The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02869

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
TOURIST FLITES
- '. HOMEWARD tut

Throughout the world
more people buy

TV

HI T

ffifiX '"' Th CosmopoEtan Capital...- j

; v PANAMA, R. SCNDAY, MARCH 29, 1959 TEN rrNTS
?4th YEAR' ' -" " "a

ASTER
WHICH CAME FIRST Easter

, i' 1:

f t'

' ILwKlllIMMIiaMiUlllllllll:ilWlll'i

i, Debbie Faison finds a chicken in

cob. Debbie is the daughter of
tector of the Panama Canal, and
321 Girls
Civil De
The 1959 Civil Defense nurses
Ide program will be well under
way by the time the Easter va vacation
cation vacation is over, for the high school
girls on the Atlantic side. A-large
class -of 32. students have enrolled
or- tiiis annual training'. Session.
These girls represent three train train-fng
fng train-fng stages,' introductory, inter intermediate,
mediate, intermediate, and advanced, for those
ftto are new to these classes and
ihetfs -who have taken it Jo Pre Previous
vious Previous years. 1 ' ;
TMi Florence H. Edbrooke, di
rector of nursing service- at Coco
Solo Hospital nas arranged me
lecture courses and will be in per personal
sonal personal charge of the hospital train training.
ing. training. Mis Edbroke, explaining the
training schedule, methods and
procedures gave t.the following
statement:
"In case of disaster Coco Solo
Sosnital will "need, an increased
number of trained aides.-The Gi
vil Defense Kurses Aide program
i nn answer to the shortage.
"As well integrated planned pro
i. trsin nf needs toiiowea oy cuve
v hospital work experience prepar-
1 eg these teen-agers as nusii
" mnrsM aAe Thev will become
members of the nurse-doctor
'' ton ml th accelerated nrogram
proves that many hours are spent
tn simple nursing duties; These
nursing arts can be taught the
trainees, in less time Because they
j are in a'." learning phase carry
over from their high school, claes
'' Work.' v f;
1 "Formal clase in nursing arts
and procedures are held in Coco
Solo teaching area. Each trainee
Is supplied with a foldev f lee'
son plans for .reference dutd atudy,
-"The work week" eomists. of
three 5-hour daya 4rng training
period. On completion of the train training,
ing, training, the Nurses Aides volunteer
their services more hours of bos-
: pital Vork experience. r :
. "The aursine; irti taught ore
Twing food trayg, feeding? P'
fonts, Jed Mki.teQBa4jHej

fen

CHICK

eee hunting takes a switch as
her garden onHerrick Road' An-
ooi. momas. raison neaun ai-
Mrs. Faison,
(US Army Photo)

Enroll In
se Nurses

pulse and respiration, oral hygie hygiene,
ne, hygiene, assembling treatment trays,
care of syringes and needles, as assisting
sisting assisting the nurse with treatments
and medicines, sitting with oper operative
ative operative patients and acting as mes messengers,
sengers, messengers, "This summer program has
been in effect at Coco Solo Hos Hospital
pital Hospital since 1956. The effectiveness
of the, program has resulted in
two nurse aides taking nurse's
training; four others making pre preparation
paration preparation to enter a school of hifrs
j i j
ing: aim, one muuying uieuiuine.
The schedule of lectures given
hv the hnsnital staff will he com-
pleted by the middle of April and
includes the following subjects
and instructors:
March ft. orientation and hos
pital protocol, Miss Florence H.
fidbrooke: Marctt ii. laboratory-
its function and importance to
good health, Mrs. Susan Smith;
March 31, pediatric care, Mrs. Ed
na Karpinski; April 7, surgical
care, Mrs. Doris Acheson:. Amil
14, obstretical care and care

Experts Live High While Recommending Down-To-Earth Camps For Kids

WASHINGTON riJPtt
f Mem Mem-amping
amping Mem-amping Wi ef the American
Assn. cuinbed out of innerspring
""wot v oiiuTTticu aim uicBDcu m
$14 hotel rooms, ate $1.35 break breakfasts
fasts breakfasts and gathered in an air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned hall to warn eacn other
against going soft., .u;, -.;.
Af sociation President Fred Ro
gers, in a three-room suite with
television and. balcony, had put
together the keynote speech, tie
said Badly that: even a few sum'
mer camps, our best hope for in instilling
stilling instilling self reliance in youth,
were turning iUy.::."'.u v
Sogers, i who operates a non non-sissy
sissy non-sissy camp at 'Lake Hubert.
Minn., deplored ever-emphasls on
felaM Ddwatien conformity,

Let th people

."' "" J

Approaches to Panama Canal
Threatened by Fidel Castro

PORT-AU-PRINCE, March 28 While the United Statee has been worrying, justi justifiably
fiably justifiably about a showdown in Berlin, it has not been worrying about a movement which
mav eventually take over the vital approac hes to the Panama Canal,
These are just as important to us as th e Mediterranean approaches to Suez were
. ha Dritish As far as the" British are concerned, the latter are gone.
The arertl the basic problems faced by Carnal Abdel
Nasser, who took over Egypt and then grabbed the Suez Canal, and Fidel Castro who
has taken Cuba and is already reaching out toward areas around the Panama Canal.
As in Egypt and the Arab states, there is extreme poverty among the Car.bbean
masses. Middle classes, the xhief bulwark against Communism, are lacking The big
American-British sugar planters, now replaced in part by big Cuban and Domm.can

planters, have provided seasonal empioymeni dui du,.x nmmui0 o.a.

And as Ar&b culture and reli religion
gion religion formed a bond which JNasser
adroitly used ,o make himself the
most powerful figure in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East, so the Caribbean riands
have a bond of history, culture,
the Spanish language and the Ui Ui-tholic
tholic Ui-tholic church. M '
Finally, iost as Nr was
,bl. to u hatrtd of lrael
battlo ery for Arab c";
tro is ablt to uso hdtrod of dic dictators
tators dictators h' battlo cry in tho
Caribboan. ...
A loose confederation of the
Caribbean islands has ong teen
V. "j .u.. T.iiis MufiOZ-
aiscusseu ujr 't itpi.
Marin of Puerto Rico, most Intel
liffen figure in the Caribbean, but
k Remained for Fidel Castro
bearded hero of Cuba to. get i
the radio almost nightly to exhort
" iM nt the Caribbean to
only 50 miles. away-Vfias,,Xior
ed more from poverty, dictator dictatorship
ship dictatorship and revolution than any oth oth-S'ta
S'ta oth-S'ta the, Western nemisphere.
- Beginning around 1800
sugar planters and kick out the
forces of Napoleon Haiti Jue os oscillated
cillated oscillated between charm and beau
tv bloodshed and revolution. -tinder
its religion, a mixture ol
voodtnfand tie Catholic church
wie.i have been blessings ana
have madelt the most densely Po Po-5uMed
5uMed Po-5uMed area in the new world
Today Bornard Dwdonch, ooi
tor of th. Haiti Swn, "".
that 250 H aitians havt dd of
O vation in tho Northw.s D
partment whor. ho roently vi
aw the waterfrotf. in PortJO-
Pn- I Pd through
seen anye"V iie world
Ses o" Negroes squatting
a mats cropped on poles, pacK

Atlantic Side
Aide Program

premature infants;
Mrs. Fronia
Fenaer.
The girls who have
for this training, are:
registered
AHaeaier. Carol Bruland,
Klien uiuie, ijyiinc
nth Dauehertv. Jean Dockery,
Stephanie Dreyer, Linda Eglin
r.rehien. Ruby Y
Hall, Emily Hearn, Betsy Hewith,
Jeannette Kirkland, Catherine
Kunkel, Elizabeth Limkemann,
Livia Lippincott, Shirley Littleton,
Ga"e Livingston, Anne Mctlel Mctlel-innH
innH Mctlel-innH Marv R. McLeod. Esther
Miller. Ella Mae Morales, Mary
v.. Park. Battv Pavne. Carolyn
i.ee Peck. Hilda Saborio, Carol
Seaman. Marian Smith, Joanne
Tang, Andrea Terrell, Bobbie Va
che, Jean van uer neyuen.
The American Legion Auxiliary
units on the Atlantic side, have
volunteered to assist the program
by providing transportation, to
the students, counseling, and
helping with uniforms and such
other detail as the students may
ofrequire.
ana mediocrity In child care. He
said one child ib seven today can
look forward to mental or mo
tional trouble.
."Camping," he aaid, "is the
ideal climate' for development of
the whole child."'
The American Camping Assn.
consists of owners, operators and
other officials of summer camps
for boys and girls. It was .holding
a regional convention at the
Swank Shoreham Hotel, which
rises from the rim of Rock Creek
Park. From his balcony, Rogers
had a clear view of the woods.
At the Shoreham this Is about as
close to nature as anyone U likely
te get,

know the truth end the
By DREW PEARSON
ed together in frustrating idleness,
roaHv tn rise ud and be led by
any dynamic raDDie-rouser wuu
comes their way.
No wonder Haiti has suffered
six changes of government in the
last three yeans.
No wonder five white ex-poiice-
men from Miami, Fla., together
with three Haitian ex-army offi
cers, were able sinelehanded to
take over the Army barracks last
July ZD ana almost took the presi
dential Palace.
Tho man who ropulsed this
Miami invasion and who will
havo to battlo any invasion of
Haitian oxilos led by Fidol Cas Castro
tro Castro i Prosidonr Francois Ou Ou-valior,
valior, Ou-valior, a country doctor who
spent 14 years with tho U.S.
fubiic Health Servics and Point
4 program, fighting against yaws
a disoaso which nas docimatod
tho Haitian people. .":
uke many doctors, Duvalier
knows people, does not know poll'
tics.
For that reason he has clung,
almost pathetically, to amy Amer
ican whom he thought could give
him help, has spent around a mil million
lion million of Haiti's precious dollars in
retainers to the biggest band of
American lobbyists and publicre publicre-lations
lations publicre-lations men ever to invade foreign
soil.-Here is the lineup of Ameri
cans he has retained:
John Roosevelt, as public rela
tions counsel Fee $150,000.
Charles Willis, former assistant
to Sherman Adams, as economic
counsel. Fee $50,000.
Negroes May Attend
Atlanta Church
Under Segregation
ATLANTA (TJPI)-The Druid
Hills Presbyterian Church here
has voted to admit Negroes to its
services on a segregated Basis.
W. E. McNair, clerk of the ses session,
sion, session, said today the session voted
16-13 to set aside a pew for Negro
worshipers at public worship ser services.
vices. services. Negroes will not be admit admitted
ted admitted to such services as Sunday
school, youth meetings and sup suppers
pers suppers without special permission
from the session.
Members of the session said
they considered the new policy a
compromise between the two ex extreme
treme extreme views in the church "one
that we admit Negroes with no
restrictions whatsoever and an another
other another that we bar them unequiv
ocally."
Dr. Thomas A. Fry Jr., pastor
of the 1,600-member church, said
the action of the session was in
keeping with policies of the South Southern
ern Southern Presbyterian Church.
The pastor added that if a Ne Negro
gro Negro desires to join the church, he
will be examined by the session,
which will vote whether to ap approve
prove approve his membership request.
The Generaly Assembly, the
highest court of the Presbyterian
Church, U.S., will meet in the
church next month and Negroes
are among the delegates to the
assembly.
Roeers has the lean, tanned,
clean-cut look of the professional
outdoors man. He says Ameri
cans are forgetting their rugged
heritage, and that luxurious liv living
ing living is making us weak. He thinks
a moral and intellectual decline
is sure to follow. !';-
To get our children back on the
right track, Rogers recommends
six or eight weeks in the woods,
living close to the earth. He esti estimates,
mates, estimates, that .five million children
camped last summer. This gives
him some hope for the future.
After President Rogers tad his,
say about camps that so soft, tne
700 delegates adjourned to the
Convention'! display hall, So let's

country if tafe" Abraham Lincoln.

Douslas Whitlock. former No. 2
man in the Republican National
committee. Fee $50,000.
Klein and Sachs, Latin Ameri American
can American economic advisers. Fee $335, $335,-000.
000. $335,-000. Herbert Morrison, born Jerome
Breitman, who once ran a two-bit
theatre off Broadway. Fee un unknown.
known. unknown. Of this conglomeration, Klein
and Sachs havo done an excel excellent
lent excellent job in othor Latin Ameri American
can American countries ond should do
much for Haiti if able to im impose
pose impose a new tax system under
which upper bracket Haitians
quit fudging on their Income
taxes.
, Morrison, the Brooklyn born
showman who now sports a Castro-type
beard, once had more in influence
fluence influence than anyone elss with the
little doctor, but has now been
partly sidetracked to the new
gambling casino operated by Cliff
Jones, former lieutenant governor
ot Nevada.
Despite hi political naivete
DuvaUer teams to bo doing a
fairly good ob.
A University of Michigan grad graduate,
uate, graduate, ho has reputation for
going in for voodooism. Ho if
jot black and belongs to tho
Haitian cult which has sworn
war on mulatto.
This is the President of Haiti
on whom the State Department
has gambled a much-needed $6,-
000,000 to relieve economic dis
tress plus 60 Marines to retrain
and get politics out of the Haitian
army.
It's a long shot, but probably
worth the risk. For at the moment
Duvalier is the most stable force
in the turbulent, picturesque.beau-
tiful island of Haiti.
Agriculture Dept.
Promotes Eionoa
Without Spirits
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Department is pushing
a campaign to convince people
they should drink some of their
Easter eggs.
The department's home econo econo-mosts
mosts econo-mosts are promoting eggnog for
Easter, which they note with sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction would reduce both the
egg and milk surpluses'; j
The department provided this
basic eggnog recipe:
One egg, one cup mljk, about
one tablespoon of sugar, a pinch
of salt, and one-fourth teaspoon
of vanilla. Beat these ingredients
together, pour into cups or glass glasses,
es, glasses, sprinkle nutmeg on top, and
serve cold.
To make the eggnog fluffier, the
department suggests beat whites
and yolks separately, then mix
hoiks, milk, sugar, salt and flav flavoring
oring flavoring before mixing intd the beat beaten
en beaten whites.
There is one big difference be between
tween between the department's basic rc rc-ipe
ipe rc-ipe and the customary eggnog
served during the Christmas and
New Year holiday season. The de department's
partment's department's recipe is unstimulated
by alcohol.
see what's new for next sum
mer's campers:
A maphinB that thrnw hnlU
this way, the batter has only to
stand up and swing. Nobody need
risk a sore arm from pitching.
A new down sleeping bag. It
weiehs pretty near nothine. costs
$3.50, has marching ducks im imprinted
printed imprinted on its lining, and is sup
posed to sleep like a Shoreham
innerspring bed,
A tent guaranteed not to
smell. It's made of poplin and
comes not in olive drab but in
red, green, Navy and gray, And
to spike this tent to the ground,
ready-made metal skewer pegs
sure beat trimming up stakes

5 Bartenders
To Seek Honor
Of Being lest'
Five bartenders from Panama.
Colon and the Canal Zone were se selected
lected selected last week by three judges,
known only to officials of Destua Destua-dora
dora Destua-dora Nacional, S.A., to particip participate
ate participate in the seventh annual contest
to select the best bartender on
the Isthmus, according to an an
nouncement made yesterday by
Col. Chas. H. Deerwester, execu executive
tive executive vice president and general
manager of the company.
The contest will be held next
Friday at the Agewood Bohio. Par
ticipants this year are: George
Coppin, from the Ancon Grill, Al Albert
bert Albert Ward, Tivoli Guest House,
Vernal Blackshaw. Fort Guuck
NCO Club) Antonio de Leon. Quar
ry Heights Officers' Club and Ru
dy Deacon Bryan, No Mi Diga
bar;
The five' participants in this
year s contest, who will serve
during the evening at special bsrs
made lor eacn bartender on tne
grounds of the distillery, will fce
judged bythe 500 ghests, the "ot
ticial tasters," at the end of the
party by the following qualifica qualifications;
tions; qualifications; personal appearance, condi
tion of his bar, attitude with the
public, skill and rapidity in serv serving
ing serving and excellence of mixed
drinks.
'By "sponsoring this contest, eve every
ry every year, CoL Deerwester said, we
try to stimulate pride in their oc occupation
cupation occupation among local bartenders
and to raise the standard of their
profession, which will eventually
turn1 to the benefit of the public
and the bartenders themselves."
The best bartender will receive
a silver trophy and a $100 cash
prize. In addition to a silver tro trophy
phy trophy each, all contestants will re receive
ceive receive cash prizes also, ranging
from $60 to $90.
Deerwester said all "official
tasters" should remember to pre present
sent present their invitations at the en entrance.
trance. entrance.
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, MARCH 30
HIGH
Time Ht.
7:55 ajn 15.3 ft.
8:16 p.m.
15.1 ft.
LOW
Time
1:43 ajn.
2:09 p.m.
Ht.
0.6 ft.
0.5 ft.

Federal Service Joint Crusade Enters
Final Week; TB Group Calls Meeting

With the Federal Service Joint
Crusade in the Canal Zone enter entering
ing entering its final week today, a special
meeting of the members of the
board of. the local Tuberculosis
Association, has been called to as assist
sist assist in bringing the fund-raising
effort to a successful conclusion.
Board president Danel J P.ao P.ao-lucci
lucci P.ao-lucci has asked all members of
the board to meet at 7:30 Tuesday
night in the board room of the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights to review results of the
campaign to date and to discuss
financial needs in connection with
maintainina the association's yenr-
round diversified program of aid
with an ax.
Dehydrated foods. No more
lugging skillets and heavy food
packs to the top of the moun mountain.
tain. mountain. A small plastic package, at
$2.35, contains concentrated, pre pre-prepared
prepared pre-prepared chopped beef and po
tatoes for six. ror desaert, rasp raspberry
berry raspberry gelatin.
Saturday nlnht movies. For
rentals as low as $12.50 per film,
camp managers can select week weekly
ly weekly screenings from a catalog that
includes Marilyn Monroe in "The
Sevens Year Itch.' Marilyn's
"Seven Year Itch" however, rents
for $18.75, and the movie man
said he assumes she won't bo his
most popular item.

than any other
imported whisky.

Cut-Widening Firm
Gets Avalanche
Of Applications
More than 1200 Panamanians have applied for the

fower than 200 jobs which
$7,000,000 job of widening
hour Federal minimum wage,

Contractors Merritt-Chapman and Scott, Inc., have
received the avalanche of applications without placing
even one help-wanted advertisement.
F. M. Esielones, project chief for the Cut-widening
job, said yesterday that the first workers will be hired
during the next 10 days.
Additional hiring will go on till the big job gets into
high gear about June 1. Then the operation will involve
two 10Vi hour shifts daily.
Though Merritt-Chapman is snowed under with ap applications
plications applications from unskilled and semi-skilled workers, the
firm still needs applications from local men with heavy heavy-equipment
equipment heavy-equipment experience. If not enough such skilled men
are available, the firm hopes to train some local help on
the job.
Only a handful of supervisory and highly-specialized
workers will be brought from the United States.

The New York-based contract contracting
ing contracting firm has established tempo
rary offices at tne old dispensary
building at Diablo Heights, bat
these will be moved witnin 3u
days to Contractors Hill i,on the
west bank ot the uanai, over overlooking
looking overlooking the project site.
Work begins this week on the
-muu3STOA pasnjaA 'jnapnajnuad
the building of worshops and
field offices.
Tho first shipment of heavy
equipment, now onrouto via tho
Panama Lino is expected some sometime
time sometime this wook.
Remaining equipment is expect expected
ed expected to arrive steadily during the
next 30 days. Most of it will re require
quire require complete reassembly at the
field site.
Merrit-Chapman won the con contract
tract contract early in February with a low
bid Of $7,363,675.
the building of workshops and
The cut-widening involves
Paraiso and Cucaracha Reaches,
where more than 5,400,000 cubic
vards of material will be re
moved. A good portion of this Is
rock and will require the use of
2,500,000 pounds of high ex
plosives both above and below
water.
Special equipment being ship ship-pod
pod ship-pod from the States will include
giant earth shovels and re removal
moval removal trucks of o size never
before used in this part of Con Contra!
tra! Contra! America.
The widening project is shced
uled to be completed in less than
two years. ;
to employees and their families
who are stricken with tuberculo tuberculosis.
sis. tuberculosis. The Canal Zone Tuberculosis
Association is one of four qualif qualified
ied qualified health and welfare agencies
beheiittinfc from funds now being
contributes in the, consolidated on-the-job
solicitation. Some 200 key key-men
men key-men in the military units and ap approximately
proximately approximately 500 keymen of the
Lompany-trovernment organiza
tion are conducting the crusade
which ,began Feb. 23 and is to end
on April 4.
By the end of the past week,
Paolucci said, sealed envelopes
behg turned in by keymen
were arriving in larger numbers
at the First National City Bank
of New York where the Canal
Zone Tuberculosis Association ac
count is being tabulated, and the
averages amount of individual
contributions was very encour
aging. By Tuesday night, he ad
ded, the board should have some
indication of how the total gifts
will compare with the $6,300
realized last year's crusade. Ex Ex-peditures
peditures Ex-peditures of the association for
its much-needed activities in 1958
slightly exceeded that amount and
it was necessary to dip into a
small balance carried over from
the previous year.
, Activities of the association in include
clude include supervised financial aid to
tuberculosis-stricken families, an
extensive program of natient re
habilltation, and the distribution
of educational literature on the
prevention of tuberculosis.

"Mule

tit
will be available on the
the Gaillard Cut. The $1 -art-
applies to the job.
Before his Panama Canal as
signment, Esielones was a top
aid of G. G. Werner, Jr.. vice-pre
sident of the heavy rock-moving
and road building division of the
large construction firm which un underbid
derbid underbid 18 other Stateside and Pa Panama
nama Panama contractors for the Cut
job.
In addition to the project chief,
the firm's advance unit also in includes
cludes includes Carl Larson, general su
The widening project is sched sched-me,
me, sched-me, night superintendent, Robert
Ellingsen, project engineer; Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Lash, equipment supervisor,
Arnold Goodman, office manager
and Thomas Archer, assistant of office
fice office manager.
Gen. Randolph Pale,
Marine Corps Chief,
Arriving For Visit
Gen. Randolph Pate, Comman Commandant
dant Commandant of the Marine Corps, was
scheduled to arrive by plane at
Albrook Air Force Base this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for a three-day visit.
Tomorrow morning, he will
make official calls on Lt. Gen.
Ridgely Gaither, Commander in
Chief. Caribbean Commanr", and
Canal Zone Gov. William E. Pot Potter.
ter. Potter. During his visit he will tour the
Marine Barracks at Rodman Nav-'
al Station, the Air Force's Latin
American schools at Albrook and
the U.S. Army Caribbean School
at Fort Gulick.
Among social courtesies which
will be extended in his honor will
be a dinner party this evening.
given by Rear Adm. George
Wales, Commandant of the Fif Fifteenth
teenth Fifteenth Naval District, and Mrs.
Wales. Col. Richard W. Waliace,
Commandant of the Marine Bar Barracks,
racks, Barracks, and Mrs. Wallace will en entertain
tertain entertain at a dinner party tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at their quarters.
The general will return to the
States Wednesday morning.
Italian Prostitutes
Argue Advertising
Rights With Police'
ROME (UPI)
Angry prostl-
tutes shouting sparkling
uauan
prose at police staged a noisy
demonstration outside the Ameri American
can American embassy early today, but it
was purely a domestic matter.
The streetwalkers were demand demand-:ng
:ng demand-:ng freedom of the sidewalk.
They wanted police to stop both bothering
ering bothering them.
About 25 screaming women ar
rived by taxi from their regular
stations in other parts of the city
to protest a police campaign to
drive their sisters in sin off the
streets in front of the embassy.
They shouted, waved their
arms, shook their fists in uncon uncontrolled
trolled uncontrolled arer and apparently had
cowered the small police patrol
on the scene before reinforce
ments arrived. When it was over,
16 women were hauled off to jaiL
The demonstration erupted at
nidnight after the police patrol
ordered three streetwalkers to
move from their usual comer
ampposts near the embassy.

-'V '.'



: ,.-

- ;
vr.;:';. --. ;7..T'7v-,j?'
r"
PAG1 TWO
THE SUNDAY AMtMCAN
SUNDAY, MAECH

29, 191 ;

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNtB AMD PUBLIBHIO Y THE PANAMA AMBRICAN PtUi. INC.
FOUNDED (V NIUON HOUNaCVBU. M ISSS
HAItMOOlO AftlAS. fDITO-13-JT
M Stuht r. O Box l4. Panama. or P.
Telephone a-0740 S Lines
Cable Address. MNAMtmeAN. Panama
COLON OrriCt. 1 I7 CENTRAL AVENUE BETWEEN ttTH AND ItTM STREETS
POREISN RERRESENTATIVES: JOSHUA B POWINS. INC.
14S MADISON AVE.. NEW YORK "7) N. V.
isei
Per montm m Advance iln isoo
Wot SIX MONTHS IN ADVANCE ,Z A oa
P ONE VtB 'N ADVANCE-. 18 BO
THIS YOU fOKUM THI HADEM OWN COLUMN
Th. Mail I.. it a. at. ., .r Jh. .eJjeHe
Untn art netlYs srafehillT ane" ara hidlt. in wholly aa-.THaw.ai
TTr.- -I,. Wtar Wt b. mH.r, H K aWt ap..' ft.
W 4,y. LatHr. art tibli.r.aa' in tha order raeaivetj.
Plan, tn ktap the limited to on. '"
Idertir. af letter writer, l held in rrnctert "'"" ,,.,
This M,pipcr assume iia re.poniibiltry for rare-entt ar opinio!
srete hi lattart fro readers.
THE MAJL BOX
BETANIA
Mr! st
Look, how nature flings her charms!
By one great charter holding sway
Brought .meadows green and waving palms,
Now, cast a genial tranouil glance
And view fair nature wide expanse!
5 Please with the scenes as beauty falls
S? Unmolested where'er we roam!
The cottages "mid garden walls

Stood for each neignDour cikmu
There radiant sunshine cheers the hours
With scenes of childhood and of flowers.
A town triumphantly gave birth
From tangled woodland dewy bed.
To gardens where the bursting earth
Yield many a rosebud flaunting head;
What glorious beauty gilds the town-.
Marked by achievement high renown.
Transcending in the gorgeous air,
BET ANT A wears a shinin? robe:
Awaits the dial of the sphere,
' While Time in sullen silence rode.
Determin'd to suppress the light
Which influenced the coming night.
The splendor falls when evening closes
Her rays of golden glory down;
And circlet beam of queenlv roses
Reposed beneath yon starlit crown:
Though night conce-'H rrerW -The
flowers dispersed their sweet lfum

Ruarkous
Comments

Mr

RETIREMENT IN PANAMA

. ji f ttr ritiiens who work in the Canal Zone re-

jriven from the Zone like old wrc who rav- lost ne
-h ithe world. For most IV'nv anV'resettl.ng

Of MrrOOUnp mems-ive." i..-".
BOm-where in the States . thp rPtifl

Stat'". j ai turn for Itself

for them to attend the declining years in the ,h kr. TO co

cesrionr would be .narfliess, ior whs ?' Xn1. -.At-r to
-IIi M-4ti k..n,,;,.rr,nt srid makM It a simple msjter 10

oasinK iri"mi" iuj.m

deal to better mutual understanding between the tJji-

ALL AMERICAN MAYOR

Sir

Half a ColumnMore or LessNow and Then
' by CREDE CALHOUN ;

:.Stpeot.e who are famiHar wlft fe,

anno repuwuoi. -" Vi-u-. -it,, ih ith satis- :." "T""

s of hts appom'meni 10 me nimi territory 01 &enya, aouuing on tne

eeived the news

faction. ...

m.pb u s vnnne mon. they am, wnn womn ko

BY ROBERT C. RUARK
I.IMITHTI Kenva. You leave

the thriving town of Nairobi and

drive through fashionable iuduids

and then you hit a sup ot laniasuc
agricultural land, shaded by giant

fig trees, its red earth ooiy with
fertility, its green slopes grad grading
ing grading gently down from bananu-uid-den
home-steads to unbelievably
rich bottomland.

Terraces support the crops-

dark green coffee trees, mane,
yams, millet. Herds of sheep and

goats graze alongside the Toads,

occasionally running across uie
bow of a Land Rover, a Merce

des truck or a Jaguar.

Occasionally you see a bent,

old woman, carrying straps cut

ting into her forehead at she toils
home with a load of firewood or
papyrus strips for house building.

Here a nail-dozen miles outsiae

Nairobi, heading obliquely south
to the Masai land, is a strip of the
Kikuyu reserve in which no wtufe

man may live or farm.

This is black man's country and

the people who live on it are, in

e'fect, rich, as they know riches.
Certainly, it's land to make any

farmer's mouth water.

Emerging from this strip of

agriculture and homestead you
come onto the Limuru area,
which is white man's country. The
same road is fringed by fig and
wattle, and sturdy homes support

farmsteads of bananas and tea

and coffee.

With the new rains lawns are

emerald, riotous with flowers,

clamorous with children and dogs.
Here, too, the white people are
rich, as they know riches.

The black man s women wear

coils of copper wire and blue beads
to show their wealth. They pierce
their ears to support bangles.

Tne white man s women wear

clanking costume jewerly and oc

casionally oierce their ears to

support earrings.

Most of the men, black and white

now wear khaki shorts by day.
If you continue on, turning to

ward Kiambu and Fort Hall ip

toward Nyeri, Naro, Meru and

Nanyuki, you will see sisal plan plantations
tations plantations and pineapple plantations
and then a great swath of land
which also is Kikuyu land.
Again you find the same undu-

lent terraces supporting their

lush crops down to the sparkling

streams where the women wash

clothes and the trout make silver
splashes in the sun.
All along these roads you will
see signs marking experimental
stations for agriculture and al
ways terraces, until you hit the
flattish grazing country past
Nyeri, as one comes under the
lip of the Aberdare Mountains
and is confronted by the majes majestic
tic majestic Mount Kenya.
Heading further north to thi'ile
sert land you then encounter rol
ling green country in the Meru
district, which is, again, closed to
the whits man.
I believe this is the finest farm farming
ing farming country I have ever seen.
Once in Nanyuki, if you had gone
down the hill a bit to Thomson
Falls and continued down to Gilgil
and then backtracked a bit to a
windswept turning just past Lake
Naivasha, you would shortly find

yourself in the Southern Masai

TABLIS WITH SHORT LEGS
There may be two hundred ta tables
bles tables in a dining room and if one

of them has one short leg I'll be

sure to get it. That's just my luck.

but I still think there are a dispro disproportionately
portionately disproportionately large number of
tables with one short leg in Latin

American hotels and restaurants.

Either there is more than one

in the Balboa Clubhouse or the
one they have is moved around so
I get it.

While we are in the clubhouse I
should like to report on what may

be an old Japanese custom. Sit

ting at a table with one short leg
recently I saw three seamen from
a Japanese merchant ship come

into the dining section. They act

ed just like, L imagine, American
tourists would act in Japan. They

were uncertain 01 what to do and
they giggled about it, but rather
shyly.
They started with three bottles
of beer which they drank with evi

dent enjoyment. Their faces had

the greasy pallor of engine room
workers and they were thirsty.
They peeped into the full bowl
of sugar and tested the salt and
pepper. But the thing that inter interested
ested interested me most was three botHes
of milk on their table, whUfi I
hope did not have one short leg.
I supposed they would take the the-milk
milk the-milk to their ship.
But after they finished th beer
which they did slowly and wiih
gusto, they started on the milk
and were still drinking it when 1
left. I'm sorry I couli't stay
to see what happened to them, Dut
ye read of no explosions' in the
clubhouse nor on any Japanese
ship. Maybe IPs an old Japanese
custom.

ine table at which I sat at the
Panama Golf Cluh at M He,.,.

tematte's luncheon for the group of

uiuueu buiics newspaper men and
women and radioists. did not have
a short lee. but I did draw Wi

cousin Republican on my left and

jimmy riiaia, wno says he is a
liberal, on my right. Just to
make conversation I asked wnat

wie visitor thought of Senator

1 1 uAimre.
"I don't like him."
"Do you know himp
.."Ye. Personally, but I still don't
like him. I was a MacCarthy
man," he added. "He was a great
man and a strong one."
"I don't aeree with vmi "t ..m

but before I could get edinff jiml

my Pliaia put in apprehensively:
Don't get Mr. Calhoun started on
McCarthy' So that's as far as I
got.
"I'm from Ripon, the birthplace
of the Republican Party," said
the man from Wisconsin. 'You
know," be continued I've traveled
all over the world, saw Nxm i

Cairo and heard him give the TJ-

r'" iwu. now i ve been
bn i Oils trip, but k'i a small world.

Just a luttle while ago I met
Governor Potter and found out
that he lived only 20 miles from
Ripon at Oshkosh and I know a a-bout
bout a-bout every one of his people in
Wisconsin. It's a small world
Then we talked about snow. Jim-

again and learned that I should
"live gone to th right only two
blocks.
"In Bogota I asked a bell hop
at the ho el and he pointed across
the street and sure enough there
was a church."
"If you had just said "iglejsia,'
you would htve been OK, 1 said.
"I know It, my daughter told me
but I forgot the word- My daught daughter
er daughter majored in Spanish and had
two years of graduate study at
the University of Mexico, where
we visked her. She teaches Span Spanish
ish Spanish at the Ripon High Schiol. They
DIDN'T HAVE Spanish in the nigh
school until my daughter started

teaching it. Now it is a very po-i

pular subject. They ought to teach
Spanish in all high schools."
"It would be better to start in
the lower grades," Jinvny PUau

said, and not wait- unu
school." )

AM.

There were only three members
of the large press party from the
States who spoke Spanish. Many
of them were surprised at the
number of Panamanians who speak
English and at the facility with
which they speak it.
These people were truly inter interested
ested interested in Latin America and find finding
ing finding out about the Latin Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. They were not like the

Washington correspondent who

Came here with President Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, for the conference of the
Presidents of this hemisphere.
He boasted that he didn't even
know the name of the President
of Peru and that he had come
down here to cover Ike.

. .in Masai lalds of Tanganyika.

411-uui vice.., ihM unr 0vainc? rkfrtkm

iv me that hurt trt CI" in a lurmmi

Yes, Lolito was the Al'-Pananian bov who
fAI.t j' 1 K ninnlH nnt COmDrOmlfi

Z!?? Zl ir;, hVr than ow them anv favors

1 ; theavor took over however, two things have come up
'ihat have many of his former admire wondering ,,.
f? The first case was the dubhouse-for-tt ""n10 "J J
4. K.,oi.oc. tranenrt nn that netted him a prom on

i&abution of "the buiiding after form;r partner had made ac

aie

nvr ot anv- .. 7

... .. i .i liuscu 10 snuuune 01 any son.

... ... a. 1.M T H T n m mni .

Iwhere in polities because he woui no' comnrui". ,Deing tne prim domain of the

proua masai nomanas wnose
wealth is eattle.

All over East Africa these days
you will find tsetse fly control
stations and froced inoculation of
cattle stations and clinics and

school and, most important of ail

s

.lead to markets and always ter

: t nf;M;r,A4tnv in th rips

W Tn. nnurait ov hrnw r isins case is inr "Hf Him ... M.. ,.,t,iu

-.i -- ----- i:.. r ;i nltUnifSh tha luava aim laiiwuv aiuiiiKa wiiilii

tL- il. nt nt m ftnntro hv thp

: jioe inruwniK uui vi w..w.-. -. ... .. ieao io marKeis ana always i
.mHt.H tvint tha nrov sions of the agreempnt with the eoun- vm i.j

ill and the contractor were not being complied wttn th sam. tmtcmg gcheme Jomo
J People are asking: Did Lolito's re uctance to "" Kenyatta once fought against.

jtrart atom from tne lact mat me touhw

ne

iJng

of th most powerful men in Panama?

Doubtful.

HOW MUCH SUCCESS FOR SECRETA?

Reeent reports indicate that the Panama Secret Police are be be-xtra
xtra be-xtra vigilant around Panama City during Holy Week, the rea

son being that usually a number of burglaries taKe place at s
ttime of the vear when large numbers of citv residents go to their
f-ee-untry homes or visit towns to take part in the traditional Holy
"Week festivities.
" The hspless victims of these burglaries never find out about
Itheir losses until after thev return to the citv. Reports to the ad ad-Ijnittodlv
Ijnittodlv ad-Ijnittodlv shorthanded Secret Police bring few if anv results, although
jpe-me of the items, like jewelry, show up afterwards in oawn shops.
How effective this vear's stepoed uo vigilance has been will not
known until Mer this wr.-k. when the press will start reporting
on the number of unoccupied homes that have been burglarized.
t It Is known, however, that while the detectives have been con con-lentrating
lentrating con-lentrating their patrols on the suburban areas, a number of bur burglaries
glaries burglaries have been committed in the city itself. So lat's see how ef effective
fective effective the Secrets boys have been.
Watchful.
U Watchful.

I
I tM Baj. U I " jgP
A IBM If mt IHa Ma. J-
actrfrTV. i

Some of the way up from Nairo Nairobi
bi Nairobi to NanyUkl you will set naat
white-washed villages, which in
several ways. .a.pejl prosperity.
These villages-were once poiice

cantonments where scattered vil villages
lages villages were collected and houssd
to protect them from their own
people and, equally important, to
keep them from supplying the
raiding gangsters' .with aid due to
intimidation.- -A-?5 1
From these cantonments came
a land reform which has consolid
ated scattered holdings and fetch

ed a new prosperity to the natives.
A man who once might have
owned eieht or 10 widely scatter

ed bits of land and could onlv tend

two row might have as much as

five or 10 consolidated thriving

acres. Something close to half a
million Kikuyu have benefited

from this neat consolidation 6t a

quarter million acres.

I mention these things onlv for

one reason: nobody out here is all

bad. whether he 1 ves in a beehive

hut, a mud-and-dung manyatta or

stone colonial house.
In a way In these parts the

whites and blacks are all settlers
and all in a measure dependent
on each other.

my said a few years ago he had
seen his first snow in 22 years and
that he wouldn't mind if he never
saw snow again. I admitted that
I have got along very well a ve very
ry very long time without snow.
"I just had a tetter from my
daughter," said the man from Wi
consm, "and she said they had
had more snow since I left and
that now it Is so dee? that she

coma just see over the edge of

me canons that served as walks."
''I'd have done a lot better on
this trip if I could speak Spanish,"
said the man from Wisconsin.
'My daughter taught me a few
words and wanted me to learn

more. I forgot the, word for
thurch and in Linia I asked for a
church. The man didn't under understand
stand understand me and told me to go left.
I walked blocks and then asked

OH, SUSANA, OH SUSAN,
MXEICAN STYLE

Tuesday night I heard the Mexl

can Boys Choir, and a chorus of

good looking local girls sing and

Miss Virginia Morgan play tne

harp at the Balboa Clubhouse.

If the enjoyment of the audience

can be measured by the applause

everybody at the recital must

have had as good a time as I nad

and I was delighted. Of course, I

like boys and boys voices, espe especially
cially especially in choral singing. These
boys were competently directed

by Hugo Gomez.
Thev were all cute little devils

and a conglomerate of racial
strains that, of course, was dom dominated
inated dominated by Mexican Indian. There
was one boy who looked like one

of my Swedish-grandsons, blonde

and fair skinned. Another looKca
distinctly Irish. The smallest of
the lot was very Indian, with stiff
black hair, big black .yes, a moon
face and captivating smile. He gat
sleepy before the program was
completed. Once in a while he
Would swallow a big yawn, bat his
eyes and then smile apologetical apologetically.
ly. apologetically. The rapt attention that the boys
gave to their director from the
sounding of the pitch pipe to the
last note of each number was fas fascinating.
cinating. fascinating. It probably accounted tor
the perfection of their singinj.
Their poise was astonishing and

their charm inspiring. They,

seemed to enjoy singing tor tne
audience as much as the latter en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed hearing them.

was beautiful, but the audience

liked best some of their special-.

ties like "El Manioero" (The Pea

nut Vender) and "The LitUe

Tram," in which the boys imitat imitated
ed imitated a little train setting under way.
LncreaaiM spaed, the warning

whistle and then the slowing down
to stop. The boys are actors as
well as singers. They were at
their ainging best in "Eyes of
Guadalajara," which may have
been tinged just a bit with home

sickness.

I'm sorry that my good friend
Mr. Krus" of the Tivoli was not

there to hear them sing one of his
favorite songs, "Oh, Susana."

I also hope that Susanne Avery

was in the audience to hear t'ae

song that Krua sang to her in a

voice not quite so fresh as that

of the Mexican boys.

There was some delightful horse

play in this number. One boy,

the Irish-looking one, was jerked

out of the group by the director

when he struck a sour note. Then

he cappped bis hand over the boy's

mouth and rushed him off tne

stage. That was the signal for the

boyg to go to town on "Oh, Susa Susana.'
na.' Susana.' They came down off their

perches and danced happilywhile
singing. 1
"Oh, Susana, don't you weep for
me;
I go to California to dig the gold
for thee."
It was right that this song by
Stephen Foster, author of "My
Old Kentucky Home," was includ included
ed included in the group of international
songs. Undoubtedly it was fust
heard here in Panama when $e
Forty-Ntners crossed the Isthmus
to dig the gold for Susana.
Although the boys sang it in
English they probably sang it
first;
"Oh, Susana, no llora por mi
Manana me voy a California
A' cavar el oro para ti."
My friend Krus sang the same
verse in Swedish, but my spelling
of Swedish is notably poor.
I'm sure the people who heard
the Mexican Boys sing, Tuesday
night join me in "Adfos mucha mucha-chos;
chos; mucha-chos; Feliz viaje and buena suer suer-te."
te." suer-te." They deserve it all for the great
pleasure they are giving to a
great many people in a world
that now is not too happy.

I1IP

mm 1

The assurance of the tiny solo soloists
ists soloists was complete, They also got
a kick out of the applause the
Gringo audience gave them.
Their singing of sacred music

SENDS SCOUT DELEGATION
TOKYO (UPI)-Japan will send
a delegation of 560 Boy Scouts to
the 10th World Jamboree to be
held in Manila July 17-23. The
delegation will be the largest ever
sent te the event by Japan.

It is almost certain that gold
was the first metal known to
man. One reason for this is
that gold is found in the free
state, uncombined with other
metals or rocks, in small lumps
of. pure gold called nuggets.
The bright yellow color and
Shining appearance of this gold
might be expected to attract
primitive man's attention.
i -'fiedls, Brit"-"'"-

SHORT!

DAG ON TOUR
MOSCOW fUPI) United Na

tinns Secretary General Dag

Hammarskiold flew to the Black

Sea resort of Sochi today for

talks with Soviet Premier Nlkita

S. Khrushchev.
Hammarskjold, on his w a y
home from an Asian tour, prob

ably will hold a news conference
in Moscow before leaving Russia

for New York.

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S.A.
Announces the consolidation of its operations with
CIA. PINTURA GENERAL
at its headquarters on National Avenue, and we are pleased
to advise our (Clientele that
Mr. JOSE ARONNE
has heen named distributor of
Glidden and General Paints

SPIVS AND POLTR60NS. iimlnir tk.t i t. ri.t.r

Season of eeer.s reloicinr and forciven KB I nnmmltl fn

the latter treatment everal characters who have written
one of the contractor s with a large job eoine -f orVthe Ca.

Listine: their aualificatinns. thAkti sVAr tlA

ployment have set forth: "ExteniivA nra iu 1

oay I, hire the guy, non-ferrous fingerprinti; and-aH.
rtlA!. alls, A a. ...Al. "- 'E'. .m. : r I J.a

a.ron inuae countless cnanering. noraes OT you :who
are capable of underttandinc onltf th nr.tnr in k

are surely aware that last week there same clattering into

ui irivuei rorn two cnaraciers wno naa, -of all r
things, made the overland journey down from the Rio Gran-
de or tome other such marker on. the US-Mexico Wtler.
These characters, to whom the;Cillette message which
accompanies the TV fights ha been lost n the chin cactus,

or uaumrnians nick uomman of Fresno and David Cham Cham-bers
bers Cham-bers of Loner Beach, and thair snif.tnlH

m the lucent pages of, the Panama American by, ,rVlargie
Rothrock. ..;r.-ir c-Mirl .. ..

. Margi v has interviewed so many. unkempt Interamer Interamer-ican
ican Interamer-ican travellers an k-nowlArioraahlw l is Uorti iH Auk ka

the only factor In the journey for which she can Avouch

Pruiiuiy is max me miraTiores Bridge is rteverjout never,

upon wnen anyone is in a nurry to go anywhera.
Consider tha' statistics. The3 Thatcher Ferry i comes -i
in for criticism enoue-h inadeauntai arhari iiIab vnviirti in

protracted thitthe engine room gets mistaken forthe men's
room, and SO forth but at Uast a hahw rrn KnrH in fka'

ferry the other day. Proof enough that the ferry was at

ioobi in operation, but. wnoever neara of a Baby getting
born on the Miraf lores Bridge?
Just as Well, at that Th nnnr littlt na.rlaka un.iM

doomed to the swing shift for the rest of his lifei? 4

oacK to margie s story, sne s written many. Of these
Jinxed by the Jungle, as told to Margie, epics 'thai pretty
SOOn Roth rock's Rnmhlna vui

Voyages off the bestseller list. You will remember Hakluyt's

tu u l. oiiuvt nn wruie iiudui bii xne mgenious.wayf
in wich sailors used to find their way' around the world
before the Panama Canal was invented.

Goldman and Chambers told Margie of their 1929
Model A Ford. Oddie bv name, havintr beah "nushH. nlAaH.

ed with and prompted to ford the muddy Jungle 'streams j

in ine nean OT UOSta KICa.
Quite Without nUBhino-. nlarlln with A nrnmnln

. r r awiwMMaiia IMI V fsiwasiaji ijii laf
Tico Heinz H. Heubner forded th muriHv limtVU atrAnmo

of newsboys round The Panama American, building ;nxt

noon ana mouniea a powerrui amance of Coca Cola" and
Costa Rica against Goldman and Chambers.

First, he advised, the Californlans could consider them themselves
selves themselves hereby informed that what is to be found in ths
heart of, Costa Rica is San Jose, a capital pf fair aspect and
fairer citizenry. Heubner strongly conveyed the Impression
that the Onlv Streams to b InunA flnwinr thrnncrh ftan

Jose were streams of Coca Cola (H. rt. Heubner, area r

aaiesinan )
I find it necessary to mention'. t h!a rioint thiat in

that very same jungled San Jose I have fallen Int streams
r. al i .

or. won aibx iviurray jrs irauoe Deer, but I II go along with
Heubner on one point-Jhettherstf earn Is muddy, ; -i U
What Heubner was mainly perpiexed aBbift was how
Goldman anc.Chambefsand the daHy ration f such roam roam-ers
ers roam-ers wFich has preceded them to these hiany yaars, rriva
here via steaming jungles, roaring rivers and primitive
villages while Tico Heubner pursues the- year-round mis missionary
sionary missionary enterprise of converting every small 'village from
the Guatemalan-Mexico border (Jown to Chepo from chicha
fuerte to Coca Cola, and rarely misses a good meal kkK a
comfortable bed in the process.

The wod from travelling salesman Heubner is that

it xaKes an uncommonly unongnt .traveller these days to
run into any difficulties worth writing home about in
traversing the Panamerican highway f com i Mexico -to l"vn l"vn-ama,
ama, l"vn-ama, save only the gap along the Terraba River aboVe Pal Pal-mar,
mar, Pal-mar, where contractors are working to join the last-separated
roadheads in the Panamerican Highway. V'V
Now of course, it travellers had tried the same route V
50 years ago, when Coca Cola first started brewing (or
bubblintr or hnrnlncr nt uhntauai- It Wabb In .k. al

T---0 f-'-'l ..iiw-fcVJ.WI I kwm III kill. Bl Ot C4I I, I
that was the time when a salesman in Heubner's job had J
n talo tn hrintr ka-l kAal r,4ttt. i M

fcv. Ml lllfe WAKiTK IU IIQUU UlllllOl
But salesmanship changes with rthe times ;"land-the'
product. In this regard, I am delighted indeed tohear a rare
appreciation apparently sweeping the Canal :2one of the
efforts of the Panama Canal authorities to offer mofe 'serv 'service
ice 'service to the averag 2onian. N. i,,
You have heard, I am sure, complaints of recent months
that the choice of merchandise offered in the commissaries
and clubhouses was getting more and mora lliited,vthat
name br,and were not available, that some line were sold

out before noon, that the means and ricia were ffcrever run running
ning running out, and all that sort of thing.
It was' adding up to a .querelous clientele, fissatisfied
with the little that was offered and the even less service
with which it was offered.
Remeial action, has been taken. Both stock and service
have been brightened by high-level decision. '.
Why now, as well as providing pats Cftoutter, the club clubhouse
house clubhouse provides patters tot butts. r
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT thii week ;takes
respectful note of an anonymoirs estimate that; it would
cost the Panama Cawal Co. $18,000,000 yearly to.pay US.
rate wages to all its present Local Raters, and that this a
40 percent increase-in tolls would be necessary to produce
the cash.. Which in this period of fevered letter--riting
makes
1840
an interesting statistic for everybody- a round num number
ber number from a tellable source, and if anyone i further Invest Invested
ed Invested in a round number from a reliable sauce,' permit me to
refer them to the congestion In the corridors at the JWB.

at his new store located on 17th Street. (In front of Social
Security Building) Tels. 2-1891 and 2-1895 v

' A.
.
,
- ';!
, ; v

'He may net be handsome, but what t
conversationalist!"

830 XflanaMd.-1090' Jfa. faMA

: V- f-
',;1!V,'.''')i,,;r;
"'"-i--f '.fi''" ; ;,-:'rl. "i"



. '. Y.-'-v: ' rv-'t;vY?..

X

SUNDAY, MARCH TS, 1MI

7v-1
i It in I I I '" "" -mmml a ill" I .J

u t r B2 ta if mm.

-j

A LONDON, Mtrch 24" -Record-!
'"betint never hat close tiuon
? la the United Kingdom," and it
. wiflte dull day when there are
bo More records to beat r
' ""-A, global record must surely
' naveT been broken- recently when
Britain noted that she hatt made
$2,240,000,000 worth t)f aviation x x-'
' x-' ports since World War II-a rec rec-ord
ord rec-ord more, impressrVe,' even, than
the 'selling of the 0,000,000th Brit'
ish television j receiving f licence
m. Fahmsrv. nr the caotuTikg

of $28,000,000 worth of orders for
space ship,idivmg: ear moon
i-AVai? nrf train sets at unltea

: irinirrtnmmanufacturersV:: recent

.. Tov Fair. .,, Lt !-':-.

The Toy Fair, by the way : re re--
- re-- vealed 1 the eternal conservatism

. Tratniand steam trains, at

ttat-still lure a, nation of boys

who, generation aiier ueuetuu",
dream of becoming engine driv-

itvmi the aueust members of

the House of. Lords brought this
out in a recent debate on British

Railways' modernization.
STEAM OR DIESEL?
Powerful diesel.and electric lo locomotives
comotives locomotives are everywhere replac replacing
ing replacing steam,' as overseas visitors
to, Brltain Quickly discover.
Nevertheless, while not attempt-

Elizabeth Taylor lorn Jewish .faith

One Year After Death Of Mike

' Huclear Sub Skate
Makes Second Trip
Under llorlh Pole
WASHINGTON (XIPI) T h e
, Navy announced today that the
' atomic submarine Skate has
made its second trip beneath tne
North Pole and broken all pre previous
vious previous records, for time .and dis distance
tance distance in, polar operations under

tftfi ICC
The Skate's crew scattered the
shes -of ; the Mate poto-explow
i Sir Hubert Wilkms into the blow blowing
ing blowing fsnow during the 12 days the
submarine spent in the ice area.
The Skate completed its second
voyace under the Arctic ice to the
. North Pole at 10:45 p.m. Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, the Navy said.
Today's announcement said:
"In the half light of the North
Pole at about 6:00 a-m; March 17,
crew members carried out a last
wish of the late polar explorer
Sir Hubert Wilkins by scattering
his ashes into the blowing snow.
Sit Hubert died Dec. 1, .1958 at

.vftminghajnv.Mass.,;,.-,,.,, k
' SBoiktuQ'iasr
( year theSkatewa tfr the per per--
- per-- manent ice ifref 10 days and 14
' hours during which it surfaced
nine times. ,
Skippered by Comdr. James r.
Calvert, the submarine logged
8,090 miles in 12 days in the permanent-ice
area.
It surfaced 10 times, "once ex exactly
actly exactly at the, North Pole."
The Skate carried a crew of
106.
The Skate, which made Us first
trip to the pole last August, left
New London, Conn.-, on March 4.
It went uhder the ice March 14.
It .is due back at New London
- April 6.
The 1958 cruise put 2,405 miles
under the ice in the Skate's log
bck.
- .1
ThW first submarine to cross the
North Pole was the nuclear-powered
Nautilus, but it did not sur surface
face surface there. The Nautilus traversed
the Arctic Ocean from the Pacific
to file Atlantic last August.,

"-VP

Four-Way Vaccine
For Pre-Schoolers
Available In August

. WAHTNRTON fUPD Supplies

f a new four-way vaccine which
will protect pre-school children
from5 potto, diphtheria, tetanus
end whooping cough are expect expected
ed expected to be available by August,

Public Health Service offices" pre
dieted today, ;
The four-in-one innoculation an

nounced yesterday, by Surgeon

General Leroy P.' Burney will

urovide ""safe and effective" pro

tecHon against the diseases. He
said this was proved by tests on

thousands of individuals.
"wo laboratories. P?rke: Dav!

and Co., and Merck,' Sharpe and

vDohme, have neen licensed to pro

duce the vaccine.

Burney .stressed mat tne new
four-way Vaccine, which includes
S""- shot", wes riesipted on'y for

. children five years old or les.

He said it was -"Inadvisable"

Jfor older children and adults be
: eausf of 1he "well-known hvper

Kn!itivp r.'"ct'on to diohtherla

toxoid in full dosage In this age

group."

, Burncv Mid the four-way vac

,- cine will not he available in-larae

.-ffuanfitlei for some 'ime; He said
. he1 could not yet Ml when It will
be in ,'h hun''' o' doctors. How How-1
1 How-1 ever. Parke. Davis oredics Its

. vic.'ir'v will be on the market in

AOgUSt.

Burney ur'd parents not i' to
t'wait until ths new vaccine b
v riTM vallfble to irio-ulate their

, chUdwn attest po'io.. Fe sfre?ed
tit t( S-ik vaccine i'refv .bai

proven it Is Pn -ericent effec i"

three shot r riven. He

in flbT','ch .proteet'on for

The new vaccine calls for four

vr Injections the first three to be
: given 'one mdn h apart and the

. fourth four. or five months after

ing -to arrest" the march of prog

ress, tneir uirasnips sei up a w w-ment.for
ment.for w-ment.for the- steam -locomotive, f

Ther was liora erner aamit-

ting .he. had been, xalled "a little

soft on top over' sieam engines.
-The Marquess of Ailsa, bo?n
with an itch to be an engine driv driver,
er, driver, vtold bow he had actually, grad graduated
uated graduated on British Railways as a

locomotive fireman heaving' coal

into-the furnace.

The Earl of Ootlocd spoke oi

the atoana anglne's majestic beau

ty, a symbol of our supremacy

in engineering. bk ne nasienea
to add that one diesel locomotive

could do the work of two steam

engines. ; ;

British Railways evidently ap appreciate
preciate appreciate this, too. They have just

placed contracts worth more than

S45.000.0OO for 226 mam-line die

sels the biggest order of its kind

since the modernization program

was announced.
Yes, the face of Britain's rail railways
ways railways is changing, but I am glad
that a token of the country's rail railroad
road railroad pioneering (we bad the

world's first steam line in 182?)
is preserved at London's latest

"contemporary" subway junction
Netting Hill. The handsome curv curved
ed curved glass roof of the original sta station,
tion, station, dated 1868, has been saved
amid the gleaming newness of
fluorescent lighting, plastics and
aluminium.
The time is coming when a

steam train journey in Britain

will take on the flavor of an old

wine of vanishing vintage. But

not yet. The other day I sped
northwards from London on the
Thamas-Clyde express to G 1 a s s-gow
gow s-gow (Scotland) behind a steam

locomotive that ate up the miles

with tne voracity of a tiger.

i A more comfortable run I
have never had either by-electricity
or diesel; we glided into the
Clydeside city well-fed, well-rented,
and as fresh as at the start.

SCOTTISH INDUSTRY

Glasgow is getting excited over

the sensational run on space for
the Scottish Industries Exhibition
opening there next September.

bcots-Dum baths for Persian pa

laces, computers for Italy, en

gines for Aran shows, educational

equipment for Russian schods,
kilts for Africa these are only

a few of the items to be- shown

by exhibitors whose applications
for stands would more than fill

Olympia and Barls Court, the
two biggest exhibition halls in

London.

Fortunately Glasgow can take

them all, her Kelvin Hall being
on of the largest single-floor cov

ered halls this, side of the Atlan

Sir Robert Maclean, exhibition

chairman, said in London that
the first two Scottish Industries

Exhibitions of 1949 and 1954 drew
more than a million visitors and

about $56,000,000 worth of busi

ness,

Since then something like 500

new factories or major extensions
have swung into production.

hcottish industry, which, in

Glasgow anyway, is nresumed to

be limited to shipbuilding, coal coalmining
mining coalmining and heavy engineering,
has widened out remarkably ev

er since me untisn Development
Areas scheme warmed into ac action
tion action soon after World War II.

Atomic power: electronics, oil

refining and chemical, account accounting
ing accounting machines, plastics and score;
of other new industries have

sprung up all over the country

DKIVrl-ll r-ACBS

As I write. Sir Robert Maclean

is ou with a delegation to carrv

wnatne calls his "fiery cross" a-

round North America, rallying

buyers for this gathering of Scot Scotland's
land's Scotland's industrial clans.

If Glasgow can blow her trum

pet, so can London.

There were bright faces everv

where the other morning as I

strolled through the Citv of Lon

don's financial centre. Mavbe

they merely reflected the March

sunshine, but I fancy the springs

oi joy lay aeeper.
Business is good and confiHenre

in the pound stands high. Accord

ing to the latest issue of Econo

nic Trends, foreign deposits, "oar-

ucuiany juonaon. oaiances held

by residents outside the sterling
area, have reached their highest

level since June, 1955.

HOULYWOOD (UPI) Actress

Elizabeth Taylor, carrying;, out

plana begun during her brief marriage-
to Mike Todd, became a
momhor" of the Jewish faith

yesterday exactly one 'year and

one day after -tocu runerai.
The 27-year-old performer who
developed from .a child star into
one of filmland's mo6t glamorous
actresses and controversial pr pr-gooalities
gooalities pr-gooalities was received into Ju Judaism
daism Judaism at simple -ceremonies at
Temple Israel of Hollywood.
"Elizabeth Taylor today is as
matter of f actly a Jew as any of
our peopte born centuries ago,
aid Rabbi Max Nussbaum- who

presided over, the half-hour religi:

ous rites. 1
Rabbi Nussbaum said the Tern

pie Israel of. Hollywood was a re reformedas
formedas reformedas opposed to orthodox orthodox-group
group orthodox-group which did not believe in the

ancient dietary laws.
tt tairi Mi TaVlor how would

live according i the tenets and

ideals of Judaism.
"K hi TOnnlH ever marry.

Rahbi Nussbaum said. her chil

dren would have to be Jewish.
And as a Jew, she will participate
in the life of the Jewish commu community."
nity." community." W :
It was not known whether her
three children by previous mar marriages
riages marriages would be brought up in the
Jewish faith.
"She hs been studying hard
and for a long time for this,'.' said
Rabbi Nussbaum. "She was ac accepted
cepted accepted only after completing the
course of studies and complying
with all requirements of conver conversion.
sion. conversion.
Miss Taylor, wed three times,
was a Protestant while married
to producer Mike Todd who died
in a plane crash March 22, 1958.
Todd was a Jew.
Early this year, after singer
Eddie Fisher, also a Jew, was
divorced bv Debbie Reynolds and
hpcan oubiiclv semiring Miss Tay

lor, they jointly pledged to buy

$10,000 in Israel bonds ana miss
Taylor herself pledged to buy an
additional $100,000 worth of the
bonds.

Foster Home Plan For Elderly
Put On Trial In Pittsburgh

PITTSBURGH (UPIl A; fos foster
ter foster parents" plan for elderly and
chronically ill patients is being
worked out at a multi-million do dollar
llar dollar hospital here.
The proposal has put new hope
in the hearts of patients w h 0

have responded to treatment ami
rehabilitation at the John J. Kane
Hospital, Allegheny County's new
"model institution" for the chron-

icallv ill.

ntplv 400 of these pa-

,.-- iu.

tients are nearly compieieu cn.
sufficient and ready for discharge.

Rut thsv have no Diace to gu.

To overcome ths obstacle and

keep beds free for incoming
iionti whn reallv need them.' the

. ... - j ..... "fnclor

care plan.

Tha nian still in the discussion

stage, would call for a fairly self self-sufficient
sufficient self-sufficient oldster to receive $109 $109-$125
$125 $109-$125 a month from some level of

state government me jwuem
thm hmmiM ha nlaoed in a home.

perhaps with a kindly coup 1 e

whose children have grown up,

married amd moved, away.

The plan has a two-way pitch,
The income would help the cou
nlA make tends meet and i e-

tain their home in the face of

rising easts. Ad there habilitatted
oldesterwould1 av.e; a f hbme"and

some supervision.

Dr. Alfred Kraft, assistant di

rector ofthe hosDital. said cur

rent living pattern! have pu t

many elderly persons in tne un
wanted" category.

"la earner days. he said;

"there always was a spare bed

v 1 1 1.:

room or even a wuoie uuswuo

floor in which grandfather could
live. However, with the advent of

small apartments and split-level
ranch-type homes, there is just

no room for an eioeny ana p er

haps ill parent

While the sons end daughters

if thev live in the area, are not

hard-hearted where their parents
are concerned some do feel their

primary responsibility is to raise
lheir own offspring rather than
care for oldsters, according to the
experts.
The intensive treatment of

chronically-ill oldsters has pro
duced some startling and dra

matic results at Kane Hospital.
The medical sUf here believes
in what it calls "comprehensive
restorative service."

Kamn e:a tvoical Datient 7U

years old might well have arterio

sclerosis, impending gangieue,
heart trouble, hernia and cata

racts of the eye. The doctors treat
all these ills.

The Datient may also he sociai-

lv. psychologically ill. He may

have lost his home, his money
his family and friends with the

nassine vears and viclssitufes of

life

The oatient Is encouraged to

regain his dienitv and interest

In life to dress himseil. get arvuiiu

socially and play games, as well

as do many other normal tnings
ivf life

s the oldster recovers. He is

ready to go home. However, his
children are either not around or

are wrapped up in tneir own concerns.

His relief check or small a n n-nuitv
nuitv n-nuitv is not enough to allow him

to live decently He may reside

in substandard rooming-houses and

hang out in cheap teverns.

The return to the nospitai is

not long in coming.

And that s where me toster

care plan comes in.

CEREMONIES FOR BUDDHA

TOKYO fUPI)-The 2.500th an

nversary of the death of Buddha

was commemorated here yester

day by 1,500 Buddhist delegates

from 13 Asian countries.
Japanese Prince M i k h a s a

brother of Emneror Hirohito. wel

corned the delegates at Hibiya
Public Hall. Foreign delegates in included
cluded included the Crown Prince of Sik Sik-klm,
klm, Sik-klm, Princess Poopisama Diskul
of Thailand, Jayaweera Kuruppu,
Ceylon's cultural affairs minister,
and Phuoouy Pafiya, president of
Laos' Central Bank.

Date Is Chtngtd For

Scout Round Table

On Atlantic Side

Because of conflicting arrange

ments, a change in the date lor

next month's Boy Scout Round

Table on the Atlantic side was an

nounced today.

The Atlantic side meeting win
be held Monday, April 13, at the

Margarita Clubhouse starting at

7:30 p.m. Originally the date

had been set at Apru

The Pacific side Round Table
will be held as scheduled, begin

ning at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in

the Panama canal company train training
ing training center building.
Argentine Metal

Workers Wanf No
Govt. Control
BUENOS AIRES (UPI)-Rebel-

lious metal workers, who formed

a human wall of 3,000. men to
block government attempts to oc occupy
cupy occupy their union headquarters, re

sorted to the courts yesterday

The Peronist dominated union

filed suit asking for a repeal of a
decree of Labor Minister David
Blejer placing their union under
government control.
A number of other key unions
are under official control to neu neutralize
tralize neutralize their strike power.

Attempts by government com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, escorted by large po police
lice police forces, to occupy the Metal
Workers Union headquarters last
Wednesday erupted into a full full-scale
scale full-scale clash between some 3,000
union members and police.
One-hundred-twenty five per persons
sons persons were arrested, but some 200
union members continued to oc occupy
cupy occupy the building after repelling
police attempts to oust them.

Japanese Create

2750-Acre Lake
By Sealing Sea
OKAYAMA, Japan (UPI)- Ja Japan
pan Japan has taken a page out of Hol Holland's
land's Holland's book Ind creased a 2,750 2,750-acre
acre 2,750-acre lake by sealing off the sea
in southern Honshu.
Officials claim the man-made
fresh-water lake is next to the
world's largest, second in size on
ly to Lake Iissel on the North Sea

in the Netherlands.

Nine years of labor and two

billion yen ($5.5 billion) went in into
to into construction of the new lake.

which is situated along the coast

of Konma in Okayama Prefec Prefecture
ture Prefecture on the Inland Sea and which.

wm De usea to ungate nearby
farmlands.

First, a causeway 5,084 feet long
and 98 feet wide was built to shut
out the sea. Next, the area was
drained off. Then, the basin was
filled with fresh water from a
river that once emptied into Ko Ko-jima
jima Ko-jima Bay but which was diverted
for this purpose.

Rheumatism
whenever the palne of Rheumatism,
Arthritis, Neuritis. Lumbago, Sol Sol-tlca,
tlca, Sol-tlca, stiff mniclei and swollen
joints make you miserable, get
ROMIND from your druggist at
onoe. ROMIND quickly brings fan fantastic
tastic fantastic relief so you can sleep, work
and live In comfort. Don't sufte
MdleffOr. Get ROMIND today.

SATINA CARRIES4YOl;$MOOTHlY

Sat in a...

tlit BIG Ironing

old In th littl box. &

K

"TTi ' T$Zd

DAVID KELLY ILL
INCH, Ireland (UPD-Sir David
Victor Kelly, chairman of the
British Council and former Brit British
ish British ambassador, to Russia, and
Argentina, is critically ill of a
brain hemorrhage at his home,
doctors said today,

APPLICATIONS
ARE INVITED
for Radio, TV and Hi-Fi
Repair Concessions at the
Fort Gulick and- Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Exchanges, as sepa separate
rate separate operations. Interest Interested
ed Interested parties Should contact the
Central Exchange Office,
Bldgl No. 154, Ft. Clayton, in
person for interview. Pro Proposals
posals Proposals must then be submit submitted
ted submitted in writing- not later than
May 1, 1959.

A
v

r

JjconpA K
that reflect f
good taste

Efficient Lighting
Attractive Decoration

Luxury Shaded

Floor Lamps Desk Lamps
Table Lamps Night Lamps
Wall Lamps e Celling Lamps
EASY TERMS

Via Espafia No,

TEIj. 8-U3U8

afi

Tiny Paper Plant
For Speaker Cones
Fully Mechanized
NORWALK, Conn. (UPI)

What probably is the "world's
smallest paper mill with a
working force of one man has
now been fully mechanized.
Rudolph Bozak, president of
the R. ,T. Bozak Co., which de designs
signs designs and builds loudspeakers
for stereophonic and hi-fi systems

operates the mill in a corner of

his factory. He maKes his own

paper for the speaker cones.
Developed bv his organization,

the new machine lifts the paper

to the mold that shapes tne cones.
Pu,lp, water and the other neces

sary ingredients are mixed in a
metal trough with a rotary beater
that looks like the paddle on an
old sternwheeler. Chemicals and

a black dye are then added to the

mixture. Baking and drying com completes
pletes completes the 'process.
Although the paper mill is fully

mechanized, us sole employe isn't
out of work. He runs the new

machine.

LIVER TONIC
If a lasy liver causes you to suffer
from Indigestion, gas, heartburn, con con-stipaiton.
stipaiton. con-stipaiton. headaches, bad breath, dls dls-alnM,
alnM, dls-alnM, biliousness and skin blemishes,
get Hlgsien from your chemist today.
Hlgalon Is a real tonlo to the liver ant
laustlosa, Oet Higsl'R at drugstore.

M am

MM

9

E Ml

I:

mm wiiiiiii

r W k x j
m
fil l I gqQ0 j
!j SELECTA J

1 eyl 'd

SELECT

Use Gulf Selecta Gasoline to give your
car the greatest possible mileage with full
power all the way. Split-second starts, too!
Gulf Selecta, the gasoline that gives you more
for your money.

Use Gulfpride Select detergent motor,
oil to give your car's engine the finest pos-j
sible care.
Never before a motor oil so clear, o pure,'"
so high in clean-working protection and it
won't break down, even under Panama's
h'h-temperature driving conditions.

For the life of your car,
always stop at the station
with the Gulf orange disc.1

1



-

SUNDAY, MARCH ?10S
THE SUNDAY" AMERICAN
PAGE FOUR

4
'
4'
4

4

oaat ana

By Staff

Be

134,

anama

Jt mill L MCmmi If uLfkona tvtf P

Bid. Pt i L u rft u u

i 2-0740 J-0 741 Llwum 8:00 tuJ 10 tm, mlf

I l

'i Cftf
il Wm, I If

thl

Amador Officers

nine at

Club.

A chicken-in-the-basket dinner
wilt be served at 6:30 p.m., fol followed
lowed followed by square dancing to the
music of the Cotton Pickers.
Those attending are asked to
wear Western costumes.
Reservations should be made
with Mrs. Charles Jagoe, 82-4249.

IAWC Cultural Committee
To Tour Ship's Exhibit
Members of the Cultural Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Inter-American
Women's "Club will make a tour
of the industrial exposition on
the Japanese ship Atlas Maru
Wednesday. The group will meet
at 9 a.m. at the Tivoli Guest
House.
Members are reminde"1 tha
they must contact the IAWC of office,
fice, office, Balboa 3465, if they wish
to take the tour.

Lebanon Still Feeling Way

To Normal In Revolt's

MR. AND MRS. LESTER J. WERNIMONT
MISS JUANITA ALICE CORRIGAN OF COCO SOLO
IS WED IN STATES TO LESTER J. WERNIMONT
Mr. and Mr. John P. Corrigan Jr. of Coeo Solo havo announced
the marriage of thtir daughter, Juanita Alieo, to Lester J. Werni Werni-ment
ment Werni-ment ,son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wernimont of Elkton, Minn.
Rev. Goorgo Kampker of Omaha, Ntb., unelo of tho bride, offi offi-ciattd
ciattd offi-ciattd at the double-ring service.

The bride, given in marriage
by her father, was gowned in
Chantilly lace and nyion tulle.
She carried a cascade bouquet
of red and white roses, caught
with white velvet tubing.
The bridal attendants were
Mrs. Kenneth Dirks. Vera Wit-

try, Linda Assmann and Conny
Otto. Attending the bridegroom
were Duane Pudenz, Len Grote,
Loure Wittry, Rollin Tiefenthaler,
Terry Corrigan and Wildred Wer Wernimont.
nimont. Wernimont. A large reception and bridal
dinner followed the church cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The newlyweds are making
their home at Elkton, Minn.,
where the bridegroom farms
with his father. The bride was
graduated from Balboa High
School and attended the Univer University
sity University of Hawaii. She has been em employed,
ployed, employed, as a surgical technician
at St. Anthony's Hospital.

latter Holidays
At Santa Clara
Mrt. E. G. Coyle

and daugh-

ters Valerie and Sheila are

sDendine the Easter holidays at

their cottage at Santa C 1 a u s
Beach. They have as their guests
Mrs. Nathan Franks and daugh daughter
ter daughter Brenda.
Mr, Coyle and Mrs. Franks

have joined their families for
the holiday.

Kobbo Officers Wives
Tour Loprotarkm
Members of the Fort Kobbe Of Officers
ficers Officers Wives Club met for a des dessert
sert dessert luncheon at the Kobbe Offi Officers
cers Officers Club before taking a 'our
oe the leprosarium at Palo Seco.
The luncheon tables were decor decorated
ated decorated in an aster motif.
Guests who were welcomed by
Mrs. James Dickson, president,
were Margaret Brooks. Ellen
Waggner, Kay Lou Tomlinson.
Kay Panel. Joe Ann Cockle. Es Esther
ther Esther Roberts, Alice Crain, Ursula
Leahy, Dee Oliver. Betty Whale,
Kathy Dodd, Barbara Klaskowskl,
Gale Buchanan, Ar'e Csmcle. An Andrea
drea Andrea Franks and Noni Jaschen.,
Door prizes were' won by Ur

sula Leahv. Doro'hy Brasil and

Marian Ulibtrri. Hostesses for

the occasion were Mrs. Donald
Cox. Mrs. H. R. Eder and Mrs.

J. J. Bnhden.
Mrs. Ezra Hurwitz, wife of Dr.
Hurwitz who has been director
of the leprosarium for more than
30 years, conducted the tour.
The visitors were guided through
the kitchen, dining room, school
rooms, living quarters, hospi'al
and chapel of the leprosarium,
and Mr?. Hurwitz discusred the
origin, history and aims of the

institution.

BEIRUT (UPI) Almost ex exactly
actly exactly six months after the last
U.S. troops left Lebanon, this lit little
tle little nation still is feeling its way
back toward normality.
Instead of American landing
craft plying between the beaches
and the warships outside, Beirut's
beautiful harbor is almost desert deserted
ed deserted now. Smoke drifts idly from
the single stack of a small steam steamer
er steamer lying about halfway out be between
tween between Beirut'f sandy b'loreline
and the mountains on the other
side.
Beirut has had an unusually se severe
vere severe winter which caused suffer suffering
ing suffering to many in this nation neither
used to nor equipped for cold.
But you'd never know it now.
Snow s ill caps the mountains but
swimmers are on the beach and
umbrellas are up against the
blazing sun on the terrace" of the
Saint George Hotel.
Nothing could look more placid
nor more normal.
But there is an undercurrent of
tension which rises partly from

the still-unforgotten revojt against
the regime 'of former President

Camille Chamoun and partly

from the tensions gripping LeDa LeDa-non's
non's LeDa-non's neighbors,

Part of the tension here is tne

result of an early lack of confi confidence
dence confidence in the new regime of Presi President
dent President Fuad Chehab. Confidence

only now is being restored.

But in Its early months, the
Chehab government refused to
use the means at its disposal to
crush the bickering which some sometimes
times sometimes led to fighting between the

almost evenly divided. Christian!

and Moslems. H

Strangely, ; one of the factors

leading to an upsurge of confi confidence
dence confidence has been the government's
vigorous handling of a kidnap-

murder case nere.
No such vigor had. been demon demon-trntH
trntH demon-trntH in th riavc durine and

immediately following the revolt.

Now it is expected the govern government
ment government also may move more vigor vigorously
ously vigorously to maintain peace between
the Moslem Basta section of Bei Beirut
rut Beirut and the Christian sector on
the other side of the lace de
Canons.
There are strong pro and anti anti-Nasser
Nasser anti-Nasser factious and those for or
against the Egyptian president
policy of Arab nationalism and
positive neutrality.
In motion picture theaters, it ex expresses
presses expresses itself in boos and hisses
from the one side for Nasser but
cheers for Gen. Charles de
Gaulle.
There is also anxiety about the
pro-Communist trend of the Iraqi
government.
But long-time observers here
say there is no chance this gov government
ernment government will go Communist. The
Lebanese are businessmen, and
they believe their ties are with
tL West.
The American troop landings
arc seldom mentioned now. There

are too many other problems.
American presMge is not partic particularly
ularly particularly high but it is higher than
it was. Even the most rabid na nationalist
tionalist nationalist admires the United
States because it got out of Leba Lebanon
non Lebanon when it said it would.

Pain Association In Mental Illness
Studied By Doctors In Vets Hospital

Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman's Club
The Charity Card Group of
the Balboa Woman's Club will
meet Thursday aibernoon at
12:30 for dessert and cards at
the Fort Amador Officers Open
Mess.
Members should telephone Mrs.
Peter Bolton, Panama 3-7776;
Mrs. Stewart P. Trail, Balboa
1819; or Mrs. Virgil R. Wetzel,
Panama 3-6605.
Amador Officors Wives
Plan Western Hoe Down

Members of the Fort Amador

Officers Wives Club wiH have a

I Western Hoe Down Saturday eve-

EASTER
BONNET
PARADE
at the

am

Cabana Club Today Easter Sunday

Isthmian Vistirs
Fed At Dinn.r
Edward G. Coyle of Balboa en entertained
tertained entertained a small dinner nnr.

ty at the Tivoli Guest House last

veeK nononne Mr. and

George F. Cook, of Minneapolis.

Minn.

The Cooks were cruise oassen-

eers on the President Jefferson.
They debarked at Panama, and
stayed at the Panama Hilton Ho

tel unil Thursday, when they
left by nlane to return to Log An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. They plan to motor back
to their home.

Also attending rh rfi nnof nan

ty was Mrs. F. B. Covl Rr

who is. visiting here from Ames,
Iowa.

NEW YORK (UPI) Vou had
to wonder aooui the reainess o
PiinMecause uie womau wiin h
a-aciured tmgh bone was walking
all-around me place in normal
ushiou, trying to convince a phy physician
sician physician noimug wnatever was
wrong -witn her.
a brown thign bone is supposed
to xause such excruciating pain
waking is impossiDie. Vet in tne
j, there were other

ynH men with broken

tmgn bones, who felt nothing.
Foa-tunately, skilled eyes noticed
they were limping and something
was done.
t.i ulnar nr an acute ap-

pcndicUs also are very paintul in
AV r more of all PCO-

r iu;. nonnlp- had

k.a v ami in iniK uiavc v-

."f,ato,i iiIppts and tremendous-

Mrs. My inflamed appendixes and felt

.V

. a. i I

vim;

, .1 k-v..;.

TIMEPIECE

jHEyblCE OF !;
BROADNAAY
by Dorothy Killgalkn

Clockwatching

becomes an artistic exercise
with this new large clock for
unusual wall decoration. The
Japanese Torri (bird nest) tree
design is of hand-painted silk,
and is SO inches long. Made by
a west coast firm, it's available
in battery, electric or eight-day
movements.

BROADWAY GRAPEVINE
arrival in New

York interests both press and pu pu-blic
blic pu-blic but chiefly a local gem mer mer-Chant,
Chant, mer-Chant, .who adores her. .Incident .Incidentally,
ally, .Incidentally, the Otto Premiuger forcea in in-sist
sist in-sist Preminger discussed tb
"Anatomv of a Murder" role wl.h
Lee Remick beiore singing Lana.
(No wora on way he uiani ,de
Miss Remick in the first place and
avoid all the, problems.) .Dolo
res Gray, heroine of "Deslry
Rides Again", mow trying out in
Philadelphia) needed urgent con consultation
sultation consultation with her physician. She's
been strkken with a recurrence of
a' chilhood lung injury, and al although
though although she has managed lo make
all performances so far, can't car carry
ry carry on with the strenuous rehearsal
schedule. ,
East Coast, movie folk are agog
over the repori that Sam Goldwyn
flew into Gotham to confer with
Charlie Einfield of 20 h Century Century-Fox
Fox Century-Fox because he was so Impressed
with the promotion campaign on
"Diary of Anne Frank". . .Dawn
Add am s, who, has been living in
Paris and London since her split

with Prince Massimo, confides to
friends that she'd "do anything"

to win him back "anything sig

nifying she might even give up
her film career.

from 12 noon. All ladies Invited to participate.
Prizes for prettier and more original hats.
SPECIAL BARBECUE at moderate prices.
CLARENCE MARTIN'S Orchestra for dancing

FAMILY EASTER DINNER
In the BALBOA ROOM from 12 noon. Favors from
our Easter Bunny for all children

In the BELLA VISTA ROOM from 7

Children's portions at half price

p.m.

Sid Wellinnlon,
Vida Dalv Weds
The marriage of Miss Vida Daly
to George Sidney Wellimrtnn w'h

of this city, was solemnized ear

ly Saturday morning at the Me Methodist
thodist Methodist Church, the Rev. E-

pnraira h. Alphonse nerfnrmin

,1.- r

me teremony.

The bride had as her only at

lenaani Mrs. Olivia Mowatt. Ha-

roia Miicneu was bestman tor

xne Dndegroom.

a reception followed at the

couple s home No. 1, "Q" street,

wnere me newlyweds were show

erea wtn congratulations during

me gaia event.

ouesis included Mr. and Mrs.

Haroia Mitchell, Mrs. Olivi

Mowatt, Mrs. Vivet Spooner,
Miss Lina Thorp. Misa En

Johnson, Walter Barlngton, Frank
Mendez, Ephraim Noward, and

otners.

The place was the mfental hos hospital
pital hospital operated by the Veterans
r : .r n.Jmi-l Mass..

Adminis.rauon ai "';,-",
and the people were aU patients.
Now, it is well known in (medi (medi-cal
cal (medi-cal science that persons afflicted
with the severe mental Ulnesses,

don't feel pain wnicn woum uuuu,-
a i. MAmma til nof enn

" i i .11 nnimhm I f

If you couia say u ijvv

persons felt no pain, you a Know
you had to be mentally normal to

Tint it isn't inai Siniklic

what iv. Walter E. Marchand,

chief Of the hospitals meaicai-
.orvi.-o and his aSSOCI'

.t. umruforeri about first WSS

'nfton this strance frdom

from pain occurred among men

tail nntlATLf

They chose fractured thigh
bone, perforated peptic ulcer, and

anit aBoenfllciUS Decause uiusc

pnnrtitinna oresented overwhelm

ine nhvaical reasons for pain.' In

" r . ,. n.

a 10-year penoa, mere were
nationt In the huee hospital who

came down with one or another

nt them.

In normal oersons. rememoer

the rate for pain is 95 per cent
or more. But in those mental pa patients
tients patients 41.S per cent with fractured

hio bones felt no pain. The pain

less rate for perforated ulcer and

acute appendicitis was 21.4 per

cent and 36.8 per cent, respec

Uvely.

The doctors then were In a po

sitlon to wonder, how come? The

mystery was deepened because
the phenomona were, not confined
to one type of psychosis, but were

scattered over the psyehotle
range. What it must show, obvi obviously,
ously, obviously, Is that in severe mental

illness, the meaning of pain is of of-tri
tri of-tri lost.

The cause of pain is there all

right a perforated ulcer, an in

flamed appendix or a fractured
bone but some sick minds (not
all) do not recognize the physical

cause as a reason for feeling

pain. Marchand and his associ associates
ates associates went along with this, and
added the suggestion that free freedom
dom freedom from pain increases as peo people
ple people grow older mentally nor normal
mal normal people as well as mentally
ill people.
In reporting to the New Eng England
land England Journi.1 of Medicine, they re recalled
called recalled a study which showed that
aged normals frequently suffered
heart attacks which were painless
but which in younger men are al

most always accompanied by
pain. Among their psyehotics, the

ratio of painless body catastro

phes -was much higher in the

higher ages.

I Fresh as all 1
ci jOuldoors
$xt& I

Foster Father Tells

How To Bring Un

Boy To Manhood

CHICAGO (UPI) A veteran
foster father!:, has come up with

five rules for guiding a boy to re responsible
sponsible responsible manhood.
Cal Farley, whose 20-year-old

Boys Ranch at Amarillo, Tex..

has 1,500 graduates, said the rules

are "deceptively simple," ana

therefore easy to overlook.

Writing In "Today's Health," an

American Medical Association pub
lication. Farley said.

Teach the boy to obey. A
boy's own rules turn out to be no

rules at all.

Take time to be a boy's conv

panion.

Be specific with the boy. Un

certainty in youth leaves the door

open for lifelong doubt and con

flict.

Give the boy responsibility.

Let him learn early how to be
part of a team.

Love the boy. Show him that

love is a kind of mutual respect,

reflecting itself in one's conduct

Eisenhower At i arm
To Relax And Work
On Upcoming Speech

GETTYSBURG, Pa., March 28
(UPI) President Eisenhower

mixed family-ttyie relaxation
todav with work on a draft of

an important foreign policy
sceech.

White House press secretary
James C. Ilagcrty announced
!atc yesterday that the speech
to be delivered next Satur

day at the Einirrg convocation
oi Gettysburg College wiil he
an important one on the inter

national situation.
Previously it had been ex

pected the President would
sneak only a' few words of

ereetlneav at thet convocation.

. The chief executive, and first
lady were joined at their Get

tysburg farm yesterday after

noon by MaJ. John Eisenhower

ana nis wue witn tne iour
Eisenhower grandchildren.

President ana Mrs. Eisenhow

er earner nad attenaea com

munion Good Friday services in

the local Methodist church. The

family was expected to oin

them tomorrow at Easter Sun

day services In the Gettysburg

presDytenan cnurcn.

Memorial album tributes to the

late jazz star Lester Young are
in the works. At least two dozen
b' names in the mudcal wor'd

have planned LPs dcuca'ed to the
oret r-oha'' w'r" di"'' s'tn

denlv th- other; d-v just after re returning
turning returning from his European tour, '.

Tyojf rw". uer ''"' "'nee

his marriage to Gail Whitney

errtf. """er f mmirning

period and rejoined the stags at
the be't cock'sU var ies. . .The
Commnn'stf' orime objective
thee day is o find out How '-it

our- atomic submarine, the Skip-

iark, en trve. Answer- very
rn "n qu"e- a bill tt VesHre on
Madison Ave,, bfyin" vrv,hin'
frrm ap'"i' ""re"' M"h" M"h"-chic
chic M"h"-chic FHn, sto'e one"'"1! "!Tht

presents for members of the 'Fr.'t

led backstgeJat "Tall Story" en
pecially to chat with Nancy Ro-

ueris, wno was anomer child ac actress
tress actress at 20th r ox .when Shinty
was the' dimpled darling of the
studio. .".Peggy Cass has switch switched
ed switched agents because she didn't think
her1 blUlng iu ,"Auntie .. Mame''
Was big enough.;;. .Things -may be
gating worse. A 'new recording
group is called The Goo Goos. .
The rrehch team .competing in
thepcomihl Six Day Bike Kacea
here will dr.nk cognac and milk
as an energy restorer' 0 ;j ;j-.
. ;j-. "Sol YagedV staf InstrumeBtalist
at : the Metrjpole, ia depressed
over the theft of his prized clariri clariri-S
S clariri-S f whictt" Benny: Goodman cave
him yfears ago. If was stolen from
Sol's car In Brooklyn nd fae'i of offering
fering offering a $300 rewsrd-no questions
asked--fbf ::its :- return. .Mtrktt
Braijdo'l current effort,'" "One
Eyed Jacks," U the talk of the
movie colony, Celluloid hipsters
are betting it will cost more than
"The Ten Commandments" be be-fore
fore be-fore it's finished. v
(Jrace Kelly's Prince reigns
over, a country far closer to Paris
than New York, -but she stilLhai
a warm sp.; ifl her heart for A A-merican
merican A-merican fashions. She's ordered
several Ben Zuckennan mitSi aud
ensembles including t classic
grey flannel --for her Spring
wardrobe. ; jCarol Haney Is taking
drama lessons at Stella Adler's,
for heaven's sake. She's headina

for serious parts behind the foot

nglus, apparently. .. .The Round Round-table
table Round-table has sigued Red Nichols and
his Five Pennies for four weeiu
starting May 18 an engagement,
timed to coincide with the Broad Broadway
way Broadway premiere of Red's film bio biography,
graphy, biography, in which he'a played oy
Danny Kaye. .Brigitte Bardo s
next flicker to get under way .wril
have her favorite director, Henry
Georges Clouzot, in charge but
she's going to give him trouble
until he changes the title of de depicture.
picture. depicture. It's, called "Truth," and
she doesn't think that' neariy
sexy enough.

Kim Novak's new niece i K'm.
ton. V" "'-. ,'- "-r
"Tent" n'nrp'' 'f vv i"'ipn
hev chri'tened her Kr'stan. Tene
Malmberp .Shirlry Temple visit-

Quote Unquote

NEW YORK Murray Brown,

UPI staff correspondent, as he
sat. trapped in a telephone booth

at Madison Square Garden with
a lion on the loose three feet
away:

' I can hear that lion clawing at

the last phone booth in this row

of booths. He s roaring and coughing."

irWesinsd
Jo Need Accent i
Of Alien Actors

n.

PURER
FINER
RICHER

fSSSf

CARIFUL WHAT YOU SIXN

CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI) -George
Guckenberger, who has hasn't
n't hasn't been to New York for many

years, recently received a sum summons
mons summons from the city's M a g i s s-trate'a
trate'a s-trate'a Court ordering him to ap appear
pear appear within 10 days on a speed speeding
ing speeding charge, mail a check for 20
or face revocation of his driver's
license.
Guckenberger had a ready ex explanation,
planation, explanation, though. As' registrar
of motor vehicles for Hamilton
County, Ohio, his name appears
on all licenses issued In the coun county.
ty. county. A resident apparently receiv received
ed received a speeding ticket In New
York and the policeman simply
wrote it out to George Gucken

berger. v

Help Your Piles
Don't iuffar from painful, ltehlnt
rilaa anothar hour without trying
Chlnaral. Upon wplloatJonXlilnarall
tarti curblne PUa mlaarlaa I wayai L
Xaaaa pain Mid Itching. 1 Halpa anrlnk
aora, awollau tlaauai. S. Halpa naWra
haal IrriUtad mambranaa and allay
Narrouanaaa. Aak our Drugglat for
Chlnarold today.

LONDON George Dawson, who
made a fortune buying World
War II scrap from the American
government, on his conviction for
fraud, conspiracy, false pretenses
and fraudulent conversion:

"I always thought I may have

been sharp but not criminal. J
am not guilty."
WASHINGTON Acting Secre

tary of State Christian A. Herter
in making the first official Amer

ican statement on Tibet:

"We are saddened by the suf

fering of the Tibetan people and
wa see in their resistance efforts

one more heartening example of

the indomitable spirit of man."

HOLLYWOOD Rabbi Max
Nussbaum reporting on aetress
Elizabeth Taylor's conversion

from Protestant to Jewish faUb:

"She wants to lead a Jewish

life."

WASHINGTON King Hussein
of Jordan calling for closer lies
among Arab nations to st?m

Communist Infiltration of the
Middle East: "It is well known

that Communists can fish best

in troubled waters."
ASKI FOR SUPPORT

WASHINGTON (UPI) Chair

man Hubert H. Humphrey (D

Minn.), of the Senate Disarm a

ment Subcommittee has asked the

Senate to put itself on record in

support of the U.S. negotiators at

, the Geneva nuclear test ban talks

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Actress
Pa ricia Culls, a re.ativey re recent
cent recent settler in the West herself,
is a little disturbed about the

way people talk in TV westerns,
particularly those that portray

pioneers "trekking westward.

"Dialogue In some of these

nlavs should sound like a Tower

of Babel in comparison to the

way it invariably does sound.

said the English born actress,
pointing out that there were
nlentv of strancers to the New

World among the early settlers.

'There were many tongues,'

she said. "German, French,

Swedish. Hungarian. Polish. Chi

nese to mention a lew. Ana

when these oeoole spoke Eng

lish, they did it with accents, of

course.

"And yet." she remarked sad

ly, "all we seem to hear on TV
westerns is an exaggerated nasal
Spanish 'si' and an occasional

'ugh' from an Indian.

The blonde, blue eyea, very

pretty actress thought about it
for a moment and then said, "1
suppose that I should have add

ed English to my list of languag

es. Engusn as spoxen m Eng England
land England is, of course, quite differ

ent from American English."

An excellent mimic and stu

dent of dialects, Miss Cutts her

self has little trouble switcmng

from the crisp syllables of herj

native England to the softened,
slurred talk of the range. ,
That's not to say there aren't
some mixups occasionally. Re Recently
cently Recently assigned to a western-type

TV play, she found that ned

studied her American English a
little too well. It took a bit of
doing for her to play the role
Sroperly. It was" that of an Eng Eng-sh
sh Eng-sh girl.
v INCOME TAX YIELD
NEW YORK (UPI) The Fed Federal
eral Federal government has collected
more than 700 billion dollars in
income taxes from individuals
and corporations since 1913, when
the 16th amendment to the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution was ratified, according

to the-1 Tax Foundation. That

amendment gave birth to the in income
come income tax.

Jack Kerouac has written a
plny-ti'?( 'sure vou ",o!,,', vve
guessed) "The Bea Generation"

. .Off-Broadway actors currently
at liberty" are takine all kinds

of jobs in the local bistros. At
the Embers, hand-om Allessnn-

ro GiaDtifnni ad orett" Mii

Hrr!s, who splayed opoosite ach
o hei- in "Blood Wedding." are
doing sa tj?ublesiin the hatcheck
rooWf fapl-ifyed observers n

me financial district repor tnat
Lis Vegas, hee' owner Be'don
Katleman; spent, three hours in g
luncheon conference with Cus D' D'-Amato.
Amato. D'-Amato. manager o heivy-wei'it
rhmo Flovd Pa'terson. at the

FrauncM Tavern. s,.A dry clean clean-r
r clean-r on VJ. 46h S. na .n arret arret-it
it arret-it d'sniay In the window. Over
s hr"a barre' stanf1' a red reding,
ing, reding, v"Jiimo in. ..n"in "'hi'e
you wait." . .The Concord (n
the Catskills has a problem. The
management nlans to telev'e
shows' from-the big nightclub

there, but vieo tsne e"i"inient

figures to cost them Jioo.ooo. .
Smugglers are i having fun trying
to get $180,000 worth of Cuban mo money
ney money back Into Havana and
they're using the most Ingenious

methods.

Faply Exneiwes
On Even elr

v Savs

7

ST. PAUL UPI) -f-. American?
will spend about the same amount
of monev for goods nd services
for family living in 1959 they
did lest yearaccording to 1 1 re re-port
port re-port by the ?lwt tute of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture at -the University jA Min Minnesota.
nesota. Minnesota. 9,
Increases in the cost of medical
care, jiew housing and educaUon
will be offset by a predicted de decrease
crease decrease In food, costs. Clotmn
prices, with the' exception of
shoes, which will go up, should

not vary much from last -year,
the Institute added. V

The price of househoia aopu-

ances is expected to continue
downward, as it has since 1953,
The report said this II due to an

Increase in the number of aisnouni
houses and the inability to enforce
fair trade-laws in many states.

But th economists said edaca-

tion costs will rise because of the

great numbers of students seek seek-in
in seek-in e hiffher education. Increases in

the costs of basic supplies and In
the number of persons needinj

medical care will aiso create pig-
ger doctor and hospital bills.
ambidextrous
BUFFALO,' N. -Y. fUPI) When
second grader Vietof', Mackle
fainted while his choir group
was performing before the Mu Mu-sic
sic Mu-sic Educator Conference her,
conductor Donald W, J u s tic
caught him with one arm, fin fin-Ijhed
Ijhed fin-Ijhed cor-dnCH wl othef.
. .without missing a note.

THE

mmm mm am MMMMM""""-f "7 T?-

by STUDEBAKER the NEW DIMENSION

See item at

TROPICAL MOTORS

27 AUTO ROW

TEL. 2-2086

O Motoring O Economy. O Performance
.A v O Beauty and Distinction N0
HARDTOP 4 DOOR, SEDAN STATION WAOON Z rR SEDAN

4

At
' til
I

r



SUNDAY, MABCH 29, 1959

TBS SCNDAX, AMERICAN
riGt mra
Model Agency Mqle Advises

i..

...,.

'"rVEit Your
Popular

ONB "BONNET" that will attract plenty of admlrtn attention
eoin Easter is this unusual cake that's fun toiak and eat

. Pretty enough to eat that's
what this Easter bonnet cake will
make you exclaim. It expresses
the lighlhearted feeling of spring.
It can .be spread with pastel ic icing
ing icing and nests, of tinted coconut for
. colored candy eggs. Or tint it deli delicately,
cately, delicately, decorate with frosting flow flowers,
ers, flowers, love kno's and flu m my dood doodles.
les. doodles. t -.'
Eatter Bonnet Cake
(Yitld: 12 servings)
Sift 3 CUDS sifted all-Durtmse

flour, 3 teaspoons double-acting Easter bonnet with flowers made
baking powder and 1 teaspoon salt from frosting, colored with veget veget-together
together veget-together arid set aside. Cream 1 able coloring and put through a
cup butter or margarine until fluf- decora or's tube,
fy. Gradually blend in 2 cups su-
gar, 2' teaspoons pure vanilla ex- Creamy Orange Frosting (Yield:
tract and 1-8 teaspoon pure al- Enough frosting for 11-inchr cake)
mood extract. Beat in 5 unbeaten
egg. whites, one at a time. Add sif1-, st'r 1-2 cup butter or margarine
ed flour mixture alternately with until creamy. Gradually blend In

1 cup milk. Blend in 6 tablespoons
; hot water. Line a greased 11-lnch
pie plate and a 5 1-4 x 2-inch(l
pint) baking dish with waxed pa paper.
per. paper. Grease paper and sides of
dish and flour lightly. Add batter.

COLOR SHAMPOO
111 illllW Wrr

suddenly...

you look younger

yiAiK FOR IT AT YOUR BEAUTY SALON
, ; Distributor In ranama ,.

JULIO VOS, S. A.
knH js H-ki. a"' j IK, m a.

Second diagonal (Old
.ww, Box No. 297

Easter Bonnet' ;;' ;;
Theme Tccay ;

Bake In a pre heated moderate
even (350 degrees F.. 30 minutes
or until cake tester inserted in
center comes out clean. Cool in
pans 10 rJnutes. Turn out onto
wire racks to finish cooling. Place
the 11-inch cake layer on a large
cake plate. Spread top and sides
with creamy orange frosting and
make it very smooth over the sur surface:
face: surface: Frost top and sides of the
smalj cake and place on top of
frosted layer in a back-cen er po
sition to resemble a crown of
a
hat. fWnral pate tn simulate an
i l i cups sittea confectioners' su sugar.
gar. sugar. Add Vh cups sifted confec confectioners'
tioners' confectioners' sugar alternately with 5
tablespoons fresh strained orange
juice and 1 'ea spoon pure vanilla
extract. Coloi as desired.

5 1

- naxil "ijw.j

With Roux Creme Color Sham Shampoo
poo Shampoo you make your coloring
mixture in the j, bottle, apply
from the bottle, and tn tninute$
every visible strand of yoiir, hair
glows with lasting, younger,
looking color--ou color, the
finest of all! Use ac according
cording according o directions.

"A" Street) No. 7-27
Tel. t-2971

Mm

i ULUiam jr

; By MARGIE'. ROTHROCK
' For yeart, ervic clubs have been touted as a home
away from liomt for military men.
" To top tha homay touch, tKa Fort Kobbe Saryice Xlub
hat an addad attraction a Mom away from Mom.
, She Is Mrs. Dorrit CaldwelU. who for the past nine
ysars ha guided activities at the club. She is more than a
hostess or the director that her title infers.
Her "boys" call her Mom. They say it casually, but
with obvious affection. v-

Her duties, both official and
unofficial, have run, the gamut
from procuring rice for newlys
weds send-offs to selecting the
just-right fabric for the, chid'
draperies. She has had a par.
in, she laughs,' everything but a
tuner al at tne ciud.
From 35 to 40 planned pro
grams are held at the club ev ev-erv
erv ev-erv month, ihere is at least one
dance a week. "She teaches
crati cesses, primarily in batch
painting, each .Monday night lor
servicemen and tneir aepeua-
ents.
How does she manage it au?
; "I surround myMtf with (jap-,
able ptople, ahd than gat oul.
That's my motto," tha says.
Mrs. s-Caldwell tries to toiiow
her motto on the theory thai
too much iriterierence kills the
soirlt of volunteer hei.
iechnicauy,. sne wuria vi
hours a week at the club. Actual
ly, her service is hourless.
''Anyone wno wonts witn peo
pie ana watches the clock is nut
suited tor the job." sne says.
"We are tools of people."
Mrs. Calowell not only enjoys
her iob. but is grateful' for Us
keeping her so ousy.
"Evaryont hoods ono stable
interest In life, something they
caw' tofyu themselves .:br and
-comftiefoiy torget tholr person person-a.
a. person-a. problems.'
She knnwii. Thn nevcr-endintf
hub-bub of the club filled a void
in her life during the long ill
ness of her husband s e v e r a 1
years ago.
Mrs. Caldwell first came to
the Isthmus in 1937 with her
husband, Estus Caldwell, now an
engineer at Corozal. She former
ly lived at Little Rock, Ark. Her
mother, Mrs. Etna Brunbelow,
in Camden, Ark., which is also
her husband's home town.
She got her start in her pres
ent field doine volunteer work
for the' Panama Canal Compa
ny, and was the first coordina
tor for the Canal Zone Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Council. She accepted the
Kobbe job in 1950, V
During the busy years she has
motnerea tnree sons as well as
the hundreds who have been at
the club.
The eldest. Eugene. 24. and
his wife are students at the U
niversity of Denver1,
Bruce,- 19. is assigned with
the Air Force at Carswell, Tex Texas,
as, Texas, and Al, 12, is with his par
ents at Kobbe.
All three boys attended Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School.;-
Possibly raising hor own
sons'gav DorHs Caldwell an
jnsight Into the way mala
mlnda work. At any. rate, she
has swecoodod In satisfying a
wide variety of' ( Interest
groups, and uhdaiv conditions
oft-timos scorned by young
men. ,
Those who seek quiet have a
room where soft music, the
sound of a book page being turn turned
ed turned or a pen scratching a letter
are the only distractions. Televi Television
sion Television fans have a special room,
with confortable chairs arranged
weaier-iasnion.
In
the larger areas, there is
a came room with dooI and nfnrf
pong tables, and they're usually
busy. A large, but not large e
nough, she says, dance floor is
surrounded' by small tables.
Even do-it vourself arourmrta
have been remembered. A mod modern
ern modern kitchen is available for the
soldier' own use. Here "Mom"
Caldwell differs from no other
housewife. That kitchen had ben
ter be tidy and shining after thai
steak and French fries have
been consumed, she stresses.
The club also has' set-off plac places
es places for card games. :
Possibly the most unusual "cu "cubicle"
bicle" "cubicle" of all Is the Hill Billy
Room, where anything within
reason Is acceptable.: In this
room, fans of the noisiest and
wildest records are given a chance
to let tnemseives go.
In spito of tho rolaxod at at-motphtro
motphtro at-motphtro in: M Kobbe Club,
Mrs. Caldwell Is a stickler for
certain regulations, and the
men observe them er else,
"I can be a tough first ser sergeant,"
geant," sergeant," she says, then adds,"
"Thank goodness 1 don't have
to be very often t
Any alcoholic beverages are
strictly taboo in the club. If s
visitor appears ever-loaded from
an earlier spree, he is Quietly
but firmly ; ushered down the
stairs -and out the door. '
. On iance nights, groups ot
young women- from the Zone
and Panama attend, with Miss
Julia Malledo as the official Ar

mm

ODDlil

(Caldwell

ami
my chaperone. Any soldier who
ails to behave in a gentlemeuly
'ashioh can expect a scholding
!rom "Mom." ";
--"I want them to keep' this club
as respectable as any place they
would want to take their own
mother, sister or girl," she em emphasizes.
phasizes. emphasizes. Possibly the biggest event she
has directed at the club was the
first international jazz festival
last year. Eighteen bands, and
over 100 artists performed, and
more than 3000 attended the
three-night show. "They were
wiggling off the roof," she
laughs.
Mrs. Caldwell started this ball
rolling after a soldier remarked
to her that he would like to hear
more Jazz at the club. She ad
vertised for 100 helpers to han
dle the event, and the very next
day had 98 volunteers.
i The tremendous success of the
festival, an Enlisted Men's, Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Council activity, won for
the Kobbe Club a place in the
Operation Service Club Notebook
project. The 475 prize w..hich
went with the honor will be us-
l J a 1 (n : r .i
eu to duv wauie irons ior uie
club's kitchen, Mrs. Caldwell
said.
During tho x, recent .- Banyan
Tree exorc it, tho club ci i-.
Vitios revolved with added mo momentum.
mentum. momentum. In ono day, thoro
. ware 1100 visitors at tho club,
and 11,824 heads wore counted
during the entire exorcise.
A. part of the hospitality for
the visiting GIS was a Chef's
Night, for which Mrs. Caldwell
and her staff were aided by the
NCO and Officers' Wives Cluus.
. An Italian supper was served,
and that's why Mrs. CaldweLi's
snowy coiffure had a slightly
pungent odor thereafter. It o.i o.i-ly
ly o.i-ly took 65 pounds of dry spaghet spaghetti
ti spaghetti and five gallons of sauce to
ieea tne guests, and mere u
still some question as to. wheth-1
er everyone present was served.
She also supervised mass pro production
duction production in the kitchen for a re recent
cent recent Popcorn Pop. Popcorn heap heaped,
ed, heaped, in dishpans disappeared be.
fore the fatigues poppers had a
uiance iu lecuver.
Dorris., Caldwell has not exact exactly
ly exactly given a bride away, but she
has sent many on their way
with memories of wedding re receptions
ceptions receptions "back-home" .style.
Her unheralded catering goes so
far as providing a place for the
bride to change clotnes, appro appropriately
priately appropriately decorating the club and
ordering refreshments.
She has been known to bring
her personal silver, linens and
"partv things" for wedding re
ceptions. And she admits, reluc reluctantly,
tantly, reluctantly, that on occasions she has
even dipped into her own pock pock-etbook
etbook pock-etbook if she felt the bridal cou
ple couldn't afford the punch
and cookies tab.
Her jsenerosity has not boon
forgotten. Six times she has
boon asked to serve as god godmother
mother godmother for her "boys" babies.
She knows man well enough
to roallxo that they rare not
usually regular letter-writers,
but at Christmas time hor
mail box bulge with remotn.
.'Vanees, J, -Js-
' Her iirst assistant, Bruce Dun-
Can, still writes her. Now a, bank
official in Pranklin, V Ky., he
sends her a picture of his grow growing
ing growing family each Christmas.
' Sandwiched between bridal par
ties, bates classes and bingo
sessions.. Dorris Caldwell lias
been a tourist guide.
She estimates she has shown
the sights of Panama, the San
Blat Islands, Barro Colorado' aud
laooga to some 15.000 persons
during the past fline years.
jne is probably one of Pana
ma's best public relations a
gents. Besides encouraelne the
visitors to- appreciate local land landmarks,
marks, landmarks, she never, fails to re
mind tnem that they are.Lguets
and should conduct themselves
accordingly.
If she ever Has' time, and here
she laughs, she intends to com compose
pose compose a .guide book of this area
directed especially to servicemen
who have only a short stay here
nad'ftiuat travel by mis' or car.
By this time, she has learned
which .places appeal most to
tourists, and she feels that most
guide, books now available have
f IRIIfTINCI PAYS OFF
LONDON (UPlj X Roy Home,
59, asked Vera Hayward to marry
him 1.931 times. The he save ud.
Vori M f".W ....
. m a u v.
So he did.
ask me once more,
They were married
r- (turday.' "'

m i i i 1 1 i .vwuw

Do

i ff lorn

Of ML S

'SMILE FOR THE BIRDIE, MOM'
of the Fort Kobbe Service Club,
her "boys."
too much data, too finely print printed.
ed. printed. After the book, she woull
establish a course of instruction
for prospective tourist guides.
'Mrs. Caldwell, exchanges idoas
on service club activities with
the directors of the other Army
clubs on the Isthmus. She plans
to attend the National Refrea" Refrea"-tional
tional Refrea"-tional Congress in Chicago in
October.

MBBaHBSBMB

CONSUME
(g

I

I

C3

A. ... i .. 4

J U consuming our products i
n we help our :
M3& NalWonomy
, j; ''; ;
lll
MA H,9h ualiy Products HfM?
CLEAR f SPECIAL j
TYPE f RESERVE I
II ISej sMTBHIIIllMBIlBBIBa
V'v, V':';;'7i '..':'-'l Vr:K''C' '-IV V,;-;'y';'.r,L,V;,.i. t';: ' .. '!.;;; v ,,, ... ..; ,'. "'.";''-.:.! -V -'i'M '
' i ).'-', 1 v f Jw ( ) '.!
' : -' i 'V.' '' ':"'; ..- V y- A '.V: ;,)'C''.i: ''iA'- ,':'--7,H ';:'' ".'j ;"

--.v ........ .;.y.:.v. .-
A ( Mf i

Mrs. Dorris Caldwell, director
heeds the request of one of
That should bring hor back
to the Isthmus ust in time
for the Christmas holiday on onslaught,
slaught, onslaught, tho busiest season of
all.
Why does she do if?
"You 'know I have three boys
myself. I feel that if I help the
fellows here that somewhere,
sometime, someone will do the
same for my boys."

WHAT PANAMA PRODUCES

and if
quality

His Business

NEW YORK ( NE A Advice to
young women from a man in the
middle: Modeling is a dangerous
field. Compared with most jobs,;
it isn't solid or tangible. You can
make $750 to $1,500 a week or you
can make nothing.
But one thing is certain, ac according
cording according to ex-newspaperman Ken
neth Silver, 60 per cent of the starry-eyed
girls who call themselves
models just want to carry a tote
bag down 71fth Avenue.
Silver is a lelative newcomer to
the model agency field. To bol bolster
ster bolster his bank account, he also o
perates a messenger service .and
a part-time employment agency.
'He calls himself the "father "father-confessor"
confessor" "father-confessor" type of boss and be believes
lieves believes young women seeking mod modeling
eling modeling careers:
Should come to New York with
money in the bank.
Should have a definite agency
contact.
'Should hive nerve, patience and
belief in self.
A dedicated business is this.
Silver claims, "despite fuzzy re reputation
putation reputation gleaned from 'a few front frontpage
page frontpage characters.
"If a model isn't dedicated, she
might as well get married, have
12 babies and relax."
To reach the ideal stale as a
highly Taid high fashion model, a
girl should start at least by the
time she Is 20, sit for a year for
Illustrations, shoot with good pho photographers
tographers photographers and learn the busi business.
ness. business. Keeping he wolf away from the
door i Manhattan sometime
means two or three jobs for a
model.
Clare Nel?on, former Miss Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, keens two hit-or-miss
professions going. She went from
the Atlantic City board-walk to
Tommy Tucker's band and is now
with the Conover Agency.
She had no training for her first
lob excent hasty tips from Candy
Jones, who now heads the Conover
Agency's television division.
As a result. Miss Nelson wpnf
to her first bathing suit job and
gor a tprrmc case of stage frieht.
"I called the agencv fnr instruc instructions.
tions. instructions. Thev told me to follow the
mnel in front. But I was first."
Now she doe modeling or acts
as hostess and demonstrator at
trade shows and companv ex exhibits,
hibits, exhibits, does teen age bandsanrl
chows, sings commercials a"d re records
cords records n a little girl voice for EHe.
She a'so does test shots for ohn ohn-tographers
tographers ohn-tographers for settings and mod models
els models for buvers in New York's gar garment,
ment, garment, district.
There are 300 to 400 successful
models in New Yoi-V.SA model who
makes a steadv ?00 or more a
week can be called a tru model.
But less successM models can
make a respectable S80 or $90 a
week showing the Seventh Avenue
fashion nnes.
Then there are television e,om-
it's a product
more reason to

Is Dangerous

.
e :
.
-
1
Model Clare Velsi
r ;

r" J'""""

m
St
' ' Jf4 '
si f h
V
fv S
&J
'- .nil i.

.... A J
merqals, a big wonderfufTHie
field for the profession. HoWjvetv
TV models differ from regulag ,i
models because the cameradoeff
tricks that a still camera Jjever
does. I
Candy says a girl thinkiflj oi
TV modeling should be between
18 and 27 years old, be ween 5-foot
S and 5-foot-7, have regular fea features
tures features with eyes not too close te
gether, good diction and measure-34-23-34.
It helps if she can. singi
dance and act little.
a
Where does the real money li
in TV commercials? In the Jilm
ed qnes. Here residual payment!
are mandatory. That is a perform
er is paid for a 13-week period
For each subsequent 13 weeks jf
commercial is used the perform
er gets repaid, without doing
further work.
So if you feel sorry for a prom prominent
inent prominent stsr doing TV commercials;
don't. If they're filmed, they carl
make from $40,000 to $6O,0Or an annually,
nually, annually, if not more. i
Which is one reason a,Manhala
tan magazine edi'or decide. ?f
was time for his six-month-old
daughter to enter modeling.
And when he called an agencyj
a very business-like voice inquir inquired,
ed, inquired, "Has she worked before?"

BUYS DILUXI BED
at
BIRMINGHAM, England (tIPn
A Minnesota businessman hal
put In an order for a $7,000 de
luxe bed complete with mink bed
spread, electrically heated rot
tresa and TV, radio a,nd hi-flets,
It was reported here fodayv A
spokesman for the British firm;
Slumberland, Ltd., said Edward
Bronstein, St. Paul, was one of
tho first 13 customers for hlS
company's new luxury divan, bed.
of
do so...

X

1



r
-j
t
'

J
4
SUNDAY, MARCH 29, MSI,
MOB SIX
THE STODAT AMERICAN
..V
v.
Excluded From 53tlnP5

Ikiii

iQnidico

Classy Chilean
iGoes In $750

o

;. The Stud Maqui's classy all-around performer
Quidico is rated so superior to the opposition in this
Afternoon's featured C750 second series seven fur furlong
long furlong sprint race at the President Remon racetrack
that he has been excluded from the betting.

: The four-year-old chilean chilean-tired
tired chilean-tired chestnut son of Taimado Taimado-Miryam
Miryam Taimado-Miryam has been burning up the
track during his early morning
preps and his bang-up third place
finish in the recent $7,500 added
six furjong Francisco Arias Pa Pa-redes"
redes" Pa-redes" Classic apparently justifies
the exclusion of the colt from
ithe pari-mutuels betting.
Also entered for the race are
jBright Spur, Artie Princess, Al Alpina,
pina, Alpina, Playboy, Hostigador and
lobo. Bright Spur, dispite his
failure in a mile race last .week,
frill most likely be sent off the
mutuels choice.
Artie Princess, a surprisingly
food second behind Kadir in a
imile last week, should be the sec second
ond second favorite while Consistent
AJpftii-ean be counted on to imke
batth of it.
f Playbot, a stretch-buning
t come-from-behind racer, may
find the distance a bit short tor
style. Hostigador returns from
I lengthy layoff and Lobo is ap apparently
parently apparently not in top from.
r3ose Talavera, who will ride
Quidico in the April 12 $3,000 ad ad-Jerd
Jerd ad-Jerd Guardia Nacional Classic if
he is not grounded, will do the
booting on the Stud Maqui star.
Sandino Hernandez has the leg
fro" on Bright Spur, Guillermo
Milord will guide Artie Princess,
fernando Alvarez has the assign assignment
ment assignment on Alpina, Alejandro Pe Pete?
te? Pete? will attemot to get Playboy
1 n :it ...11
pome iirsi, virgiuo asunu win
handle the whip on Hostigador
Bnd'Emilio Dario will do the
footing on Lobo.
?Tert other prospective thrillers
ire included on the attractive
program.
S, Yesterday La Desiree's $182.60
pset win was the big story. Ho Ho-mero
mero Ho-mero Hidalgo guided the previous-
iy poorly performing four-year-old
Chilean filly to a length and one one-f
f one-f alf victory over Recife in the one
Biile sixth race.
j La Desiree formed the second
' half of a double that returned
$380.20. The first leg was The
Cipsy which scored by almost ten
lengths at a. $7 win payoff.
, i Homan, which went off a slight
fijutuels favorite over Sculptor,
' fceld on to score a photo-finish
i iiose victory over the latter. Ho-
f "man paid $5.40 to win and $18.40

Service Center Theatres TODAY!

BALBOA
AIR CONDITIONED
2:15 4:20 6:30 8:30
8
iiHD
1111
m Cinimascom
AND METROCOIOR
E BStWSTER DFAN JONES
TODAY
CAPITOLIO
S5c. 20c.
THE BADLANDER'S
with Alan Ladd
- Also:
THE RELUCTANT
DEBUTANTE
with Sandra Dee 'T

1

-

mm

Colt
Sprint

in the quiniela with Sculptor.
The ninth race one-two (Ma-niart-Sober
View) paid $108.60 to
end a happy afternoon for the
moonshooters. Amado Credidio
was the only rider to score more
than once. He scored with Bosi-
longo and Homan.
The dividends:
First Race
1 Topacio $6.20, $5
2 Rutilante $6
Second Race
1 Alhajar $9.20, $4.80
2 Miss Patience $3.60
First Double: $36
Third Race
1 Bosilongo $3.40, $2.40
2 Mohicano $2.60
Quiniela: $4.60
Fourth Race
1 El Hunchl $5.60, $2.20
2 Ali $2.40
Fifth Race
1 The Gipsy $7, $4.60
2 Destello $10.
Sixth Race
1 Desiree $182.60, $28,40
2 Recife $18.20
Seventh Race
1 Noticion $8.20, $4.60
2 Tingat $5.60
Second Double: $880.20
Eighth Race
1 Homan $5.40, $3.60
2 Sculptor $3.40
Quiniela: $19.60
Ninth Race
1 Cheyenne $8.60, $3
2 Pan Tostado $2.60
One-Two: $18.40
Tenth Race
1 Maniart $4.60, $2.60
2 Sober View $12.60
OneJ'wo: $108.60
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1- Eros
2- Salalt
3- Dinamita
4- Silver Sun
Serret Road
Montesco
Golden Tab
Guacamaya
Chito
La Briss
Netful
Napa
Behader
Frijolito
Playboy
: 5-Takeaway
6-Damajuana
7-Gtrmanio
8-Carmelita
9-Diocese
10-Titita
11-Artie Princess
COCO SOLO
2:30 7:00
Ingrld Bergman
Curt Jergens
"THE INN OF THE SIXTH
HAPPINESS"
DIABLO HTS.
2:30
00
"THE QUIET AMERICAN
GAMBOA
7:00
Mickey Rooney
Patricia Breslin
"Andy Hardy Comes Home"
GATUN
7:00
Kim Stanley
Lloyd Bridges.
"THE GODDESS"
MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
Rex Harrison Kay Kandall
Johnny Saxon
"The Reluctant Debutante"
PARAISO
7:00
Frank Sinatra
'THE JOKER IS WILD"
SANTA CRUZ
7:00
Silvana Mangano
Anthony Perkins
"THIS ANGRY AGE"
CAMP BIERD
7:00
Julius LaRosa
Phlllis Newman
"LET S ROCK"
BALBOA Thealer
Wednesday Thursday
THE
BIG
COUNTRY

MEOTrcES TODAY

T I V O L I
35c. 20c.
SAYONARA
with Marlon Brando
- Also:
BAD MAN'S
j: w COUNTRY
"-tteo." Montgomery

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
THE REVENGE OF
FRANKENSTEIN
with Peter Cushlng
- Also:

CAPTAIN

Food Names
Jar Jockies

HALLANDALE, Fla. (NEA)
A jockey who has stoved the in inner
ner inner man with nothing more for
breakfast than a cup of coffee is
hardly apt to savor riding a horse
named Pasta N' Beans.
Pasta N Beans is one of many
horses stabled at Gulfstream
Park the names of which are re redolent
dolent redolent of the frying pan, and oven.
Imagine a hungry jockey being
boosted up on Mince Pie. Or he
might .consider a ride on Porky
or Tender Morsel, as well as Big
Fork.
Other culinary names are Ham
uid Eggs, Pasta Fazuli, Gumbo,
Smoked Ham, Buckwheat, Ba Banana
nana Banana Split and more ranging
from Today's Menu to Soup-to-Ntits.
If that is not enough to. cause
-a boy to-fall off the grocery wagon,
there is plain-Why Not Eat.
To remain in demand as a
jockey, it is necessary to be a
lightweight. Even as natural a
Ugiitweight as Willie Shoemaker
has to watch his figure. And he
tips the Dayton at only. 103.
The great majority are not as
fortunate as Shoemaker. Most of
them have to resort to reducing.
with side trios to such as' the
sweat box, the road ana1 the rub
bing table.
Sometimes a rider goes on a
14-day diet and the only thing he
loses is two weeks.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
PEDRO MIGUEL
GUN CLUB
As there are five Sundays in
this month of March, there are no
rpeularlv scheduled shoots at any
of the four different clubs. How However,
ever, However, this club's 1raps will be open
on Sunday March 29th, for prac prac-tirp
tirp prac-tirp shootiniz at either traps or
skeet.
Our next regular trap shoot will
be held on April 12th, at 10 a.m.,
at Which time the program will
consist of 100 ata handicap tar targets,
gets, targets, registered with the amateur
trap shooting association, with six
usefull sports merchandise pmes,
with no shooter being allowed to
win more than one prize.
FAMILIAR SETTING
FLTRENCE, Ky.. (NEA)
The new Latonia running horse
course is being built eight miles
from the site of the old one. It
opens on Aug. 27.
r
ODAY-ENCANTO-35-20
George Montgomery in
"TOUGHEST MAN IN
TOMBSTONE"
Audie Murphy in
"THE GUN RUNNERS"
Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor
V-8
! tradmafk
of th
makeri 61
CampMl't Soui
The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between mtalS-?V-8
gives you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment you need.
H wi MMlMif far a fa ttit
RIO
35c.
20C.
NAKED AND THE
DEAD
with Also Ray
Also: -THAT
NIGHT
with John Beal

PIRATE

Race Track Graded Entries

.P. Horn
iockay
St.
1st Ract "Special"' Imp. 7 Fgs.
1st RACE OF
1 Aerial T.
2 Bithina -;
3 Serrez Road
4 Eroos

A. Credidio 103 Has shown nothing
E Dario 104 In weak field
G. Milord 112 Has good workouts -F.-Alvarez
110 Mutuels favorite,
H. Pitty 107x Well-bred filly
V. Tejada lOlx Disappointment to date

5 (Smart. Catch
6r-( Black Jet

2nd Ract "Special" Imp. 4 Fg.purs. $650.00 Pool Closes 1:30
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Salale B. Aguirre 115
2 Guillotina F. Alvarez 105
3 Luzbel H. Hidalgo 103x
4 Old Smuggler S. Hernan 115
5 Fidel
V. Castillo 115
6 Juanita
7 Montesco
8 Santanero
9 Marsella
J. Talavera 108
O. Bravo 115
A. Credidio 115
F. Justlfiiani 105x
3rd Ract "Non-Winners" Nat. 5 F.
1 Patsy J. P. Diaz 103x
2 Golderi Tab V. Tejada 97x
3 Flash A. Ycaza 112
4 Silvana C. Ruiz 110
5 Dinamita D. Barret 109x
4th Raea "F" Natives

6 Fgs. Purse $375.00
QUINIELA

lTito Pereque J. P. Diaz lOOx
2 Pichoto D. Barret 105x
3 Guacamaya A. Credidio 105
4 Filoh C. Ruiz 110
5 Zia A." Ycaza 115
6 Silver Sun S. Hernandez 115 i
7 Buscapleitos G. Graell 110
8 Bugaba H. Hidalgo 105x
5th Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs.
i
1 Blanquita
2 Chito
3 Don Vito
4 Takeaway
A. Alfaro 113
V. Castillo 115
G. Milord 106
A. Credidi'o 112
6th Race
'Special" Imp. 8 Fgs.
1st RACE OF
1 Rhea Calls S. Hernandez 104
2 Amelia D. Barret 102x
3 Pepin A. Credidio 185
4 La Brisa R. Cristian 113
5 Damajuan J .Rodriguez 110
6 Second Cup J. Talavera 112
7th Ract 4th Series Imp. 9 Fgs.
2nd RACE OF
1 Silver Heels A. Alfaro 106
2 Nebrisca V. Castillo 110
3 El Agheila J. Jimenez 105
4 Alucinado G. Montero 113
5 Dagon F. Sanchez 97x
6 Mese F. .Alvarez 113
7 High Day A. Perez 118
8 Germanio G. Milord 115
9 Luciente A. Gonzales 110
10 Neeful A. Credidio 103
8th Race "D" Natives

6 Ffls. Purst $400.00
QUINIELA

1 tfapa A. Lourless 105x
2 Solito A. Credidio 112
3 Carmelita J. Talavera 110
4 Julie A. Gonzales 108
5 Pilluelo H. Hidalgo lOlx
6 Black Bee A. Ycaza' 110
7 Victoria A. Cedidio 110
9th Race 3rd Series Imp. 8 Fgs.
ONE
1 Diocese A. Credidio 108
2 King's Park B. Aguirre 115
3 Michiripa, A. Ycaza 110
4 Behader S. Hernandez 114
5 PhilliDipon F. Justiniani 112
6 Ringside J. Rodriguez 110
7 Red Label F. Sanchez lOlx
8 (Mi Locura H. Hidalgo lOOx
9 (Manuela P. G. Milord 112
10th Ract "A" Natives 6 Fgs.
1 Frijolito A. Credidio 11$
2 Ciria A. Gonzales 110
3 Jabalina H. Hidalgo JOTx
4 Titita J. Rodriguez 118
5 Pahcho Lopez F. Hidalgo 110
11th Ract 2nd Strlts Imp. 7 Fgt.
ONE
1 Lobo E. Dario 105
2 Hostigador V. Cakillo 112
3 Play Boy A. Perez 110
4 Alpina F. Alvarez 108
5 Artie P. G. Milord 112
6 Bright Spur S. Hernandez 112
7 Quidico
. Talavera 120

I 1 UtHUKAH KbKK Kl I A HAYWUK M UAV U ni VtN im

f. '..--.-'- ... I SSiST "nA I i"
'- "1 tf -r7i i v, I mMt mmmmiYm-mi nntiinr.il li rl .. ...... ....... A 1

KY SKI Sailing on clouds, or so it seems, at Cypress
arHnt Fla U Mpdora Mercer. Low clouds and camera

angle to match give the blond and beautiful miss an out.,
of-thls-world look as she : skims along on one water skL

Comma at

Purs $650.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Closes 1:00
151
101
32
4-5
21
2-1
Depends on start
Could score hero
Hasn't shown much
5-2
,4-1
81
5-1
151
2- 1
4-1
3- 1
Reportedly ready
Could score in debut
Would pay off here
Mutuels favorite
Rates chance too
Usually close up
- -7
Purst $300.00 Pool Closes 2:00
Hopeless case ' ,.' 5-1
Vastly improved 2-1
Bracmour-La India t. 13-1
Undnown quantity 2-1
Mutuels choice 3-2
Pool Clones 2:30
Hasn't shown much
Rates good chance
Ran well in last
Waste of time
Usually beats these
Should score here
Lacks early speed
Could score at price
101
3- 2
4- 1
25-1
' 21
4- 1
5- 1
Purse $425.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Can go all the way
In fight to finish
Stumbled In last
Form indicates
5-2
EVEN
3-1
7-5
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 3:40
THE DOUBLE
Distance handicaps.'
Could make it here
Better this week
Hard to beat .here
Last was fair
Beat cheap field
. 10-1
5 2
41
EVEN
21
3-1
Purst $600.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Clost 4:10
Poor recent races 1V1
Always dangerous 3-1
Must' go much lower 2C-1
Distance handicaps 5 1
Nothing recently 30-1
Dangerous contendef 5-2
Could hang on here 4-1
Distance may help 3-1
Rates chance now 10-1
Better this week 5-1
Pool Closes 4:40
Distance to liking 2-1
Rates good chance 5-1
Form indicates EVEN
Usually close up 4-1
Brief early speed 231
Must improve plenty 5-1
Ran well in last 3-1
Purs $650.00 Pool Closes 5:15
TWO
Distance to liking
Usually disappoints
Nothing in months
5 2
5-1
251
2- 1
30-1
' 3-1
50-1
3- 1
3-1
Form in last two
Could surprise
Can score again
Returns from layoff
Good early speed
Form indicates
Purst $500.00 Pool Closes 5:40
Could score again
Not against these
Last doesn't count
In fight to finish
Distance seems short
7-5
101
-21
EVEN
31
Purst $750.00
Pool Closes.
TWO
Apparently needs rest
Returns from layoff
Was never better
Always dangerous
Vastly improved
25-1
30-1
3-1
21
5-2
EVEN
Mutuels favorite
Excluded from betting XXXX

4 ,l Tender.;, the Savage..;' the strange... Rsveaiea with ft Kre ana aiunning xvnxi a i

TOP; dOCS The winners of the first three places in the amateur stake of the Southeastern
Brittany Club Field Trials at Pinehurst, N. C, pose with their owners and handlers. 'They ar
Belloak's Gunner and Richard Fox of Orleans, Mass.: Pacolet's 'Whist' and William T. Davis
:cf Clearfield. Pa,: and Reviere Vallee Suzzette and Nils Nielsen of Pacolet Mills. S. C. Bell.

: oak's Gunner, captured the
Kids
They

Smarter

Try
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA)
-When
Jonnny Liiiueu playeu ouiiiela lor
tue iNew'-XOF Jlttnuees ne ;woi3
uniform No. U. !lo a Kip: in tne
neignborhood. who iqlioweu tne
Yankees, Linden s number was
as mucn a pari o); him as' his nose-.
Vvhen iljckey .Veiurneu
from ine service, ne was given nis
Io. 27 bacs. Linaeli. wiis given
iNo. 4a. 'i!ne icidi prompwy stppeu
ioilowing baseoak
Tne spore nas ttus kind of a reac reaction
tion reaction on youngsters., xiui w; arc
surprised to iJia that there has
been one notable change. xoung
sters don't trade buoble gum1
cards in the usual manner.
It used to be these picture
cards were the foundation ot
grammar school bartering. Kids
who had no inclination to learn
how to multiply i by N in, class
could stand w iron, of the canay
store after school and, arbitrate
all arguments as .to ", ow inuch, inuch,-a
a inuch,-a Melt Qtt card was worth (two
Chuck Kleins, two Ki-Ki Cuylers
and one Ken O'Dea) in my neigh neighborhood).
borhood). neighborhood). Today completentis is the
juvenile bylaw. .
"There are 500 players in the
major leagues," Sy Berger of
Topps, which puts out the cards,
was saying. "A youngster" wants'
a complete set. If there is any
trading it is done only when you
have a duplicate of one player and
you want to get one you don't
have. Nobody hoards Mickey
Mantle cards." k
To an adult, this' smacks of a
false set' of values. But who. is
to ..argue with the youngsters?
If there is one segment of the
nation which has kept baseball oa
top despite, itself it is grammar
school boys.
Ihey follow the game to incre
dible lengths.- With the sea.Ecn ap approaching,
proaching, approaching, ask, for example, how
many umes Orlando Ceoeda of
San Francisco has been at bat in
exhibition game to date. Or how
many men Don Drysdale of Los
Angeles walked. You'll get a to-the-minute
answer.
Bubble gum cards constitute
more than merely a color photo
ot a player. The back of the' card
has his complete major league
record and a short personai
sketch. This is digested totally
I
TODAY
I
, 60c. 30c.
I
A

BOLD in its casting... Bolder in the telling! Here are
Tender.;, the Savage. J' the Strange. . Rsvealed with

I

blue ribbon with Pacolet's Whist
To Strike
and seemingly for all time, if
you're ever heard a kid quote bat
ting averages.
Tbpps puts out 250 million of
them throughout a season. To
insure completeness, .the com company
pany company had to hire a scout. Turk
Karam, who once bird-dogged for
the Yankees, Cubsv and Dodgers.
His job is. to make sure every
player with even a remote, chance
of making, the big leagues is sign signed
ed signed to a bubble gum contract.
Karam has 2,500. minor leaguers
under contract.
"The minute Turk feels a play player
er player has a chance to make the
majors, we have a photographer
take a picture of him," Berger
says. "Without a cap on. We can
put hjm out the minute he comes
up, no matter what team he is
on. For the next card issue we
have a photo of him in uniform.
'Tracts kill us. We've been on

Than

Oxford Defeats Cambrrdge
In Annual Rowing Glassife

LONDON, March 28 (UPI)-Ox-ford
University's eight-oared boat
crew today justified their one one-coach
coach one-coach training plan against oppo opposition
sition opposition when they won the 105th
rowing of the annual Oxford ver versus
sus versus Cambridge classic on the riv river
er river Thamei from Putney to Mort
lake. ..''.'',
Leading from start to finish and
maiinaining, a srauici anuivc,
dark blue Oxford boat completed
the four miles 374 yards cruelling
course in an official time of 18
minutes 5J seconds, passing the
finishing post near Mortlake Brew Brewery
ery Brewery six lengths ahead of their light
blue rivals. V.
Cambridge had clocked at j?
minutes ten-seconds.
Cambridge had won the four(
frreviou's renewals and 10 of the
ast '13 but Oxford led all the way
today to humiliate its; rival and
win the race for ; the. 46th time.
Cambridge has won 58 times and
-the 1877 race ended in a draw.
The usual Quarter of a million
spectators lined the banks of the
River Thames to watch the two
English eights clash for, the, 105th
HDvJE-DD

GREAT WEEK-END ATTRACTION!

' BURT LANCASTER In : ,1 .

second in the; competition. J

Owners;

Balance
the press with: a series, of cards
when a trade was made. We
have to stop the run, kill the eutv
of him on his new team., If you
send out a card that- doesn't list
a player on his right team and
right to the minute, too-you hear
about it. You get as many as 15,000
letters of complaint" v
The records on the back are just
as important. Seymour Siwoff. the
official baseball statistician is1- ill
charge of that.
Let Seymour, list, on the back
of Lou Berberet s bubble gumE
card that he had 54 runs-batted-1
in while with, Toronto in. 1955-.
instead of the correct 52 and he'll
be chastised in every candy store?
in America. -S
A kid can find all sorts of ex excuses
cuses excuses for not writing his ; home
Work composition, (But. he writes
to the bubble gum people about
their baseball, cards to a hurry.
time since 1829. .
Oxford won although Cambridge
won the toss for choice of start starting
ing starting station and had the advantage
of taking off along the' Surrey
(Southern bank) in quieter-water.
Oxford, which was trained i by
only one coach while Cambridge
took -workou' instructions : from
five, took a slight lead from the
start and was three-quarter ot a
length in front after 1,080 yards.
After a mile, Oxford led by dne-and-one-quarter
lengths and kept
pouring on the pressure.
Oxford led by three lengths af
ter, the first two miles and was
four-lengths in front and hugging
the favored Middlesex side at the
last bend in the ,"S" shaped course.
Oxford led by five lengths after
three-and-a-half miles and won
easily. 1 ,(;
FORECAST RECORD HIGH v
ZURICH, Switzerland (UPI)
The Swiss Meteorological Service
has published a claim that 4 per
cent of its forecasts during 1958
were correct.. ;
1
TOMORROW
7:00 9:00
I
tne many faces of love The
ft Rre and. Stunning Forcel

wm ii mm

I

M;i;
.1

7T

r ;



: IUNDAT, MARCH 89, 1959

THf SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SEVEH
HE'LL LIGHT A FIRE UNDER 'EM
Criclief News

. -the NEvnoor

r v r u n 'i a i si y t i .

S Fli hW-S "W"'-, 4n.iMi iiv 2

1 l It S V WITH A

A I COMB TH& tmm&rji
-? i with I I --sr
' -i" - ,
. by
JOE WILLIAMS

Bright batting against steady

bowling on a perfect wicket n

abled tne womacK American

midable total of 203 runs for 8

miadable total of 203 runs for 8
wickets against the Clovelly C.C.

who,' were Si xuns forf JO wick wick-eU
eU wick-eU r, approximately one hour be be-for
for be-for call- of -time t. the Paraiso

cricxet grouna ,on aunoay. cama

22.' -" i t
tiWefly respodsible i f or this
score were: Hf Kerr 58, J. Red

mond 44 not out, Jordon a,

A,. Waithe 24, F.. WilUami 19. C.

Cerezo 13 and E. Wade 12.
Winning t.hp tftts and spnriir,?

hla opponent to bat, Capt Thorn-

as opened tne .bowling wun i.
Jimmott and himself against o o-peners
peners o-peners 'E. Jordon and H. Kerr

for -the 7 W.A.W. both batsmen

played j good erkket but j when

itnft. core iiooa at so .tn.twuy
jJimmott got Jordon l.b.w, for 24.

t; cerezo louowed and helped

Kerr to take the score to ,92
when Kerr alsa was, out l.b.w.. to

W Brathwaite's bowlingis Cant.

waune filled, tbe gap and by
brisk : hitting made 24 .in 'as ma

ny, minutes being -well i taken by

E. Brown at long on, soon; alter

Cerezo : was bowled; by. i Brath Brath-waitfc.fbr
waitfc.fbr Brath-waitfc.fbr 13. t.. -,
Redmond, Wade, 4 Smith, G.
Brown and F. Williams became

associated taking the score

from 119 for 4 wickets to 203 for
8. Redmond was in great form
and his driving on both sides of
the- wicket was delightful to
watch. He plays with a straight
bat. When the W.A.W. inning
was. declared closed he had
made 44 runs not out
Bowling for Clovelly W. Bratli Bratli-waite
waite Bratli-waite took '4 wickets for 51 runs,
J. Alleyne 2 for 54, E. Thomas
l for 36. and T. Jimmott 1 for
55. . :
Opening with C Mike and 0.
Rollox, the Clovelly C.C. soon
ran in trouble as C. Mike the

brilliant Clovelly batsman was
caught at second slip by 6.
Brown off S. Brown's -bowling
G. Moore joined Rollox but aft after
er after scoring 8 runs was bowled by.
Sid Brown. Jimmott who follow

ed was sent back by G., Brown

for a single.
-Meanwhile Rollox who was on
the defensive had collected 4
runs. He was partnered by R.
Flemmings, the hard r hitting
Clovelly batsman. He opened his
account by hating three consecu consecutive
tive consecutive fours but two batsmen of
Rollox and Flemmings caliber
were too dangerous to be togeth together,
er, together, if the W.A.W. wanted to win.
Sid Brown the left hand spin
bowler decided the issue for the
Whisky men by bowling Rohox
with his score remaining on 4.
Five wickets were down for 20
runs when Capt. Thomas came
in, he helped Flemmings to. take
the icore to 38 before he was
bowled by G. Browff for a well
played 8 runs, however, the end
was already in sight as at 51
Flemmings was deceived with a

chinaman bowled by Gerry

Brown for an invaluable 22

runs. W. Brathwaite who part

nered Flemmings after the fall
of' the seventh wicket was T not
out the remaining 2 batsmen
were dismissed without scoring.
Bowling for W.A.W. S. Brown
captured 4 wickets for 24 runs
G. Brown 4 for 26 and A. Waithe
2 for 8.
Umpires were C. Walker and A.
Barber.
The prizes donated by the
league were won by Sid Brown
for taking the most wicket- at
the lowest cost of runs per wick wicket
et wicket and H. Kerr for the highest
score in the match.
Tomorrow Paraiso will be at
home to Clovelly C.C. At Parai Paraiso.
so. Paraiso. The game will start at 12:30
p.m. and players are urged to
be on time.

ttamt' kirch 25 In his aoen-

t ing presentation here the day
' beiore, Berfesser Stehgel, emi-
nent, UnAujV orator, raconteur,
economist,, platooher, lobbyist,
world traveller and pennant mp mp-,
, mp-, jnopolist, had oipitted oneot his
' more' popular mtmWsC. k "My;
life ad times"; with Mickey Man Man-IJe."
IJe." Man-IJe."
By turns, Ms auditors had
beamed. 'anil blanched as fhr Per Per-"
" Per-" fesser, with compelling" eloquence,
pictured, first, the heroic attri-
ibutitx, of divers day-by-day per-
formers, and, then with fierce
s Dracola gestures, the blood lust
of m pitchers, yet there had
,. been o reference whatever to
Mantle. Why? '--..
"I do not go around talking
about the money I got in my
bank lit Glendale 66 I? I know
if Oner. ,1 know Mantle's in ceo ceo-tef.
tef. ceo-tef. field, too."' ; ivi
No reasoning could possibly
have Been more clearly and co co-,
, co-, gently stated, but, unfortunate unfortunate-.
. unfortunate-. h ly; the minds of sports writers
ar not notably quick, .nor their
instincts infallibly charitabl,
and, besides, in times past, some
' not too distant, the Porfesser had
beea openly and itingingly criti criti--
- criti-- cal.
''That don't mean I don't get
1 alotig with Mantle. It's on ac account
count account I admire him and appre

ciate what tremendous ability

ne svgot tnat i Keep alter mm.
"I want' to see; him "br -th
k erpnint nlavpr in baseball.

want him to be the highest paid
, ballplayer the Yankees ever had.
n No.", change that I want Joe
, PtMagio and his hunnert thou thou-i
i thou-i land a year to keep that honor, on
jeeount DiMaggio was the best
' ballplayer: .1 ever, managed, ian.
tie can be fight up there next to
him. and it's hisr' own fault if he

Hit own fault? Did the Perfes-.
1 mean to, ay Mantle is lacking
i t In ambition. desire, pride, tena-,

M:- -f'The trouble with Mantle 1'
, Mamie, I said it before; and I
- iajfclt again there ain't nothing
" this boy can't do(:hd do better's

i v 'Every yejjf A ought to lead

this league in five different
things. Nobody can hit. a ball
farther than hlmr left .handed,
or right handed, either. Nobody

ean run pom nrsi to tmra fas faster,
ter, faster, noboffjr.fcan throw better, and

nobody caa'cn Better.

f "But only one yeaf since he'

neen with us,; doe he put : all
these things together, and thn

ne i the gre't star., wmch he
. should ought alway be, if he

oonn f"t ad at Mann nd
fight Mantli jnhen fomethin'
gofi wrong." ";:
i The Steneel one-man renerto.

ty show ir an unfailing draw for
two reasons: ..(l) The ; Perfei Perfei-j
j Perfei-j ser'l talent for mimicry is exoul exoul-site."
site." exoul-site." His delineation of Mantle'i
4 etf-easti?aton n the-, rti'toyt
. after an ;'fra$VOnf ; experience
J l ; S tH itplatf Jsj a serio-conjlc
? l!tt;Prf8fir considered
U Wtmrnt that J thr man has ; yet
iif fteP w)'? i'h powert enough to

1 ; i R MU ,?Ter Mamie's; neae.
t ; f(ifYet the Tealities of life in.ih Sta Sta-.
. Sta-. inm prove Mm wrong.

:-ik fVmm't lt it over'Mantle's
f jher hit it over the e'hdr

rtV7,r. "r' ''nei'Jantle which
Minues .mad i,tl?.vJ
.. -,th" In, eenr wfle!,;W, J irmi
. ifolded, like this, giving this other

Yearwoorf Umh

Mel Tourney Mrh

Mantle hell, and then boom. .

Somebody suddenly hits ope, and
on account of the fight he's hav

ing out there, Mantle loses a step
starting, and then the ball Is

gone, and now he's madder than

ever.'! i

' '' i f ",f
..Wants kleh Players

Since a manager must be many

things to all players, the Pertes-

ser was asked : what .remedial

masures he's tried and to what

effect.

"Well, last season in Boston

when he bangs his fist against

me augow concrete alter taxing a
third strike, I hand him a bat,
and tell him to bang himself on

top of the head with it, on ac'
count if he wants to end his car

eer. he might as well do it quick

na get it over with."

A blithe spirit, volatile in

3Decn ana aci'on, uasey Sten

gel is liable to be misunderstood

by some. Actually, whatever he

says or does is motivated by what

he Believes to be the best interest

of his players. . "My men may
not love me, but if I can make
'em rich, they won't hate me,

eitner.
This explains why the old uy

nags Mantle, badgers Whitey
Ford, and when Billv Martin was

the club, did everything but wet
nurse him and sing him to sleep

re

By OSQARFRALEY

; .- .-ji : L '5?Y Y.iL '-rkPM
sab Wlff&
i ) u ff?
: ; ;

Rainbow City
Softball Loop

STEVEDORE MORRIS MOVES'
CLOSER TO RAINBOW CITY
SOFTBALL PENNANT
PANTRA'S JUDITH K1RTON
JUMPS AHEAD IN
"MISS SOFBALL OF 1959"
CONTEST
By HERBERT MOISE

Stevedore Morris
Powell
Pantra
Gigarrillos Oasis
Aji-No-Moto

The defending

W L OB
10 3 -6
5 3
5 6 4
5 8 5
3 7 5V2

champions of

' Winston Yearwood turned In

the first surprise upset in the
current Omphroy Auto !' Supply;
Tennis Tournament, Wednesday
afgernoon when he trounced the
highly rated Huntley Dunn on

the Camp Bierd court 6-3, 4 6,

tt-Z.
The outcome which favored

the underdog, apparently, was

rather shocking to the entire cir circle
cle circle of Atlantic Side tennis enthu enthusiasts,
siasts, enthusiasts, who never anticipated a a-nything
nything a-nything of the sort, judging
from Dunn's calibre and long
tournament experience.
Taking advantage of his oppo opponent's
nent's opponent's slowness in finding the
range, and an occasional error,
Yearwood resorted to an asres asres-sive
sive asres-sive game in the opening set to
take the lead and almost dupli duplicated
cated duplicated the feat in the sscorld set,
which he lost after a series of
deuce- games. He, however, re regained
gained regained himself at the outset of
the final set, taking a 3-0 advaiw
tage before darkness retarded
further play Tuesday evening.
. Both- wlelders resumed act-vi-ties
Wednesday afternoon looking
rather confident, but this tenden tendency
cy tendency meant more to Yerrwood,
who gambled with ; his three three-point
point three-point advantage1, ; to prsss Dunn
into a 1,2- defeat before he could
gain .hie footing.- t
-Following the termination of
the Yaarwood-Dun encounten styi-
iStlrr1' Titl fnd 1 A-! WcXeilqon
tooftr tha court for a Veterah-n w w-comer
comer w-comer tussle tbitwaa much, spe
eulated.' This matjh was some somewhat
what somewhat disappointing- in the initial
set, but reached .: airtight tondm
ey in the- soCdnd and iinal

TaH took the .verdict 6-1, 8-4.
.Scheduled activities for .,flie
trsV of" the weSk bridf '-Usni-op

wmpson ye vyrli Oldfield; Albur

NJiPu; vnuv i'TIPT' Tt hptfins

f snnattt tftHov a if Fran W Hriw-

ard. the young, giant from Onio
state, made the rieht choice when

he picked baseball over pro oas-,
1- A. 11 1

There was. of course, that

4107.000 bonul to sign into the

Los Angeles0 Dodger cliain,. flut

aside from cold cash, the law of
averages is against the human
skvscraoers making a big splash

in baseball. ;

Gene Conjey Is the only court
behemoth to really make good in
tha mainr lpucrilea and thp fl-(not

8-inch Milwaukee Braves' pitcher

nasn t exactly trtreaienea ,io reacn
the Hall of Fame.
But "whistling Charlie" Dres Dres-sen,
sen, Dres-sen, the Demosthenes of the dia diamond,
mond, diamond, insists that the 6-foot, 8
and one-half inch Howard well
could be the man to. finally wipe
out Babe Ruth's most prized rec
ord of 60 home runs in a season.
Hat Power, Coordination
"He ias the power and, believe
it, he strangely enough has tho
coordination to be a great base baseball
ball baseball player," Dressen Insists.
The record is strictly against
these economy sized gents hitting
the big league top, however. Coo Coo-ley
ley Coo-ley has come closest and yet the
Washington state pitcher never
has been able to live up to his
minor league promise. At Toledo
in 1953 he won 23 against, nine
losses but his best in the majors
has been 14-9 while last season,
shackled by arm trouble, he lost
six without a victory.
Six-foot. 5-lnch Howie Schulu
made it for a while with the war wartime
time wartime Dodgers and 6-foot, 4-mch
Preston Ward had a run with the
Cubs but neither ever threatened
to become all-time all-stars.
The all euvs umallv on tho

other way, .heading for the. hoop.
Nor is it to be overlooked that
this can't be describe'd as settling
for peanuts whatnvith the average
pro basketball salary being
$10,000.

Recommended To Warriors
Bill Sharman nt tho Rnctnn rvi.

tics was a fine outfielder at South

ern California and went into the
Dodger chain. H norfnrmarl eoile

factorily with St. Paul but thtn,
although he Is "only" 6 feer.
2 inches tall, he decided to take
the $20,000 a year which pro bas basketball
ketball basketball offerecf.

Six-foot, 8-inch Neil Johnston of
the Philadelphia Warriors pra pra-ferred
ferred pra-ferred to be a ball player after he
left Ohio Stain Rut han hi. .rm

went Dad as he toiled on a Phil Phillies'
lies' Phillies' farm and, while he had
Plaved nnlv nnn vnnr nt ho.l-at

- - uagAGI,-

uau in couege, me rniiiies rec-

ummenaea mm to the Warriors
and his fabulous basketball ca ca-reer
reer ca-reer resulted by this mischance,

v Many, fine college basketball

must ui uiein .100 smaii
or too slow for pro basketball,
have gone into baseball. This list
m nli.Hn. ...... I. V n

iivtuuca sutu an uou oouareauL
Frankie Baumholtz, Ralph Beard
and Hoot Evers. But they did not
nave tn vAniinHat h..ii..

... ncijiii wiucn
usually has beeh: in much to
h9nnl nn m m U. .... ,;J

jj" '"'fi"' .ciU ma

NEW YORK (UP!) A" gnome
of a man who has made boxmi
his life stood up today and threw
rocks .at it.' i
Nat Fleischer, undoubtedly box
v "M" yy.i; j ;i
o Loney and Togo Young for
this afternoon and William Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, f wha earlier de'eated .'uf
rlfw mtlnfr KrnnM Plnnm t..i

morrow afternoon at 3:32 i

ing's chief historian, charges that
crrooH nnrl th trilcftflA fni atst&tc

prestige has ruined all control in
the United States. And he brands
the "open defiance" of such title title-holders
holders title-holders as Floyd Patterson- and

Kay Koomson as "preposterous."
.1.11 .11 H V 1 1 aI i

au in an, uarsea me xuggea
little septuagenarian, "boxing is

a mess.
Fleischpr an fntimata nf ll fho

heavyweight champions since Jira
Corbett, scorns the crafty maneu maneu-verings
verings maneu-verings of the Patterson camp
which hflVA Irpnt th miprBtit

huavvwaiffhl- nilar urrannsrl In

A- 1- 11 IT

momoaus. noi even ms coxing

eninusissm can condone sucn
"fights!-' ix these acflinit otiini

like Pete Rademacher, Roy Har

ris and the zphyr-iike "Hurri

cane" Jackson.
Tunaun In LnnHon

But carmine t,hp plirrmv uia Hip

recent eve-ooDDinff stratpppm in

which Patterson was matched
against SuipHpn'o Inium T

hansson in June and after that

was signed to risk the title i
month parlipr in a "tnnpun'

against England's Brian London
nr.1 n.n

ine rauersnn nram trnsr nrtt,

culed its own London bout when
manager Cua TVAmnln aprfpri

that his man couldn't lose.

"That's the biggest joke of all,"
said Fleischer, whn hue maH

several trips around the world iii

me interest ot Doxing and has
been decorated by three govern govern-ments.
ments. govern-ments. "Imagino D'Amato assur
ing everybody that his man can't
lose.
"A lot nf npnnlo will not th

idea from such a statement that
this can't be anything else but a

iiacu iigni, ne insisted. "Mot
that such is the case, but the in inference
ference inference certainly is there. The

wiiuie wing is uueriy ridiculous.
Mentions Sugar Ray
Makinff it avan mnra ihmrJ I..

the fact that London, an oft-beaten
heavyweight, doesn't even dc
serve a shot at the title. And this
must rate as a title fight becajsj
in the heavyweight division there
is not such a thing as a "non-

"D'Amatn hi hrnimhf Kn!..

Hnil'TI rt U. I 1. 1 I

"""" iuwcsi eoo, rieiscll rieiscll-er
er rieiscll-er charged. "London is just an
ordinary fighter; slow, inept and

to., w HH. iei tne gamme is al always
ways always there that even a feather featherweight
weight featherweight might lay one of the
champion's whiskers and put him
away."
The aggressive Boswell of box boxing
ing boxing alr hlnWI hla ctanlr rko U.

thinks of thr manner in which

ougar nay Bomnson defies the
various controlling authorities,
shrugs off the rule that he defend
the middleweight title within six
months, and bides his time decid deciding
ing deciding what to do.

New Detroit Pilot Cant See

Tigers As Champs This Year

the Rainbow City Open Classifl

cation Softball League are mak making
ing making their defensive a stout one

and are apparently well on their
way to retaining their title as

they recovered from a wild spell
to go on to a 4-to-3 in win over

Mickey Robinson and his Caga-

irnius uhsis in an exira-inmng

contest.

In the meantime, Kirton, re

presenting Pantra, was polling

2,160 votes to jump off to a wide-

margin lead in the contest for

Miss. Softball, of 1959" of the

Rainbow City, Community I.
In this tontest which featurzd
the good pitching of Oasis' Alfon Alfonso
so Alfonso "Loco Diaz and Herman A-

gard and Carlos Holligan of

Mevedore Morris, the fans were
treated to another electrifying
finish that had them buzzing
way into the night.
After moving out front by one
run on a wild heave by Oasis
catcher, Carlos Lopez, thvj
champs allowed the losers to tie
them in the seventh. In this
frame, Holligan relieved -Agard
as he walked one batter with
one down. Holligan, a bit wild,
walked three more to plate tne
tying Oasis run. But when Hank
Cole stepped to the plate with
the bag jammed, Holligan bore
down and fanned the hard-hitting
Smoker firstsacker.
for Alvin Lovell to slam a sin-

were doing great mound work,
Diaz held his own despite poor
defensive help from his mates.
He held on until the eighth when
with one down, Cole allowed a
good Humberto Arthur throw to
go through his glove for a Uvo Uvo-base
base Uvo-base error. This set the stags
for Alvin Lowell to slam a sin sin-gle
gle sin-gle to center to drive in the win winning
ning winning marker.
This victory makes the magic
number to two. Any Morris win
or Powell loss will insure tha
champs of no less than a first
place tie and any two of their
victory or two Powell loss will
assure them of the 1959 title
their third consecutively.
JUDITH KIRTON LEAD
POPULARITY CONTEST
Miss Kirton. rrnroenntinr.

- voviiuug raii-i
tra Transportation firm and soft-

"an leam in tne Kainbow City
League, jumped way ahead of
her other rivals by polling 2,180
votes as compared- to 210 for
Jeaneth Sealey of Powolis and
Diatia Smith of Aji-No-Moti
Misses Patsy Griffith and Joan
Lynch of. Stevedore Jloprfd and
Ugarrillos Oasis., respectively
did not pool votes.
, The. fn hve already begun
o select their all-star team 85
they were issued slips for the
purpose of submitting them with
their first team and ten addi additional
tional additional players. First returns
show that Leslie Drayton has
been almost unanimously" listed
as starting pitcher "for the fust
team.

By LEO H. PETERSEN
LAKELAND, Fla. (UPI)-Some
rival American League managers

like the chances of the Detroit

Tigers this year, but Bill Norman

won t go along with them.
Norman, who took over as man manager
ager manager of the Tigers last year when
Jack Tiehe was fired, doesn't

want "to hear any pennant talK."

That s all there has been :rom
the Tigers' spring training camp
for five years," he pointed out
"And they finished in the first
division only once in 1957.
"I want to finish there first be before
fore before I start talking about pon
nants."
Despite what Norman thinks,

such pilots as Casey Stengel of
the world champion Yankees, Al
Lopez of the Chicago White Sox
and Paul Richards of the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles, single out the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers as one of the clubs to beat.
. "I'm glad they think that high highly
ly highly of my club," Norman sari
"But I'm not buying what they
think.
"I'll go this far-wfe have good
pitching and there's no telling
now how much Don Mossi and
Ray Narleski will mean to us. I
won't say we can't win it all, I'll

just gay we are aiming lor the

tirst division.
May Have Best Pitching
The Tigers should' make that.
They could come up with the
best pitching in the league with
Frank Lary (16-15), 'Paul Foy Foy-tack
tack Foy-tack (15-13), Jim Bunning (14-12)
and Billy Hoeft (10-9)' as their
big four. Then there are Mossi
and Narleski, Cleveland's two re relief
lief relief aces in the past, in the bullpen.

Stengel, among others, holds
that the Tigers were hurt in 195S
because they lacked relief pitch pitching.
ing. pitching. "They had to stay too long

WOMENS BASKETBALL
. v
CALGARY, Atta. (UPI) The
Canadian women's basketball
championship will be staged here
next week, with the winner going
to Chicago for the Pan-American
Games.. All provinces except th
Maritimes have entered teams for
the, Monday-to-Frlday tournament.

OUT Of ACTION
LINCOLN, R.I. (UPI)-Chilean
jockey Jorge Contreras will bu
out of action from three to four
months.. X-rays taken Thursojy
showed Contreras had Suffered a
fracture of the fifth lumbsr ver ver-tebrae
tebrae ver-tebrae when he was" tossed (torn
his mount during Wednesday's
ninth race at Lincoln Downs.

with their starters;" Stengel rea

soned. Now with Mossi and Nar Narleski
leski Narleski they won't have to do that.
Those guys can come in in the
late innings and get you out. De Detroit
troit Detroit didn't have guys like that
last year."
Behind his starters Norman has
George Susce, Hank Aguirre and
Tom Morgan. They can go both
ways starting and relief. He nas
two rookies who could make the
grade Gerry Davie and Don Lee
Also there is southpaw Pete Burn Burn-side,
side, Burn-side, who couidn't make it with
the Giants.
Davie won 17 and lost only five
at Charleston last season.
"He looks like he has what it

takes, Norman observed.
Detroit's catching could be

stronger. Lou Berberet. who

couldn't win the job with tuc

lowly senators or the Red Sox.
and Red Wilson, are the front frontline
line frontline receivers with Charlie Lau,

wno hit .287 at Charleston in re
serve.

Positions Are Set
' The infield and outfield pend pending
ing pending any deals are all set. It will
be Gail Harris at first, Frank
Boiling at second, Rocky Bridge
at short, Eddie Yost at third,
Charley Maxwell in left, Harvey
Kuenn in center and Al Kaline in
right.
There are a couple of question
marks about them whether Har Harris
ris Harris is. the player he looked like
late last season and whether
Bridges can do the job at short.
Norman doesn't have much be behind
hind behind them. Inman Veal is a tine
glove man at short, but can't hi

1

t

Ossie Virgil, Ossie .Alvarez,. and
Earl Hersh, drafted from Wichit
where he batted only .237 are $y
field reserve candidates. ,,
The No. 1 utility outfielderwiii.j
be the veteran Larry Doby,'.
cently acquired from Cleveland
Also on hand are Johnny Grothy

who can field but not hit, andi

old Gus Zermal, who can hit. tot
not field. iVr
The Tigers' front line might ,P,
okay, but they could -be, huxU"
for bench strength if one of thsit.
regulars gets hurt. Perhaps that's
why Norman's aim for 1959 la -tha
first division and "no pennanti
talk."
i

Score Reports
Arm Sound Again
TAMPA, Fla. (UPI) Hard Hard-luck
luck Hard-luck Herb Score said today ma
arm is "sound as a dollar again"
and he's ready to pitch the Cleve

land Indians intt some of1 that :
first devision money. j
Score, who flew here from Tuc-1
son, Ariz., to serve as the Cleve-1

land representative at a players'
meeting, said he was satisfied
with his showing so far this
spring although he has been
cuffed hard in two of his four np
pearances. a

Four Athletes
Seek To Better
Shot Put Mark y
SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (UPI),;
Four i men who have put the
shot better than 60 feet including
champion Parry O'Brien will seek
to better his world's record to
ddy in the feature event of the
21st annual Santa Barbara EaiJtW
Relays.
The Easier Relays marks the
first time this year that O'Brien,
goes up against sensational fresh-?-man
Dallas Long; Lt. Bill Niedeiy
former Kansas star, and NCAA,'
champion Dave Davis. 'H'j
O'Brien unofficially has bettered',
his own mark of 63 ffeet, 2 inchicjj
this season. The Olympic chanW
pion is positive the mark will njot
stand long and he wants to be(

the one- to break it.

1

SCORES TRIPLE
NEW YORK (UPl)-Bobby Us Us-sery
sery Us-sery scored the first triple of the
New York racing season Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. He recorded victories aboard
Hannibals Gal $8.10), Name
Dropper ($8.60) and Missile
($3.90). V

I cGsfi 'ny6ntor of J
I UbCl RISE
! IixtwNI EXTRA I
II ?ot 1 COOL I
1 IVsNTHOyi with
I PJMENTH0LI
I I For tender

. sensitive skin j

'MIY 'ROUND THE FLAG, BOYi'S
HILARIOUS COMEDY, OPENS ON WEDNESDAY
AJ THE BELLA VISTA 3

ami mi i w.wmlm-'--mm '"""i." TfmmmqmW1
7jfy't J i til
yJ !W -?S

SUMS:.

5PT"

Hollywood comedy king- Leo McCareVdeclireaVrTia

tional laueh starting next Wednesdav at the Bella Yiata

Theatre when bis Cinemascope adaption of Max Shu Imam's'
riotious novel, "RALLY ROUND THE FLAG, BOYS'ivMlJ i
be unreeled for the first time. For more than,a 'y&r a
steady occupant of the nation's best seller lists; tbi rlb-J!
4 : 1.1 j a i ni... it M

iiuKiui Biury nas Deen written lor ine cree ry uiauae)

Jtinyon and producer-directot Mctarey, with leading roles
"layed by stars Paul Newman, Academy Award winner
Joanne Woodward, Joan Collins and Jack CarsqnV'-X J1
Sat in an avarairn-KlTpd Imprlnan tnwn tha 9Hth rii

' tury Fox production traces the hilarious adventures "itrai (
nubile relations man (Newman) whose bnsy-body wife (Miss f j
Woodward) leads a resentful town's crusade against the)!
Army, which ftlans to use the community as lt-i site for si'
top scr-t nrotect. In the oonrse of the story, mounted ,ln'.
. lush DeLuxe Color settings, the wellmeaninr husband ml-; i
' rnost loses his wife, because of another woman' ((Wis (?ol- i
lins) fllrfatliug intention toward Mm, anri he alien Jitefthej!!
entire VS. Army, particularly' the blundering captain "(Caf-"
son) in charge nf the project.
Don't m'fs this Cinemag'-one l?uph romn with n-!tar
cast, which opens next Wednesday at your Bella Yista,
.Theatre. 3

w1aw:v 1

"p. AJL

itSSSBtSS'tK

W i

ui.k. y. .jBSBiMia I i.ii,i..i..i,i,i, ..........rwr-...m.....m. r n .
'4 l?f f.U IL f.ti -r f t A



r

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH J9, 1931
page EIGHT
I,
CL AS S I F I ED
Ml
AG E NTS i
r
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
.Yarm APIA I.UX-164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J, Fee. de la. Ossa Ave. No. loioM!.7lr.s1 "'J"?
MACIA VAN DF.R JIS 5ft Street No, 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqne Cefevre J Street FAKMAC1A "AS VJB ronie 1M B
Bid. "Belli "vista Theatre and Braneh at Minima Super Market on Via EspafU COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Gneneio KOf 1421
TeL 432,
t? o v S co D e

A

I THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE I
I ) FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 1-0740 I

Fog Rent

f
9 1

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeaansido Corraoa
Santa Clara !!"
ma J-1877 Cristobal J-1673.
Foster cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phono Balboa 1866.
Vacation in Historic Ptnniylva Ptnniylva-nia.
nia. Ptnniylva-nia. Largo dairy farm on hair
Lour from Gettysburg;, four hours
from N. Y. C. $37.50 a w.ek
adults. Family Rata on request.
Kayt Lee Farm, Welliville.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Professional or
commercial office on ground floor
Edi'icio Urraca, corner Ave. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Federieo Boyd. 82 squar.
meters. $125.00. Call Panama
1-7038.
Houses
FOR RENT: FURNISHED CHA CHALET,
LET, CHALET, beside El Cangrejo. Min Minimum
imum Minimum contract one year. Three
bedrooms, one with air-condition.
Two bathrooms, hot wa water,
ter, water, automatic washing machine.
$200.00. Phone 3-6070.
-OHIOS GOVERNOR CAREFUL
COLUMBUS. Ohio (UPIE(-Gov
Michael V. DiSalle said today
he is careful not to bump into any
of the 10 prison trusties who staff
his ansion. He doesn't want to
give them the opportunity to say
"pardon me."

Floyd Trains Easier

But Hands Still

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) "It's
way better," Dan Florio was
laying on the telephone. "Now
everything we do means some something.
thing. something. You get a payday."
Florio was talking from Eb Eb-gan's,
gan's, Eb-gan's, which is a training camp
in New Jersey, where Floyd
Patterson, whom Dan handles,
is getting ready to fight Brian
London and Ingemar Johansson.
'Now that they got the
matches signed Floyd puts iii
extra work. Gets up a half
hour earlier, runs an extra mile,
maybe works a couple of more
- rounds.
XT "He's perfect. He never
thapges. I'd get him for ou
few; but he just took a walk
tor "himself. He walks into town.
"Which is a mile, and then back.'

tWi!he New York end of the con-'
jWrsation was coming irom tlie
Spttpne alongside Jack Dempsey'i
Nwe in his Broadway Restau Restau-JEgJJ.
JEgJJ. Restau-JEgJJ. The receiver was placed
tpaek on the hook with the saus saus-iaOioh
iaOioh saus-iaOioh one gels after making a
3oeent phone oali free.
$Wsb fidgeted with a cigar
Mfien SIUC&. JUS Ulg ICU imiiu
tfront of him.'
EE the euv fight?" he said.
ran Patterson. I've scsn
tflKfc But' 1 don t know much a"
kw2T. J&Jm Doesn't seem to do a
tJwias far as I'm concerned.
Irrw-tell you one thing. You
IQfhow he holds his hands
mf around his cheeks? Well, I
dew-'t care who he is. He can't
pOhch from there. You got to

m mere i a

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama Z-05R2
Monday thru Friday
:00 a.m. I 12:M
2:H p.m. to (:
Saturday: :U a.m. to 1(4
REPAIR. SALES c
INSTALLATION SERVICE
RADIOS TV HI-FI
rONO'S RECORDERS
REFRIGERATORS
, AIR CONDITIONERS
ALL WASHING MACHINES
SOUND SYSTEMS
COMMUNICATIONS EQPT.
Vla F.pTa
.74NI

5th II, end
, Tel, t-

Apartments

FOR RENT: April 1st., modern
and attractive one-bedroom
apartments in new "HESPERIA"
Building, G-l Street, El Can Cangrejo
grejo Cangrejo with hot water, laundry
conveniences, garage, etc. For
information call Telef. 3-6634.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment.
New house, new furniture, hot
water, balcony. Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Wdnderful apart apartments,
ments, apartments, $35.00, $40.00. Spacious
2-reoms, $25.00. 15th street
No. 6, San Francisco.
FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
completely furnished apartment.
30 Ecuador Avenue, facing the
sea and British Embassy.
Rooms
FOR RENT) Large rooms and
airy rooms in modern construc construction,
tion, construction, apply No. 2838, 13th
Street. Rio Abajo.
DEPORTATION BILL
WASHINGTON (liPIl me
House Immigration Subcommittee
has approved a bill to make it
easier for the government to de de-nnrt
nnrt de-nnrt unHosira hip aliens. The bill,
identical to one which the House
approved last year, would, crack
down on drawn-out legal proceed proceedings
ings proceedings usefl to block deportation of
aliens.
ITALIANS RETURN HOME
ROME (UPI) Premier An Antonio
tonio Antonio Segni and Foreign Miniver
Giuseppe Pella returned by plane
today from visits to France and
Germany.
have your left hand out in front
of you. 1 never neara ot any anybody
body anybody throwing punches from the
position he stays in."
Every time you talk to a
fight guy about Ptterson the
conversation is the same. They
all question the way he hold;
his hands. Because of this, the
two fights he has coming up in
April and June will make or
break him as far as public opi opinion
nion opinion goes.
Trt Hatp Vlnvrl'! stvlp has nrn-
Iduced only questions. In his last
three fights, against Hurricane
Jackson, Pete Rademacher and
Roy Harris, he was more of an
t,zzard Charles type of heavy heavy-weieht
weieht heavy-weieht chammon and that stvle
is not going to bring big money
,u l :
Floyd's hands were, for e-
Yachts To Sail
In Pan-Am Games
CHICAGO (NEA) Yachting
will play a major role for the first
time when the Pan-American
Games are held in Chicago, Aug.
27-Sept. 7.
The increase in yachting com competition
petition competition is being made possible by
United Spates yachtsmen who are
providing boats to contestants
from other nations. Three Olymp
ic-type courses have been design designated
ated designated on Lake Michigan.
All five of' the International
Olympic classes-Stars. Dragons,
5.5 ,Meters. Finnmonotypes and
Flying Dutchman are to com compete,
pete, compete, in addition to Lightnings and
Snipe classes.

Advertise in this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
POPE RECEIVES CYCLE
VATICAN CITY (UFI)-Pcpe
John XXIII yesterday received a
shiny black motorcycle as an
Easter gift from the Italian Mo Motorcycling
torcycling Motorcycling Federation. The motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle was earrietl Into the i'on i'on-iff's
iff's i'on-iff's pri9te apartment by a del del-egntiont
egntiont del-egntiont including motorcycle police.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: Leaving country,
Plymouth 4 door sedan, 1954,
perfect condition, duty paid,
powersteering, radio, Deutsch.
Telephone 2-3643 or 2-2412,
Panama.
FOR SALE: One half ton Van
1956 Morris Oxford. Duty paid.
Condition first class. Tel. 1269-J.
'Colon. 13.190 Ave. Bolivar.
FOR SALE: 52 Oldsmobile 4
door sedan, $375. 00. Phone 86 86-2203
2203 86-2203 Albrook.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford 6 cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, 4 door, sedan. Can be seen
at 0813 Plank street, Balboa.
2-2319. $1450.
FOR SALE: Buick 1956 Special
4 door, Riviera 1 5,000 miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, many extras.
Call Balboa 1432 after 4:00 or
any time weekends.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford station
wagon, 9 passengers, country
sedan, Fordomatic, $900. 793-A
Tavernilla St., Balboa, phone 2 2-3406.
3406. 2-3406. FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Special,
4 door, sedan, automatic, trans transmission,
mission, transmission, good well kept clean
car. $325.00. Tel. Balboa 2 2-1515.
1515. 2-1515. FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge Cus Custom
tom Custom Royal, blue book price
$2,100.00, 2-4338, 460 Ancon
Boulevard.
FOR SALE: Packard 1948, 4
door sedan, complete new brake
job, I959X. Z. inspected. Good
tires. Good running condition,
bargain $200.00. Phone 2-3218.
Now
Criticized
ainnio the ,-vftrst thine Whiley
Bimste'in took note of when he
was picked to train Johansson
for the fight in June,
hitpv was in his office, the
Neutral Corner Bar and" Grill,
four doors down from atiu-
man's Gymnasium.
"He don't get power from, up
there." he said. "And to punch
at all it takes a real fast guy,"
Whitey explained. "Well, he's
last enough. But ne don I taKe
you out in a shot when he
throws from there. He slao?
you around. Stings. But lie
don t turn out no lights on you.
The fiphler has two changes
to make .people forget this kind
ot talk. He couian i asK, tor any-
tning more.
Sports Briefs
U.S. WINS TITLE
BRUSSELS, Belgium (UPI)
Tho it n i t p H States defeated
I France, 78-55, Thursday to win the
international military basketnai)
tournament. The victory gave the
Americans first Dlace in thp final
standings with a total of 14 points.
France was second with is and
the United Arab Republic third
with 12.
TEAMS ANNOUNCED
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. (UPI)
Clemson, Cornell and Utah
Stale will make their first ap appearance
pearance appearance in the 24th annual All All-College
College All-College basketball tournameiit,
opening here Dec. 28. The re remainder
mainder remainder of the eight-team field
consists of defending champion
Oklahoma City, Niagara, Bowilng
Green, Tulsa and Wichita.
The New
S I?
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewfinrler System
Panama Col6n
- OUTBOARD MOTOR
REPAIRS-:
Call LOWE, S. A.
Balboa Ave. No. 7 Tel. 2-4616
Authorised service for
Johnson, Evlnrude, Mercury,
West Bend, Hucckneer, Elto.

Guide

Home Articles

FOR SALE: One refrigerator 9
cu. ft., $100.00, telephone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3791.
FOR SALE: Complete dining dining-room
room dining-room set (mahogany)' sears, 8
excellent condition. Tel. 2-1362.
Whatever
Happened to .
BEN CHAPMAN
Ben Chapman put in 17 seasons
in the major leagues in a widely
assorted list of positions out outfielder,
fielder, outfielder, second baseman, third
baseman, pitcher and manager.
Ben came to the New York Han Han-kees
kees Han-kees as an infielder in 1930 but
soon moved to the outfield where
he was a steady .300 hitter and
base stealer (61 in 1931). The
Yankees shipped Ben to Washing
ton in 1936 and he played later
with the Red Sox, Indians and
White Sox before moving to
Brooklyn as a pitcher in 1944. He
managed the Phillies from 1945 1945-1948.
1948. 1945-1948. As a hitter he compiled a
.302 lifetime average and had an
8-6 record as a pitcher.
Whatever happened to Ben
Chapman? Now 50, he has an in insurance
surance insurance business at Birmingham,
Ala.
Alf Letourneur Gerald bebaets
Alf Letourneur and Gerry De
baets, former stars of the six-day
bike race circuit, joined forces as
the famed French "Red Devil"
team in the 1930's. They scored
numerous victories at New York,
Chicago, Cleveland and other six six-day
day six-day centers. Letourneur also was
noted for his motor-paced rates
with Italy's Franco Giorgetti, ped
alling behind a lead motorcycle
which served to break the wind,
Whatever happened to the for
mer French "Red Devils6" De-
baets i operates a bicycle shop at
Paterson. NJ. Letourneur. who
Jives juyJNewJf one, is a prosper
ous wheel designer. The Letour
neur wheel is popular with liar
ness-racmg drivers and he s now
working on a baby-carnage de
sign.
TORNADO STRIKES
PELHAM, Tenn. (TJPI A
small tornado ripped through here
last night, tossing fertilizer
truck 1,000 feet down a road.
No serious injuries were reported,
but damage was reported exten extensive.
sive. extensive.

TJour let

By SAM SHULSKY
Author, "Stock Buying Guide"
and "Investing for Retirement"
Q. My wife and I are 49, with
savings, insurance and a com-
' pany pension in the work. We
can invest $50 a month in stock.
Should we start a regular
montly plan with a broker or
buy a mutual fund? HaveN been
thinking of General Baking.
Montgomery Ward of Falstaff
Brewing; for inflation hedges,
Algom Uranium, Gunnar Mines
or Giant Yellow-knife. Should
we aim for long term capital
gains or income?
A. To answer the last question
first:
You must aim, first and fore foremost,
most, foremost, for long term capital gain,
Any other program at your ago
would be wrong. Putting $600 a
year into income stocks would
give you $3d a year. What's the
point of that while you are earn earning
ing earning a good living? Your aim
should be to increase capital
whidi, at retirement, can be con converted
verted converted into income producing- se
curilies.
You can buy a mutual or set up
a regular plan. If you want lo
spend some time studying vari various
ous various securilies, you could do the
latter, f you want to turn the
whole matter over lo a profession professional
al professional organization, look over various
growth mutual funds and make
your selection.
The Ihree slocks you mention
first are all good quality, but not
outstanding as aggressive growth
situations. For that you will have
to take some risks in chemicals,
aircrafts, light metals, electronics
The mining shares you menuon
are all well known situations.
Frankly this type of security baf baffles
fles baffles me. But if you feel you want
to take some risks on a smal
scale suppose can't stop you.
I myseit wouiii rather DatiK on
General Telephone going-from 60
to 70 than on a low-priced mining
stock going from six to seven.
Q. I have 200 Shawano Devel Development,
opment, Development, 24 Diversified Oil and
two United Hotels. What can
veu tell me about these shares?
A, No'hing that I would want
my children to read.
Q. I am 47, retired, and de depending
pending depending on dividends from 441
General Motors, 25 A.T. and T
28 Penrt RR and 25 U.S. Steei.
Because of the anti-trust suit,
I am worried about General

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Easter bunny, latt latter
er latter eggs, Easter chicks, all kind
of assortments of fine candies
and chocolates at reasonable price
at Salon Lili, next t Hotel El
Panama.
FOR SALE: Bird every, can be
used for small animal cage $25.
For yard only. Phone 83-2139.
FOR SALE: Girls 24" Sohwinn
bike. Good condition $15.00.
call Balboa 1432.
FOR SALE: Portable typewriter
wc and Spanish characters $40.
Call Saturday or Sunday, before
5 p.m. 6338-B, Lot Rios, Canal
Zone.
-FOR SALE: Hi-Fi stereo com complete
plete complete with cabinets and quality
components for tape and records.
Phone Curundu 2203,
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15' outboard trail trailer,
er, trailer, new 7Vi h p. motor. All new
equipment. House 403 Tivoli
Avenue. Phone 2-1667, between
4:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 15' fiber glassed
new runabout remote controls. 30
h.p. Johnson motor, excellent
condition, 2 gas tanks. $500.00.
Fort Clayton 6230.
FOR SALE: 14 foot fibergfassed
plywood runabout, controls, trail trailer,
er, trailer, convertible top and wind windshield
shield windshield $350.00. Phone Balboa
3684.
Mao's Exclusion
From Conference
Probably Pl:nncd
PAEIS (UPI) Soviet Premier
Nikita- St Khrushchev may have
deliberately planned the exclusion
of Chinese Communist leader Mao
tse-Tung from any summit con conference
ference conference to give Moscow a big
propaganda victory in Asia, in informed
formed informed sources said Friday.
They speculated on why
Khrushchev stressed that a top top-level
level top-level East-West parley should (Ten (Tenter
ter (Tenter on purely European questions.
Mao, they said, made it clear
at a conference with Khrushchev
last fall, that he wanted to par participate
ticipate participate in any summit meeting
that dealt with world tensions
as a whole. .8.,;
t
iremen
Motors. Should I sell part of it
and also the Pennsy, the latter
for a tax loss?
A. Your plan of action seems
sound, even though don't agree
with your reasoning.
don't know what the outcome
of the anti-trust action against
General Motors will be. But
that wouldn't frighten me out of
holding G.M. stock any more
than would the pending decision
to make DuPont dispose of its 23
percent holdings of Motors.
I don't think you can throttle
business ability in any company
by government decree.
However, that doesn't mean
that a man of 67 should have
practically only General Motors.
Certainly, a retirement portfolio
could well benefit from the bal
ance of some good utilities, retail
store chains, top grade Western
railroads.
If you sell some of the G.M.,
by all means take the relatively
large loss on Pennsy as an offset
The Telephone and Steel, of
course, should be retained.
Fire Destroys Two
Lower Broadway
Textile Houses
NEW YORK (UPI)-Fire raged
out of control for five hours yes
terday in two loft buildings on
Lower Broadway less than 100
yards from another building in
which 24 persons were killed and
socres injured in a similar blaze
March 19, 1958.
Fifteen firemen were injured.
none of them seriously. Most were
reported suffering from smoke
poisoning. No one was believed in
the buildings, which were used
mainly by textile manufacturers.
Fire Chief George David said
the two buildings were long and
jnarrow, making fire-fighting ef
fort difficult. Smoldering insula
tion in the walls all hampered
firemen.
The second floor of the six-story
building in which the fire started
collapsed during the blaze. Two
upper floors of the adjacent five five-story
story five-story building also collapsed.
The building in which 24 per persons
sons persons were killed last year 'also
wag an old loft structure used
mainly by textil companies.
Shortly before that blaze.ilx fire-
. j . ii
men wt-ie kiiibu iii ; me tuimync
of an old loft nearby.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: -Lett 500 and 1 .000
maters, in the Nuavo Hipodromo
' Urbanization- across the Ramon
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBaraeH.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Lot 1,066 square
meteas m the best location of
La Cresta; situated between 4,V"
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information please caH Tel. 2-21 70 70-from
from 70-from .m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to-5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms residence in
El Valla del Anton, with living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, terrace, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, 2 bathrooms, kitchen
and additional room with electric
plant. River on property. Tel.
3-1302 and 3-1456.
Motorcycle
FOR SALE: '59 NSU "Super-"
fox" 125 ce. 59 Maico "Sup,
ersport'' 1 75 ec. Excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition, $300 each or
best offer, Balboa YMCA 12-2
p.m. and 6-7 p.m.

Cards Start Playing Second Fiddli

In Training To New York Yankees

By MURAY OLDERMAN
ST. PETERSBURG. Fk.
(NEA) The trouble with the
Cardinals starts in St. Petersburg
spring training where they play
second fiddle to the Yankees.
The once flamirg joie de vivre
of the old Gashouse Gang is sub subverted
verted subverted to a confession of. "Isn't
it great to be in the same town
with the champs?"
Bing Devine, the personable St.
second fiddle to the Yankees.
clubs, "Maybe some of their sue sue-fully
fully sue-fully ,t a civic breakfast for both
cess will, rub off oa. 'USi"
This w-as," no tongue-in-cheek
mouthing.. It, jeame after the Yan
kee brass had heard most of the
morning how honored the local
populace was to have such a great
team here. .'
Only that St. Louis with Joe Ga Ga-ragiola,
ragiola, Ga-ragiola, had the puckish temerity
to jog New York GM George
Weiss, "Why can t you smile like
this in January when you're hand handing
ing handing out contracts?"
Yankee quarters are more hatft
monde. A clubhouse meeting of
the Cards one noon was devoted
lo the topic: "The beds in our
rooms are making us hump
back."
"The mice," interrupted a re recruit,
cruit, recruit, "are hump back, too."
"It sounds,' Garagiola told
skipper Solly Hemus, "like you
got a bunch of agitators."
"That's good," nodded Hemus1.
"You gotta have 'em."
The Cardinals know they have
to shake up their team. Julio Go Go-tay,
tay, Go-tay, a kid from Puerto Rico no nobody
body nobody ever heard of, might be
their shortstop. Shortstop's sup supposed
posed supposed to be a Yankee problem,
too which one of half a dozen es established
tablished established players will play it.
"Why ehouldn't we talk about
the Yanks' winning rubbing off
on us?" shrugs Devine. -"'We've
been shut out since 1946. This is
a game of winning.
"We look at their minor league
player, and they don't look any
better than what we've got. But
tiicy get to camp and suddenly
you're overwhelmed by their
depth. You can snicker about the
uniform doing something to a
gay, but I think there's some something
thing something to it,
"Winning breeds'Wlnning.
Maybe, it was suggested, being
here you've learned something
p.boiit their operations.
"Nothing." Devine shook his
head.
About the only advice he's cot-
ten from the Yanks in Casey
Stengel patting him on the back

CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.St; PACIFIC. PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST

PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

I
CRISTOBAL 2131.

er-iiMiM''1'1' iimm

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.X.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
AH cameras held In aur Repair
Department 90 days, after this
publication will be. sold at the
" cost of the repairs. Kindly call at
our stores for your repaired cam'
- eras as toon as possible. KODAK
PANAMA, LTD. Panama-Colon.
Dogr
FOR SALE: A.K.e. -registered
Boxer pups. Cal Navy 3689,
FOR SALE: AKC blond and
silver cocker spaniel puppies.
Champion and show stock sired
by general-tuff-guy. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-4678.
LIST DEATH TOLL
Biantyre, Nyasalanct (UPI)
The Nyesaland government said
today that 50 Africans have
been killed and 75 other persons
have been injured since the Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist anti white disturbances
began several weeks ago.
adfter a local speech, "You done
good. Talk so fast that whon thov
start taking it down them report reporters
ers reporters can't keep up with you and
men mey can't blame you for
wna: you said 'cause then von ran
A U l
In the Cardinal drpscinu miar.
icrs at'Ai L,ang new alter a
canter in the rain, thrpe nlavprs
were arguing Sal Maglie, Gino
wmou ana lrw-JNoren. They'd all
played at one time with New
Ynrir teams Miolm mid i;
wiui uiciun5j4m Doneot con
lenilOB wa now Vmurh pnrinrco
ment money a players' agent was
aoie 10 get tor them.
"Ho rlirln't Alt mnih 4nr tmjt
, ..--". KIU
T IL ...
wnen i naa a mg yewwitn tae
lames, said iNoren;
1 was with a good elwb, too
. . began union.
The onlv other fellow fei the
room was btan rausiai. He didn'i
say anything. He's ben a Card
inal all his career.
SAFETY MtASUHEi-A
new adjustable face guard
saves a modeling football play
er from being kicked m the
face. The nylon guard can be
installed on existing helmet
in minutes. It eliminates the
need for drilling new holes in
helmets for guard positions.
WEEKLY

,. Ajiip-im miiiiimuiiiiia

j MM

2135 s s PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

BALBOA 2150 2159

WANTID : Three ashlers and
thsr employes t work at Salon
Case Blanea. Inquire at Cantina
. Chalet, Calidonia, today Saturday.

SERVICES
TtLEVISlOhT SERVICI
TV, Radios, HI-FI TransHenj
specialist. We service all makes
and models. We don't pretend t
guarantee eur work. We guar guarantee
antee guarantee nv
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, Tlvell
Ave. 18-20. Tel, 2-1905.
: TV SERVICES
For letter Heme Service, Afwaye
Relv mm
tf.f. TELtVIIIftM
Wione 3-7607, Panama, Service"
tram 9(00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
' 1 1, i
Protect your home end proper
ty against Inuct J m aTY
Prompt scientific treatment eaj
emergency or monthly budfet
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
CAMERA REPAIRS. All makes,
all .work guaranteed. Call NAT
ERS 103, Colon 8057, 7th St.
Domestic Employment
"WANTED: Immediately maid
with References, for American
family, call 3-1566.
Evangelist Graham
Packs In Teenagers
In Spite Of Rain
SYDNEY. Australia (UPI)
American evangelist Billy Graham
addressed 9,000 teen agers in a
drizzling rain last, night.
Graham, speaking from the Pay;
ilion of the Greenmount Vff;mmms
Club at Goolangatta, -f
land's Gold Coast,
surprised and pleased
turnout in the wet wes 3
Graham has been t
day holiday on the C-oldl.
fore embarking on his K
land crusade.
Retired worker
Dies Burial Set
X
ay P.M
I
The) death of JW Coa,
Locks Division worker re resident
sident resident of Chilibre was
Wednesday, March 25 at ts.

to Tom as Hospital at 1:00 iirrrfmr

nauve or. iviariituque, ne .was o
years old at the time of his death,
being on the Isthmus from 1906.
Funeral services will be held on
Monday, March 30 at the Corozal
Chapel at 1:30 p.m. and from
thence to the adjoining cemetery
for intetment.
Ceceased : is survived by his
widow Mrs. TeMna (Madam Jill)
Cox, two sons, Malinzy and Solo-
mon, three daughters Madeline,
Susan and-Cecilia; an adopted
daughter Susan Martin; twelve

grand .emiciren ana mx great 1

grands. ; 1
Post Office Dept.
Says New Crystal
Sets In Toy Class
WASHTMnTrtlM CTTPT1Th Pnst

ftftina nonortmpnt vpsterrlnw nnoi. W

Honed advertising claims for
some mail order crystal sets that
are being sold for use in Civil De Defense
fense Defense alert emergencies.
r'These devices should be con
sidered as rightfully belongin 'A
the toy class with very Iii
performance capabilities,""T
master General Arthur JS..
merfield, said.
TV
. Summerfield said

laid "gra.IV
ig made foiT'
xperts say they iT,i
ad often less" ef- A

claims" are being
sets, although expi
are "no more and ofte
fective than the old fashioned
crystal set of yesteryear." .. t
,

'J

it
4

'Iff, it; 't



, SWDAY. MARCH 29, J95I
i's.,.,

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
page mst
fill AND TBI PULATEI
Bj GEORGE WlTNDEBf THE STORY CP MABTHA WATNE
Going Visiting
7 WILSON 8CEUGCJ
LIMITS. WAvNff, THiy IS 0?. DANA KELL, BOB
KELL'S 5I5T6K. MAY I RUN OVEe AND
HOWTHOUfiHTFUtOF UD6EKT TO LEAVE HBi
NAWE AMD PHOWE NUMKK SCflBBLED QM A
! r trr--ifv mi r.rwft
SEE YOU? IT'S TCReiBLY IMPORTANT.
rwu tc7iue ho rme; r.jf'Tl "It TuTT
rrnm
PRISCILLA'S POP
Catting tha Feel of It
r EL FEEMEE3

SPlUTf HEXCOLONElNT (fISHT HERE NO NEE7 TO WHISPER. 0111 THE SLACK SEA-AN7 V-v. 1
- s- 1 WHERE ARE VOL)...? .. 1 SOVIET FRIEND'S ARE RTSHT NOW TOUCHING THAT'S A PROPER NAME, tr?L -V
EWEO

J'

ALLET OOt
i

BOOTS AND BEE

i Miami,
- inj. presen t
' nent, llpr1"
BVUUUUMBI
world tj
buUi
former .Am jM
9I0BTY MEEKJ.C
ManU

OUE BOARDINU HOUSE

Ti r
m.

fiscal! a Di msRst

Ntt Less

OM, MI6.TBR. WILL.

TOU HELP MEx

Bf MSB ILL BLOSSfiR
(down, boy:)

Bad Drtam

St ?. V. HAMLIN

,.,4 r jf

I DREAMED

I GOT A

WORSE FOR
MY BIRTW-

I DAY

AND I T

JEEPERS, TMAT
DREAM SURE
SEEMED AWFUL

h-rREAL! j

WK1

IT EVEN Sfc I
(HURTS TO SIT) tTl
VI4 e im b? nca rm, int. t.m. i u.i. m ui.

BUGS BUNNY

Mind Your Own Business

ytf srand
.f WIZER...WITH
jlV A HANDFULLA

.MUST BEN
TAKIN' 'EM )
TO QUEEN

YEH...5UT

WHVP HE BE

WIN' HER
FLOWERS?

"ETyEH. BUT I -DIDN'T I 1
r HEY, KN0W HE WAS 1
AIN'T THAT SUBJECT TO--J
OOP OUT SEIZURES' NEITHER
THERE? yCTftw ij DID I, BUT
V-Vora rr looks
W m UKE HE'5

.6

NOW A LEFT TO

Big Things Ahaad

If EMAE MAETOi

JT

P5VSKGP

Ki"? 1 71 -ZL S I

1V m

ii' lllMln iimm3 1959 Y NtH 8rytet. Inc. T.M. Re. U.S. Pat. Off.

Bad Ntws

Bf LESLIE TURNER

ns wash
i ENTERS
tnlTHE LAB,
PK.HEKKLE
SCREAMS,,
HIS FACE
COWTORTEP
.WITH TERROR

HOLY SWOKE, DR. HBUKl.P..

IT'S JUST MBl THERE'5 NOTHW

TO BE APKAID OF.

vEANWKILE
McKEE WAITS
FOR WASH'S
REPORT OM THE
BIOCHEMIST
EXPERIMENTS

WHAT THE 5AIAV MR, McKEE!

HILL'S KEEPING SOMETHIN'

WASH y-f AwrOL JUST

' OHi Al HAPPENED! I,

HELLO 1 1 I THINK DR.

HERKLE IS

DEAD!!

60SH X UNLOCK
0' MIGHTY! 1THIS DOOR, OR WE'LL 1
HE'S OUT i BREAK IT P0WKI1 7

Currant Modal

DICK CAVALIJ

HEy JU6T THE THING

FOR OUR NEW CLL)eH0U5E

NOWWe WONYL06
ANY MORE MEMBERS J
V ON ACCOUNT OF
f FROSTBITE

HEY WHAT t
HAPPENED? IT J I
I GOTOCtLVy

octc
C4UAU.I

f 0H,WELL,IT6A

NEW MODEL. I GUE65

THEY HAVEN'T GOT

ALL THE BUG50(jr

Or IT Yt I.

JVf

(tkre&te True Life Adventures

UNWELCOME GUEST

MR

:" jw."''.ur

I1DM wv-tn wa

LEM ASLEEP IM AM

ELEPHANTS' HABITUAL

lXVfjo?1'' FORTUMATE IP HE

WAKEMS BEFORE THE
) RETURMINO HERt? PIScOVEHS HIM. IF NOT, HE VJILU
BE SUMMARILV TKAMPL-EP INTO THE GKOUV.

,. 12-1

Dlt(riliutf.l liy Klnc Fihtri Syrtttlftiti

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

will

DRUS ST0I?,

6AINS INTH' STaMARkTSTnn

KNOW A REAL 600T) INMESTmpmt

MV MONEY IN. 5AY A YOU USUALLY

MONTH .'A MAM VITK V i' H GNE M&

AS MUCH CAPITAL A5 "A aE

I SOT HA5TA TAK&

TH' C0M6ERVATWS

t) AMOS. BUT! Wki Mi amv r ft rab-TJ oOY HIM A BOX OF

Ii ?AiKie im s-ri i i ... ar CIAAP; AT

MAJOR BOOPU OUT OUR WAJ

Bf i. K WILLIAMS

.UNCLE 3Ak GAV MEl

the

- -"BlJ

MAnI CAM TAKE
SUST SO MUCH

AND MQ MQgE

MiJrr m aeES.Vr- TP" ?e BK5HT.'

OOOP WAY TO V CkOiu' wnuc..

Mill D 'UtDl'-rrn r. -'"rsr.

Lers so

if-

- V j.-r

3-18

rf iTi..-

iYA.

V32i

mk

r....t..Wf.

"The trouble with you, Harlow, is that you don't car

aw IIIUIIJ VHIVI ID9 vail

3-

T M. c U.t. M.
' i hi r m.

"Hey, Mom! A reducing gadget almost like yours!'

i"

a Ayr-.

I

iSN.

V

"fn il BIC E-V-l Kiva,. ....

is Paunnp riZ1 K 1 0J,,WAR-In a matrimonial muddle i
is Pauline Giles, 24, of Middlesex, England. The trim litl"T
London office worker left her boy friend, Luis GacheT X
home in England to fly across the Atlantic th herAmW
suitor, lx.ran Shelter, 23, of Chicago. Bu? she's 1
she was right. Above, Pauline talks to LouTs, Lr l
"IfWlILpHta,- says Pauline. Lwantill2

t

he can convince her otherwise.

y

AfotAS Panama aaways

HAVANA
PANAMA
DIRECT FLIGHT

0

00

Today's JY Program

1:00 Holler Derby
3:00 This I The Life
3:30 Stan of Jazi
4:00 Chapel of The Air
4:30 Town Tf all Party
Ofl Sacred Heart
:15 CTN NEWS
6:3(1 Zero IDfiO
7.00 This Is Your Life

7:30 Schllti Playhouse f
8 W Caeiar'i Hour Rpt 8-10-S7
9:00 Col. March of Scotland Tar
0:30 Willy i
10 00 Star Performance
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Oxford

Defeat
; ii
dti era
;. -V-.- ti
A 4
.tea ef sfory 09 1 poge 6
...
!Maire Lacaze
Mas France Agog
-J
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By Robert Martin
Copyright 1957 by Robert MartiiT

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1

; PARIS CNf A) Of aH the human passions
none is so terrible as a mother's hatred of her son,
mmm thnuch tha son is an adopted one.

Sr Hatred, revenge this is the stuff Greek tragedy
; if made of. And this is what the so-called -Lacaze Af Affair,
fair, Affair, France's biggest postwar scandal, is about.
It has a high society cast, and all the ingredients
of melodrama a murder plot, blackmail, bribery,
wire-tapping, perjury and procuring.

: In addition, a $150 million for-
tine is involved: the fabulous
Ediidia mines of Morocco, said
jtp be the world's largest produc producers
ers producers of lead, which is now of stra-le-ic
importance in the produc producer
er producer of -atomic weapons,
t The principals of the Lacaze
A 'ir are:
; "adame Domenica Lacaze, 53,
Wealthy, twice-widowed queen oi
y.irisian society and owner of
Oil Zellidjam mines.
Pole ( Jean-Pierra) Guillauma,
24, her adopted son, who claims
ihat his family plotted to murder
him in order to cheat him out of
Jih inheritance.
I an Lacaze, 57, her brother
feri director of the Zellidja
ir;;s. w'-o was arrested recent recently
ly recently for bribing a prostitute to
r that his adoptive nephew,
is a pimp.
o these are the high and
J
m-ity?" the average French Frenchman
man Frenchman snorts, as he pores over
t'-e latest details in the press.
Tcse are also the people who
hve given the Fifth Republic its
J msjor scandal, with the lm lm-r
r lm-r on that killers can be hir hirst
st hirst x 'h e-ise (if you have the
"-v anrl nnnnertinnsl and that
iich justice is for sale to the
'er.ul ard wealthy.
-impnina T.apaZP is still a
DllifMII&lJ II d il u s u 111 u "unio n
though her face is a trifle hard,
strikingly handsome worn a. n
MAJ. CAMILLE RAYON: He
tipped off his intended victim.

5

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A leader of the Paris in

q1 smart spt. shr is a brilliati
hostess, noted for her dinnei
parties at which politicians, an
ists and tycoons mingle or die
until the scandal broke.
This is Domenica as society
knowns her.
The mask slipped, however,
when reporters recently asked
Domenica about her adopted
son. Polo. Her face stiffened,
eyes narrowed to slits. "T h t
blackmailer," she snarled.
"He's out to ruin me."
What has Polo done to merit
such rage, such blind, unrelent unrelenting
ing unrelenting hatred?
Polo's parentage is shrouded in
mystery. Secretly adopted by Do Domenica
menica Domenica when he was barely a
few weeks old, Polo was palmed
off as the posthumous son of Oo Oo-menica's
menica's Oo-menica's first husband, art col collector
lector collector Paul Guillaume.
Domenica even went so far as
to fake a pregnancy prior to
Polo's adoption, according to Par Paris
is Paris gossip.
The widow, so it is said, want wanted
ed wanted to have a clear title to Guil Guil-laume's
laume's Guil-laume's fortune, then estimated
at $375 million, which included
one of France's finest art collec collections.
tions. collections. 17nAnr PrpiYili lair nnlv m tvl-
iiviv-i .-.-ii
dow with a direct heir can inher-
MRS. MARGARET BIDDLEt
Dr. Lacour with with her, too.
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PRICES: 75c. 40c.
Shows: 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00
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hl(riU-
Aloncr... he faced the
deadly cross-fire of a
killer-mob... and a fear fear-crazed
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WJ1LM1II1-S
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

-Mm

aUI0E MURPHY

- III iilfcJ,J.Hl

MME. DOMENICA LACAZE leaves Paris courthouse with her.
female lawyer (right) as investigation continues.

it m entire fortune when
are other claimants.
there
Whatever the explanation. Po Polo
lo Polo was not iegally adopted un until
til until he was seven.
That same year, 1941, Domeni Domenica
ca Domenica married millionaire Jean Wai Waiter,
ter, Waiter, philantropist and owner of
the vast Zellidja lead and zinc
mines..
What is it like to grow up as
a boy in a home that is more like
an art museum with priceless fte fte-noirs
noirs fte-noirs and Cezannes on the walls'
To have 'servants to wait on one
hand and foot? For Polo, it turn turned
ed turned out to be hell.
"I cannot remember that my
mother ever gave single
toy," he remarks bitterly.
Domenica was a duchess in the
drawingroom, a tight-wad in the
kitchen and a tyrant in nurs nursery,
ery, nursery, according to her adopted
son.
The beautiful Society hostess
thought nothing of spending a
half million francs on a Dior
gown to wear to a ball, but she
would accuse the cook ef wild
extravagance.
Domenica would snap up a
Cezanne for $64,000 like some
women grab basement bargains
but she would cut down on her
son s pocket money to the point
where, unable to return thir
treats, he was forced to shun
his schoolmates.
The boy's only source of com comfort
fort comfort was his step-father, Jean
Walter, who always found time
to take the boy on his knees.
As Polo grew older he 'was
gent to a succession of boarding
schools. He was kicked out of
one school for misbehavior and
failed to take his diploma.
Infuriated by his ineptitude,
Domenica turned on him cry cry-ing,
ing, cry-ing, "You are bringing disgrace
to the family.
"But then," she said, "you are
not even my son. You are a
foundling whom I took in out
of the goodness uf my heart
, Polo was 17. It was his first
mum anon mat Domenica
not his real mother.
For once his step-father
of no comfort to Polo, for
Walter had worries of his
He was concerned about
wife's apparent infatuation
a Dr. Maurice Lacour.
was
was
Jean
own.
his
with
ur. lacour. 44. has
but wealthy practice amotog Pari Parisian
sian Parisian society women. Plump, medium-tall
and an elegant dresser,
he soon wormed his way into Do Do-menica's
menica's Do-menica's confidence, and into the
waiter s Household.
Ajauviu ow sianas accused as
me imermeaiary jn a plot to eet
rid of Polo. 6
One evening young Polo In
the red beret and khaki bat.
tie dress of a French para para-troop
troop para-troop officer, sipped his cognac
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BRIGITTE BARD0T,
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in a dimly-lit Algiers bar, una unaware
ware unaware that he was being marked
for murder.
Across the bar, a plump, well well-manicured
manicured well-manicured finger pointed in the
paratropper's direction. "That's
him, a voice whispered. "That's
your man. He must be rubbed
out, you understand, for he is a
disgrace to his family and a trai
tor to France.'
Polo, then 22, was certainly fhe
family black sheep, but he was
no traitor. His head was as 'inno
cent ot political, ideas as his chin
was of beard. But he was the
heir to an immese fortune.
As the adopted son of France's
wealthiest widow, Madame La Lacaze,
caze, Lacaze, Polo stood to inherit more
than $150 million, inlucindg the
fabulous Zellidja mines.
With Polo out of the way, oth
er members of the Lacaze fam
ily could claim- his inheritance inheritance-Uncle
Uncle inheritance-Uncle Jean Lacaze, for example.
But the murder plot, hatched
in the dimly-lit Algiers bar in
Nov. 1957, backfired badly.
Polo, now 24, is still very much
alive and on the tip of everv
tongue whenever Parisians gath gather
er gather to gossip.
iiut as ne sat hunched ver
his cognac m the Algiers bn.
Polo was blissfully unaware of
the notoriety in store for him.
unaware, too, that the two men
opposite mm naa already set 1
price an His Bead, 4
The plotters opposite mad a
striking contrast The one, hand
some in a tough, leam-faced way,
wag Maj. Camille Rayon, 46,
once of the French underground
wnere ne was known as "Arch "Archduke."
duke." "Archduke." The other was plumpfaced, ele elegant
gant elegant Lacour. the intimate friend nf
Polo's foster mother, whose second
husband, Jean Walter, had died
live month's earlier. He left her
control of the Zellidja mines.
Of the doctor, the Paris week weekly
ly weekly "L'expres" later was t
ask: "Is Dr. Lacour a harbin harbinger
ger harbinger of bad luck?"
Both the doctor and Domejnica
were with Walter when he Was
knocked down by a hit-and-run
driver, June 10, 1957. Dr. Lacour
is said 10 have given first aid to
the stricken tycoon. Walter died
of a fractured skull on the way
to the hospital.
The doctor, Domenica and Laz Laz-caze
caze Laz-caze are said to have been with
the multi millionaire American
heiress, Mrs. Margaret Drexel
Biddle, at a Paris Opera gala the
night she died of a cerebral hem hem-orrhhage.
orrhhage. hem-orrhhage. Mrs. Bilddle, former wife of
diplomat Anthony Drexel Dibble,
owned about a one-third interest
in the Zellidja lead mines.
It was Dr. Lacour who put the
finger on Polo that night in the
Algiers bar, according to Rayon.
It was the doctor who whisper
ed, mat's your man," and who
offered Rayon (about $20,000) to
get Polo bumped off.
But, for, some reason, Rayon
took a liking to the boy. Maybe
it was the paratrooper's uniform
that appealed to the ex-Resistance
fighter. Rayon pleaded for time
(Polo was due to be demobilized),
arguing that it would be much
easier to kill the young heir as
a civilian.
Then began "Operation Dou Double
ble Double Crass." Rayon met Polo,
now a civilian, in a Par's bar
and tipped him off to the mur murder
der murder plot. "I am not surprised,"
Polo remarked.
The two put their heads to
gether, decided to fake a murder
in order that Kayom could col collect
lect collect his fee.
There then began for Polo a
nightmare period of hiding, liv living
ing living under false names and be
ing always, on the run in fear
for his life.
Meanwhile, Rayon, according to
his story, met Lacour and
reported that Polo had been
strangled artd his body thrown
into the Seine. He then collected
$8,000 in francs "on account,"
money which he promptly turned
over to the Seine District Exam Exam-ing
ing Exam-ing Magistrate, Jacques Batigne,
together with a deposition setting
out the murder plot in lull detail,
To Magistrate Batigne the to
ry must have sounded stranger
than any detective thriller. Un
fortunately, there was nothing
the French magistrate could do
about it.
The French penal code makes
no provision for "conspiracy
commit murder" where no
murder has In acutual fact tak taken
en taken place, nor any attempt at
assassination been actually
.made.
The magistrate filed the dos dossier
sier dossier in his bottom drawer where
it gathered dust for a year.
It would still be Catherine

7' dust, had not the case taken a
dramatic twn with th ppea

POLO GUILLAUME: He claims
his family plotted bis murder.
MAITE GOYENECHE: The cat
scratched back at uncle.
nee of a beautiful blonde pros prostitute,
titute, prostitute, aged 23.
The testimony of this call girl,
Maite Goyeneche, was to result
irt the arrest of Polo's uncle, La Lacaze,
caze, Lacaze, on charges of bribing a wit witness,
ness, witness, to revive the murder con conspiracy,
spiracy, conspiracy, and to give the Gaule's
Fifth Republic its biggest domes domes-?adache
?adache domes-?adache td date.
It was Maite who told Polo that
his uncle had. offered Iher two mil million
lion million francs to swear to the police
that Polo was living off her earn earnings
ings earnings as a prostitute.
If convicted of such a charge,
Polo could have been disinherit
ed under French law that an a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted son can lose his inherit inheritance
ance inheritance if found to be of criminal or
bald moral character,
.Si
They went to the police, Jean
Lazaze was arrested, and the
scandal becamo-public knowledge.
The police ere now investi investigating
gating investigating Marie's story, and also
the details ef the alleged murd murder
er murder plot
Jean Lacaze says he is being
blackmailed and wiH sue the po police
lice police for false, arrest. Lacour says
he will sue Rayon for defamation
of character.
There the legal maneuvers
stand.
But from General de Gaulle him himself
self himself have gome orders:
'CIean up these scandals. Get
rid of these iiang-overs from the
rotten Fourth Republic K which are
beginning to tarnish my regime."
The general has reason to be
angry, for Paris is beginning to
smell like a garbage can with
the lid off on a hot summer day.
First, the French were treated
to the spectacle known as "The
Rose Ballets," in which young
girls, some barely in their teens,
were offered for the lewd amuse amusement
ment amusement of lecherous business men.
This was followed quickly by
"The Blue Ballets" organized or orgies
gies orgies in the provinces, in which
pornographic films were shown.
The public is now confidently a-
waiting a yellow, or even a black
ballet. "You'll see. my concierse
remarks, "we'll have the whole
rainbow before we're finished."
What shocks' the French pub public
lic public about the Lacaze Affair is the
arrogance of the wealthy and the
powenul who place themselves a a-bove
bove a-bove the law.
If what Polo says is true, his
family, once of the richest in
France, thinks nothing of hirine
a gunman to bump off an inno
cent person who stands in its
way, confident that they can buy
wreir way out ot, tne courts.
They also do not hesitate to
bribe a witness to swear that
Polo is a pimp in order to dis disinherit
inherit disinherit him. If the young man
Is to be believed. Again, mon money
ey money is no obiect.
Underlying these actions is a
supreme contempt for public o-
pinioin. in uie eyes of most
Frenchmen. It is a mentality that
belongs more to the 18th than to
the 20th Century, to the. days
when a Louise V could boast,
"The State,, that's me!"
"If power corrupts, then ab
solute power corrupts absolute
ly," according to a British dic dictum.
tum. dictum. Many feel that what France
la faced with In the Lacas Af Af-fae
fae Af-fae it-absolute ormtrtkm

THE STORY: Private investigator Jim Bertnett has
been hired by Hugo Howell to check on Hugo's son
Wayne. A man is killed and Jim believes it is a case of
mistaken identity, since apparently Hugo was the intend

ed victim.
wo fished for an hour, maybe
longer. The sun became warm
and I loosened my collar and tie
Howell puffed on a cigar, worked
.4 4-Via. Ktrtia nni ih keu at umw
tt- m f his life in Detroit
the business he'd had there, abovu.
w urifo'c Jineerine illness which
had onded with ner aeain.
v. itnnnixl talkinB. He
xixo r o
J. uiauj iJ ."rt
sat hunched Witn n 1 s nanus
ciaowvu v r
...u; hiiiiofi rfnwn over ms
eyes. He seemed almost asleep
ana umu i n"""" ----- 7.
The- bottle was empty. My line,
,winh hadn't moved all luter-
luov- -ioririnff T leaned for-
ward, picked up me rou
waited tor me sirme.
t that inctant snmethine" went
Xll ... V 'tJV w
SPANG near Howell. The soupd
was followed oy tne nai repn
of a gun id the woods behind us.
r l.nn... tVia 'eminil rhllM nrtt miS-
1 MICH ouv.v,
take it. I jerked my head toward
.1 T .iaM
Howell, ne was miauis ""i
staring down at the large flat
rock upon which he sat. Chips of
stone flecked the water and there
was the ricocheting whine of a
spent bullet.
XXIV
I reacted from instinct. "Get
down! I shouted at Howell as I
dropped my rod and slid over the
edge of the ledge into the water.
Howell was staring down at me,
a stupid, startled expression on
his heavy, florid face.
"Get down, get down!" I cried.
Comprehension entered his eyes
then, and clumsily he rolled his
heavy body over the ledge and
crouched in the shallow water be beside
side beside mev The locusts had stopped
and it was suddenly very quiet.
We huddled there in the water
while the seconds ticked by. No Nothing
thing Nothing happened. We waited, neith neither
er neither of us speaking. Then the locusts
began to buzz again. I motioned
to Howell to keep down, .cautiou -ly
raised my head and peered ov over
er over the overhanging ledge. I didn't
see anything but tne suent wooas,
but I ducked down again. I was
in water almost to1 my knees, and
so was Howell. There was no
place for us to go, unless we swam
and if we exposed ourselves, who whoever
ever whoever was back there in the woods
would have a perfeet shot at us.
I wished I had the gum from the
Docket of my coat un on the
ledge. Not that it would have
helped we were sitting ducks.
So we waited, and the sun sank
lower. ."
At last Howell whispered hoarse hoarsely.
ly. hoarsely. "What'll we do?" y.
He made a grotesque picture
squatting-there in the water with
sweat on his beefy, "upturned
face. T said, 1 think it's okay
now. Come on up." I helped him
scramble ,up to the ledge, I had
a bad moment when he, stood
erect beside me,, but there was
nothing s ; but' the r buzz of the
locusts from the woods behind
us. Nevertheless, I said,,. 'Get
into tne; car. Make it fast." ;
He" ran to the car. tot in and
slammed; the door. I took the fish
from his strineer. tossed them
back into the lake, emptied the"
minnow bucket and, the worm
can, '- silt" the while Vfeeline a
prickling sensation on the bach
of my neck. Then I collected my
coat, hat and the fishing gear and'
went 10 me car.
"It was too close." He turned
in the seat and looked at me.
"What's going on?"
I ignored his guestion and ask asked
ed asked one of my own, keeping my
gaze on the road ahead. "Why do
you pick on Otto, the lsartender?"
He said contemptuously, "Oh,
him. He's always so oolite and
and superior acting, kind of
sneering, as if he was better than
me." He paused, and sighed
again. "Maybe I shouldn't lose
my temper, but I've been so wor worried
ried worried lately, about Wavne and
that woman-I guess' I just took
u .out on me bartender. Anyhow,
I don't like him. .Then you think
maybe it was just an accident
back there?"
"No," I said harshly. '"His aim
was bad, but he wa shooting at
you." t
He didn't SDeak for temnA
Then he Raid in an unsteady
voice, "Stay with me, Bennett,
Will you? Let me sleep jn your
ruum wmigni. ii can't take much
more of this, not on top of poor
Ambrose getting murdered, and
Wayne marrying that woman, and
"All right," I said bleakly, "you
can stay with me tonight'?
It was after five when we reach reached
ed reached tha Harbor House. My shoes,
socks and trouser legs felt uncom uncomfortably
fortably uncomfortably soggy and I asked Howell
if he wanted to change. He said.
"Right now I want a drink."
Thelma was behind the bir.
Howell and I sat in a booth. He
now aeemed to be quite calm, in
spite of the bullet which had so
narrowly missed him. The wait waitress
ress waitress came, over and I suggested
to Howell that hp nrrfor nma rfln.
ner. He gave me a crooked grin
ana toia m giri 10 onng mm a
double rye.
1 When the 4iak atrrtwL l ftak-

-

ad the girl, "Where's Otto?"'
"He's late, she replied, "but
uc u uc mux 4 nope, xpeima s
got a date." I looked at Howell,
but he avoided my glance and
raised his glass.
Honev Camnholl ar,tnnH fha
uar, saw, us; am came straight to
our booth. There was a: faint,
hard twist to her mouth and a
smoldering something in her
1 (Xxl "P "HeUo, Honey.
Will you join 'us?"
She said, "Thank you, but I can
only stay a minute," and sat be beside
side beside m: Sho snnlra A rjin....ll it
- 7 w tUffCU, lo
it true about Wayne?"
He rai ed. his bushy eyebrows
1 surnrisp a "Ahnuf ,.,u
in
dear?": Cnmins fmyn hiJ. u
- 0 v... mm, tiic
courtly "my ear" sounded out outlandish,
landish, outlandish, I gazed at him curiously,
but his attention was all on the
girl.
She said, "About Wayne return returning
ing returning to Detroit tomorrow."
Howell shook his head. "I don't
know anything about it. Why?"
package in a small purse. I struck
a match for her. "I've been try trying
ing trying to contact Wayne, you know."
ttcii, 1 unaiiy got an
aillSWPr frnm th
that woman was there, alone.
1 tnlrt hn. T a j :
ut Zt 1 wauiea 10 laiK to
Wayne. She said he Wasn't there.
rnnr eha h t
oc umu I now wnen ne dJ
was." -1
Honev naiicoH ifn... 1
r"-"v, uicw UI1 IIP"
ue' and went ,n- "l dn:t
sue g aware tnat Wayne and
-j r z .u T ou 1 e,dlu 1 wont wonted
ed wonted at the library and that a book
-.. .BJ 1 ajuc nu wanceo nad
iT" u Jau6"cu na ssaa. orget
the hnnlr Hu, llr j
- ucal. navue ana 1 are
inTr t0 DetToit in the morn morn-e,h"VuV."0at
e,h"VuV."0at morn-e,h"VuV."0at be ba:k- ThCn
XXV
There
m," """"w a moment.
lnen I saiH aonfl,, u r .
you before vmiV. .ci.;
y saiuug ior irou-
She said innllv "OFk.d.
,:,u un wrong
With Savinp pnnrlhv
,, j J menu,
even if he .s married. Besides
I have something of Wayne's,
something I want to return A
PW binoculars he loaned me."
'."Forget It," I said. "You can
give me the binoculars. I'll see
that he gets them." V
When sha cnnlr. nnl. t. j; ..
11 ogam sue man t
iS- either HoweU or me and
,w .UILC w3 iow ana -not quite
leant let him .to away without a
word from me. I-" she paused
and drew on the cigarette.
. And then Hugo Howell did a
strange thing. He reached out and
joined Honey's hand. "Maybe
I to off base, but I wish my son
bad picked you, my dear. But it's
too late now." His rasping voice
sounded softer than I'd ever heard
it.
aeEiav to"' fleeting
smile. "Thank you, Mr. Howell."
Tluar she stood abruptly, picked
up the purse, walked out the
street entrance.
The thin waitress came over
with an inquiring expression. Ho Howell
well Howell ordered more rye. I told her
tO brine me the ninlr.al a:
and suggested to Howell that he
order some food, too. But he just
shook his head silently. My din dinner
ner dinner BnOMl .! ,
- .....tu yicvvuuy ana ne nad
more whisky while. I ate. By the
time Id finished my coffee there
Was a hriahf
... -.-e"., nvncu gicam in ms
eyes and he was beginning to slur
hfs words. "Taka it easy," I
. ,Then Otto came out of the
kitchen, buttoning his white jack jack-et.
et. jack-et. I heard Thelm say viciously,
"It's about time." y
"Sorry, Thelma," Otto said. 'I
operslept. I'll work for you to tomorrow."
morrow." tomorrow." He smiled at her.
"You'd better," she snapped.
Howell sneered. "What kind of
nOUrs QOes he umrlr anvhnnr?
He's here and he ain't here. I
ininic 1 11 have a few words with
him." He started to get out of
the booth.
1 stopped him with a hand on
his arm. "Sit down. You've caus caused
ed caused enough trouble in here."
, He shook off my hand and lurch lurched
ed lurched out of the booth, I grabbed for
him, missed, and he moved un unsteadily
steadily unsteadily to the bar, carrying his
glass. I saw Otto's lips tighten,
but there was nothing but polite
inquiry in his expression. Howell
said something in a low voice. Ot Otto
to Otto turned awa, ignoring him, his
face impassive. As I started to get
out of the booth, Howell threw nil
glass at the bartender. Otto duck ducked
ed ducked and the glass crashed into the
tier of bottles behind the bar. Ho Howell
well Howell laughed loudly and v came
lurching back toward the booth, a
wild gleam In his eyes. All around
the room people were buzzing an-
v0- .;
The manager came running In
feeu tfea Wbby, : surface pink with

anger. He stopped and stared ag aghast
hast aghast at the wreckage back of the
bar. The waitress s lently pointed
a finger- at, Howell The manager
went UD to him. "I've ha,t nuito

nough of you. I want you to pay
yum- uiu ana leave mis hotel im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Immediately." "He al almost
most almost stamped his foot.
Howell p.aced a palm on tha
manager's phest and pushed him
violently backward, The man
agef crashed tga nst a table and
almost 1 ielL Women screamed.
"Call the police!' ?
I started for the phone on tha
bar; but iust as I Aui sn r,nc tha

young. policeman came in from.,
the street, his L.pe grim. 1 jerked
a thumb at-Howell "You're just
in time. .Better lock him up."

By this time people were mill-'
.ng around and two men were
trying., td .restraih -...TTmuell wh'

was struggling and-shouting. The
manager, danced .on the perimeter
of the 'scuffle screaming, "We
can't hav this!" fttn ctnni
quietly behind the bar watching
uie scene, except xor cold
gleam in his pale isiyes, his face
was as stoiio as an Indian's.
Gus SDoke "sharnlv tn the men
struggling with Howell. "Tt him
go." i;,'?;''':;...:
The men released Unuroll ami
stepped back, panting. Howell
Stood weaving his'fane mntnrtoA
in a kind of grin. Gus said stern
ly, -xoure unaer arrest," and
reacnea oui to taxe Howeu s arm.
Howell ierked his arm swav anH
shook his head. "No, I ain't going
wun you."
I said to Howell, "You'd better
go with him."
"Shut UD." he said without
look ng at me. "Who asked you
to nib in?" He -reached back-
ward, lifted a beer bottle from a
table, and hefted it by the neck -while
beer foamed over1, his
trousers. .
Gus' right hand moved to the
flap of his revolver holster. I
moved then. Howell was still my -client,
and I didn't want to ee
him shot. In the second place I.
wanted h'.'m off my hands for the
evening: I had otner plans, and
they didi not include playing
nursemaid. So, I stepped in fast,
before he had a chance to swing
tne Dottle, and betore Gus could
draw his sun. I almost hated to
hit him. Almost, 'but not aui'e.
L swung a right, harcl and short,
to the side of Howell's beefy
jaw, and there was a satisfying
Knuckle jar. He staggered against
a table and the beer bottle rol'ed
over the floor. Gus moved fast
then, his hand switching from
the holster to the handcuffs on
his belt. In less than a second
the groggy Howell was manacled
nd Gus was half dragging him
to the street door. I followed,
and as the three of us went out
there came from the bar tht
sound of applause.
(TO BE CONTINUED
. NEXT WEEK)
TODAY CENTRAL
WEEK-END
0.75 0.40
1:06, 3:03, 5:00, 6:57, 8:54 p.m.
THE DECKS

n i

RED (9
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r :,DANDRiDGE
broderickCRAWFORD :

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-J moW hear Uilal Anvone can wiggle hit Then past egg to thlnv i,., j
H 1 I 1 If Na trlcJt method. Ifa an amusing etiint to pull- cardboard and cut it out Now puncture the egg with fj)m jfwmmmffl ll
t lltey A of PaP" or cVud bunny r toht pin or thumb tack at a point near lUcen- 0( iXs- Vir YVU
lV liJ f"-:-";: : jW I Hava ready two leagtha stout thread ,and two ?' Uck throun X WjTW y fffl$l VvV 1 V 'WP LJ
L ; r V 17 I Pice of ceUophana or other adheaiva-Up.aten e5 Mfl ILff PSTWjSl f lW
I ASV. 1 &n-nJ o each thread behind the 4obe of each aaa we raaer eno or x r VfW l rY I j 1
! F' 1 and rim Oie thread under the collar down the back f n , Is0 ""N 1 1 J v A '"Nj(.fk I v VV J"""
I L 1 X v;- cular cututi at thi t bottom iwUl aerva adequately. curioUB color T 1 A UWA.A tM TWCX M IMLi'X V if AkT A

L w you y wun w rasmon naps uiai wiu taaten w, ..,-.- .fr.M.H th. ,.niH mnnnn.th. v.r.. V VJi'M f jS&T 50 WJT A M yssrNVTvW rLr If'i1"

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the upper ear (held In place by spirit gum or tapeK

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Pick Her Way STRIKE OUT FOR FUN!

3-
fir
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SISTER is searching for a half half-daasen
daasen half-daasen Easter eggs. To find
them she starts at arrow point pointing
ing pointing into thr maze. She is to pick
them up in 1-2-3-4-5-6 order, and
then return to starting place. Can
you find" her way?
" Start and finish arrows are in
tower left-hand corner!

By B. 0.

Kaufman
-TO SCORE a
strike in the
diagram at right,
that is, to suc succeed
ceed succeed in crossing
put all of the'
numbers, you
must ftnd the cor correct
rect correct answers to
the definitions be below.
low. below. If the an answer
swer answer to No. 1. for
Instance, Is 0,
cross out 0 In the

diagram; if the answer .to No. 2 Is 4315, cross out
4, 3, l and 5, etc. Answers may have as-many as
five digits. Can you bowl a perfect game?
h Pieces of v
?. There are weeks In a year j months
have thirty-one days.
8. Ten times .0091 v
4. In bridge, there are r- tricks in a grand slam.
5. It takes this many i-lnch cubes to make a
1-Inch cube:

(D.
(D (D :

Find the Garden Tools

1

N this, collection

of scrambled

letters are .the
nanies of 15 im implements
plements implements that de devotees
votees devotees of garden gardening
ing gardening pf ten use In
their pursuit. To
determine what
thess Items are,
start with cer certain
tain certain letters and
spell out words
by moving to an
adjacent letter In
any- direction
vertically, horl-

lontally or diagonally, across the diagram.
For a starter, see If you can find a rake. Then
try to' find others at least 11 mote, for a good
core.

Y CtSITIOIL
J10 SP J
HV.E.LAR
FAKD5Y
R QMPE
lIeIwIeIs e

THE Easter Bunny's doing some detective work In
tha diagram above. Hidden among the scrambled
lines of the upper drawing are some 20 Easter
eggs. Two of these are white, three are Shaded, and
the balance are both shaded "and white. Each is a

complete egg in itself which ts to say that parts
of eggs, at borders, etc., do not count. Can you
help the Easter Bunny In his quest? Remember, he
Is seeking two completely white eggs, three shaded
eggs and as many others as possible.

Alaska Fore and Aft What's in the Bucket?

DI a treaty signed March 30, 1867, some 580,000 DUZZLESof

- Muirt muti of Rum an mil aatst atinum at IMS tvne. s-

toq 'iA0i)f iinXot 'ino)f 'nod ltt4 'ton 'iuili
'Aoxnif '100) 'turajj 'jo 'spMi 'n tiMAirf

right,' waa purchased
' for roughly two cents
an acre. We now know
this territory as Alas Alas-Ha
Ha Alas-Ha of course, and It
will soon be tendered

official recognition as our 49th State.
Can you give tha origin of this far-

flung region's name and also identify the person re re-.sponsible
.sponsible re-.sponsible for Its purchase?
PJOA A)S JO UOHdOUOO stn .WIY.. 'T

'(JHuml, Jtn euo l

'oam pus o-iwu) nAi oai) au t tqIX 1 (mikiif

tl)tt OJZ -g (XA0diW

Archeolovists Are Dorm in the Dumps About This

Willi AIM JJGLr iiV IT A

. EnnnnJ

' I 'HERE'S mag mag-'
' mag-' to In Easter
. eggs, of course.
Soma pf It is ex exploited
ploited exploited in the fol following
lowing following parlor
tricks:
TRICK 1: Place
an egg on a
matchbox oil a
Die tin pver, a
glass of water
(S a e illus. 1,
right). Object
to drop egg into
; water without
touching it ly'
hand. t Secret to
strike pie tin'
with a; ruler or
.other flat object,
Tins and match

, box are thereby awept aside, tablecloth in an Inconspicuous spot The performer
-dropping egg into water below. place tgg on o,, whicn inoH
TRICKT 8: A hard-boiled egg, support to keep it from toppling. A thin thread
; shell removed, i placed In the attached to ring permits its secret withdrawal.
.mouth of a milk bottle. Object,, . J
to get the egg into the bottle, TRICK 4 s Object To aptesja egg on the bottom
'-without breaking it Secret ig- o an. Inverted plate. Secret-Prepare this hard-
nlte a piece of paper. Slide it Into boiled egg especially,, Mark it tb'kee It from get-'
the bottle. Quickly placs the egg ting mixed up; with the others.- Boll it hard in an
on top. The burning paper will upright position so that the solid substance settles
create a vacuum, sucking tha at one end.: Place the prepared egg on the bottom
egg Inward. of an inverted plate and start;' a gentle revolving
TRICK 8: Object To stand an motfon. Gradually increase speed until the. egg
egg on end without support Se- stands up and spins like a top.; The spinning may
cret haye an accomplice place be hastened by giving the' egg a twist counter to
a plain wedding band under the the motion of plate at the start

3

RCHEOLO-

. GISTS have

made a g r e a t
many interesting
discoveries in the
refuse heaps of
ancient peoples,
but.lt. is unlikely
that any have
turned up tha ob object
ject object .held, by the
dejected fellows
at right
To find ut
what, this is,
simply draw lines
in accordance
with the follow following
ing following rules:
Note that the
hdrisontal and
vertical rows of
dots are desig designated
nated designated by letters
and numbers. To
begin, start at
the first' point
listed and draw
lines from dot to
dot as indicated.

Regut to N-17, Draw 0-18 to 0-17. Draw
line Trie .to T-li. Begin at T-15 to R-15 to G-18
to J-18 to P-16 Draw T-ll to T-7. Begin R-15 to
R-7. Draw line 0-15 to G-5 to P-5. Start at J-18
to N-17 t 6-17 to 8-18., Begin at j-14 to MS to
1-8 to J-T.t p-T to P:$ to P-13 to 0-14 to J-14.
Speaking of interesting discoveries,, suppose some someone
one someone Claimed to hav found a broiuse coin dated 600
B.C. Should you doubt him?
'aoi(un mm tMt x'8 loquut Hi tijnos jo ;mjaib

mong man's old oldest,
est, oldest, stem back to
the daya of the
first balance
scales. With just
the information
given In the pic picture
ture picture to guide you,
can you determ determine
ine determine how many
ounces the little
jug in the lower
right hand corner
holds?
The figures In
the picture refer,
in each case, to
liquid ounces.
Obviously, the
smaller .bucket's
contents fit into
the larger bucket.
This quantity,
plus, 42, 32 and
32 (again) Is
greater than 160.
But 160 minus 27
Is slightly great greater
er greater than the black
bucket's contents
minus 29. Well,
what's the answer?

S9 -I Jtijuep
X 08 "99 10 stt'J0 M n0 J1WS 1 X aojjm
88t nm i a n(J x W1 PU '09t uiojj iz pu
"SOI nd x U'OJJ 6Z lUj3Jiqng (9o jo j jsddn )
m "q MVl '901 nl X JO m pa tX '!! nI X

Posing an Old Enigma h4

We are airy little creatures,
Each have different forms and features;
One of us In a glass Is set,
Another you will find in Jet,
A third, less bright is set in tin,
A .fourth a shining box within;
And the fifth 'if you pursue,
It will never fly from you.
'X pu n 'o 'I 'oa sqx ionnog

rrHERB is a barrel full of water. Tour Job is to There's a Catch tO TMs OlW
take out as much water as necessary in order
to keep the' barrel exactly half -full. ASK someone to try to count from 10 to 5 back back-V
V back-V Can you think of a way to determine, without wards quickly and see If he does it right,
measuring devices, whether and when' the barrel is Maybe you can't do it yourself. Try before read read-half
half read-half full? lng the comment below. There's a catch to it, of
- -'imj i3x q am hi jjq couse. ....

laJA uanu: oa limn Xrfnaaia i,n ,?., ..... . W J"'

, ..it ii r t- I- fiitii it'!

T 1 1 I I l.l I 1.1 1 I'll I I I I I I I I 1 I I I U
J ABCDE F6H j J KL MN OP QR. S T U V W V 2 L.

ROLL OUT THE BARREL?

Easy-to-Master Drawing Lesson ,55155 TZ

iiua Aijd4U3 pjvDq j oj ot tuojj junoo px ija.ntny

Its Your Move

i '''' l

a

IS easy to draw a- rabbit or

duck by following the three

steps Indicated above.
Begin by making the egg
shapes, figure 1, in each case,
Add more lines as In figure 2.
: ;, Add finishing touches in step
three. Erase unnecessary lines.
: ; After you've mastered these,
j'you may; wish to try other flg flg-v
v flg-v ures using the same technique.
l 'Crazy Brain Teaser
' There la a good state there la no
" doubt of ItJ v
1 But those who arc In, entirely
tt ara nut- of it

By Eugtni Shcfitr
. HORIZONTAL
I One of the sons of the giant,
slain by Sibbechai (2 Sam. 21:
18)
5 Eagle's nest
10-The Jews esUblished the 14th
day of this month as Purim
(Esth. 9:19) a
14 They were to make things of
gold and silver for the temple
(1 Chr. 28:5)
18 The prayer of faith shall do
. this for the sick (Jas. 5:15)
17 Depart
18 Indians.
19 American herbs.
20 Declare.
22 Mariner's direction (abbr.)
23 Soil.
24 One of those who' married
' alien wives (Ezra 10:84)
26 One of the cities of Judah
(Josh. 13:62)
28 Brought back to mind.
83 Variety of lettuce, -v
34 Symbol for cerium.
36 Growing out
37 Attitudinized.
39 God of lower world.
40 Operatic solo.
41 One of the mounts in which

Twenty-one of their associates, ju(jg. 1:35)
hearing of. their Ill-success, went 42 High shoe..

w rut on...

Finch. 1

Catching the Fish

SEVEN tired business men went
to a favorite atream. for a
: day's fishing. Luck was appar apparently
ently apparently against them for In six
hours they caught only four
trout

65 Papal veil.
66 Grafted (her.)
67 Assembly.
69 Guiding light for the Magi.
?0 Pointed weapon.
1 Long narrow opening.
VERTICAL
1 Father of Heber (Luke 8:39)
2 Greek sod of war.
8 Parent-Teacher organizations
(abbr.)
4 A swarm of beet,
6 Three-toed sloth.
6 Former European coin.
7 Network.
8 Goddess of peace.
9 Perfumes.
10 Stage whispers.
11 Reputed author of the Psalma
12 Miserly.
13 Repose.
15 Flat stick for punishing.
21- Aviv.
- 25 Simon wss one (Mat. 26:6)
27 Heavenly Father.
28 English author.
29 Enlistment
80 Slayer o Abel (Gen.., 4:8)
81 Luzon Negrito.
32 Feminine name.
35 National park.

88 Spanish gentleman,

39 This bird

45 One of the places in Simeon's
Inheritance (Josh. 19:7)
47 Summon.
49 Regret extremely.
51 Main artery.
52 Sag.
54 Simians.

56 Last queen of the Stuart.
58 Worthless bits.
59 Caudal appendage.
60 One of Christ's last words on
the cross (Mark 15:34)
61 Dispatched.
64 Topaz hummingbird.
68 Symbol tor erbium.

leaf

brousht back

to the Ark (Gen.

WhM'rt-.the solution'

of this.

enlgmauo statement?

to the same stream to prove that

they were more expert nahemen Theatrical production.
rThey angled for the eJusive trout 46-Street railway (abbr.)

ana wiuj ue same degree or sue-?' f ueiace.
cess they landed just ont, trout :Jnjl,w'
' 1 For what length of time did the 33 Alcoholic beverage.
21 teen fish? 54 Minor prophet
i ...A- 85 Musical syllable
. Answer ta t minute. No fair, ; 57-Exhlbits emotioa
peeking below. 62 Saucy.
"wtnniui )jiu, uuusf 63 One of the Hebridea

olive

- 8:11)

41 Religious dissenters.
42 Short for Benjamin.
44 The hypocrites hsve
countenances (Mat 6:16)

an

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Question of Weight
Cracus; rai Lotu zipp tips
,v the scales at 800 pounds more
than half her weight. What does
Lotta weigh?
' tponod 00i stfa tt issatsaT

VUtrlbuted by King restores pyadleate

" T" 77p IT"
"rWr"P"
1 1 J 1-1 I 1 w 1

VVHITE'S first three moves
" cost him a king and three
men,, but his long range planning
pays off on the fourth move.
White moves first, traveling up-t
board. He wins In six moves.
tzix
JIMM "0S-S8 ipia il-H ll'IM 'SB-IK
i-ia "M-se-si-i )ihm 'u !pia
t-II )IMM gl-SE umia l-l "1IMM U
l-n H"ia il-SI )ilM :0inog

CKUSSWUBD rDZZLE SULITIUN

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GLITTERING IN THE SUN Miami Beach's Gold Coast of luxury hotels seems to
shimmer in the sunlight in this aerial view. Business is indeed golden as tour tourists
ists tourists from cooler climes crowd the Atlantic ocean beaches (right) for the sun.

7

SALVAGING HER PRIDE This forlorn miss uses a tree branch to. retrieve her
doll from the floodwaters near Matucana, Peru. The child was left homeless ; i
when the rain-swollen waters swept away her home and her other possessions., ... ; V

1

f A CUTE TRICK-BeverlyHill

U. ; i'a,-, ,jV (that's her name) shows why

-? ',! ) V y she was picked as "Miss Gin-

Ai lA ' 1 nette Moredough" for a gin

kjj -.11 r,

mil I in--ii-ii m aminmnWintiwrnfit nnifmr-nf"1

' REIN CAME TO AN END Two -white horses pull a coach at Fort Myer, Va,, to honor-Philip Sellers, chief war-'

Ber. rant officer who commanded the Army's last remaining mounted section of 20 men and 29 horses, used in mill ;

fc tary. funerals at Arlington cemetery. Sellers (seated, right rear) left the service after serVing nearly 30 years.;

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MASTERING THE MOSAIC Patients- in a JNew York veterans hospital produce three-dimensional mosaics
through a sknple paint-by-number technique. Patients use special tile paints applied to the raised surfaces

SALTY SCULPTOR

3 -7-. j,.,. : . .;
SEAGOING'ENGINEER Noel Schneider f, Brooklyn,. N.Y., has de- for his sculptures. He's ,an unusvial sculptor in that he JnstiUs his
signs on a career as a full-time sculptor, and an unusual one at sense of humor in his works. What appears to be a piece of pure ab-
that. Schneider, engineer on 4 fishing vessel based at Sheepshea'd Bay, straction is often one with a hidden, joke (see photo second; 'from' the
ohfV. Snmc nf hi sCulDturpc hAV0 Wn suhmitto mncmimc ...

fe: 1 -I v-v rr: fei fr.;

.tL iAy..-.. . .1 iti i ii v r ""j-. 1 i niiiiMiMHMn - if i Ai ir j-jf wnfimniiMw r MMffif t rtinftmamiMMtirmmi

w.w'w:;-m. ..iwnfiMu . -j----r- --.-r.-,. ... r '
TX-Sthnid' pot with on of hit favorite Works, 'froljro' ha ono boxtr .bwlly cowntlna tho homo, 'Oontol Appolnlmonr how donliit examining pationl.

"ih.'.V?:

mining patitnt. Ho itudit ltft-ovtr wood for, now,icwlplroi.2;,v;..
; !,. ; ( r,,;, i',ii''''?;',.'rl'' ; '!,(

1-

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DUt(ibuted by ICin FefliturM indicate

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