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:
AA00010883:03059

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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"tct the people know tile truth and the country U safe" Abraham LincoT

Seagrams ffi

0.

CANADIAN WHISKY

tea r ;

J",

J4t YEAR

PANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, JULY 12, 1959

TBN CINT1

q)

foras

Due At Noon

On RP Visit

"President Ernesto de La Guar Guar-dia'Jfr.
dia'Jfr. Guar-dia'Jfr. and Mrs, d la Guardia
Will welcome Guatemalan Presi President
dent President Miguel Ydigoras and mem mem-berg'
berg' mem-berg' of his party on their arriv?
afat Tocumen airport at noon to today
day today for a two-day vjsit to Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. "Jn the welcoming party will
be members of De la Guardia's
cabinet and other Panamanian of officials.
ficials. officials. A detachment of the
NatRSnal Guard will give a mili military
tary military salute in honor of the visiting-President.
D Guardia will eeompa eeompa-iy
iy eeompa-iy -Ydigoras and his party to
El Panama HotsI, wher the tw
will, oart until 8 o'clock tonight

whan tha visitor will ba tha guest

of honor at banquet given by the
"Panamanian President and Ms
,wif,
"Ydigoras and his party will
see Monday morning when the
group boards the crane boat At Atlas
las Atlas at 10 a.m. at the north end
of tMiraflores Locks,

The boat will make a lockage

at .Pedro Migutel, teen continue

through Gaillard Cut to Gamboa.

Official host for the -trip will
b John D McElhany, acting oo oo-varnor
varnor oo-varnor of the Canal Zone. Mrs.
McElhany, Mrs. William E. Pot Pot-tar,,
tar,, Pot-tar,, wife of the governor, top of official
ficial official of the Zone; th. United
States Embassy In Panama, and

th Panama, government will

alto be in attendance.

After debarking at Gamboa. the
rou will motor -to the Canal

r J.,fU5",n.-,M.lM)iHf i l 1 1

brief the, -Guatemalan visitors on

the-progress and future plans for

the project, which will he a vita,
link of the Pan-American High-
wayj4 ""' ;t- 1
Monday afternoon, the Gua-

temakn oresident and his party.

will be trreeted at Quarry

Heights by hi. -Gen. Ridgely
Gaither, commander in chief,

Caribbean Command.

' ....

"IhtrfnnLnmiflnMlinirniiiinnimnfflnMllwnnm Mrinitf111i;iTMwtininwniT.iTnrinnniinrtnv"MTnlnnniiiiiTnrrrM-1i nuinrnin-f MflnninfHliniiriiaiTiminnnmirirni aimMnnnirwnniiiinnniim '-n HMlMnuMMii

Canal BridsWlonkintf toward Cana! from the limits1; where Fourth July .Avenue will awing into tong graded rise

lookina Forward'

Paving Operations

At The Limits

Close Avenue A-

- i-

PANORAMIC VIEW of the Balboa acDroach to the

' to the long-awaited span. In the foreground, traffic is us ing the first new pavement of the approaca

Lop

Lurbnav

. i . r :

' m

ght beha

l$

Spirited Try To Drink City Dry

BRUGES, Belgium,, July 11
Prima ballerina Margot Fonteyn,
who arrived in Belgium last night
from Rio de Janeiro after a visit
there with her husband, Dr. Rob Robert
ert Robert Arias, is "looking forward" to
resuming her perfqrmanees with
the-Royal Ballet in London next
month.
uMiss Fonteyn, who plans to re return
turn return to London tomorrow, told
United Press International in an
interview that her new listing by
the iBallet Company as a "guest"
was not going to make any dif difference
ference difference at all" in her career.
"I'll be going on as always with

the ballet Miss Fonteyn said, and
I'm looking forward very, much to

the new season."

Miss Fonteyn was guest of
honor today at the .; Bruges
launching of the Ondine, The
first, of a series of cargo ves
els being built for an American
fruit firm by a shipbuilding
venture In which her husband is
i-'iartne .7

She said Arias was "safe, well
and happy" after his dramatic
flight YTom a refuge in the Brazil Brazilian
ian Brazilian Embassy in Panama after
Panamanian authorities accused
Mm of leading a revolutionary
plot. ....
. She said she. had not read the
stories about his hair-breadth es

capes, but she was very glad "that

11 that is over BOw.,,.

LONDON, July jll "(UPI) Hard Hard-drinking
drinking Hard-drinking 'Irish, playwright Brendan
Behan pleaded guilty to a chatge
of drunkenness today and was
fined 70 cents for being tipsy and

ordered to pay the doctor $2.10

for treatment.-

Behan had pleaded guilty to

being "drunk in a public place."

The expectea tireworxs rrom

the fierce swearing Behan did
not eventuate during the brief
hearing.

1 was in my cups, ne mum

bled to Magistrate Chve S. b.

Burt when asked if he had any-

thine to say before sentence was.

passed.
He was wearing his usual
rumpled green suit and a. half-

moon scar under his left eye. ne

shuffled nervously throughout.
It was an inglorious end to
48 hours of solid drinking,
shouting and fighting by the
35-year-old playwright whose
latest play "Tha Hostage" is
currently a west-end i box-off ice
success hare.

The "treatment charge" paid

for repairs to a black eye and a

cut face which he got in a

ifoight."

Police ended the three-day Lon

don pub brawl of the one time

Irish revolutionary after his

father-in-law and friends warned

Chat he was a very sick man." His
father, -in law, Cecil Salke'd,
begged friends not to buy him

drinks.

"To do so is a form of man

slaughter," he said.

The 85-year-old Behan, a six-

footer who., weighs nearly 300

pounds, barged into London

Wednesday singing Irish revolt

tionary songs and proceeded to

try to drink the city dry.
He had been in a Dublin hoB

pita! "drying out" after another

drunk on the continent. But Be

nan,

shrugged off

pub to pub,
Wednesday

into a per-

a diabetic,
to stop.

He rolled from

creating uproars
nieht he chareed

formance of his hit play, called

the audience "idiots", razzed the

actors and danced a jig onstage.

His family in Dublin add his

arrest was "just one of those

things." ., 1

His wife, Beatrice, a sum, at

tractive woman, was told of his
arrest, but did not plan to go to
London Saturday for his trial.

His wife called him Thursday

night from Dublin and pleaded

with him. His answer was to

storm out of a friends apartment
at 5:30 Friday morning shouting

"I'll die if I don't get a dnnK."

He' headed for Covent Garden,

the produce market where pabs

m a Unwed to stav oDen after

hours because work is done there

i .i t .1 an Al

only ourine me mem. au ouier

bars in the city close at 11 p.m.

Behan admitted in a UPI inter

view in Ireland last month that

he was "very sick" but he de denied
nied denied as he downed another whis

key 4hat he was drinking himself

to deatm.

Friends and physicians said

otherwise. Some compared him to

the great Welsh poet Dylan Thom

as who almost literally d r a n k

himself into the grave in New

York several years ago.

' v. ,..'....7 - .. '.: "' .....

Bildon, Inc., the Panama con

tracting firm doing the Balboa

approaches, has about completed
the fill required for the eariy ap approaches
proaches approaches leading to Reservoir
Hill.

Additional crews ara working
at a brisk pace widening Fourth
of July Avenue as fr as Gor Gorges
ges Gorges Road, opposite J Street.

For more than a week gitit
eranes have been uprooting trees

m preparation tor the

upon .completion of tne widen-

FOURTH OF JULY AVENUE opposite the Nation al Institute. The hill here is being hacked- away to
provide 30 additional feet of pavement width along the Avenue, between J Street and the Limits.

NAACP

For

Segreg

Sees Beginning Of End

ationist O pposition

BALBOA TIDES'
MONDAY, JULY 13

High

Time
8:40 a.m.
9:06 p.m.
Time
2:38 a.m.
3:13 p.m.

Low

Ht
15.1 ft.
14.0 ft.
Ht.
2.0 ft.
2.4 ft.

NEW YORK' fUPI) The Na-

tional Association for the .Ad .Advancement
vancement .Advancement of Colored People iiid

tnaav mat issu marxed "tne De-

ginning of. the end" for advocates
of massive resistance to desegr

gation in the South. -"They
lost ground on every

front," the NAACP said in its

annual report. ;
The report said the year also
was an "encouraging" one for
NAACP members and other sup sup-porters
porters sup-porters of civil rights.
"Membership and income fig-

Fantastic French Film Is Farce Of Yankee 'Brutality

' JPARIS (UPI)- Ifi the ; movie
fhat has everything and almost
noni, of it '. true. "It's definitely
anti--' American, but Americans
, who flock to It don't know wheth whether
er whether to howl -with, rage or giggle at
tltf absurdities. 7'
.The motorcycle mob of blank blank-faced
faced blank-faced young hoodlums rips into
the American town, Black leather
. jackets zero in en the haplesr
pookstore-owner, ' -. ..'7

Slapl His eyeglasses fly from

The scenes : shift. In a cabin
deep in Mississippi (after a lynch lynch-ng,
ng, lynch-ng, of course) a poor white takes
a pull on a bottle imported
Ballantine's Scotch what else?
Up north by the Canadian bor

der, tea is silver cups Is being
served under the palm trees of

a society estate by a Negro butler
in ridincf hftots.

' Meanwhile,' beck on Main Street

tempers rise. The drugstore own

counter. Candles in empty Coke

bottles solutter in th nieht.

The hero a light-skinned Negro

bis hands.; Crash! Cowboy boots Ur pulls his pistol from under the

grind nis groping lingers
the floor.:

, ."Brutality in, Amerkal" is the

jwreeming message of the open

ing, seen of the new French

Bioijie, "VU jBl On Your

passing for white, makes. for thepicture?

Alas I Floodlights bare the flee

ine oair and machineeuns cut

them down. Uncle Sam has the
border watched.
Th movie with- the lurid pro promotion
motion promotion ("The picture they dared
to make!") has brought an angry

review from the Paris edition of
the New York Herald Tribune

"a work of ill-will . i a travesty
on American life." .

Readers worry in letters to the

reditor about -the "anti-American

propaganda" and its picture of

rice relations. Other readers take
jr lighter vein. One Suggests f
.fcontest: "What's wrong with this

Canadian, border with the white
girl who love him becausehe

acowfek

Then, is plenty to work on

Boris Vian, a Parisian Jacques-of-ail-trdes
who wrote the acript,

was not limited iu his descriptions
of America, since he has- never
been there. r He. died two weeks

ago of a heart attack while watch-.

ing this movie version of his

novel.

The movie is the talk of the
sidewalk cafes and American
tourists flock to it for three rea

sons to' get md, to giggle or

to gulp at the sex scenes which

would never be shown in, an

American k movie,

American small town girls
wear their Parisian dresses only
to shed them at the drop of a
stare. In an underwater kissing
scene the irl lacks the top of her
Bikini.

ures retiected tne upwara irenu
of the association," it said. "De

spite continued exclusion iron;

Alabama under a state court in injunction
junction injunction and restrictive pressures
in other southern states, the mem

bership losses of 1957 were re recouped
couped recouped and for the first time the

association s income irom an
sources exceeded $1,000,000, reach

ing a total of $1,052,282.30.';

Despite policies ot. massive re

sistance, the report said, the num

her of deseereizated scnooi sys

tems in southern and border

states rose to 790 out ot a total ot

2.890 districts.

, The number of Negro students
in desecreeated systems rose to

400,000 front 350,000 in 1957.
But. it said. 2.500.000 million Ne

gro children continued to attend

eommilnory segregated schools

NAACP membership rose to

334.543 from 312.277.

The report listed seven goals for
1959: 7
1. Intensification of the school

desegregation fieht.

: 2. Renewed efforts to end Sen Senate
ate Senate filibusters that have killed
civil rights legislation,
, 3. Enactment of additional and
stronger civil rights legislation in
Congress.
4. Acceleration of the campaign

to register Negro voters in ootn

South and North.
S. Defense of the NAACP from
attacks made through special

laws and defense of members
from harassment through intimi

dation and economic reprisals.

6. Vigorous pursuit of the entire

jNAACf program throughout tne

nation.

7. Strengthening of branches

and state conferences "though

program of education and struc

tural buttressing.

Work on the $23,000,000 Balboa bridge approaches
swings into high gear this week with tomorrow', closifla

or Avenue A where it reaches The Lim 1

r" nui wnww iniiiiu wi in rvTYuUB
. A. . I. I. .v ........

cxrension inro oaiDoa Koaa.
It will also allow pavina the intersectina extentlnn U

burth of July Avenue, which will become the firf

of pavement leading to the bridge itself. T:

Meanwhile work is humming in both directions from
he Limits, while work on the bridae uhrriir fur 7t

$3 million contract awarded last month to two US firms.

wu cAFciicu iu ger unaer way in rne next 4P days.

if-

W.est Bank approach work wai
completed nearly two months
late. The contract contains a. pen
alty clause charging the contrac
tor $25 daily for every day work

continued neyond the May
deadline. :

Some sources said contractor

owners is expected to ass: a re

troactive time extension which, H
granted, would wipe out the; pen

,ei neve been uprooting trees Authorities said Avenue- a 1
reparation for the talldozers. closed off it mi limiti!

ahrait A' Ann.' .KTI. '.!.. )JT. t:

aer way. -.rf---, wv, wv,-During
During wv,-During that time traffic win

enter Avenue A through B street

where it opens on The limits.

ing. Fourth of July Avenue will

be about 60 feet across enough

for four traffic lanes all the
way from the bridge turnoff at

The Limits to J Street.

West bank approaches were

completed about July 8, accord according
ing according to Balboa Heights sources.

The West Bank bridge ap

proach leads upward from the

Canal bank and over Farfan Hill
with a lone graded descent on the

hill's Western side.

L. R. Somers Co., which did

the West Bank work, was also

responsible for rerouting the Far Far-fan
fan Far-fan Beach road, and the Thatch

er Ferry approach road.

Construction .of the West
Bank approach was scheduled
early to allow maximum time
for the long graded fill to set settle
tle settle before rh approach road
is paved.

Sharp Increase
In Polio Cases
Reported In U.S.

alty.

77

if
f

Lady Baden-Powell

Plants Tree

Al Girl Seoul Cam

polio

U.S.

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A
increase in new cases of

was reported today by the

Public Health Service.
A tnral nt 1TS tww rasps WAS

reporU-dl06 of them paralytic lyellow

polloin the week ending July 4.
This is about three times the
n umb r in the corresponding
week in 19S8. It also was up from

the 419: new cases repirted for

thb nrMedin? week.

There have been 1.030 cases of

Tolio renorted for the first half

nt iqw pnmnrrnrf with R50 cases

far tha asm neriod in 1958. States. Mrs.

' F ... I 1 ...A it-

Tma rpnrtirt 18 naralvtic DOlio aeni oi me

Lady Olave Baden-PoweD nlae nlae-ed
ed nlae-ed the first earth around a Wor Wor-mea
mea Wor-mea Tree at the new Girl Scout
campsite at Gatun yesterday, 1 ia
a ceremony attended by Scout
and Guides of Panama and the
Canal Zone.
The tree-planting was the final
event in an all-day visit by Lady
Baden-Powell, head of the World
Movement in Scouting, to Scouts
and Guides of the Atlantic side.
The ceremony took place "n
der a shelter built for the occa occasion
sion occasion by Fort Gulick Boy Scouts.
Mrs. Qecil Himes, representing
the Canal Zone Girl Scout Coun Council,
cil, Council, introduced Lady Baden-Powell,
who was tihen handed the

shovel by a Girl Scout.

The tree was donated by tha

sharp Grounds and Maintenance Divi

sion oi tne ranama tanai com

pany. Wormea trees are noted

for their beauty and for the fact

that they bloom twice, once with

blossoms and again With

rea.

Another feature of the ptb ptb-gram
gram ptb-gram was presentation of a Com

munity Service award by the 'A-

merican Legion to Mrs. Curtis I.

Coate. Lady Baden-Powell accept

ed the award from Commander o

N. L. Olsen on behalf of Mrs. ,: v.

Coate, who is now visiting in Joe f 7

' 7

Coate is vice-w si-

Girl Scout Executive

cases iat week to lead the nation Board and chairman of the eamp

in this vespect. Health officials injopportumties committee.
Des Moines feared an epidemic A farewell talk byf Lady Ba
there might sweep the state. den-Powell ended the program.

I i i s i i 1
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VISITING CANADIAN WARSHIP The HMCS Beacon Hill is one of five Canadian frigate WHICH
will visit the Isthmus this week on a training crui se. The ships, part of Canada's anti-submarin -fleet,
are enroute from Manzanillo, Mexico, to San Diego. One of the group, the HMCS New Glasgow,
speeded ahead yesterday to bring two of its crewmen stricken with appendicitis to Gorgas Hospital
The remaining four frigates are due at Rodman Station tomorrow morning. The combined erewi
.total more than 850 Canadian sailors, who will be feted t numerous social functions during their,

-visit to the Isthmua. 4'' '''



AGI TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICA?!

i r MklllJA A L JCD IS" A kl

?jmmM AND FU.LI.MIO V TMI MNAMA AMBMICAN raBM. INC

FOUNDED Y NKLSON HOUN.IVtLL IN 1.1.

HA.MODIO iuiiub
I1-S7 H inin P O Box 134. Panama. H. or
t.i.hon. 1-0740 (B Linw

2 .-. CABLI ADDM... MNAMERICAN. PANAMA
T 3 15 no f FMTflkL AVCNUK BITWttN 12TN and 13TM STMIT.

FONilON REPRE.ENTAT.VES. JOSHUA B POWERS INC.
I 349 MADISON AVE.. NEW YORK. I7 N. Y.
" LOOAl "AIL
I tO 2 0

-MONTH IN advance - 13 00

Hi
i.

IN ADVANCE

fMT SIX MONTH. IN ADVANCE-

JF" Yeah in Advance.

9 BO

18. BO

24 60

StHISIS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
Tha M.il Box it an open forum for re.der, of Th. Pimm
Letter, .r. received gratefully and ar. handlad in a wholly aoahdaailal

k.rf. utter Wt ba liriDEtient if if don'i appaar fha

if day. Letter are published in Hie order received.
5 Pleaie try to keep to. letter limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writer, it held in strictest confidence.
f. This newspaper assume no responsibility for statements ot opinion
-(pressed in letters from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

HARD A-PORTUGAL

" Fditnr's Note Bv way of revenge on Europe for the historical
i feval ngNof the Isthmus by some of the rougher Conqu.stadores
? and bv Henrv Morgan, an expeditionary force from the Isthmus
I recentfy W to return the favor. Here lit-IW
fc iquc, delayed in transit, from Task Force lender Floyd Baldwin,
sfolks,
wimuiiH was crawling with Zonians, 61 of them in fact, as we
made f.naf p'rcparaUoSs'o embark on what we hope will become an
annual tour of the Continent.
As we were about to leave it was discovered that one lady had
Men to renew her passport, and it was unfortuna ely nec essary
Ker to stav in New York an extra day. Otherwise the New York
dfcparture war. relatively smooth and uneventful.
? a nt th. Hntpl Mnndial. The

own for the first day ana mosi spem u.c.i
staking pictures.
j rpnnH rtav in Lisbon we went on a conducted tour of the

fc- icitv visiting such tamous piai-es

i, Tnuior nf Tiplpn. Jerommas

as uic iii.

rnarh museum wrutii

Monastery, and an -, kings and noWe-

JlOUSea Tfte coacne s hiiu u"'i"
Jgwes of twfugal.

Ruarkous
Comments

It Says Sharks Won't Attack Unless Provoked"

UN. .JSfSSP is

COUNTER-CONQUISTADORES AT CHOW

" That afternoon we went to the famous resort of Estorll. The wa wa-"ter
"ter wa-"ter as freez ng and much too cold formost of us who are used to
HI &lr!Zt water at home. A few of the men claimed to have

nome irlVm bikinis but it was unfortunately not ne me

By ROBERT C. RUARK
The nuwir-t beer rioti in Jo Jo-hannesbuig,
hannesbuig, Jo-hannesbuig, South Africa, in
which tour or five thousand" out"
raged Negro emen ran amok in
protest agaast destruction of
their illicit liquor stills, contain
a few sermons that are not all
funny.
Of course, the first aspect of
the rally hu:e demonstration of

the women is a comparison to the
indiunatirn we might expect

from West Virginia hillbily moon

shiners if too many revenoor
ers messed around their stills.
These big, strong, black gals
raided beer halls, took mugs out
of the men's hands, and des-:
troytd thousands of gallons of
minicipally-made brew. They also
burnt down the brewery. Seve Several
ral Several lives were lost in the commo commotion.
tion. commotion. At the same time I notice that
in Durban, another stronghold of
apartheid there was another mas massive
sive massive not with people killed,

trucks overturned, whites evacuat

ing homes, ana the police nnng
into tne menacing crowds. This
was not all coincidence.
When i was in Africa a couple
of months ago I talked to some

thorouenly frightened white

South Africans South Africa,
where th- harshly religious Boers
have maintained a stern con control
trol control over the natives apartheid
or strict segregation even as to

transportation and store purchase

as well as living quarters, is po

puhrly supposed to be the last

outpost of the white man in A
frica

My friends don't think so. They

think that the Union of South

Africa my be the first to really

fall with a. mounding crash, by
the sheer overweigh of numbers,

and through ''lolence, not legis
lati.m.

There is hatred of native for

white in South Africa that

not measureable elsewhere in the

continent

And there is still an ancient

hatred between the Boer, the
old Dutch Huguenot stock, for
the Tooinek" the redneck as
the first Dutch settlers call called
ed called the British with whom they
battled.
Like al sternly religious peo people,
ple, people, who lived with the Bible in
one hand and shaphaan (gun) in
the other, the Boer of the olden
days was a harsh person.
He believed ihat he was chosen
of God that the land he took

on tne great overland treks was

his, and the Kaffirs, Bushmen,

Zulus and incidental tribes whoi

got in his wav should either be

killea r enslaved.

He refused to pay taxes to

the British, and he

leave his land once

IjNEA Service, In.

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

inis uui it w ""YlL "t Pnrhifffll

The next day was probably the nignug.u u

'a trip to the religious shrine ot r "mV"e "ft" TT "x Por.
thD wav tn Fatima we made a numben of stops in sraau rui
j5ll.S.y?hicnUge us the opportunity to see how the people
really live.
i One of the most interesting stops was at the Picturesque Jishing
vfllase o NaiU It is through this village that the Duke of Welling Welling-S
S Welling-S marched his troops on their way to meet Napoleon at Waterloo
ta 181 We spent our time watching the fishermen and buyin sou souvenirs
venirs souvenirs The w mcn of the village were engaged in raking the beach
to remove the frah is prpparation for the summer tourist season
Wll have 'omorrow horning for shopping 'and then be off to
Madrid in the afternoon.
;' Portugal is a very pretty country and the capital Lisbon is oar oar-tieularly
tieularly oar-tieularly beautiful and extremely clean. Everywhere one looks here
e new buildings being constructed, and I understand manv of them
ire low-rent housing projects. The wine is extremely, good and on on-can
can on-can get Cognac for eight cents' a drink.
" .1 certaii.ly hope the rest of the trip is an enjoyable as this por portion
tion portion has been Maybe a few more Zonians will be able to join us next
year.
Floyd Baldwin.

Sir:

FN MEMORY OF OLD TIMERS LIKE MYSELF

The Old Timers, Panarria Canal diggers,
Came, performed their task and have gone.
Leaving behind them, on the sands of time,
Their work performed from the picks
in their hands.
To th talents in their brains,
From here, there and everywhere.
Now their sons are here
To carry on the necessaries left behind.
As the seasons come and go,
Sometimes light, and sometimes tight,
Yet with all, we 11 were paid.
No kick, no cranks, no grumbles.
Thank God for the 1 lama Canal.
It i here to stay, and by God's help
Will be protected by one and all
Who helped build it. Those yet alive
And their heirs who are at present hire
Keeping its maintenance spring going
And I trust, by God's help, it will always be
Until the end of time.
Jules LeCnrrlenx.

NOTES ON A RANCH HOLIDAY
FRIDAY IN JULY
We turned back the lock in

three hours from airplanes and

motor cars to saddle horses. A

quick, comfortable flight by Co Co-pa
pa Co-pa plane from Tocumen to Da
vid, then by car via Concepcion,

and El Hato to the Hacienda Las

Lagunas del Volcan.

The change in temperature was

not quite so abrupt or extensive,

but above 4000 feet elevation tne
air is cool and invigorating and
I might add a stimulant to the

appetite.
We arrived at the ranch house

near the big spring in time for

a lunch of cheese from the Swiss

refused to colony near the Costa Rican bor-

he'd out-lder. bread from El Hato ana

After we left the lakes and be

gan to climb into a new pasture
and past trees that had been de de-stroved
stroved de-stroved in the last' dry season

fires we heard our first Brangus,

an anxious mother calling for her

child.

Cesar and a cowboy took one

line fence and we took another to

bring in the cattle to the salting

place. Many of the cattle were

moving in apparently knowing
that when they saw cowboys it

meant salt. 1

spanned his oxen pernamentely. Ibeer, you know where froin

He believed that fertility f The rest of our party did

ground, cattle and

DeoDle was

his God-given right to oversee.
He bred oper.lv with the native
women, taking slave girls as con con-bubines.
bubines. con-bubines. (There is even one tribe

called 'Bastaard," resulting of the

unions Detwetn the Boer voor voor-trekkers
trekkers voor-trekkers and a tribe called Gri Gri-qua.
qua. Gri-qua. And what is called "Cape
coloured" has figured strongly in
the trouble the South Afrikaners
are in today w.th the vast hordes

of segregated blacks.)

few

the

nere was cnance, a
years back, that the Cape
loureds who number into
drends of tho.'ands. might
been tht briHge between

white man and the black man in

Soutn Africa

not

have our luck driving from Pa

nama. The roads and the weath

er were against them. They bad
started at about 4 a.m. and did

not reach the ranch until 6:30
p.m. They had been delayed by

little things like losing the muf
fler in a mud hole in a hard rain

and two breaks in the gas line.

If the driver Patrick Janson did

not have a genius for mecha

nics they never would have made

it.

COMMUNISM IN CARIBBEAN

Sir:

I have received the following reply from Frederick Nelson, of the
Saturday Evening post, to a letter from me concerning that mag magazine's
azine's magazine's recent editorial titled "We Can't Let The Caribbean Go Red

By Default."

The editorial stated, among other things that "Panamanian

crumblinff about the United States administration of the Panama

Canal reaches a daily new high and later "The abortive invasion
f Panama in Anril was sawlehed bv the loca! armed fore- hacked

"tif the determination of this country (the US) and the OAS to pre prevent
vent prevent an overthrow of the de la Guardia government. Nevertheless

Seri, George Smathers of Florida has stated that had the Commun

ists managed to land no more than zso men in v anama tney would

Nelson writes me:

' "Th editorial wasn't intended to suggest that the people of Pan

ama or any other Latin American country are Communists. Of course

they are not. However they are being besieged from within and

Without by a Communist-sponsored series of raids and assaults which

oma of the governments may find it hard to resist. Remember that

iiuanmaia, whose people are not communists, was taken over by a

Kea regime which couldn t Be dislodged without a form of 'Interven
tion' by this country."

But some stern Boer throw throwback
back throwback suddenly decided to return
the coloureds to "blanket" sta statues,
tues, statues, fating trem out of their
special category and 1 u mpi n g
them with the pure Negroes.

This includea segregation of

all sorts again whereas before
the Cape co'.'ured had enjoyed
an approximate status of say.
the Goaiese. being s c o me d
neither bv the Indians who from from-ed
ed from-ed one half, or the Portuguese o o-ther
ther o-ther half

ims return ot tne Cape co coloured
loured coloured to blanket statues, I'm
convinced lost the war for the

white South Afrikaners then

and there, because the bridge of

communication was replaced by

a fin ot natrcn.

ine Airican as I know him is
a big drinker of pombe (any

Kini ot nanni ewe booze, main
ly beer) and the Dutch Reform.

ed Church has been Particularly

adamant in trying to keep grog

irom tne native. Hence the
thriving bootleygine business
ostensibly her.re the rioting.
Rut it drive? deeper than that
to the Basu'o nroverh from
which I once took the title of a

book
"Tf a man does awav with his
traditional wav of living, and
throws away iiis good customs, he
had better first make certain
that he has something of value
to renlac them
In the recent riots such a sim

ple but 'moortant thine as the

riehl to muke beer could lose a
country. We took a country here,
I believe on tea. In Boston.

-

Our first night seemed the cold coldest,
est, coldest, but we had a fire in the fire

olace. That cheered us up. Out

side it looked dismal with a nam

cold rain falling. Two blankets

were needed that night. The chill

of the next morning was soon

ended by a bright sun. There

was a ghost moon still in the sky

at seven o clock.

That day was given to geiting

organized and settled. There

were 13 in the house now and all

of them felt lucky to be there.

We did get in som feishing in

the lakes, Nicho setting a new

record for wide-mouthed black

bass with a seven pounder.

Patrick shot eight wild pigeon

and we all did some riding. Some

of the youngsters went batning

in the cold water of the lagoon

formed by the dam for the hydro

electric plant.

The Little Summer of Saint

John starred with a perfect day

the kind that Is called Halycon in

he Greek myths. The campcsi

nos celebrated tne beginning ot

the veranillo in El Hato, at least

the men did. Well fortified wiln

rum they raced their ponies up

and down the pot-holed main

street.

We celebrated the second day

of the Summer by riding w

pasture beyond the lakes to see

and salt a herd of cattle wnere

the Brancus (five-eighths Aber

deen Angus and three eighth

Brahma) are being crossed with

native stock. There were eight of

us, Including foreman Cesar Agm
lar, three vaqueros and four ten

derfeet.

As the oldest member of the

party I got the oldest horse. Rex

a grey with black freckles, and
the oldest tack, an English park

saddle with no cantle. I remem

ber Rex as a colt and a good

one. .He had worked on the ranch

many years and now is semi-re

tired like his rider. He hadn't

been ridden for some time and

forgot that he was retired, but

he was fust olain tired before wc

returned to the ranch house.

The ride along the shores of

the blue lakes in green settings

was delightful. It brought back

the memory of my first ride be

side the lakes when the Hacien

da Las Lagunas del -Volcan had

not been named and consisted of
40 half-wild horses and a few

hundred scrub cattle. Two fami
lies of spider monkeys with chll

dren riding their mothers' backs

swung through the trees beBide

us and scolded us roundly on that

first ride.

mm,
head

sand

en.

The native stock ranged from

brown Swiss to Brahman through

any number of mixtures, aoi

stein, and white-faced animals

that had a Hereford somewhere

their ancestry. Nevertheless.

the Brangus sire had typed the

calves, some of which looked like

pure Brangus black, polled aua

built like weight lifters.

One Brahma cow. with the

chest wattles, and the drooping

nop ears, had a half Brangus

calf that was a bright red. The

cross of Brangus and b r o wn

swiss made sturdy calves.

As we closed in on the salting

spot the herd thickened and the

oin ot me mooing Decame iouo

er. it was deafening when we
rode through a herd of 200 cows

and calves, all hungry for salt.

u was like a great .chorus. The

cows were the contraltos, the

calves, female and male, the so sopranos
pranos sopranos and tenors and the oulls
and young bulls the baritjnes

and bass.

The volume was terrific, hut

thenones were not harsh of dis

cordant. Perhaps they sounded

more like a great organ than

chorus. Lucho Azcarraea should

hear it. Hhe could write a oiece

for his organ and call it, say,

sailing me i-atue.-

A cowboy with a sack ofrooV

salt over his shoulder Dushed

through the herd and poured salt

around the base of a tree. Then

threre was a rush m which the

cows with horns seemed to have

the best of it.

The cowboy pushed throueh the

cattle and strewed circles of salt

around stumps and the bases el

trees, smart idea that, as if h

has simply dropped the salt on

tne ground there would h a

oeen a grand butting of heads

ana gouging with horns. If flu.

cattle butted the stumos and

trees it didn't hurt anything but

tneir own heads.

I asked Cesar Aguilar, the fore-

He replied in the negative and

explained that several years ago

cattle were stolen but not now.

First all cattle are branded

carefully now. The brand of the

Hacienda de la Lagunas del Vol

can is PCJ which may stand

for Panama Canal Janson, Peg

gy Calhoun Janson or Peg and
Calle Janson.

The Brangus have their large

batt like ears pierced. Well, not

exactly that, but soon after birth

metal number tag is fastened

on their ear. That identifies them
on the rgeister of their 'pedigrees.

Another thine that prevents cat

tle stealing is. the requirement

that all sales must be covered

by a guia a sort of bill of sale

that is registered with the near

est Alcalde. The purchaser and

the seller each get a copy of the

guia.

i mi lilillilli.L.J4W".IWL ') I'M 'BMW I

In the heart ofvOermany,
stretching for some 47 miles
between, the Weser ,and. Elb
rivers, are the Hare Moun Moun-lainc
lainc Moun-lainc nnted for their old castles

, and picturesque scenery and
for the canary birds and hand hand-mnrt
mnrt hand-mnrt laces which are exported

from the region. Several peaks (
in this most northerly of Ger German
man German ranges rise to more than
3,000 feet, but the average is
about 1,000 feet
L 0 Encyclopaolft Britannia

if, with several thousand

scattered over three thou

acres, any cattle are stol

saptAwnti i9ptw4 r

ffll

MT :

There are no horse thieves

largely because there are not

many horses that are worth

stealing.

That statement does not apply

to the breeding farms of the Ele

tas and Louis Martinz who pro

duce winners for the Remon

race track.

Cattle thieves, when there, are

any, are called cuatreros in the

ldioma of the ranchers. With no

dictionaries handy I can't tell

you any more about that word.

but it rfas nothing to do with

quartering.

DAILY
MEDITATION

((Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of th
Episcopal Church In th Ml Ml-sionary
sionary Ml-sionary Diocese of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zone.)
St. Matthew 7:21
"split LEVEL LIVING
"Not every one that salth un unto
to unto me. Lord, Lord, shall enter
Into the kingdom ef heaven;
but he that doeth th will of
my Father."

Split-level houses can be very

attractive. Split-level souls are a

different matter We live our
lives on different levels. Our
words come off the top of our

minds but down below is the u
tility room where the real busi

nesss of living takes place. It
is not quite as attractive as the
showrooms we present to our

euests. So the prophet pronounc

es his woe against those who

"seek deep to hide their counsel
from the Lord."
Today is the Lord's Day, when

we come into His presence, How

much of ourselves are we show
lng Him? Have we sealed off t
convenient closet or perhaps t

whole floor? Do our actions on
Monday square with the worship

we offer on Sunday?

How foolish it is. We cannot

hide any corner of our lives ,from
God. The Collect for Purity
makes : that clear, "unto whom
all hearts are open, all desires

known."
' "Lord of all power and might,
who art, the author and giver of
all good things; Graft in our
hearts the love of thy Name,
increase lit as true religion, nour

ish us with all goodness, and of

thy great mercy keep us in the
same; through Jesus Christ our
Lord. Amen."

TORPID PEONS, astonishment awaits you In the fbrtK.

coming few lines, and hot due solely to typographical boo.

boos. At least, I hope not. Have you ever seen this aqualid
space disinfected with, a. kind word about EneraJ2jr I
rather think not. v

Brace yourselves, then, for a thought or. two In favor,

of Albrpok's Gen Eisenhower (Stevenson? Truman?

Landon, who for the past couple of years or more has Jieia

the might of the Mig.rich Russian air force at. bay from
the Panama Canal with two helicopters, one and alhai
T-33's and Fay Adams. a

Landon's stand at the Jsthmus may never raxe wit
Custer's at the Little Bjg Horn when historians gather-to
gab, but when it comes time to step forward to theparl.
mutuel payout window, Landon is in a sight better shabf
than Custer. ;' ..

Ha ia o-eneml who can triad hand a Latin American x

president one moment and a single-wing quarterbackhei

next moment, and leave both witn tne impressionnni n
knows something about the business they are nr

This is quite a gift, considering now many genern wo
have had through-here who leave presidents and quarter.
nar.u both under the impression that they have been trii-

taken for the fellow from the 24.hour cleaners.

Even though the Air Force section ot tne r'eniagori.w
steadily burnipg down, as has been reported, Landon will

not let the Pentagon on smoke get In his eyes.

He's the sort of a general who lives In a house, instead

of residing In quarters. He may even prove to be the only
three.star man in Washington whom a civilian can under

stand without an nteroreter. Some fumble.f meered out

fielder at Griffiths Stadium may just be the first to find

this out.
It's a pltv that niceties of Jurisdiction render it Impos Impossible
sible Impossible for Landon to take a pre.Washtnsrton vocal warmup
on the clowns who are usina: the best in modern archlteo,
ural and construction technicues to oernetuate J Street a
bottleneck reputation aldng with its bottletop one, ;
Dirt Is flying along the Fourth of July as that highway
gets converted to a four.lane artery to handle the flow of
traffic bound to and from the new Balboa Bridge.
At the top of J Street, the buildings lining almost all
one side of the alley were demolished. A timely opportUn.
iu rn it inA an nrinfluata direct access from the Fourth

of July Avenue to Panama's main shopping area in Central
kvsmua. with first-dass traffid control facilities at the

intersection.

What happens? The property owners are too selfish'

to yield their land in the cause of the public good; the muni

cipal or state authorities are either too cheap or too
scared to expropriate the land with adequate comnnsatlc?n;'
new, permanent buildings po up on the same old frontage,

and J Street remains an alley well suited to the passa
of any occasional burro which chooses to plod between thei
main access road to the capital and the main shopping
treet. ;

You'll find better town planning in Chepa than nth It.-

Whoever missed so glaringly the opportunity to make some

traffic sense out ot J street must nave m? xiibct

from an automobile less town where not only doea every on

walk, but walks in bare feet.
And if someone wants to stand up and tell me that the,
master traffic plan calls for a great oart of the Panama Panama-bound
bound Panama-bound traffic over the new Balboa Bridge to be filtered
off by the roads leading down into Panama City to loin th
Avenue of ie Poets, 11 ask him to show me lust whr
the backwater Avenue of the Poets Is beins readied, any
more than J Street, to receive this traffic. Don't show ma
plans. Just the dirt flying, please.
While oo the subject of threading through narrow
alleys, amendments are In order regarding some of last
Sunday's utterances on the Hono;'Kong.oriented aspects of
the tvoical souvenirs Panama off erects tourists.
The week has brought word of at Jeast two establish,
ments in town where tourists can find examples of typical
Panamanian art, done by Panamanians. 4,
One, called the Ferial, is down on B Avenue soma,
where near Lottery Plaza.
The other,- called Artes de las Americas, Is on Autp.'
mobile Row. Most of you must have sen the bateas disolay.
d there as you drive by, near the Translsthmian Inter,
section.
At neither, I am sure,' will you have seen groups of
tourists taken there by tour conductors aware that the

mgn point ot pre.t-olombian culture on this historic Isthmus'

is not represented by a dutv.free bottle of Chanl No. 5

and a set of pajamas from Bombay.

Stap me, but are the tourist streets of Bombay liner

with Chiricanos selling montunos?

I have also been offered some other thnuchta nn Viaw

oalsied Is Panama's push for tourists. A friend who does
much hotel.dwelling in the course of a iob which kflpsr
him circling thevCaribbean offers the rumpy thought that
nowhere does hev so much for so litle servira han at
El Panama Hilton, inevitable symbol of any bid Panama
makes for touristy.

rviy mend classifies, the attitude of the hired help as
Make with' the fat tip, man, and don't bother me no

I1VIW1

He vows that a call to room service ensures him

cathedral quiet for 40 minutes or more.

Hastily he exonerates the present management from
all responsibility for this state of affairs. It's remainetivnn
changed, he says, under all the successive managements
since the hotel opened. Instead of offering tourists a cheer,
ful, personal welcome, too many of the help who are In
direct contact with the pruests make it plain only that more
tourists mean more work. It is from thes first encounters
that tourists form their impression; of the people of the
country.
Never having inhabited this Elvsium, I can offer no
opinion as to the validity of my friend's observations. I can
only guarantee that his basis of comparison Is hot some
Utopian hotel where all the help is smilinely flawless.
The comparison he makes Is with hotels currently poer.
atlng In the Caribbean and Central America, and competing:
With El Panama Hilton hired help and their fellow Panama,
nlans for the tourists' buck.
aj ...uii- .L. t xi - .,,

, nnn wmie on inn pnerm ineme ot outtin warmtn :-
and service Into a tourist's welcome, more than one 'Hollar. (

bearing Gringo has finally manager! o seep thmugh-ha
customs and immigration section, a Tocumen Wlthout3rha

Impression, that brand.new, shiny Welcome Mat ha ust
been unwrapped in hie honor; 4 -i'f vCTO
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week pay care.
fully.spelled attention to the 3 Kobbe L.2Q pilots who have
lately dropped S thousand pounds of hexachoropoiyecta.
hydro.dimethanonapthaline on some culicoides furens, and

Isn't
3205 ; ,
easier to Spell?
. ''.V ,iv; 'm i



SUNDAY, JULY 12; 1959

i TBK HJXDAY AMZRICA5

'

1 V.I

UNDER THE WIRE Patrick Thomas, son of MSgt. and Mrs. Arthur Thomas was able to
solo-and receive his Student Pilot Certificate last week as he celebrated his 16th birthday which
is the legal age for a student certificate. He so loed with eight hours of instruction time. The
jsecond Albrook Aero Club member to Solo last week was SSgt. DeWayne Thull. He had eight
hours and 25 minutes of dual instruction. Both students were Instructed by Senior MSgt.
George Parks. Left to right: Thull, Parks, and "Pat" Thomas. This brings to a total of eight
members of the Albrook Aero Club who have soloed this year.
(Official USAF Photo by A3c Dwtght E. Knapp)

I

WAWtf'WUTAINW

LONDON, July 11 For years
the greatest perambulating joke
in '' Southern England, my
mind, bas consisted of those ironically-worded
destination boards
on the Portsmouth buses "To
and froni the Guildhall."
Througtty streets old and quaint,
past docks of green water and
grey warships, amid the clatter of
tivets and the swish of oxyacety oxyacety-lene
lene oxyacety-lene welders in this, the prinei prinei-parport
parport prinei-parport of Britain's Royal Navy,
he green buses have gyrated
rather like bees with the Guild Guildhall
hall Guildhall as their hive.
Yet the Guildhall itself was
just a glorious pretense, a grim
and grisly shell of a building
wrecked by Hitler's bombers in
World War II.
Commonwealth Servicemen and
women in their thousands who
passed through Portsmouth in the
dark days must retain memories
of this gaunt relic of civic pride.
DOGGED PERSEVERANCE
I wish they could be there a-
gain this June. For three years j
' bow we have watched the Guild Guildhall
hall Guildhall take shape again, re-fashioned
upon the original walls at a
cost of some $5,600,000.
In the past six months it has
been prinked out clean and white
like a giant wedding cake. The
bells in the great clock tower
bottm out again all over the vast
port -and harbor and, when the
wind is right, can be heard far
out to sea.
To crown Portsmouth's joy,
Queen Elizabeth II went down
the City last month to open the
building anew an especial hon honour,
our, honour, considering that Her Majes Majesty's
ty's Majesty's next inaugural ceremony
was to be the opening of the St.
Lawrence Seaway with President
Eisenhower.
Not to be compared in magni-
tude, the two enterprises are nev nev-ertheless
ertheless nev-ertheless affectionately coupled in
the "minds of Portsmouth folk as
instances of man's dogged per per-serverance
serverance per-serverance against odds.
Millions of television viewers
all over the United Kingdom
watched the Queen and the Duke
of Edinburgh drive into the
Guildhall Square.
After the guard of honour had
been Inspected we saw the garri garrison
son garrison commander present the keys
of the fortress to the Queen, a
ceremony dating back to the
year 1290.
Although Portsmouth is the tra traditional
ditional traditional home of the Royal Na Navy,
vy, Navy, its connection with the Army

goes back more than 1000 years

before the Navy as we know
it today came into being. So the
Army holds on to its privilege 01
providing the guard of honor.
After the Guildhall ceremonial
lunch we were able to follow by
radio the Royal journey across
Portsmouth Harbour to Gosport
and HMS Dolphin, headquarters
of Submarine Command.
En route, the Queen and the
Duke passed astern of the little
frigate Foudroyant, the oldest rel relic
ic relic of Britain's sailing Navy still
afloat. Now 1421 years old but
still as sound as a bell, 'she is a
holiday training ship. Here boys
and girls from all over the Unit United
ed United Kingdom learn seamanship a a-board
board a-board her.
A grand sight at weekends is
to see perhaps a score of small
boats crowded with, young ama amateur
teur amateur sailors towed out to sea. It
is then up to the boys and girls
to run up sail and make their
way back to the parent ship.
Foudroyant, by the way, was
originally the 46-gun two-decker
HMS Trincomalee, launched at
Bombay in 1017.
THE HOVERCRAFT
Only the day before the R0y.1l
visit to Gosport, history had been
made not half-a-dozen miles a a-way
way a-way at Cowes, Isle of Wight,
with the first take-off of Britain's
revolutionary Hovercraft.
Oval in shape, the machine em

bodies a new conception of trans

nort and has been likened to a

flvine saucer. Unlike a normal

aircraft, though, the place of

wheels and enables it to skim a

cross ground or water only a few

feet above the surface.

Peter Lambe, chief test pilot

of the Saunders-Roe Company,

who built the Hovercraft for Bnt
ain's National Research Develop'

ment Corporation, has the honor

of being the first "flying sorcer
er."

But the proudest man today

must be C. S. Cockerel!, an ama
teur who discovered the Hover
craft principle. Work on the proj
ect was begun only lst Novem-

ber and the first flight is two

months ahead of scheduled.

Whether Hovercraft will soon

be skimming along the St. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Seaway is anybody's-guess.
But plans are afoot for a Hover

craft passenger and vehicle ferry

across the English Channel.

As I write, television viewers

are awaiting pictures of the ma-

chine's first, public demonstration,

due in a few day.

One of the keenest television

fans among London's visitors this
summer is Robert G. Menzies.
prime minister of Australia. He
has even had a television set in installed
stalled installed in his limousine car so
that he can watch the England
versus India cricket Test matches.

CLOVERBLOOM COTTAGE PUDDING

13 Cup CloverWoom Butter
1 Cup sugar
1 Eg
1 Cup sifted cake flour

2 Teaspoons baking powder
H Cup milk
1 Teaspoon salt
Yi Teaspoon salt

extract

Cream butter and add sugar gradually, add unbeaten
egg and beat until light and fluffy. Sift flour with
baking powder and salt. Add almond extract to milk.
Add milk alternately with dry ingredients, blending
after each addition. Pour into oiled 8x12 inch pan.
Bake at 350 F. oven for about 45 minutes. Serve
with hot fruit sauce.

1

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I lm

ids. announce ihs. qhand
WOK! 0 (S 0, H 03 A BAPPIL

and all other

VINICOLA LICORERA, S. A.
and DESTILERIA CENTRAL Products

e MERT. S00N' S00N mY' sm

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5 weekly flights
Daily flights, except Tuesdays and Fridays, with choice of luxurious lst-class
President or Rainbow tourist services.
Miami...' 15 flights weekly
Daily non-stop evening flights only 8 hours 66 minutes. Thrice-weekly
non-stop afternoon flights. Pour non-stop evening flights. Once Once-weekly
weekly Once-weekly flight with stop-overs at San Jose and Managua. Choice of luxuri luxurious
ous luxurious 1st 'class President or economical Rainbow tourist class services.
Convenient connections at Miami to all major cities in the U. S.

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Daily flights, via Central America and Mexico, on economical Rainbow tourist
service. Twice-weekly afternoon flights direct to Guatemala, with stop stopover
over stopover st New Orleans, Choice of President 1st. class or Rainbow tourist services.
Now Orleans 5 flights weekly
Three flights weekly, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, via Guatemala, with
stop-over st Meiida, Yui; Twice-a-week flights, Tuesdays and Thursdays,
vis Guatemala, with convenient afternoon departure. Choice on all these

flights between President or Rainbow services.

Guatemala... 14 flights weekly
Daily flights on economical Rainbow tourist service with stop-overs at principal
cities of Central America. (Tegucigalpa-thrice-weekly service only). Five
weekly one-stop evening flights with alternate stop-over at Salvador, Managua
and San Jom. Choice of President-1st. class or Rainbow tourist services.
Two weekly non-stop flights, in only 2 hours snd 20 minutes.'
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Mexico... -7 weekly flights
Daily service'vls Central America with stop-overs allowed en route on economics!

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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JT1Y 18, 19

fACI FOUR

iociai and Otli

l jU Jfmmlt, WrUfM, &,ti Parti J Or J JmU fl U Lmn
Jl miff L mc'J If uLfLui Pms 2-0740 2-0 74 1 Uvm 8:00 mJ 10 !f

' f lit tk $w 1 m '- '-m

i; mrs. herbert charles dawson
"' miss gail blank weds former isthmian
ts spring lake nuptials Saturday

St Catherine's Church in Spring Lake, N.J., yesterday was the
icene of the marriage of Miss Gail Patricia Blank, daughter of Mr.
and Mr. William C. Blank of Chicago Boulevard, Sea Girt, N.J., to
" Mr. Herbert Charles Dawson, formerly of Diablo Heights.

Msgr. James Hogan officiated
"' Given in marriage by her fa fa-tJher,
tJher, fa-tJher, the bride chose her sister-to-law,
Mrs. Barry W. Blank, as
Jher honor attendant. Bridesmaids
iiere Mrs. William Rose, cousin
ftaUwidegroom, Mrs. Thomas
EQwer, Miss Faith Power, Miss
ois Maguire, Miss Florence
CroSs and Miss Alice Tomlin.
Mr. Barry W. Blank, brother
of the bride, served as best man,
and ushers were Mr. Donald Neal Neal-on,
on, Neal-on, Mr. Frederick J. Maguire,
Jr, Mr. Raymond N. Gale Jr.,
Str. Robert Goetz and Mr. Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph Merrill Jr.
1 The wedding reception was held
at the Tremont Hotel in Sea Girt.
Mrs. Dawson is a graduate of

Brush Fire Sweeps Hollywood Hills,
Destroys 28 Homes, Burns 750 Acres

HOLLYWOOD, July 11 (UPI)
A wild brush fire raced through
picturesque, heavily populated Lau
rel Canyon in the Hollywood Hills
yesterday and destroyed 28 homes.
Hundreds of firemen and volun volunteers
teers volunteers from throughout southern
California halted the blaze after
toiling for fours hours in 100-de-gree-plus
temperatures.
"It was a major disaster," said
the Los Angeles fire department,
'and the worst In the city's histo-ry-
No major injuries were report reported.
ed. reported. Several firemen suffered burns.
Uncounted minor burns and hurts
were cared for at home or left un un-tended.
tended. un-tended. SLIM FAT AWAY
I It lt ruin your figure or make
you (hort of breath and endangers
your health, you will And It easy to
loee weight with the new Hollywood
method Fermede. No drastic dieting
r exercise. A.ek your drugiitore for
Permode. and itart allDunlng at once.

herwide

fn
at the ceremony and nuptial mass.
Centenary College for Women, and
formerly lived on the Isthmus.
Her husband, son of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Charles William
Dawson of Diablo Heights, attend
ed Buffalo, N. Y. University and
was graduated from the U. S.
Merchant Marine Academy at
Kings Point, N. Y.
. He recently completed his naval
tour as aide-de-camp to Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral George Wales, former com
mandant of the Fifteenth Naval
District, and is now employed by
the Pfaudler Company in Roches Rochester,
ter, Rochester, N. Y.
The couple plans tc establish
their home in Rochester.
The fire department estimated
750 acres of brush and scrub trees
burned during the peak hours of
the fire. The fire was only two
miles from central Hollywood.
An official count made late last
night after the fire was reported
contained said that at least 28
homes were destroyed. There
could be more.
The houses of several celebri celebrities
ties celebrities were spared, however. Prel Preliminary
iminary Preliminary reports showed the resili resiliences
ences resiliences of actor Charles Coburn and
TV stars Steven McQueen, Gardn Gardner
er Gardner McKay, John Smith, Bob Swee Sweeney,
ney, Sweeney, Minerva Urecal and Luciana
Paluzzi, 21-year-old Italian actress,
were saved.
Several destroyed homes were
Hillside mansions dating back to
the last century.
Burned out families found re re-fupe
fupe re-fupe in a school rescue center.
Hotels in Santa Monica and Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood also offered to take in the
homeless.
A dense cloud of gray smoke
rose 4.000 feet in the air over Los
Angeles, causing the sun to ap appear
pear appear a dull, deep red. Fire units
from as far as 40 miles away in
neighboring Orange county cam
to help.

orrlvo rolroohod In

Box 134,

P.
r anama
Rttirmnt Party
For Mr. Mcllvain
Lew W. Mcllvaine, who retir retired
ed retired the end of June as assistant
supervisory officer in the Salas
and Service Branch after more
than 31 years of service with the
Canal organization, will be the
honor guest Saturday at a retire retirement
ment retirement party given by hig friends
and associates.
The partv will be given at the
Tivoli Guest Hous? and will be
gin at 7 p.m.
Tickets are availabel from the
manager of any o" the Canal Zone
retail stores, or from C. P. Shay
or Mrs. Delia Noonan. Mr. Shay
may be reached by telephone at
Balboa 271 during working hours,
or at home. Balboa 3587 Mrs.
Noonan's 'elephon? number if
Balboa 2668.
CONTINUED ON PAGI FIVI)
Meeting
Atlantic Camtra Club
The black and whi'e division
of the Atlantic Camer Club will
meet Monday evening in the club
rooms at Mount Hope
A recorded lecture. "Modus 0-
perandi", made bv the Photo
Crafters Club of Illinois will be
shown.
The monthly competition on a
general subject will be held.
Credit Coooerativ
The second general annual as assembly
sembly assembly of the Coonera'iva de Cre Cre-rfito,
rfito, Cre-rfito, "sun anton'o d Padna, R.
I, wi'l be held .Ttilv ?7 in the
auditorium of tvp French Soc'pty
opposite the Tivoli Theater. The
meeting will begin at 7:30.
Reports of committees dur during
ing during the past year will be nresent nresent-ed,
ed, nresent-ed, and refreshment will be serv
ed at the close of the meeting.

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hair color. . with

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speediest way to have beautiful haircolor that
won't wash outl In just minutes, Roux colors every
visible gray hair, adds gleaming highlights to
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lookinq hair to new color radiance!

Special Roux Representative,
advis you on holrcelor problemi.

ASK FOR IT AT YOR BEAUTY SALOIS
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S.A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Strt) No. 7-27 iox No. 1194 Tel. 2.2971

Criminally
Patient On

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A crim-j
inaUy insan tuberculosis patient
who turned from chicken stealing
to kidnaping 1 and robbery was
placed on tne FBI's list of 10
most wanteu criminals today.
The fugitive is Billy Owens
Williams. 32-year-old Florida Ne
gro who once implicated himself
in the much-publicized Sheppard
murder case and tried to extrot
$5,000 from the Sheppard family.'
H has been convicted of
robbery, breaking and entering
and depriving a person of his lib liberty
erty liberty and is considered a threat to
both public safety and, public
health.
"Williams ha demonstrated
that he has no compunction
of concern for the feelings of his
feltew man," the FBI said. "Doc
tors have declared he should be
considered d a n g e r o u s at all
times."
Williams, a native of Tampa,
still faces charges that he and an
accomplice kidnaped a business businessman
man businessman in Tampa in June 1954,
robbed him at gunpoint, tied him
in the trunk of his own car and
drove around with him for five
hours.
The victim was released only
after promis'ng to pay his captors
$1,000, the FBI said.
Three weeks later a man fitting
Williams' description ran from a
car that had been stopped by
New Jersey police. The vehicle,
which had been stolen in Tampi,
contained a pistol and 30 rounds
of ammunition.
In August 1954 New Jersey of officers
ficers officers captured Wilfiams in a car
that had been stolen in New York
City. 8
MAIDEN VOYAGE CHEER! D
BREMERHAVEN, Germany
(UPI) A cheering crowd of 30, 30,-000
000 30,-000 gathered at the docks here
yesterday to send off West Ger Germany's
many's Germany's first postwar transatlantic
liner on its maiden voyage to
Nem York. The 32,000 ton "Brem "Bremen"
en" "Bremen" sailed out of port with 780
passengers aboard amid the
shrieking whistles of small craft
in the harbor. The voyage was
expected to take seven days.
l here to demomh-t Routt wlwinii,
free conwiltolleril ..!

M

Leave:
PANAMA 7:30 i.m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8.15 i.m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 1035
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p.m.

Insane TB
FBI's List

It was while in custody in New
Jersey that Williams confessed to
the murder of Marolyn Sheppard,
wife of Cleveland. Ohio, osteo
path Dr. Samuel Sheppard. Later
he told the doctor s relatives in si
unless they gave him $5,000 he
would tell authorities that mem
bers of the family forced him to
confess.
Officers discounted, the confes confession,
sion, confession, which they believed was ma
in an effort to delay extradition.
Williams was turned over to Flor Florida
ida Florida officers.
In December 1954, medical ex ex-pacts
pacts ex-pacts ruled that Williams was an
incurable neurotic of a dangerous
type, and he was ordered con confined
fined confined to the Florida mental hospi hospital
tal hospital at Chattahoochee. On the night
of March 21, 1958, slipped
down an unguarded hallway )n
the : hospital's tubercular, ward
escaped. ;
Duchess 01 Windsor
OK Afler Operation
For Removal Of Scar
T1NDON. July 11 (UPI) A
spokesman for the Duchess of
Windsor said stie was in une
spirits" today after, having a scar
removed from her left cheek
Thursday.
The scar was caused Dy a lau
over a suitcase on board the S.S.
United States in May.
Sir Archibald Mc Indoe, one of
tha nmrM'i mnt famOUS DlastiC
surgeons, and the Duchess' doc doctor
tor doctor Sir Daniel Davies, perform
ed the operation.
Untk tho rtntehHss and Duke
were said to be "very pleased"
by the skin gran, wnicn is re reported
ported reported to have taken only half an
hour.
The clinic was not issuing any
bulletins, but it was reported
that the dressing on the Duch Duchess'
ess' Duchess' face would be removed ear early
ly early next week. She and the Duke
will return, to Paris on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
why be
COLOR
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Uet acriit H direction.
To tore for your haircolor! Roux C rente
Shomooo, Creme RImo, Creme Halrd reek reeking,
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LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A.

Tugbottom Storms When He Finds Value
Of His US Savings Bonds Has f lopped

By UYLI C. WIJ.SON
WASHINGTON (UPI) '-' Coat
tails ilvine and hat askew, the
Hou. xumthy l'ugouttou stormea
into the otiice last week in no un uncertain
certain uncertain mood.
The lion. Timothy was angry,
almost mad. He kicked a copy
boy, broke a chair and when ne
spat he missed on purpose the of
fice spittoon.
This unusual behavior was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by an arm waving
harangue spiced with cuss words
and considerable stamping of the
test.
"It ain't fair," Tuebuttoii
shouted. "It ain't honest. That's
what it ain't, he continued, "and
all them bums ought to be put in
jail. That's where they ought to
oe put."
By now the office beauty, a
Miss Ohliger, was up and minis ministering
tering ministering to the harried1 man, she
being a sympathetic' type woman
wno should have clamed Tugbut Tugbut-ton
ton Tugbut-ton on her looks alone.
"Bums!" Tugbutton persisted.
"What bums?" an old timer in
terceded, v
"What bums?" screamed Tug-
button. "What other bums are
there except the politicians?"
POLITICAL BUMS
"Well, since you ask." the old
timer replied, "there are the Los
Angeles Dodgers and, of course,
until recently; the Yankes."
"Mebe so," Tugbutton con-
cded. "But the bums I have in
mind are the political bums who
have scamped the people out of
their honest money and who will
scamp them some more if they
ain't put in jail."
Miss Ohliger whomped up black
coffee in this time of crisis and
Tugbutton paused to gulp. The
coffee had a calming effect. The
old gentleman ruffled his white
fringe of hair, sweetened the at
mosphere with an embarrassed
little smile and began to explain.
i was just to the bank, said
Tugbutton, and he was about to
proceed with a calm exposition of
his woes when they again over
came him. Kicking the shin of a
passing copy reader, Tugbutton
knotted his fists, became red in
the face and shouted:
"Bums."
Finally unfolded, it was a sorry
tale. The Hn. Timothy Tugbutton
as befits his years and his position
in the community, is blessed with
a clutch of grandchildren, a
runny nose lot. of whom he is
very fond. Back there during the
war and after. Tugbutton had ree-
ularly set aside a small chunk of
his pension for U.S. saving bonds
for the grandbabies' benefit.
SOLIMN PROMISI
The bonds were prttty things
on pretty Daoer nd thev'bore the
solemn nledge of the government
of the United States that they
were good and sound. At the bank
this week. Tugbutton had chased
a Series E bond of the face value
of 100 for which he had laid wit
m the year 1945 precisely $75.
The hank gavp him in exchange
for his bond $112.40, that bein?
the orincinal and interest ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated in 14 years.
B"t 'nflation had gnawing
at tn u.s. dollar, official govern
ment fitirs that the dollar
had bought 100 cents worth of
Scout Leadership Course
Starts at Curundu Tuesday
All interested, adults are invited
to attend the Girl Scout basic
leadership training course which
begins at 8:30 Tuesday morning
at the Curundu Community Build Building.
ing. Building. The training session will run
from 8:30 to 11:30 on the morn
ings of July 14, 16, 21. 23, 28 and
30. Mrs. Rudolph Galiber will in
struct.
Anyone desiring further informa
tion may call Mrs. Galiber at Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1629 or ths Girl Scout Of Office
fice Office at Balboa 2-1350.
HOW TO FIX TICKIT
TAMPA, Fla. (UPI) Council
man Olin Huffman told his col
leagues he'd been fined $3 for
driving through a yellow caution
light. They promptly voted to in
struct the legal department to
draw im new law. to make such
action legal.
U

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure controlled, air conditioned
Cabins
Only 2 seats abrsatt for your
Gomfort
Panoramic windows
Delicious brsakfast and sxqulsite hot
meals ssrvtd In flight
Bilingual stewardesses glvs you
psrsonaliztd service

AVE. J. AROSEMENA

groceries In 1945 now buys only
JO centa worth, .-
What set Tugbutton on fire was
this: The $112.40 he got back was
worth only $78.68 by 1945 stand standards.
ards. standards. This means that, In terms
of purchasing power, Uncle Sam
short-changed him $33.72 on his

.....
PARTIAL VIEW of the extensive

.VJ,

1 1" 4 ;

. i, '-

--M-1"Trivi iiimiifKiiiii i ymiwMinilfMr eeeeMiii-nrnr-iniii

used at the htereo Music Evening which took recently place ait;
the JWB-USO Club in Balboa. This Evening was SDonsor-d bv

the "NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER of Panama. Dr, Manfredo'

Engel, General Manager of this this Company, spoke about
"STEREO" THE NEW SOUND" and more than ten different;

systems ot Stereo Records equipments and Tapes were explained

ii..m.,iii..iiIi....,iiiiiiI Hill Jl 11 IIIIIUJI ","Jml" 11 1 ;
.m I,. ,1.1 MM,! II ITl

Keys for four new Vauxhall English sedans are presented by
Brack Hattler, President of Ova, S. A. to Miss Lila Asyn, City
Manager of Fiesta Car Rentals who is accompanied by Frank
tstranderj left, Fiesta's President, and J. MV Thompson, night,
the rental company's newly-appointed Director of Sales. The
Vauxhalls are new additions to Fiesta's fleet of rental cars
which h-ve proved most popular with tourists and business
visitors to the Isthmus Advt.

Scientists Suggest Hurling
Satellites Around Earth, Sun

GENEVA (UPI) East-West
scientists yesterday recommended
hurling artificial satellites around
the earth and eventually the moon
and the sun as robot policemen
to detect any illicit explosions at
high altitudes under a nuclear test
ban.
The scientists concluded a three three-week
week three-week secret meeting and presented
a 10-page report to the U. S.,
British and Russian, Nuclear Test
Ban Conference that rivalled sci science
ence science fiction in its plan to use
satellites as earth's eyes and ears
thousands of miles in space,
The three nuclear powers, dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked for almost nine months in
how to police and control any nu nuclear
clear nuclear test ban agreement, ordered
the scientists to determine ways
of detecting blasts higher than
18.6 miles (30 kilometers).
The scientists said it was
feasible to detect blasts at present
up to 187,000 miles, and even be beyond
yond beyond that as man's space age
skills advance.
Still unanswered was how to de de-twt
twt de-twt undereround explosions. The
United States and Britlan have re refused
fused refused to agree to any test ban
unless there is foolproof clntrol
to prevent sneak explosions. Rus Russia
sia Russia has refused to discuss new
American data on underground
blasts.
The high altitude recommenda
"
Consult
or call

" 1 i

No. 31-40 (Across from Olympic Swimming Pool)

promised return,' It also meant -that
.Uncle -Sam paid Tugbutton
only v $3.68 for ; using his original
$75 for 14 years. : r
That figures out a little mofe
than 26 cents a year interest
or about one third of one per
centl ..'.

A
'3
display of Stereophonic Units'

and demonstrated. Ad vt.

tions of the scientists included:
Five or six satellites placed
in orbits of 18,700 miles above the
earth. These could detect blasts at
altitudes up to 187,000 miles.
A lower altitude system of idx
to 10 satellites at orbits as low
as 310 miles in space to check
any blasts in the areas closer to
earth.
Another system if two to four
satellites at about the same lower
altitudes to ensure surveillance if
technical or economic reasons
"deem it necessary."
Another satellite to cover the
earth's magnetic field.
Four satellites tventually to
be placed in solar orbits "when
the state of technoligy permit!,"
to hurtle in space behind the sun
and monitor any sneak explosions
from rockets there.
Each satellite would carry. In Instruments
struments Instruments to provide maximum re.
liability and would send signals U
control posts on earth.
The three nuclear powers must
study the recommendations of the
scientific committee and decide
whether to inenroorate them in
the proposed international 4est
ban control system.
The control system still is ham hamstrung
strung hamstrung by Soviet insistence.i.OH
"vetoes"- involving re,gulatiin and
control of the makeup of inspec inspection
tion inspection teams and their powers of
movement to suspect blst sites.

SUPER 60NVAIR 340

your Travel Agent
our offices 3.7011

f,



SUNDAY. JULY 12. 1959

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PACI FIVi V

tots'

V?

n

HONORARY ORDER 0 THE ARROW Fort Moseley (seated), son of Lt. Col. Wendell F.
Moseley, assistant director of plans, deputy chief of staff operations, for the Caribbean Air
Command, was recently namfe'd as Lodge Chief for the Order of the Arrow Council for the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. He is flanked by (left to right): Daniel Daniels, Canal Zone Scout. Executive; Wes
Townsend, advisor, Post 3 C.Z. and Progress Director at Camp Chagres;, Budd Haberstlck,
chairman, activities committee; and Edward Ohman, a member of the activities committee;
as they watch Ford sign Order of the Arrow membership cards. Other offlcei-3 named at the
meeting include Charles ftentz, lodge-vice-chief ; Archie Carroll, lodge secretary; Frank McLeod,
lodge treasurer; and B. Stephan, assistant lodge secretary. The Order of the Arrow is an honor honorary
ary honorary organization within the Boy Scouts that recognizes as members outstanding campers. New
members for, the order from local flcout and Explorer units in the Canal Zone will be inducted
at ceremonies tq be held at Camp Chagres the first week in August. (Official USAF Pfcoto)

University Student
Kills Lover, Sell
In Suicide Pact
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) A
married University of Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania student shot his divorcee

sweetheart to death and then
nrwfori his nwn life In an SDDarent

suicide pact instigated by the

woman, pol.ce saw.
The bodies of Merrit H. Stiles
Jr., 27, and Mrs. Kolyn (Jody)
Stone Orr, 24, wer? found in a
wooded section of Fair mount Park
in the Chestnut Hill area.

L A note scrawled on an envelope

in sales' coat pocicei maicaiea
Mrs. Orr had wanted to die with
Stiles but that he previously had
been unwilling, investigators said.
"Jody meant more to me than
life itself," the note said. "From
the time that she first knew me,
she has wanted death. It has only
been recently that I could have
done this for her.
"I love her as .1 love life it itself,"
self," itself," the note continued. "When
th's is no more, I love her as
life could never be. I have killed
her because she wanted death,
r pannfrf live without her: there

fore, I die. And only so, I have

come to the light.
coin t hp note armarentlv

was written aft?r Stiles fired two

bullets from a .32 cauoer revolver
into his sweetheart's head as she
reclined on her back, her ankles
crossed in repose. He then fired
a single shot from a .38 caliber
revolver into his own forehead.
Thp hnrties were found late

Thursday side by side and fully

clothed beside a oriole patn. ine
,38-caliber revolver was in Stiles
left hand and the .32 in the other.

Social and Oth

erwide
- Continued

Isthmian Student ;
Named To Dean's List
Miss Janet W. Stockhara of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, daughter of Mr. and
un unv n stnckhnm. has1 been

cited on the dean's honor list for

scholastic achievement ar buck buck-nell
nell buck-nell University Lemlsburg, Pftv
A graduate of Balboa High
School, Miss Stockham will be a
senior at Bucknell in the fall. She
is studying for -bachelor of
science degree in education.

New Yorkers Will
Fight Connecticut
For Arnold's Boo!
ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI)- New
York state and Connecticut were
kicking yesterday about what s
going to happen to Benedict Ar Arnold's
nold's Arnold's boot.
The sculptured boot, with a
laurel wreatlh around the top, now
stands at the Saratoga Springs,
N.Y., national battlefield.
But Norwich, Conn., birthplace
of the Revolutionary War general
turned-traitor, now has made
claim to the boot. Norwich says
it would fill out, nicely, a planned
full sized statue of the general,
Nrruriih has Tpniiested the Na

tional Park Service to order the
transfer of the boot to that city.
But Sen. Ernest I. Hatfield, of
Poughkecpsie, N.Y., called Nor Norwich
wich Norwich to heel. He- said he can't
imagine the park service ordering
removal of the boot to Connecti Connecticut.
cut. Connecticut.
Deputy Commerce Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner Ronald Peterson said New
York state will put up a fight for
its right to keep the Saratoga
Springs battlefield well shod.
The Commerce Department
spokesman here brushed off Ar Arnold's
nold's Arnold's alleged traitorous action,
saying that if he had been killed
in actoin at the battle of Bemus
Heights, he would have become
one of the nation's greatest he heroes.
roes. heroes. .

if

Fleral Arrangements Shewn
To Nwemr t Members
Mrs. Grace Williams of th Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Florist Shot in Cristobal
demonstrated floral arrangements
for member- of the- A'lan'ic Rfde
Nev.'cnm,,r, Oluh at meeting
hostp'' by Mrs. wp Reinheimer
and Mrs. Wilbur Vantine in Coco
Solo.
New members and "nests who
were introduced wer Mrs, F. D.
Ramirez. Mrs. K.. C, Wentworth

Jr.. Miss Ofl" Kubal. Mrs. James
Thornton,; Mrs. James Angles,
Mrs. Simon Woegens and Mrs.
Rolf" Weitley.

A rnort on the fashion show

was given, nd announcement
was mad- r m-onriwd trin
thmvQh V fJanJSi'.hs eejn rfe rfe-layed
layed rfe-layed nntn Spntember to fhs'Iocks'
conversion,

Others attending the meeting

were Mrs. George Henning, Mrs.1
Roy Llndquist, Mrs. Fnnis Da Daniel,
niel, Daniel, Mrs Leonidas CrlMdes, Mrs.
Howarth Rowe, Mrs. Clayton Mer Merrill,
rill, Merrill, Mrs. Donald Kloe Mrs. Rich

rd McClean. Mrs. Robert Wilcox,

Mrs. E. J. Berser, Mrs Jes M.
Thornton, Mrs. E. M. FetherSton.

Mrs. J. R. Roane, Mrs. W. R.

Whitsell Mrs, Ben Duree, Mrs. D.
ton, Mrs. R. L. Garvin Mrs. E.

K. Van Buskirk, Mrs. J. W.

Hedees, Mrs. J. J. Bonanno, Mrs.
R. Wesley, Shirley Bromn, Mrs.

Koss winne Jr.

Ruth D. Himes. Mrs M, C. O.

NoPe, Mrs. P. M. Judson, Mrs.

Anna Rowe, Mrs. Charles Bone,

Mrs. 0. C. Irion, Mrs, W. W. Pat Pat-ton
ton Pat-ton and Mrs. R Richards.

Admiral Sees No Increase
In Red Threat To Formosa

TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Vice
Adm. Roland Smoot, senior U.S.
military commander on Formosa,
said vpsiprrfflv he saw no increase

in the Communist threat in the

Formosa Strait in spite of tne na nationalist
tionalist nationalist air victory Sunday.
"But I'll admit frankly that the
Communists in the next hour or
the next day could make me eat
those words," he added. "We'll
just have to wait and see what
is up their sleeves."
Smoot, commander of the U.S.
Taiwan (Formosa) Defense Com Command,
mand, Command, was the first American
mili'arv official on this National Nationalist
ist Nationalist Chinese island to comment
publicly -on the renewal of aerial
warfare betwen the Nationalist
and Communists after a June June-month
month June-month unwritten truce,

The Nationals' Chinese Air

Force revised t"p results of Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's do? fieht over Matsu,

Plotmfn" thof fn"" Communist
MIGs were shot down instead of
five. It also said the planes were
MTG-n nd not the new MlG-19s.

Both Chinese and American of

ficials have refused to comment

on some reports 'hat the Nation

alist Sunersabre Jets Were equip

ped with American air to

air "Sidewinder" missiles.

(The Hong Kong publication

"Mink Li News Service," said on
Thursday that Communist MIG

IBs used sir-tn-afr missiles to de-

troy Nationalist bomber last
Mav 99 But intelligence sources
denied tr renorts. The oublica oublica-tlon
tlon oublica-tlon also'nald ht the entire R''.'':
Chinese 24th air battalion outside

of Canton was equipped with mis missiles.)
siles.) missiles.) Nationalist China's first missle missle-men
men missle-men returned Thursday from
'raining in the United States. The
150 officers and men who trained
at Fi. Bliss, Tex. will man Nike
Hercules missile bases guarding
northern Formosa.
They will take over the four
missile sites around Taipei which
have been manned U.S. Army
rrews since their arrival last Oc October.
tober. October. The Nike Hercules ean be
armed with atomic or convention conventional
al conventional warheads.
Maj. Gen. Leander L. Doan,
senior U.S. Army t commander

here, said the gntirakwaft, mlsi?

mosa during the Quemoy crisU

will be turned over to th Na

tionalists next month.

AVOID
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change, use

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spill drop at the soo in Cheii Cheii-lngton,
lngton, Cheii-lngton, England. Their catch catch-as
as catch-as catch can, act makes an
amusing routine.'

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THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
SUNDAY, JULY U, 199
Buddings Bases-Loaded 1 BMiie0ieW

PAS I SIX

i
t

It It-if
if It-if I

President Of Guatemala 'Cap

fops Today's Track Program

Today's main event will be run
in honor of visiting Guatemalan
President Miguel Ydigoras Fuen Fuen-tes
tes Fuen-tes who will present a trophy to
the owner of the winning tho
v-'ghbred of the $650 six furlongs
crash for three-year olds at the
President Remon racetrack.

Eight colts and fillies will dis dispute
pute dispute top honors in the President
of Guatemala Handicap. Stacatto,
Alanita, Last Moment and Faiaoge
will probably the top choices in
the mutuels in this wide open

race.
Monte sco,

Azabache, Sin So-

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Horn
1ft Rata "A"

r
1 Napa
2 Apache
f 2 Mohicano
I 4 Bosilongo
ft S Jabalina

Jockey Com."
Nitivit 7 Fqs.Purst $500.00

lit RACE OF THE DOUBLE
E. Ortega 100 Always dangerous
A Credidio 108 Hard to beat here
B. Baeza 115 Usually close up
J. Ulloa 110 Ran well in last
H. Gustines 103 In fight to finish

Odd!
Peel Cloiei 1:00

25 1
9-5
5-2
3-1
5-2

Pool Closes 1:30

50-1
1-2
1-1
5-1
25 1
3- 1
4- 1

IhA Rir. "SDeeiil" Imp. Fas. Purse S650.00

2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Condotiero G. Vasquez 108 Has shown nothing
2 Meteor Lady H. Pitty 10!)x Should score easily
J Rosenda B. Aguirre 112 -Good early speed
f-Guillotina H. Gustines 105 Beat cheap field
Aerial Trumpet B. Baeza 115 Cow pony candidate
-Brandal H. Mora 110 Rates next best
f Luzbel H. Hidalgo 102x Would pay nice odds

i
f
MTKtt ""F" N.tivti 7 Fgs. Pun. J37S.OO Pool Closei 2:00
1- Dr.. Bill G. Milord 114 Dangerous contender 3-1
2 Silver Girl J. Samaniego 110 Not good enough 50 1
3- i-Dan Tin J. Ulloa 112 In fight to finish 5-2
4 Charlie G. B. Aguirre 112 -Vastly improved 3 1
- 5 Call Girl H. Hidalgo 97x Brief early speed 2-1
6rr-(Tremal Naik C. Ruiz V? Mutuels favorite 2-1
7 (Esteban j B. Baeza 122 Excluded from betting 2-1

4th Rate "F7 Nativti 7

Fgs. Purte $375.00
QUINIELA

Pool Clos 2:30

1 Silver Sun I J. Samaniego l?0 Has oeaien oeuer

:i

2 Filon

3 Don Luis

4 Noticion
5 Guacamaya
ft Zia
7--Don Manuel
IM-Victoria
k-Pilluelo
lOVRabiblanco

F. Sanchez 105x Rah well in last

B. Baeza 1?2 Mutuels favorite

Phillips 118 Could score here

Cruz 102 Rates surprise chan

V. Tejada 107x Not with this rider

Kuiz 111 Could get up hen

S. Carvajal 111' Usually disappoints

A. Credidio "1 .'8 Distance handicaps

A. Jordan. llOx Depends onSlart

Ith Race 2nd Series Imp. I Fgs.Purte $750.00 Pool Closet 3:00

1 Critico
..2 Don Lucho
; 3 Gavilan
4 Alpina

J. Ulloa 110 Ran well in last
B. Baeza 113 Aiways dangerous
A. Credidio 108 Favorite distance
H. Gustines 115 Form indicates

5-2

2-1

5-2
2-1

t

th Race fth Series Imp. S Fgs. Purte $450.00 Pool C!"t 3:15
lit RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Metaiierro
2 Resolana
3 Festival
4 Dona Linda
5 Cleron
6 Creon
7 Mar Bravo
8 Smart Catch
9 Teloreo

B. Baeza 115 Jockey may decide
R. Prestan 105x Usually disappoints
H. Gustines 122 Form indicates
H. Hidalgo 103x Best early foot
A. Credidio 115 Will fight in out
V. Castillo 114 Nothing recently
J. Ulloa 118 Could surprise
R. Cruz lOOx Good early speed
H. Mora U2 Not good enough

2- 1
10-1
32
3- 1
5 2
15 1
5 1
5 1
25-?

tas and Singaluz all rate a good

chance too. Montesco and Azaba Azabache
che Azabache were impressive winners their

previous times out.
Stacatto. which beat Azabache
easily in his last mouting, will be
ridden by ambitious Heliodoro Gus Gustines.
tines. Gustines. Alanita, winner of her only
local start, will have saddle ace
Braulio Baeza aboard.
Hard-Dumping Jose Ulloa will do

the booting on Falange while the

usually unreliable Bias Aguirre

will handle the reins on Last Mo Moment.
ment. Moment. Gilberto Vasquez. who is

yet to win a race since returning
from Mexico, gets the mount on
Montesco.

Veteran Hernani Mora, rapidly

regaining top form, will ride A-

zabache Sin Botas will be under

the guidance of Amado Credi

dio who returns from a lengthy
suspension. Singaluz, last but not

least, will be ridden by Guillermo

Milord.

The sub-feature will be a mile

race for first series imported rac racers.
ers. racers. Constantino, Deauville, Alca Alca-raz
raz Alca-raz and the Siete y Medio Pan

Tostado entry will go after a $1,-

000 purse in this one.

Another interesting race should
be the one mile $750 gallop for
second serires imported horses.

Critico, Don Lucho, Alpina and

Gavilan will match strides in

what should be a thriller from

start to finish.
Yesterday cou istent Bright Spur
finally hit the finish line first when
he outgamed Albigense to score by
a short neck with Neeful another
short head back in third place in
the featured $600 seven furlong
dash for fourth series imported
horses.

Bright Spur, ridden bv Homero

inalgo, returned $8.60 and $3.60.

The Bright Spur-Albigense one one-two
two one-two paid $23.60.

The day s best straight odds

were Recife's $29 in the sixth race
and Victoria Regina's $26 in the
fourth race. Favorites or heavily
backed second and third choices
swept the other races.
Leading jockey Braulio Baeza re resumed
sumed resumed his role of winningest rider
by booting home four winners.
One of Baeza's winners was Ma Ma-niart,
niart, Ma-niart, which Braulio brought from
last place two fjurlongs out to score
by a long neck over mutuels choice
Coltro.

Baeza's arch-rival Heliodoro

Gustines was the only other jockey

to score more than once. Gustines
pushed home Lo Moscoso and Ba

rracuda. The Recife-Lo Moscoso
double payoff of $70.60 was tops

for the day.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Edimburgo $5, $2.40
2 Tierral $2.20

7th Race 7th Series Imp. 7 Fas. Purte $450.00 Pool Closet 4:05
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Bongaros H. Gustines 110 Last doesn't count 5 2
2 La Desiree A. CrediDio 110 Could score again 4-1
3 Farallon B. Baeza 115 Doesn't seem likely 3-1
4 Princess Git. J. Ulioa V3 Mutuels favorite EVEN
5 (Michaux B. Aguirre 115 Depends on start 15 1
6 (Mikel V. Tejada lOlx Not against these lvl

Ith Race 4th Series Imp.

7 Fgt. Purte $540.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closet 4:40

A. Credid.o 113 Quits badly in stretch
B. Aguir.-e 112 Early speed galore
R. Prestan 102x Returns from layoff
V. Castillo 113 Nothing in months

JU-Miss Brunette J. Ulloa 112 Seeks seventh straight

e-High Day G. Montcro 115 Usually runnerup

H. uusunes ue couia nang on nere
A. Lorless 102x Nothing to indicate
H. Hidalgo 97x Dangerous this time
J. Samaniego 110

1 Gouvernant
2 Highland P.
S-M)liver

4 -Chancleia

7 Carcaman
ft-Eacardillo
9 Aldar
10 Mouche

5-1
8-1
251
15-1
EVEN
2-1
10 1
10-1
5-2

tfi Race "Special" Imp. e Fgt. President of Guatemala Handicap

Pool Cloti 5:15 ONE TWO

Pirte 1450.00

Alanita
. 1 Singaluz
1 Sin Botas
4 Azabache
I Montesco
I Stacatto
t Falange
f Last Moment

Ifrrh Race lit Series Imp. I Fgt. Pune $1000. Pool Clotet 5:40

B. Baeza 110 Gets first test here
G. Milord 108 Could score at price
A. Credidio 108 Would pay off
H. Moi'a 113 Improving steadily
G. Vasquaz 113 Gets stiff test
H. Gustines 113 Rates good chance
J. Ulba 110 Will fight it out
B. Aguirre 115 Razor-sharp form

2 1
10-1
15-1
4-1
3 1
4- 1
5- 2
31

tj Constantino V. Castillo
I Deauville H. Gustines
I Alcarax J. Ulloa
(Siete Medio B. Baeza
(Pan Tostado R. Cruz

lltti Race SHi Series Imp. 7 Fgt. Purte $500.00
ONE TWO

118 Distance to liking
105 Seeks fifth stright
110 Returns in good shape
118 Mutuels favorite
103x Could score here too

5-2
2- 1
3- 1
3-2
3?

PooJ Closes.

SECOND RACE
1 Empire Cross $3.40, $2.61
2 Dagon $4
First Double $13.20

THIRD RACE
1 Mellizo $6.80. $3
2 Domitila $2.40

FOURTH RACE
1 Victoria Rreina $26, $5.60
2 Tuti Fruti S2.80
Qulniela $12.20

FIFTH RACE
1 San Vicente $3.80, $2.6
2 Chito $2.60

SIXTH RACE
1 Recife $29. $7
2 Otorongo .$4.60

SEVENTH RACE
1 Lo Moscoso $4,
2 Double Dee
Second Double: $70.60

EIGHTH RACE
1 Barracuda $5.60. $3.20
2 One For Me $5.80
Qulniela: $16.20

NINTH RACE
1 Bright Spur $8.60, $3.60
2 Albigence $2.60
One-Two: $23.60

TENTH RACE
1 Maniart $7, $3
2 Coltro $2.80

Hec Lopez Retire From Game

After Receiving Blow On Elbow
BOSTON, July 11 (UPI) Don Buddin's grand-slam
homerun in the tenth inning drove in the runs today
which gave the Boston Red Sox their third straight victory
over the World Champion New York Yankees, by an 8-4

score.
Buddin's blast, the first bases

loaded roundtripper of his career,
came-off the first offering of Bob

Turley, minutes after umpire Bill
Summers had thrown Yogi Berra

and Ryne Duren out of the game
for protesting a decision.

The Red Sox had taken a 4-3

lead in the eighth when they
counted three times, but Tony Ku-

bek tied up the contest in the top

of the ninth with his fourth homer

of the season.

The Yankees temporarily lost the

services of Panamanian Hector

Lopez and Bill Skowron, who were
injured during the game.

Lopez left the contest in the

second inning after he was hit on
the left elbow by a Jerry Casale

pitch.
Skowron retired from the game
in the fourth when he hurt his

back.

MILWAUKEE, Julv 11 (UPI)
The Los Angeles Dodgers today

continued their fight for sppre-

macy in the National League by
downing the Milwaukee Braves 7-5
on homeruns by Don Demeter and
Charley Neal.
A five-run splurge in the fourth
inning provided the big offensive
for the Dodgers.
Neal opened the frame with his
17th homer of the season, Duke
Snider doubled, Gil Hodges singled
and Demeter came through with
his seventh fourbagger of the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. The last run of the inning
scored on a double bv Maury Wills
and error by Brave leftfielder Mel
Roach, who misjudged a fly ball
hit by Don Drysdale.
Drysdale, who relieved starter
Sandy Koufax in the fourth, was
the winning pitcher.
Hank Aaron smashed his 23rd
homerun for the Braves in the
seventh inning.
CINCINNATI. July 11 (UPI)

tridip Bressoud, hitting at a .500

clip since taking over the short shortstop
stop shortstop job. clouted a pair ofdou

bles and a homer and Johnny
Antonelli hurled his 13th victory
today to help the San Francisco
Giants retain their NationalLeague
lead with a 5-3 victory over the

Cincinnati Reds.
PHILADELPHIA, July 11 (UPI)
Rookie Marshall Bridges won
his third game of the season
with relief nelp from recently-acquired
Dean Stone today when
the St. Louis Cardinals deteaed
Uie Philadelphia Phillies, 4-3 in a
game marked by 19 weeks.
Stone, formerly with Washington
and Boston who reported to the
Cardinals this past Thursday af after
ter after a 9-6 record at Omaha, came

on in the sixth after Gene Freese

hit his 11th homer and George
Anderson singled.

Pittsburgh, July 11 (UPI) Er Ernie
nie Ernie Banks drove in three runs
with a homer and a triple today
to help the Chicago Cubs snap a
five-game losing streak with a
5-1 victory over the Pittsburgh
Pirates.
It also marked the end of a
five-game winning streak for the
Pirates, who collected nine hits of
winner Dave Hillman but failed to
come up with the characteristic
"climax' touch.

Harmon Kilebrew, Washington's
young slugger, slammed his 30th

homer and drove in four runs to

help the Senators beat the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles, 9-3, today.

Killebrew went one game up on

Base Ruth's home run record of

60 set in 1927. The Babe didn't hit
30th until his 83rd game. This was

Killberw's 82nd game. However

the 23-year-old third baseman has
a chance to pull way ahead since

Ruth didn't hit his 31st until his
94th game,

Chicago, July ll(UPI) Pitch

er Barry Latman got three hits
and scored two runs today to help
himself and the Chicago White

5ox to his third straight win with
a 8-3 victory over Kansas City.

Nellie Fox also was a main

cog in the win, driving in three

runs with a single and a double
and a walk in five trips to the
plate and Luis Aparicio knocked

in two runs with a sinele. a dou

ble a walk and a sacrifice in five

times at bat.

National
TEAMS
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Milwaukee.
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia

League
w L Pet. 6B
49 35 .583
49 37 .570 1
44 35 .557 ZVi
45 40 .529 AVi

.482 m
,482 m
,422 13V

40 43

40 43
35 48

30 51 .370 im

Today's Games
Los Angeles at Cincinnati
San Francisco at Milwaukee
Chicago at Philadelphia (2)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (2)
Yesterday's Results
St. Louis 100 012 0004 t 1
Philadelphia 002 001 0003 7 1
Bridge, Stone (6) and H. Smith;
Cardwell, Robinson (6), Phillips
(7) and Sawatskl. WP-Bridges
(3-0). LP-Cardwell (2-). HR HR-Freese
Freese HR-Freese (11).

Los Angeles 000 510 1007 12 1
Milwaukee 102 100 1005 9 1
Koufax. Drysdale (4) Roseboro;
Wiley, Plzarro (4), Rush (7) Cran Cran-dall.
dall. Cran-dall. Drysdale (10-6). Willey (4-3).
HRS-Neal (11), Demeter (17), Aa Aaron
ron Aaron (23).

:. I-S

'i 1

1 I

e. it-

Ionias Pet

ermanio

Alucinado

Ringside

icabu

Lobo

Red Label
Melendei

1 Artie P.

La ,Brisa

(Onassis

! (Zapaton

A. Gonzales 103 Brief early speed 50-1
V. Tejada 97x Must go lower 30 1
J. Phillips 109 Could surprise 10-1
J. Ulloa 113 Returns from layoff 4 1
H. Hidalgo 1 x Can score here 5 1
R. Cruz 112x This could be spot 4-1
A. Credidio 10 Must go lower 2j-1
H. Gustines 114 Mutuels favorite EVEN
C. Vasquez 106 jCould surprise 5-1
B. Baeza 113 Enjoying good form 9-2
C. Navarro 107x Early sped only 5-2
H. Mora 105 Should be runnerup 5-1

ELEVENTH RACE
1 Maese $3.40, $2.20
2 Dona Flora $4.40
One-Two: $19.20
HODGE TO RETIRE

WICHITA, Kan. (UPI) Dan
Hodee of Wichita, winner in eight

of his 10 professional heavyweight

bouts, said Thursday he was re

tiring. Hodge, former national
Golden Gloves champion, said he

was interested in entering coaching.

S. Francisco 000 200 2015 13 2

Cincinnati 000 000 120-3 9 0
Antonelli (13-4) and Landrlth:
Brosnam, Acker (8), Lawrence (9)
and Dotterer. LP-Brosnam (3-5).
HR-Bressoud (2).

Chicago 000 250 0005 12 1

Pittsburgh 000 000 0101 9 0

Hillman (4-7) and Averill; Kline

Porterfleld (5). Gross ((), Daniels
(8) and Kravlt. LP-Kllne (7-7).

HR-Banks (24).

American League

TEAMS
x-Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
New York
x-Detroit
Washington
Boston
Kansas City
x-Night game not

W L Pet. GB
45 33 .577

45 36 .556 VA
43 40 .518 AM

41 41 .500 6

41 42 .494 6V2

39 43 .476 7H
36 45 .444 1 0i2

35 45 .438 11
included.

Today's Games
New York at Boston
Baltimore at Washington
Detroit at Cleveland (2)
Kansas City at Chicago (2)

Yesterday's Results
New York 300 000 00104 9
Boston 010 000 03048 9

Maas, Grba (6), Duren (8),
Bronstad (10), Turley (10) and
Berra, Howard (10)! Casale, Kiely

(7). Wall (8 and White. Daley (8)

WP-Wall (2-4). LP-Bronstad (0-3).

HRS-Kubek (4), Buddin (6).
Baltimore 010 100 010-4 7 2
Washington 200 214 00 9 15 :
Brown, Johnson (S) and Trian
dos! Fischer (7-3) and Courtney

LP-Brawn (5-5). HRS-KUlebrew

(30), Lemon (21).

Kansas City 102 000 0005 4

Chicago 011 041 Olx 8 12 0

Garver, Sturdlvant (5), Tsitouris

(7). Dickson (8) and House: Lat

man (3-2) and Lollar. LP-Garver

(6-9).

Detroit at Cleveland (Night

Game).

TODAY ENCANTO 35 20

Mickey Rooney In
"THE LAST MILE"
Montgomery Cllft in
"LONELYHEARTS"

TIVOLI CAPITOLIO VICTORIA RIO
5C m. tOc. 35e. I,, . 20c. 0.25 0.15 0.35 -1 0.20
iUwEKE Spanish Picture MIGHTY JOE NEVER LOVE A
iV. STRANGERS CONCHRSO DE YOUNG STRANGER
II SrftQ Jennifer Jones BELLEZA with Terry Moore with John Drew
- Also: with Resortes R(nnn TNI THv
wusB" hoon -ana
with t. Ji'iUlPWS BFSOS DE ARENA with Robert Mltchum MACABRE

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

BALBOA 2:30 4:30

Air-Condltioned

-THESE

THO

v&mm

I

Also showinf Monday

MARGARITA
2:307:00
The Sound and
the Fury
Mon. Bonjour
Tristesse

PARAISO 7:00
THE WHOLE
TRUTH

COCO SOLO 2:30 7:00
Air -Conditioned
4 Montgomery Cllft
4 Robert Ryan
"LONELYHEARTS"
added short and
news events
also showing Monday

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Danny Kaye
Curt Jergens
"ME AND THE COLONEL"
addad short and
news events
Mon. "Once upon a Hone"

GAMBOA 7:00
Timbuktu
Tues. HOUSE OF
SECRETS

Santa Crm 7:00
"ME AND THE
COLONEL"

Gatun 2:30, 7:00
BONJOUR
TRISTESSE
Tues. JUVENILE
JUNGLE

- ii

ttmmmm

:

Editor; CONRADO SARGEANT

NEW YORK SITE LIKELY
NEW YORK (IIPTV-Prnmmpr

Bill Rosensohn indicated Thurs Thursday
day Thursday there is an increasing chance
that the September return match
between heavvweipht rha mninn

Ingemar. Johansson and challeng

er .x ioyo rauerson would be
held in New York City., Roseu-

sonn inGnxea uiairman Melvin
L. Krulewitch of the .New York

HOLE-IN-ONE v
DUNEDIN. ; Flft Wl i

National Hole-in-On Contest wi5

be sponsored : by The Prof e
sional Golfers' Association ok
America on Labor, Day, Sept.;.'

State Athletic Commission by let letter
ter letter for the assistance in conduct
ing the first bout.

DOUBLE ROCKY Rocky
Marciano contends that ha
weighs no more than 220
pounds these days, but the
former heavyweight champ
looks more likt two of them.

Playground
Sports

The Ancon basketball team play

ed host to Balboa teams consisting

of four teams. First B,C,D, and E
teams. Balboa cajne out the win winner
ner winner in all but the little Pee-Wee

games, meaning the "E" league
consisting of the littiest of them
all.

Now mind vou. desnite their

size they can play some good bas

ketball and good material for fu

ture basketball. Balboa B, and C

teams were just too much for An

con with their limited number of
players, but with more practice
they might fool them later on in

the season.

Now or the "D" league. They

didn't show much prowess either
team. However, Balboa was the
winner in that classification too.

Gamboa dropped in on us here

at Ancon this morning July 10 to
play our E and C teams. Howev However,
er, However, Gamboa couldn't floor and E
team so Ancon won by a forfeit.

The C boys took the floor and
Ancon proved too much for Gam

boa and came put winner by a

score of 30 for Ancon and 4 for
Gamboa. After this game was ov over
er over we had practice game with E,
D and C leagers and what fun,
they were all in there fighting for
fun.
Today happens to be picnic and
prize day.
Following is a ruddown on win winners
ners winners and contest played.
First relay races. The girl win

ner for this was McConey, Lind-

sey, boy Moses, John; Burda,
Robert A. and the another Moses,
Chtick.
Bowling honors went to McCon McCon-rey,
rey, McCon-rey, Lindsay, the Boy was Young,
Rudolph and Aseron, Frank,
The bas ketball relays team play players
ers players were Capt. Robert Aseron,
Blumberg, Marvin, Renee, Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, Joe, S. Lovelady, B. Morris,
they were the winners of this con contest,
test, contest, foul-shooting honors went to
the same team captained by Rob Robert
ert Robert Asron. They won this contest
2-1. Out on the grass part of field
for shot-put contest.
Divided them into three groups:

Winning boys were Robert Ase

ron, McConey. c and Burda,
Rakh. The final and best part

of day was treasure hunt with
the treasure being found by two
boys. Burda, and Aseron, R.

Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Mohicano Jabalina
2 Meteor Lady Bradal

3 Dan Tin Tremal Nam ()

4 Don Lult

5 Don Lucho
4 MtUfierro
7 Prlncota Cltana
8 Miss Brunette

Silver Sun

Gavilan
Festival
Bongaros
Carcaman

Last Moment

10 Sleto y Mdlo () Doauvlllo
11 Mtlondoi Artie Princess

PRESIDENT! eatre

Panama's Art House
No. 1 Peru Ave.

NOW PLAYING!
France's "Best Picture
of 1958" .'

It

THE CHEATS

(LES TRICHEURSV

Camp Bterd 7:00
"THE DEFIANT
ONES"

In French with Spanish
Subtitles!

PROHIBITED FOR MINOR

UNDER 16!

ORK CriOP HILL"
SHATTERING STORY OF Gl's SAVAGE BATTLE BATTLE-AGAINST
AGAINST BATTLE-AGAINST OVERWHELMING ODDS

" T --" T I TTTT HI II 1 111

The Battle of Pork Chop Hill, althought it envolved
only a few hundred men, earned a notorious place in tho
annals of the Korean War as perhaps the most brutally
and ava&e,y fought engagement of the entire conflict.
This battle, and the heroic American infantrymen'
who participated on it, are the subject of the new film
PORK CHOP HILL, starring Gregory Peck and opening
on Tuesday at the Bella Vista theatre through United Art Art-ists
ists Art-ists release.

T An adaptation of the best-selling book by General S.

ju. suan, j-ukdl wiiur hill 19 the shattering and
stirring story of the efforts of a few meagre platoons of
Ola ; to wrest a strategic hill position away from an over over-wnelmingly
wnelmingly over-wnelmingly superior force of Chinese Reds.
A huge supporting cast containing eigthy-three apeak apeak-ing
ing apeak-ing parts, Is headed by Gregory Peck as an enbattled in
fantry lieutenant, and such top featured players as Harry
Guardino, Rip Torn, George Peppard and James Edwards.
A Melville Production PORK CHOP HILL, was produc produced
ed produced by Sy Bartlett and directed by Lewis Milestone, direc director
tor director of the unforgettable "All Quiet on the Western Front"
still generally acknowledged, after 30 years to he the best
war picture ever made.
Don't miss this grinning war drama. which opens at

me iseua vista tneatre next Tuesday.

TODAY
LAST DAY!

DRIVE-IN oj
WEEK-END ATTRACTION!

l"niTuE

DMIIESS

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YfloivEnnnri

wild i yuu m

thought...bu

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SIMMONS

FOR THE UTMOST EMOTfOTTALTmtlLt

SEE THIS mmk FROM THE BEGINNING

V
1



WM&m&if- M Would Be

Lhamwi

4 I

siiiiti

:

,. ., Ingemar Johansson at 1$

EDITOR'S NOTirThis U thf.
second of three dispatches n
the Ufa of Ingemear JohantSon
and what hit rise to the world
championship mains to boxing
today.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Inge-

mar Johansson was a badly-dt-

couraged 19-year-old when he re returned
turned returned to Goteborg from the 1351

Olympic Games after being toss

ed from the ring for "not try

ing." "For Shame, ingemar

screamed Swedish newspaper
But Edwin Ahlqvlst, who was
at the rineside in Helsinki, knew

young Ingemar was the victim of

a bum rap. Amqvist, me promoter-publisher,
also had seen Jo Johansson
hansson Johansson in many of his 88 ama amateur
teur amateur fights of which he lost eight.

Ahlovist was positive he had

something extraordinary in a
big kid who affected sideburns

and sported a ousny Mirtui

which made him resemble sugni'
ly a husky Elvis Presley or Fabian.

"We'll" start again" as a profes professional,"
sional," professional," Eddie Ahlqvist told the
lad he developed. "Let's get on

with the training, you'u oe
champion one day,"

Johansson knocked out one
Robert Masson in the fouith
round fh his-professional bow in
in Goteborg in December of that

yew-

"I didn't dream I'd be .ne

world chamDion." says Johansson

recalling the darkest days of his

Me.

"Neither did I." says Aniqvist,

but I did believe he would be

the European champion."

Tuiney Called The Turn
On BiiiltUp Patterson

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK -(NEA) When
Floyd Patterson won the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight championship at the age of
21, Gene Tunney said:
"The tragedy is that the boy has
on the title so young.- He will
not be given' the opportunity to
fully mature. With the title at
stake eVery time he gets into a
ring, he will not fight often enough
tp learn" how to beat worth worthwhile
while worthwhile Challenger." .jy
r When Ingemar Johansson swab swabbed
bed swabbed the Yankee .Stadium canvas
with Patterson, TneMaid.
-"i never considered" Pattefson

anything more than a built-up no-

TICC. vi v ..
Tunmey and a lot of other box boxing
ing boxing men called the, turn.
After ancient Archie Moore so
Inexplicably laid down, and played
seriously, dead without having tak taken
en taken a real punch at' Patterson,
Nn So. 1956. the most over -rat

ed and over-protected fighter e

Ver to wear me nevjwiB
crown tackled no one of conse

quence until Johansson's roaring

rtoht nan. exoosea mm a

Breatest since the Cardiff Giant

- it tnnV Pnttprsnn 11 fOUnds to

iinnsB nf Hurricane Tommy Jack

mnti who couldn't hurt. Tom

Thumb with an ax and was prac
ticaily a hospital case. Pete Kade
marhpr. a muscle-bound ama

tnr. had Patterson on the deck as

did Roy Harris, a non-puncher
who was stopped 4b the 42th only
because of facial cuts. Johansson

said his sister could lick Brian Lon

d6n, and while the Swede -turn

ed out to De right, the BiacKpooi

Beatnik lasted It rounds.

the screen this time and the wrong

guy got through.
As bad as. not matching him

with fichters aeainst whom he

enulH imDrove. Patterson was

toiiehtr nothine to augment his na

turally fast pair of hands. The
minph that finished Floyd shot di

rectly, between golves held beside
his chin in what had- become

known as the peek-a-boo style. The

cha.mmon was caueni- peeium;,

D'Amato. who with rauerson s

ascendemcv became the self ap-

Dointed eeheral manager of the

world, masterminded a iaa who a
bright future into oblivion.
, When reporters asked Patterson
if he Hclieved he could beat Jo

hansson In a' return, u-mato

insisted cin answering:' "I thing

Patterson will be the frst heavy

wpieht chamoion to regain the

title.".

PATTERSON HAD BEEN cod

died' like an only child by s
stranee- character narted Cu$ D'

Amato. His Svengali screened

floyq" Opponents as thoroughly-

ai the? Federal Bureau ot invests

gation. ; But there was a hole in.

PATTERSON. STILL SHOVED

into the background, answ e r e d

one auestion much to' the di

Comfiture of D'Amato, sun
backing in- the attention of sports
writers. Adked: "Were you ever

hit that hard before? Floyd repli

ed. with a wistful grin: "Evident

lv not."

It remains to be seen whether

Johansson is a Bood' all-round per

former, but he can punch at least

hard enough to wreck Eddie aia

Chen and Patterson; whose cnin

has always' been susoect by nume

rous close follo"werB -of the beak

busting .business. ,'

Johansson once more proved now

simDle orize fiehtinfi reallv is for

a young man-wita a wanop; you
dont : need' all the preliminary
folderol. All you have to do is hit

the;. ether: bloke at the right

time 'with the ,nght punch, the

earlier the better. : --

Bie Jim- Norris of the late and

unlamented' Internationa)- Boxin?
Club, who' threatened to run Floyd

Patterson to cover with. Sommy

Listen, an forget all about it.
; Ingemar Johansson took -care of
everything.','' -

By OSCAR FRALEY;

NEW YORK (U?I- Marathon!

swimmer Greta Andersen, a lus
cious blonde from Long Beach,

Calif., said today she hopes to
put the double cross on a hex by
double crossing the English Channel.

Ever since the days or. uer-

trude Ederle, first woman to con conquer
quer conquer the frigid, treacherous wa waters
ters waters of the French-English bath-

tub, long distance swimming nas

been tabbed as a sure route 10

obscurity. It's a far piece to lame
and splashing sprinters such as
Esther Williams. Johnny Weiss

muller and Buster Crabbe did a

quick crawl into the Hoiiywooa

swim.

Greta, the naturalized cutie

from Copenhagen, figures she can

lino tamr aoa toriune ngni in me
water and without benefit of cam cameras
eras cameras by becoming the first person
to swim the English Channel both
ways non-stop.
Last summer she became the
first person to swim both ways
across the Caatlina Channel
which, like the English Channel,
is about 21 miles wide. The dif difference
ference difference is that the tides are worse
and. the water is much more
frigid in the Englsih Channel.

. : - ...
Armenteros To Meet Murilfpi
Tonight In RP Gym I0-Rounde

Ranking Cuban bantamweight diet was announced.
Manuel Armenteros is scheduled In tonight's six-rounds semifinal

to make his second Isthmian ap-iunbeaten Eloy Henry mei

of 58.2 seconds for the even, a

mark which stood for eigni
years.
But at this point a knee cyst
knocked her out of action. During
her recupertaion, Greta became

a swimming instructor. This au

pearance tonight in a ten-round,

122-pound bout against local fea featherweight
therweight featherweight Roberto Murillo at
the National Gym.

Armenteros, who fights out of
Mexico where he has lived for
the past eight years, dropped an
upset decision to Panama ban bantamweight
tamweight bantamweight contender Toto Ibarra
in the Cuban's local debut two
weeks ago.

The visitor, who is rated a

tough, slugging Antonio (Coraon

de Toro) Gonzales at a weigot
limit of 122 pounds.

Carlos Cruz and Ernesto Camp

bell clash in one four-round pre-

tomatically made her a profes- mong the world's ten best 128 128-sional
sional 128-sional and she finally decided to pounders by both the National
compete in the moneyed mara- Boxing Association of America
thon events. She had collected 8nd Ring Magazine, made no a a-enough
enough a-enough silverware, anyhow, with after hls defeat, but said
a collection of 35 Copenhagen ti- jast week that he feeig in better
ties, 24 Danish championships, shape now he did he
eight Scandinavian wins and four met Toto.
European championships. Murillo,' a light featherweight.
"They are very difficult to eat,"!" expected to weight in at to to-she
she to-she savs oretillv. "This is hard- iJ?ht's limit, while the Cuban,

er work but I enjoy it. And if I wh natural bantam, may
able to swim the English have difficulty coming up to 120
Channel both ways non-stop I will Pru"ds' ,
be able to write my own ticket The Panamanian looked great
throughout the world." losing a disputed split deci-

That cha will Rut nna tunnriors Slim iu lod-uuunu asmiaiu J

hv noH tirkftt whv nn Quintero over a month ago, al-

AHLQVIST HAD JOHANSSON

boxins with pros at 15

"i managed Nils Anderson, li

who boxed Bruce woodcoclc oi mstmod pwk dbaiiinw lwi-u

England and others." he recnl

lerts "and had Ineemar work "I've figured out how to beat

with Mm at mv trainlne camn 12 tne coio, sne smiies. i n ao me

miles from Gotebore. Anderson's latter stages of my training in

knees buckled when Ingemar hit my native Copenhagen, and after

him with his right." the water mere tne angiisn unan-

At 17. Johansson held the jun- nei win seem line a warm nam.

ior and senior amateur cham- The water-soaked Greta, who

pionshins of Sweden. It was at spends seven hours daily in train.

this stage that Ineemar made an inc. has cut out quite a chore for

unsuccessful marriage. He is the herself. Completing one-half of the

father of a girl. 9. and a bov. 6. cnannei swim, sne must taice

Ahlavist recalls Ineemar as a seven steps Dy nerseu. nut De

typical sDorts-minded teenager. fore starting her return swim, she

"ingemar was born well-dress- must stay in water up to ner

ed," he says. "He was always knees and cannot remain there

meticulous about his attire, dress more man a nan nour.
ed individualifticallv. but i n his If you wonder why peopl at

youth had not developed the good tempt these types of chores, take

taste he now disolavs. He dressu into consideration that Greata has

ed what we call in Sweden 'jazz.' been earning from $15,000 to $20,.
It was like von call rnrtt nrl 000 annuallv since turning Drofes-

roil." sionai mree years ago. inn loot

Johansson now looks like an I- m obtained through such mediums

vv leaguer in street clothe, fa. as prize money, lectures, teach-

voring gray flannel suits or blue k8 testimonials and performing

wazer and slacks, knit tiei and in aquaaes. 1

Dinned-down collars. A f odd iuptWment' firiiS ; wiH

- sponsoKfler'doubierosaint'at

INGEMAR. THE GRAMMAR tempt incrlfa, nuite 'a '-proiect.,

SCHOOL student, disliked books. Her retinue: wUf. Include." 'some. 40

quit school after tha eighth people including the crews of the
grade, but later was shrewd e- two h01 which will accompany
nough to take private lessons in ner. Ave or six pacers who will

English and German, realizing De m ana out ot waetr to
that these languages would be keeP her on schedule and her
helpful in the business career he nusy husband, John. This time
hoped some day to have. Dislik. he won't need the rifle he uses in

ing indoor workt he bucked warmer waters to protect ner

pneunatir. drill laying c o b d 1 e- Irom man eating Sharks who
stones in the summer, but went ma'te no dffierentiation between

msioe to work in Ahlqvist's print- m ,exeB-

iiik piani one winter when fh

winds blew cruelly off the North EYES NAPLES-CAPRI PRIZES

CLEVELAND (UPI)

Cleveland Indians have purchased

the contract of pitcher Robert

Riverboat" Smith to fill -the va

cancy left open by the sale of re

liever Dick Brodowski to Toronto

Wednesday. Smith had a 4-2 rec

ord with San Diego of the Paci

fic Coast League.

TRADER HORN SELECTED

WESTBURGY, N.Y.Y (UPI

The U. S. Harness Writers' As

sociation has selected Trader

Horn to represent the United

States in the Aug. 1 $50,000 Inter

national Trot at Roosevelt Race

way.

it

f -Si''

is

tust swime

Sports Briefs

NDSIANS BUY "RIVERBOAT"

lim at 119 pounds, and Roily Mc

Kay and Alejandro Pacbeco,
swap punches in the four'-round
curtain raiser at 128 pouatfsj
General price is $1.25. JfeterV-

al ringside, $2.50 and reserved-

ringside, $3. The program' get
underway at 8:30. .5

though he gave away nearly

eight pounds.

Two judges gave the verdict

to Quintero while the referee vot

ed for Murillo, who. appeared to

be in command most of the way
and even dropped Quintero for

an eight-count in the seventh
round.
Police intervention was necessa-

m. 'rv to auell a near -riot which

X11C .1. I

Startea auer me unpopular vci-i

Sea.

He is an accomplished skier a Before she makes her two-way
fair golfer, a fly fisherman and "empt in August, Greta will

a mer who is nuts about fast r p m maples-Capri mar mar-sports
sports mar-sports cars. athon event as a tuneuo and has

As a youngster, Ingemar Jo- eyes on two-way prize, both the
hansson was a promising junior ftrst Place money to the winner
soccer player, but had definite and the top women's prize,
ideas about the i While she has the looks to in-

that could be had only in the prize vade 4,16 movies, the hazel-eyed

'. cicuit a niiee cysi to

ner maratnon swimming sue

, Meats ingemar Johansson gets cesses.

tno idta from Rocky Marelano. now ,ne compara

nveiy iat starter as a swimmer
tl i.B It wasn't until she was 15 tha

lnUCKICr Jshe ecam a competitor and yet

Dy tne time sne was IB she was
C-wMu. I-J-V-. second in 4116 Olympic 100-meter
t-ariV IQCa freestyle event. A year later, in

1949, Greata set a world record

SAN FRANCISCO MEA VA.

die Fisher, who broke in specta spectacularly
cularly spectacularly with the Giants, did not
enter organized baseball until

June oi last year.

i knew I'd never mak. t fe

rn a jor leagues with my fast ball,
so In high school I started de developing
veloping developing a knuckler." aai'4 ihm

pitcher called up from Phoenix.
I used the knuckW is. r.t

two years at the Un vers fir nt

vAiuuuia ana attracted some

bcouij. ine coach advised me to
ditch the knuckler in May last

jeor anq uie scouts didn't bother

me any more.

ut Jim Humphries, who

ownea UKiahoma C tv f ti,-

rrt r J 111

lexas league, signed me and

me wants had a workin mart.

ment. They bought, me knuckler
BfiH all

hhu ail,
Oopossing batters saV that

risner, just turning 55 .t..

ii o mou

uirows a gooa curve and a slid-

er.

TODAY REX THEATRE

: IN COLON

, EXCLUSIVE: RELEASE!
... Shows At 2:3(U 0:00
18th Day Continuous Success!

imt zi

CECIL B.DEMILlE'S

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IDVWRD G WONNt
R0BIN50N 'DE CARLO
u.m PAGET john DE.REK

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1:M Btseball
:0" Sncrtd Heart
f:lS CFN NEWS
1 :3C Omnibus
7:30 This It Your Life

8:0(1 Steve Allen
9:00 Ed Sullivan
19:00 Star Performance
10:30 Voice of Firestone
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11-05 Col. March Of StlJ
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VT Mi THE AIR Flyer gtfard Bill Aftare. drops In. a lay-up
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ulars." "Regulars." Tbe defensive player 6 Guard Bob falmer of Ft, Kobbe.
, The Flyers dropped a 72-71 decision to Ft; Koljbe Reeujajs.
. l'- i i (Official USAP Photo by Al fflsby)

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Rodger Ward (inset) flaihea across
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of all the world's lire manu-
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INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No 3 Lottery Plan CASA RALDO Central Avt. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CamsquiUa FARMACIA LOMJ
BAROO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4 th of July Ave. A J St LEWIS SERVICE Av. TlvoU No. 4 a) FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. da la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste Arasesnena Ave. and 3S St. FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS 50 Street No S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Poms til NOVEDADE3 ATHIS
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branch at Minimal Super Market on Via Eapaia COLON. OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrere No. 14271 Tel. 431.
sifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract

TBS SUNDAY AMERICA

t

1
kit
it J

Resorts

f oarer cvttaoet between Santa
Clara and Hie Hate. New lew
rsa. Phone Balboa 1866.
HILLIPS OceaMide Cottafst
W Clara do P. Phene Pe Pe-aueaa
aueaa Pe-aueaa S-1177 Cristobal $-1673.
Gone". Bin' privata Suert Hour
Santa Clara Beach . Modem
conveniences New sun deck...
Playground wtth barbecue, bad badminton,
minton, badminton, pins-eon, areherv, ere.
Accommodates I Navy 3812.
FOR RENT: Beach House House-'Haeeh
'Haeeh House-'Haeeh Type st Gorqoni Tlec-
rrie liehts-tas range-lea box.
rurnithed, linen excepted For
weekends or by the week Phone
Rodman das 8 to 3. 3890-1-2
Paul N. Weyl.
Houses
FOR RENT: F.rnisfsSi! shjiat I"
48th end. Bills Vi, Ief hand
No. 25. To kedromi. li'ino li'ino-room,
room, li'ino-room, Jini'.j r".. lltrhsn,
service, $100.00 Garda. Tils.
3-1683 and 3 S5?7.
I
.FOR RENT' Completely furnlsh furnlsh--
- furnlsh-- ed three bedrooms house, rfimne rfimne-""
"" rfimne-"" room, kitchen, bar, ir-tondi-tioned,
yard, in Cangrtj "F St
No 10. For Information aall Tel.
' l-461.
FfMURENT: Upstairs chalet.
v recently painted, near Panama
, Hotel, two bedrooms, living din-
ing room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room, wash tubs. End Via Espa Espa-fSa
fSa Espa-fSa with house, next Radio Mira-t-.
tnar. $100.00. Tel. 3-6351.
FOR RENT: Comfortable
apartment in residential area, air air-conditioned.
conditioned. air-conditioned. Private porch, tele tele-'"
'" tele-'" phone, bathroom. Call Saul Men Men-"
" Men-" det 3-3516.
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bed bed-'"room
'"room bed-'"room residence with aervants,
" Golf Heights, months of August
'vind September, $250 per month.
Call 3-6648 office hours.
Commercial Sites
FOR REN T: Office apace,
Mercedes building, above Avenida
Balboa's Post Office, with terrace
floors, acoustic ceiling, private
rfcathroom, watchman, very rea rea-aonable
aonable rea-aonable rent. Tel. 3-3054.
FOR RENT: 316.80 square
meters, auitable for a warehouse
, workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-glpani
glpani Fran-glpani Street, close te Auto Ser-
, vicie. $235. 00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
FOR RENT: Spacious arte, auit auitable
able auitable fer office, 30 meters from
the "Cemento Building" and
near Hotel El Panami. Phone 2 2-4516.
4516. 2-4516. SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV, radio. Hi-Fi and
transistors.
We do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Watch and Jewelry repairs YM YM-CA
CA YM-CA (Balboa) watch repair shop.
. New management quick service.
Prices reasonable.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CI.
PWONt BALBOA 3709.
jiAPKt TL'Cvse dfuniir.

PERSONALS

I J M03nL.fr, Ma (UPI)-Today is

I vtto Mcb'J Weather Bureau's an an-I
I an-I ma'. fenit TV tosvoav is for

f 0!frc5 Trr. We'll hold it I

itmyway aK !vv we re wrong, la SO-SO chance of having a left left-ySA
ySA left-ySA Chief Fr'cater Billy Tilgon. over World War II bomb in it.

fc

ommeraa

ADVERTISE IN

Arts only cost $0.85 per coi. inch

FOR INFORMATION
LIFE INSURANCE
t;i
JIM R'DCf
GwHural Arent
',Glbralr Lite Iru. Co.,
'(or rM and Information
'. Tel. Pnm 2-05S2
Mondav thn; rriday
: a.m. to 12:0
2: p.m. to S :
Saturday: :M a.m. to I2:M
Listen To
The OAS
Panamerican
(Record Show
;;T 12:30 p.m.
,M HOC-YCN
V Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENT.- In Cangrejo, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished apartment,
two bedrooms, all around balcony,
maid's room with service, gar garage,
age, garage, with water. Alberto Navarro
Street, La Castellana building,
Tel. 2-2883 or 3-1318.
FOR SALE: O.ie bedroom
apartment, new apartment. House
located on the Transisthmian
Highway Modern, well ventila ventilated,
ted, ventilated, with private bathroom and
kitchen. Completely furnished
with new furniture, tpecial deiig deiig-ed
ed deiig-ed for the apartment. Reasonable
price. Call Panama 2-2766 from
8 to 12 and from 2 to 5:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Information
Tel. 3-4404. Porrej, mlly.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment!
3 kedfoemt, air-conditioned, hot
wir, too floor, !i Cangr:;o.
Phono 3-6589
FOR RENT: Csnfraio: Fully
furnijhed, iweJarrt, cool, ont
room iwrtment. har aer, bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Mc Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: 3outiful twe bed-
et,m tpntrr.ent. very spacious;
be region of Campo Alegre.
Living room, dining room, ter terrace
race terrace maid's room, hot water, in in-dividua'
dividua' in-dividua' wash tubs, garage. Di Direct
rect Direct line telephone installation, so
dificult to get now. Very cool.
Enquire beside Guatemalan Em Embassy
bassy Embassy on 51 Street.
FOR RENT: In the luxurious,
modern "Alina" building recent recently
ly recently constructed on Manuel Espi Espi-nosa
nosa Espi-nosa B Avenue, beside the new
"Cemento Panama'' building
which houses the Chase Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Bank branch: two-bedroom
apartments, living-dining room,
porch and installation and acces accessories
sories accessories for air-conditioning in the
bedrooms and hot water, etc.
Each apartment has maid's room
and independent wash rooms,
elevator service, janitor and gar garage;
age; garage; also a penthouse with bar
and hall for parties for the ex exclusive
clusive exclusive use of tenants. On the
ground loor are two commercial
sites with their respective store storehouses.
houses. storehouses. Applications will be ac accepted
cepted accepted starting from today and
apartments will be turned over to
tenants uly 15- Inquire: Mari Mari-chal
chal Mari-chal Boyd. Office jferu Avenue
No. 57. Tell. 5V15T10 and 3-
71
FORRENTi -Beautiful large two
bedroom apartment, Campo Ale Alegre,
gre, Alegre, all conveniences, hot water,
near Hotel Panama. Phone 3 3-0702.
0702. 3-0702. FOR RENT: Apartment In the
best residential sector with all
conveniences, twe bedroom,
porch, very large living and din dining
ing dining room, modern bathroom, kit kit-een.
een. kit-een. maid's room. Phone 3 3-1107.
1107. 3-1107. FOR RENT: RENT:-dentil
dentil RENT:-dentil section
-In the best resl resl-of
of resl-of Cangrejo, mod-
ern and very
2 bedrooms,
spacious apartment,
livingroom, dining
room, kitche
n, two bathrooms,
maid's room,
cold water,
Phone 2-451
garage, hot and
$120.00 monthly.
6.
FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment
ment apartment in residential area, private
entrace, porch, air-conditioning,
bathroom, refrigerator and tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Call Mr. Saul Mendex,
phone 3-3516.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment.
2 bedrooms, living room, dininq
room, hot water, curtains, maid's
room, garage, etc., 49th Street,
"loabelita Building". Phone 3 3-4994
4994 3-4994 FOR RENT: Modem, cool, two
bedroom apartment on upper
floor, Calle 50 No. 115, phone
3-1210.
FOR RENT: Duplex apart apartment
ment apartment situated at a beautiful lo location,
cation, location, terrace porch and gar garden,
den, garden, on the Transisthmian High High-day
day High-day No. 9. Tel. 4-1016, Fami Fami-lla
lla Fami-lla Vallarino.
CRICKET "BOMBED OUT"
CATFORD, England (UPD-
W?ek end cricket matches have
been railed nff here An armv pn
pert said a hole in the field has
I Guide!
THIS SECTION
CALL 20740
I
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernmei.t Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile P.ow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance

v-

sWATICAN FRIEZE FALLS

VATICAN CITY (UPl)-A stone
nd chalk ornament weighing
Ueveral hundred pounds fell rnm
a Vatican building yesterday
Und crashed in the Courtyard of
tan Damaso at the foot of the
"noble stairs" leading to the
papal chambers. No one was in
the area at the time the frieze be
came dislodged and crashed.

Automobiles

1954 Dodge "Royal", 2 door se sedan;
dan; sedan; V-8; automatic transmis.
sion; two tone paint; new seat
covers; very good tires. Ask for
Scott, phone Panama 2-0600.
1956 Plymouth, 4 doer sedanr
V-8 engine; standard transmis transmission;
sion; transmission; new tires; leather uphols upholstery.
tery. upholstery. Phone Panama 2-0600. Ask
for Scott.
FOR SALE: Jeep, 1958 model
J3 9,000 miles. $2,500.00.
Partially financed Tel. 3-4287.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4
door, new paint, seat covers, ra radio.
dio. radio. 2-4437.
FOR SALE; 1959 Pontiac, leav leav-ino
ino leav-ino Isthmus Quintero. Tels. 3 3-6029
6029 3-6029 an 4-0489.
FOR SALE: 1949 Packard ex excellent
cellent excellent tirs, radio, good trans transportation
portation transportation 41 75. CO, G.E automa automatic
tic automatic washer, les f-han year old,
like ppv. $175.00, girls 26 inch
bicycle $12 00, gra rup 9x12,
Si2.CC, Wilson golf clubs. 4
woods, S irons $35.00. golf cart
$10.00. Phone, Fort Amador
5196.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Victoria,
Fordomatic, radio, tinted glass,
tires recently purchased, brand
new spare Excellent condition.
Gamboa 6-460.
FOR SALE: 1955 Dodge Royal
4-door sedan. Good condition.
$975.00. Phone 5-320 Gatun
234-A.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford station
wagon, Cruise-Au-Matic Trans.
8000 miles. $2200. Tel. Balboa
2-4488.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Plaza 4-door sedan. 6 Cyld.
standard shift. Cristobal 3-1480.
FOR SALE: 1952 Morris Minor
four door, excellent condition,
2104-C, Curundu, C.Z! Phone
83-3227.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford station
wagon, 6 cyl., standard, radio,
heater, 16,000 miles. Balboa
1253.
FOR SALE: 1959 Chevr. Kings Kings-wood,
wood, Kings-wood, station wagon, 9 passenger,
standard shift, Balboa 1473.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1953, 2
door sedan, excellent condition.
Phone Balboa 2778.
FOR SALE: MODIFIED 1959
CHEVY. Mr. Ricardo Azcerraga.
Phone 3-6799 Panama.
LEAVING Isthmus, for sale din din-lish
lish din-lish Ford, red, Consul, Deluxe
59. Like new, 3,000 miles, ra radio.
dio. radio. Cash pay. Call 3-6427.
Animals
FOR SALE: AKC Registered
Toy Bull Boston Terrier Puppies.
Call Navy 3986.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 1950 to
1953 Plymouth or Chevrolet.
Good condition. Fort Kobbe No.
146, Tel. 84-3224.
WANTED TO BUY: English
dress suit with gray strippad
pants, size 40. Phone 3-7265.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: B.S.A. 58-A-10
Super Rocket. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 3-3202 or 8405 Es Es-pave
pave Es-pave Ave. Margarita.
AROUND
BY

., School system. These lads have
With all the unrest going on inlCOme one wav an(i riegerv(, the

the Caribbean, it is small wond
er that a euy is able to sleep at
nichts. Its neither that a serious
altr:tipt is being made to exter
minate mankind, or the whole
wiirki, rather tine people in it,
must certainly be on their way
to the nut house.
Kleclion overtones have already
begun to beseiee the capital and
several Interim towns. The way
things stand right now with pre-
randiaates. Panama could install
half a dozen presidents easily and
probably still have couple others
in the lim- awaiting their turn.
Coming soon, we understand, but
mighty soon, are the Mighty spar
row and the equally "powerful"
Lord Melody for a local stand in
the capital city and Colon.
Solid box office hits, these two
West Indian exponents of the mu music
sic music which has carved a niche for
ilsclf on the local scene will,
without question be putting their
best foot forward.
Verna Robinson of the capital is
slated to leave this morning for
Cleveland, Ohio. Where it is hop hoped
ed hoped that she will be a real success.
Graduating onlv a couple of
weeks ago was Miss Clotilde
Ward, daughter of Mr and Mrs.
Darnell Ward of Panama City.
Congratulations are In order for
Alfredo Cragwell and AudleyWeb AudleyWeb-siw
siw AudleyWeb-siw for their appointments as

principals in the Canal Zone

Miscellaneous

Bring this aotiee te
EDITORIAL CARIBI
21-42 "B" AVE.
and receive your
FREE GIFT
Special gift for Hebrew People
FOR SALE: Dental cabinet,
suitable, for hobbyists. Dr. Ger Ger-rans,
rans, Ger-rans, Balboa 3002.
FOR SALE. Servel 8 5 foot (as
refrigerator. In operation until
July 11. At is where is (New
Gergona) $125. Phone, Panama
3-1648, Twomey.
FOR SALE- 200 one quart
ACCU-POR cans with sraw top
noxzls, brand new. Household
Exchange. National Ave. 41.
FOR SALE: B&W 5100 Am Amateur
ateur Amateur Radio transmitter, excel excellent
lent excellent condition with 4 new 6146
tubes. Runs 135 watts Inut.
$225. Selling in order to buy
new rig. Phone KZ5FL. Balboa
1694.
Let us develop and enlarge your
Minox and Minolta films, best
results. Fotografia Charles, Ca Calle
lle Calle 18 13A24, (Calle "1").
FOR SALE: Two brand new
never used traveling bags, one
bag reduced from $50.00 to
$35.00, other bag reduced from
$38.00 to $25.00. House 2317 2317-A,
A, 2317-A, Las Cruces, Balboa, phone 2 2-2896.
2896. 2-2896. FOR SALE: Stereo Records.
Classical and Populars. Big as assortment,
sortment, assortment, AGENCIAS DIAZ 37th
St. No. 6-A.
FOR SALE: RCA console radie
with 4 speed, Webcer record
player, may need very minpr re repairs.
pairs. repairs. Gamboa 6-460.
FOR SALE: Airconditloner '4.
h p. in serviceable condition. $40.
Phone Curundu 2225.
FOR SALE: 1 girl's 24" Huffy
bicycle and 1 boy's 24" Huffy
bicycle, $20.00 each. Excellent
condition, phone Kobbe 6120 or
see quarters 31 6-A, Fort Kobbe.
LEARN TO DRIVE DUAL CON CONTROL
TROL CONTROL CAR $3.00 per hour. Tel.
3-0338 Panama.
FOR SALE: New beautiful A.
erosonic Baldwin Piano, just ar arrive.
rive. arrive. Tel. 3-0672 er S-4947.
WANTED
WANTED: To rent font term
4-bedroom house, unfurnished,
modern, residential district. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7397, 7 a.m. to 1:30
p.m.
WANTED: Bilingual steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, write box 1 1 80 Colon,
giving past experience, education
and photograph.
WANTED: Baby nurse with
references. Call Tel. 3-0946, Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. WANTED: An experienced wo woman
man woman for cooking and keeping
with housework, references re required,
quired, required, small family, excellent
salary. No. 38, Calle 50. Fried Friedman.
man. Friedman. WANTED: Maid te live In. All
household duties must eoofc
Apply 9-11, 12 July. Phone
Balboa 1713.
Balboa 2-1713.
TOWN
TOM
honor they nom receive.
Thought for Today: He who lives
and does nothTng for his lellow-
man wastes his. time.
Governors Visit
Red Health Center
MOSCOW (DPI)- The official
Soviet news agency Tass claimedJ-
todav fht seven visiting Amen
can governors would be able to
improve the health services in
their respective states because of
recent talks with Soviet Health
Minister Serge' Kurashow.
Tass quoteo a Soviet medical
journal report on the govennors
meeting with Kurashov. The re
port said he explained to them
work in preventive medicine, free
medical aid and the prolongation
of ufe
Ta s said that he expressed
sincere desire' to compete with
Americans in this last field in
the interests oi increasing pros
perity in both countries.
Tass said the governors left
Moscow by air today for Tash
kent. Aima Ata and Kustanay.
In the party are Florida IeRoy
Collins and North Carolina' Lu Luther
ther Luther H Hodges
TANK COMPANY IXPANDS
SOUTH NORWALK. Conn.
(UPI) Norwalk Tank Co. an announced
nounced announced that its C.S. Mersick Co.
subsidiary In New Haven has
purchased the New Haven Elec-

trie Supply Co.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Uvinareom furni furniture,
ture, furniture, tfiningroom set, bedroom
set, Cowtt made. Few use. Via
Espana No. 114 Apt. 5.
FOR SALE: Living and, dining
room furniture, R.C.A. televi television,
sion, television, Servel refrigerator and May Maytag
tag Maytag washing machine, Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1784.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, new
condition, 2-dfoor, frost-fret, G.
E., 12 cu. ft., light green, used
8 months, $295.00, call Balboa
3444.
FOR SALE: 3 Venetian blind
and two valances, $40.00; 1
under quarters metal clothes line
frame, $10.00; 4 tables model
radios, $10.00 each; 1 electric
office clock (new), $15.00; 1
78 r.p.m. record player and cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, $15.00; 1 3 tube phone
amplifier kit, $7.50; 1 5 inch
radio speaker, $2.00. Telephone
Panama 3-4185.
FOR SALE: 1 mahogany con contour
tour contour chair, $2.50; 1 chaise lounge
reed), $15.00; 3 unifinished ma ma-each,
each, ma-each, $2.00; 1 Westingheusa all
hogany tables 21 Vix33Vi in.
porcelain Martha Washington re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, $90.00; 1 Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerator (painted) with
freezer top, $150.00; 5 alum.
Venetian blinds 72 In, wide (will
fit) type 333 house bedrooms,
each, $10.00; 4 alum. Venetian
blinds 7'10''x4'3" (fit) Breexe Breexe-way
way Breexe-way type house, each $15.00; 1
large bamboo shades, each,
$2.00; 1 large tool chest on met metal
al metal stand with assort, of carpenter
tools, etc. (Make an offer). 1
box welding equipment. (Make
an offer.) 1 18 inch Spirit level.
iMake an offer) Inquire Mcll Mcll-vaine
vaine Mcll-vaine er Wipple, telephone: Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2798.
FOR SALEi Beauty Shop chair
with drain beard new, never
used. Phone 4-0553.
FOR SALE: 4 speed RCA ortho ortho-phonic
phonic ortho-phonic high fidelity record play player.
er. player. 571 -E, Curundu Hts. Phone:
83-5198.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 8 cu.
ft., in excellent condition, 759-C
Barneby St. Balboa, 2-4413.
LEAVING Isthmus for sale din dining
ing dining room set, white wrought iron.
Water heather furniture. House Household.
hold. Household. Call 3-6427.
Wall to wall Broadloom Carpet Carpeting
ing Carpeting fits. 4 family concrete house.
Original cash $400 will esll for
$125. Phone 2-2S24, 762-C
Balboa.
Mahogany Dining Room Set; Ta'
ble with Glass Top; China efo efo-aet;
aet; efo-aet; Buffet and S chairs. Original
cost $600. Will tell -lor $350.
Phone 2-2824, 762-C Balboa.
FOR SAL E: GE Automatic
Washer less year old like new,
Phone Fort Amador 5196.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14' fibergfassed
runabout,' 1958, 35 h p. out outboard,
board, outboard, trailer accessories, $650.
0433, Ancon, Tel. Balboa 6316.
FOR SALE: Two cylinder Penta
gasoline marine engine, ten h p.
1000 r.p.m. Navy 3397.
For a quick tale yacht Mtstengtr,
Diesel powered $4500, register registered
ed registered length, 45 ft. Balboa Yacht
Club, owner Nealy Ashby
FOR SALE: Air-eonditioner A
ton, 1 1 0 volt, will swap for out outboard
board outboard motor, 3739, Navy.
FOR SALE: Solid fibreglass. 15
ft. 6" boat. Nearly new $300.
Telephone 2-2643. Luis Domin Domin-guez,
guez, Domin-guez, Calle 16 Este No. 6-04.
FOR SALE: Boat trailer $60.
4 gun pistol case $10. 12 power
spotting scope No. 10, call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3444.
FOR SALE: Bludworth under underwater
water underwater metal treasure locator new
26 ft. boat hull, Boat House.
Tel. 3-1214.
Services
Wanted
Prominent International airline
has opening for operation clerk.
Salary minimum $175, must be
bilingual and have a minimum of
a High School education er its
equivalent. All applicants report
to tha training room second floor
of Tocumen Airport, Saturday
July 1 1th at 9:30 a.m. No phone
calls.
Lost Article
2d
LOST: All-white, medluhs-siae
pet dog, curly hair on back Fe Female.
male. Female. Gentle but scared. Lost
from new home on Braxil Ave
nue, Paitilla, across from Fuerxa
y Lux plant. $5 reward. Phone 3 3-1407.
1407. 3-1407. LOST: Mixed bread malt pup puppy.
py. puppy. I lbs., white with twe black
spots en head, one black ear, one
dappled aar, spots en akin, umbi umbilical
lical umbilical hernia. Reward. Call Balboa
15(4.
GHANA RECOGNIZIS IXILIS
ACRA, Ghana (UPI) Th
government announced yesterday
that it had decided to grant da
facto recognition to the Algerian
government In exile. The action
was expected to result in France'e
severing diplomatic relation! with
this young African stale.

Real Estate

at

FOR SALIt Lots 500 and 1.000
maters, in the Nuevo Hipodreme
Urbanlxatto across the Rtmoa
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaB W. McBamett.
Tel. 4-097.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with aervice, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francisco.
Radioactive Metal
Count In Children
Up After Red Tests
WASHINGTON (UPI) Hadio Hadio-active
active Hadio-active strontium 90 in children's,
bones is expected eventually to
double in some U.S. areas as a
result primarily of the dirty nu nuclear
clear nuclear tests staged by Russia last
October.
This was reported today by
Merril Eisenbud, manager of the
New York operations office of the
Atomic Energy Commission.
According to Eisenbud's calcu
lations, the ultimate bone comen comen-tration
tration comen-tration of radiostrontiuim assum
ing no further contamination of
the atmosphere by bomb tests-
will be far below the so-called
maximum permissible limit.
And the radiation dose deli
vered to the bones will be only
a fraction of that from natural
radiation sources.
Writing in the magazine "Sci
ence," Eisenbud updated previous
reports to take into account fall
out from the extremey radioac
tive Soviet tests last fall.
Strontium 90 is the worst of the
long-lasting worldwide fallout haz
ards. It contaminates the soil and
by way of grass gets into cow's
milk. From the milk it gets into
human bones. Enough of it can
cause bone cancer and possibly
cancer of the blood.
Eisenbud's new report dealt
specifically with New York state
for which the most data is avail
able. For 1958 the concentration
of strontium 90 in New York milk
averaged 5.9 strontium units, Ei
senbud said.
He estimated that the figure
eventually will reacn t peak,
about 10 years from now, of 1J
strontium units.
5 Years Of Tests
Fail To Link Cancer
Vilh Cigarettes
LONDON (UPI1 The British
Empire Cancer Campaign said
yesterday five eyars of experi
ments with mice, rats and nam nam-sters
sters nam-sters had failed, to uncover a def definite
inite definite linK between cigarette smok smoking
ing smoking and lung gnOrnb
The campaign's annual repor
said attempts to induce cancer in
the animals wth strong concentra
tions of cieaiette smoke were
negative and that there had beenj
a "lack of success" in other suchi
experiments.
It emphasized that furtner re j
search was necessary.
Prof. R. D Passey, of tne
Chester Beatty Research Institute
said la joratory experiments with
animals suggested that there
might be an indirect connection
between smoxing and lung can
cer.
But he said tne results of smoke
experiments on mice, rats and
hamsters ovei the last five years
in an attempt to induce lung
tumors had been strikingly nega negative.
tive. negative. Psey said only one of the
animals developed a lung tumor.
Even tftat was inconclusive, he
said, because of bronchitis com complications.
plications. complications. The institute s report added that
it had found smoking to be a
prominent factor in stunting
growth
Sir Stanford Cade, head of the
cancer campaign, said that de de-terming
terming de-terming the exact relationship, if
any, between smoking and lung
cancer remained a "vexing prob problem"
lem" problem" that required further research.

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.
Panama Agencies, co.
CRISTOBAL 2131 2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

In Your Pocketboolc

I've found the one man in al almost
most almost 100,000 who has written
letter to his wife instructing her
en how to care for the emergen emergencies
cies emergencies that will arise immedialley
following his death.
I found him because my editor
suggested: "If yon can treat the
subject kindly, I wish you'd give
us sort of a timetable telline wi
dows how they can prepare for
tne financial burdens of the first
10 days of widowhood."
I talked with a variety of peo
ple about this, with lawyers and
Danxers, with doctors and widows.
The consensus is this; o
There should be no decisions
for widow to make during this
period. Short of affixing her sig signature
nature signature to certain papers, she
should not be expected to do any
thing. Decision made rashly
during a time of great emotion emotional
al emotional stress are bound te be poor
decisions.
Instead, every husband, be he
25 or 75, should do the following:
write that letter if vou wish.
It is probably one of the kindest
tnings you can do. A eood nlaee
to leave the original of this letter
is witn your will which mieht be
in your safe deposit box, your
lawyer's office or left with a hank
You might even keep a copy of
vour win at nome. But, make a
opy of this letter, give it to a
trusted friend that you can be
INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
One of the examples of an un uninformed
informed uninformed investor is the worried
and harassed reader who writes
in for mutual fund information
and closes his letter with ". .
and please let me know right a a-way.
way. a-way. I must decide by' next
week."
There are many advantages in
mutual fund investing. Certainly
one of the most important if that
it is the furthest thing removed
from the area of tipsters and
from the "better-buy i today, or
its-going-to-move-up tomorrow"
schools of misinformation.
A mutual fund is a sober sys
tem for steadily accumulating se
curities over a long period of
time. Price at any given moment
is relatively unimportant, because
dollar cost averaging the benefit
obtained from regular investment
of a faxed sum of money, has a
tendency to level out the peaks
and valleys.
As an example, Vance, ganders
and Co., selling agency for a
group of mutual funds, sends In
some interesting arithmetic.
If you had started a 25-year,
$100 a -month program in a fund
at the 1933 market low, your av average
erage average cost per share 25 years lat later
er later would have been $8.23. The
Dow Jones industrial index Jan.
1933, stood at 59.93.
If you had waited to begin a
20-year" program until 1937, when
the Dow Jones stood at about
180, your cost would have been
only 55 cents
a share higher
$8.78
Obviously, I am not advocating
delay in buying mutual funds
or in setting up any regular in investment
vestment investment program. I lust want
to repeat once more than there
is always time to analyze the
various funds thoroughly.
Once you start you want to
stay with it.
Q. In a recent column you
sounded as though you don t par
ticularly care for mutual fund
monthly payment plans. You
were asked what would be the
return on a $250 monthly plan. I
don't know and I don't think you
do. But I think the $250 program
should bring a greater return
than you suggested. P.S. I sell
mutual funds.
A. Let's get one thing straight:
I feel monthly purchase- pro programs
grams programs are the very best way to
acquire mutual fund shares.
I don't know what av $250 a
month program will amount to
in 10 years or what it will yield.
And neither do you.
P.S. I buy mutul funds.
HHsVBsMMHMbSB
' BALBOA 2150 2159

reasonably sure will be 1om at
hand when needed r ...
r Securing that trusted friend li
important. This friends should be
someone your wife has met and
will get along, with well. If at it
also a lawyer, this would bi a
great advantage, but you; could
choose a banker, or prole,
sional or business associate.
In addition:
Have a bank account fcs your
wire's name with sufficient fund
ts t do her over for twe to three)
Weeks slut mann ftw k
flencies VOU mioht ikH.lub i
w event death.
While it is true that'a Mnt 1k,w
account with $500 or less might
nnt ha iMn AKiaa!i.i. a
uoccwiguw-io your widow
an account in her Aum nimi ,.,.!.
eliminate any possible urmia....
questioning. You might wellimaka
tbjj account: a savings account.
- imi anowa nave informed your
wife wher Mh -micrhf .
important papers,, your will; Jifa
insurance policies, aeeuririii i
avthe Mortgage and
" lw y"r nome and such. Of
gh?uld a sata
deposit box and some bank, offi-
tht8 t!Jffl got ter te "fS"
that the safe deposit box should
ce In her name. However, thia
could raisn nrnKlom. .':-"
If cash or negotiable bondj were
in this box.
You should keep M eeount
book at home, and rll her where :
Hjis is kept listing the contents
of your s.f. deposit box, the
numbers on your msuranc, po. j
Heie. .mj the companies with
whom you are insured, plu the
names of anyone connected ta
your affairs with whom she
might have to deal.
Instruct her that untM- i
ter of days and without the
u ivr a xax waiver after a
simple one oaea rioim ..j iZ
surance policies under $20,000 will
WnnT Even on Policierover
$20,000 where a tax waiver is need
evidence of such policies ia suffi suffi-loan.
loan. suffi-loan. fOT aDy b8nk t0
The task we've outline .-t
Pleasant. But, K k one
you'll perform. hopt
Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK (UPI) The mar.
kets recent action indicates aa
extension of the upward move-
bert of Van Alstyne, Noel and
He adds that th upswing fa,
raU prices is an excellent sign
w B-L- B"c,hsbaiun, analyst for
w-.,.f Button and Co., says the
ability of the railroad averag. to
penetrate the previous high, set
in May is probably the most g.
nificant development this week
from.-a -technical standpoint, in
sustaining the summer rally.
Hayden. Stone and r.n ......
13 stocks which it believes' now
are in a position to move higher.
They are: Anaconda. VonoWi,,-.
Joy Manufacturing, Olia MatluV
sun, mew xotk Air Brake, Mon Monsanto,
santo, Monsanto, General Dynamics, Link'
Belt, Owens Illinois. VaL. .nH
Towne, Rayonier, Baltimore and
vmo, ana united Airlines.
U.S. Rubber appears attractive attractively
ly attractively priced at current levels, saya
Reynolds and Co. It says Ranco
seems attractive for longer range
capital gain while Brown Co.
earnings this year should be sub substantially
stantially substantially ahead of the 50 eenti
a share cleared in 1958.
f.
MOUSE OUTFOXES CAT
WARMINSTER, England (UPI)
Pippa, a Siamese cat, chased a
fox out of, her mistress' chicken
yard today, and then lost a fight
with a mouse. Mrs. Maureen Ash Ash-ton
ton Ash-ton said the fox fled after a brief
fight with Pippa. But a few hours
later, a field mouse bit the cat
so severely she required veterin
ary treatment.
essmI ''



: V' s

..V
7
SUNDAY, JULY It, 195
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PACt MINI
Geef : Sun -With Lotion
For ; Every Shiny Hour
Salmon For Delicious Eating
Is -Old Yankee Tradition
DiSDil
y ; yy r, i ; xyd: ?i, ;
ananne
umenroaa centers snieresid

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aw ii i r" i r i -.v,

in

I

W
IA
' A.

J)

f .1 t 'S, 'lmmm
' 1 i:l:S:f """
'''if h
: fcV

Snnnin; in a jarden, your own back yard or a roof top can
produce a much, of a burn as a day at the beach. This girl
uses a greaseless suntan lotion on her face as well as her body.

Ttte sun is deceptive. Most of
us ould dream of going to
the beach for the day without
toting suntan lotion. Yet, we'll
lounge around the back yard,
terrace or rooftop, picking up a
burn, without giving it a thought.
Whenever you are exposed to
large doses of the sun in summer,
you need a suntan cream or
lotion. Either one will screen
out those burning, rays and en encourage
courage encourage 'a smooth, lovely, golden
tan rather than a miserable burn
And don't be misled by a bazy,
piano
as a. uuui
teacherwho required me w
endUssly oyer.fhe.scalfs in my
toil
ex-
ercise- books. Once. norriDiy
pressed by the sounds I made,
de-
I
of
Glaring
aid
for giving you music lessons
ow
tne ieir ianu oiuuo
af-
ternoon. 1 found the family s
col-
the
lection 01 uwu ayus .v .v-piano
piano .v-piano rack and idly struck the
notes I saw on the ooen page. TO
realized that I was playing y
father's -favorite "Kathleen Ma-yourneen,,-and
playing it wita
certainty and skill. It was a mo moment
ment moment of,the most intense self -ap-
And' uTmy reason for .deplor .deploring
ing .deploring modern scorn of the old pho phonetic
netic phonetic method, of teaching children
how to read. Vu,
Yesterday an 8-year-old neighbor
returned a borrowed copy of Wal Wal-demar
demar Wal-demar Bonsels' classic The Ad Adventures
ventures Adventures o Maya the Bee be because,
cause, because, she told me, she didnt
"recognize" some of words
She's not a stupid child, bne s
just not been drilled in the stcp stcp-pingstone
pingstone stcp-pingstone sounds of the alphabet s
fetters. So she tcan't sound tuem
in word combinations as my
scales enabled me to explore the
note combinations of "Katnleen
Mavourneen."
Thus she's denied the self-appreciation
that overwhelms a child
when phonetic drilling enables him
to sound the letters of an un unrecognizable
recognizable unrecognizable meaning.
But today we are so afraid of be being
ing being 1)ored ourselves that we
are scared to death of boring chil-
It's often wile's fault if
The children in the family are
n$ th.ir father. ("If VOU
don't behave yourself I'll tell your
dad when he gets home'' repeated
often enough can turn a loving
father into the family Dogey man
as iar as his children are concer concer-eTtie
eTtie concer-eTtie wife has to go to 6rk 4
make ends meet.' (A reauy gooa
manaeer can often get by on
the sama sizec pay check a poor
manager linos inaaequaiej
The husband tells his wife prac prac-tifMllv
tifMllv prac-tifMllv nothinflf about his business
(Many a husband has learned
through sad experience that if he
doesn't want"the eirls" to know
all the office gossip he had better
not repeat n t, his wife.; ;.
Tha husband spends al' little
m as nossibic. at home. (Some
men hale to go hpme because their
wives hag. Others dread going
Just plaLi bored at home because
their wves never do anything to
make- the evenings pleasant- ana
, entertajiing.) f '' -;:
' The nusband leave all tha deci
sions W his wile and refuses to c-
cept responsibility!' (Many a ; wife
a s u me s tesponsibilities' that
should be snarrd by her nusoand
simuly 'Because she likes running
thin d nerelf. And the more; res-
ponsibilitiesi she assumes the less
sTtoiuible her' husband becomes.)
' : The aushand l! never' take his
'vife anvwhere. If a wife goes
Ion? w;Ji her husband, stays at at-trao'4vj.,througn
trao'4vj.,througn at-trao'4vj.,througn ,tha years,: and i
a good" companion, tnere's hardly
' a, e'lance her,husbandwill VvantH
; leave her sitting al home alone,?

hot day. Weather of this sort can
produce a really wicked burn.
One firm which makes suntan
lotion and cream has come out
with a suntan guide. It's in the
form of a cardboard compass
which allows, you to dial your
skin type, type of beach and
stage of tanning and then tells
you exactly the length of time
you may safely stay in 'the sun.
The lotion this company makes
contains, it's claimed, a moistur moistur-izer
izer moistur-izer to prevent your skin from
drying out as you sun.
dren. We reject the phonetic me.
thod because it offers no imme immediate
diate immediate reward. We give Billy a
'sight vocabulary" tha en a b 1 e
him to recognize some words as
a whole but denies him the skill
that would enable him to make
all words his own.
, In a book oh modern method,
a teacher quotes H. L. Mencken
on his 8-year-old discovery of
"Huckleberry Finn." wrote Menck
en: "It was probably the most
stupendous experience of my life.
Child though I was, I realized that
l had entered a domain of new
and gorgeous wonders."
Then the modern teacher care-
fully refrains from reminding us
mat MencKen beiones to the tie-
neration that was'drilled in pho
netics.
Odd, isn't it ?
Beauty Tips
Teen aeers can cret through
the stage of feeling gawky and
lone-armed by dressine carefullv
During this period wear full
sieeves lor dress-up and select
three-quarter length sleeves or
sleeves halfwav botuioon ih
elbow and shoulder for casual
wear.
A slothful winter Iaavpb nmi
Of US naif rrinnlnr) in tn anaak
rt w vwMn,
from lack of exercise. And since
most of us will be more ac active'
tive' active' all d u r i n s th i ii m m
months, it is time to stretch un unused
used unused muscles. A few imnl at.
ercises each day will tone up
muscles and also ward off. aches
and possible strains we get from
unaccustomed energetic activity.
Shhrt Wfliata thraatan in .lr.
. IU IllflflC
their owners look, dumpy. Keep
your waistune supple with ex exercises
ercises exercises especially keyed for the
abdominal and waist muscles.
These ward off the tendency
for tha anara tira tA ilanalnn In
the middle and make you look
wee a lump.
Hollywood learned the secret
of playing down unattractive
physical features and highlight highlight-ins
ins highlight-ins the attractive one in Its
Stars., You can do the same at
nome. If vnn hava a ahnrt nanlr
for example, don't make it look
a n o r i e r oy wearing scarves,
choker head or h!?h rnllara Vnn
can wear scooped necklines and
oil the shoulder dresses and
small, low collars to advantage.
' If the food was delicious
the service excellent, why
compliment your ( waiter or
head waiter .'when
you
restaurant?

.-i i V,

By MARGIE

Mrs. Marianns Burkeriroad has made her life In 'Part,
ama an interesting sandwich.
With home at either end of the day, sh6 manages to
include hour of vounteer work Panama's National Museum
.nH rfallv inn ai an Instructor at the University with

motherins three vounesters

tin Burkenroad, In his anthropoligical research-

The concoction has given
seum as well as introduced the
of Isthmian students. ;
c:.n ni,!n tsra fiv vears
ago, the Burkenroads .have be become
come become true friends of ', Panama.
They have investigated its back-
:J natiiraHst'l VieW-
UUU11U HWiU a v" l
point, collecting shells and fossi.s
to determme meir pan u
hisotry. . '
A11U 1UIO.
been a staunch supporter of the
Panama National museum
was among the handful of rest rest-dents
dents rest-dents who were instrumental in
forming the museum society a
year ago. She not only apprecw
ates the past which is-represent-ed
in the museum collections but
also is striving to improve and.
expand tne museum inrw fu future.
ture. future. .
She fftls that we.fnowum
could be developed to appeal to
larjer groups, rather than the
relatively small number of de devoted
voted devoted followers, tourists end
school children. With other
members of the Museum Socle-'

iummiiiawaiiiiiiiiMi

RECEIVES FIFTH AWARD Mrs. LUyan E. Panzer, civilian em employe
ploye employe of the U.S. Army Caribbean Comptroller's Office, is presented
with a Department of the Army Suggestion Award Certificate by Col.
William E. Eckles, comptroller and acting chief of staff for USAR USAR-CARIB.
CARIB. USAR-CARIB. Since 1955, Mrs. Panzer has submitted numerous suggestions
under the Incentive Awards Program, five of which have been placed
in effect with estimated savings of $2100. Three of her proposals re re-suited
suited re-suited in improved administrative procedures in the command. In
addition to five certificates signed by the commanding general, Mrs.
Panzer has received $95 in cash awards. (U.S. Army Photo).

New1
ROLIT
LOTION
DEODORANT
"ROLLS
AWAYV
perspiration
worries"
pint tt
Modem, easy to use.
' a Built-in routing marble glides
on lotion exactly aa needed.
No mesa, no dripping, no waste,
Effectively checks perspiration
and odor all day long.
Big i Vi os. unbreakable container
i for your money.

SOLD AT ALL DRUG STORES
Distributors In Panama
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal' (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
Box No. 1194 TeL 8-2971

v'"' '' ' r ' :; ''
g Read Our Classifieds

leaver K. I

tanauaa&

a iv
ROTHROCK
and helping her husband, Mar.
a healthy boost to xne mu.
German language to dozens
tv, Mrs. Burkenroad Is working
to present guest speakers of
varied interests, and to reno renovate
vate renovate and enlarge the building,
collections and cataloging sy-
tm..- ....!.;. f the
Anomer icuvouyc
". I., i- toKHoVi amall
society is w"1" -
gift shop inthe museum featur-
ing native art buu
sucn a suufi "T
feels, would promote the mu-
' i-l, flnanniBMV Sid
the native producers and the Mu
seum society.
Among otner uuiKUTfi-y
can .envisage is the renovation of
. J thai 4tOTfl IIQa,
a meeting room auu u ?
tiorf of slide and movie project-
or s
The Museum Society is soon to
, i ...i.'. rj arf eYhhitinn.
; :.. let. Tha first
oy ranauwuau iu"' ;
display, presenting the works of
Guillamo Trujillo,, who .has Just
returned from Spain, is to be

If"

tmA

anama

r- if A
- ff ,jf. -f

Shell talk with...
MRS. MARIANNE BURKENROAD
and son Billy...

shown within the next few
wppItk
: Her interest in museums
stems from her education at
Yale University, where she re
paivaH a master's deeree in an
thropology; The fascination for
the science "runs" in the Burn Burn-enroad
enroad Burn-enroad family. Marianne and
Martin Rurkp.nroad met at Yale.
and have since traveled from
coast to coast in the States wmie
he conducted research in the
fisheries industry.
They came to the Isthmus five
years ago to stay two year?, but
the tromcal appeal has held them
here. Even the local weather
gains favorable comment from
Marianne, who insists that tins
is a goose pimple paradise com
pared to New Orleans or tae lex-
as Coast in the summer.
Her busy schedule starts with
seeing the youngsters, David, 10,
and Andrea, 7, off to school at
the Albert Einstein Institute
and five-year-old Billy to Diablo,
where he is brushing up on Eng
lish in kindergarten classes. The
The unusual, not the freakish,
is always worth searching for in
fashion. This does not mean
"omnoino" hat or outlandish
shoes. It means lovely fabrics in
hafoa vnn dnn't see on every
other woman. It means a touch
of imagination that lifts a aress,
coat or handbag out of the ordi
nary.
Tli. mrJ whnaa wardrobe is
anuuii antirpiv of aweaters.
skirts and blouses might pause
to reflect mat a mue phuuui
might give her some really hand-
Ana.nlaa HrPflCPX. Tfl ffOOd
mH ilW! thpP COUld C-
T1W. ......
ate a wardrobe oistmction ro
replace theodoments.
finarHinir nprklaces in 1 o v e 1 y
Wand shades are the newest to
wear with spring's pale colors.
rk... KM naVlarpa combine
gntirmg crymn nu n.
pearls in honey tones to catch
.... T .1.1. n rl i A Xr a
and hold the Jignt.
lawplrv bor a tanele
of necklaces, pins and bracelet?
It shouldn't be. Aswe irom me
danger of breaking clasps, the
p'eces will sera ten one anuuiei,
dimming stones and metal.
Tim a tn think about summer
handbags. The wicker tote bag
Is one possibility. Holds a lot
and comes belted in leather.
If you like the look of fine
imwmto at a small nrice. con-
aMar a circle of crystals set In
terlinff silver. If a piece you'll
have for 1n t,m-
the straw satchel with leather
binding and handles Is a hand-
kan aivla manv wnmfll Pheriih
vn
for summer. It looks well and
wears well, too.
The crushed leather belt, lined
in satin and cinched with I
buckle, continues into summer,
it's pretty in black or Paris pink.

nnn

5
udeum
multi-language conversations in
the house are becoming more
complicated as David progresses
in his Russian classes.
Mrs. Burkenroad gains great
satiifaction in teaching her na native
tive native tongue, German, to early
evening students at the Univer University
sity University of Panama. She first had
to capture Spanish, then adapl
it to an English teaching
course. Her students inciudo
Panamanians, Britons and A-merlcans.-
Translations have been a part
of her life since childhood. She
started learning English when
she was 10 years old and a stu student
dent student in Berlin, her birthplace.
Asked what prompted her to
move to the States in 1939, she
nnm monfpH Ki"infUf 'lTitlai. ft
bhe won a scholarship for ref
ugees, and studied for four years
at Bryn Mawr, earning a degree
in philosophy. While furthe-ing
her education at Yale, she serv
ed as a "native speaker'' for
memDers of the U.S. armed forc
es Who were learning German.
Mrs. Burkenroad still has a sis
ter living in West Berlin, but she
expresses no desire to return to
Europe except for a visit.
Htr interests now thrive in Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Her efforts on bt, of
the museum wi" I
tributic
future, of the country which has
become so Cits

'0M al2 i' 'I"'' '' V

A NOVEL and delicious Idea for a glorious Fourth la a cabbage I
basket filled with creamed salmon, served with Vienna bread."

A NOVEL and delicious idea for
ket filled with creamed salmon,
Anv Npw Fnclander will tell
vnu that a wriolp salmon fresh
from the cold waters in a tradi
tional dish for good eating. How How-pvar
pvar How-pvar 3 1. all nf us are not close
enough to the cold waters, we
can ceieorate witn canned sal salmon
mon salmon instead. This year's supply
nf rannpH calmnn instpad. This
year's supply of canned salmon
is down about Xi per cent, wmcn
can mean there will be price hike
frnm S tn 20 tit-r rent.
Here's an unusual combination'
of canned salmon and cabbage, to
be served witn Vienna bread.
Salmon in Steamed Cabbage
(Serves 4)
One medium cabbage, 4 table
spoons butter. 1 medium onion,
chopped 5 tablespoons flour, 1 1-2
cups not mnc, 1-2 teaspoon salt,
1-4 teaspoon pepper, 1-2 teaspoon
fresh or dried dill, 1-4 cup cream,
1 7 3-4 ounce can salmon, juice of
1-2 lem'-n.
Remove a slice irom the top of
a medium cabbage and keep slice
for use as cover. Hollow out the
rtom em ahtna
a
Seal cracks in window frames
this summer to beat the winter
drafts. Make a papier-m ache
insulation of a little glue, hot
soapsuds and shredded newspa newspaper.
per. newspaper. Squeeze the paper and
stuff it into the cracks. Smootn
edges and let dry. You may paint
this, when it hardens, to match
the window sills.
Being ill during summer
months is no fun. Ward off sick sickness
ness sickness by getting plenty of rest and
eat balanced meals despite hot,
humid days. Salads made with
seafoods, fruits, nourishing soups
served cold offer good fuel for
summer play days.
Baby sitting has become a
we'l-paying business for teen teenagers
agers teenagers and older adults. Some
baby sitters take the responsi
bility too lightly. As a result,
serious incidents happen that
could have been avoided. Both
parents and baby sitters should
agree on areas of what is and
whit is not to be don? beforp an
evening of responsibility gigins.
Young children may need to
nap during summpr hut nfton
refuse to give up the fun of
playing outdoors. Get them to
relax and -perhaps drop off to
Sleep bv luring thpm incM-' tn
sail boats. Put a plastic basin
mien witn warm water and soap-
'uns on tne bathroom nr kitohen
rIoor. The suds make ideal white white-caps
caps white-caps for boats to skim over.

SPECIAL SALE
Monday 13th and Tuesday, July 14lh"
IW 0A&MSL&
Drastically Reduced!
Famous Brands:

Jonatlian iMgan
Tina Page
SPECIAL LOT
From 11

IT' UATCDKJITV HDCCCCC

at very special Prices!

loin Our Mer Merchandise
chandise Merchandise Club
$1.00 Weekly

delightful eating is a cabbage bag-'
served with Vienna bread. .. j

center. Shred the cabbagfeOTt
OlA frnm tha npntpp fittpflF .Tn I
saucepan melt the butfer and
it saute the onirn for aA, t 1ft ml j
nutes or until transm .H-Stir J
in the flour ard gradjaiiy -stir in i
the milk. Cook. stKTjuif uatauo s j
is sm oth and thicTd Stir in thB
said, pepper, dill, cream, Hi li liquid
quid liquid from the can of salmdn'and
the shredded cabbage and cook 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver low heat for 10 minutes, or
until ciobage is tender, stirring
occisionally. Stir in the flaked
salmon and keep hot over Simmer
water until ready to serve. -'
To Serve In the Cabbagev Place
the cabbage hollow side down on
a rack in a steaming kettle; Place
the slice of cabbage (reserved ;
for cover) on top. Add 2 cupa.wa-
ter, cove and steam for abodt 20
minutes, or until cabbage itten itten-der.
der. itten-der. Remove caobage from steam steamer
er steamer anl place upright in jeer
ing dish. Fill center with o
creamed salmon and cover fl
cabbage top.
If just the sound of his voice
on the telephone makes you feel
suddenly happy and gay
If a compliment from his sends
you to the mirror to look af your
face with new interest
If his disappointments iti your
disappointments and his triumphs
are your triumphs
If you find it impossible td be
happy when he isn't '"
If you feel a smile spreading
over your face when you think of
a private joke the two of you
share
If you wish he were with t'ou
when you see something beaufifUj
or interesting -' a
If many different things remind
you of him
If you fcave up little things to teil
him when you see him "next
If you want to talk things over
with him before you make a dif difficult
ficult difficult decision ...
If you have more fun when you
are with him than when you are
with anyone else
If you would rather build" Jjim
ud than build yourself up
If you love his gifts, Whether or
not they are what you need or
would have chosen for yourself
If you find You take life les se seriously
riously seriously when he is around
If you enjoy doing things for mm
as much as you like having
him do things for you
If you are happy in his company
whether you are being enter entertained
tained entertained or not v.
If all of these aren ttrue, then then-lady,
lady, then-lady, you're in love whethej
you've only known him "k few
months or have been married tflf
him for years.
Jay of Miami
and many others
1-t.Jm
of DRESSES

I. L Maduro Jr.
Panami Col6n

Is

:'
'if; .';:



Of Gam
.j. ,h r i

'ury Forces Hec '-'Eofaez.
" Read story' on page 6
cz Military takes part in: radio field ?bAY
.aourney WmW
By Virgmia Nielsen
The Caribbean Air Command's
Military 'Affiliated Radio System
(MARS) recently completed 24
consecutive hours of transmission'
, W5 by VitgMo Hi-. PWntUri r H Swk he.
for the American Relay Radio
i THE STORY: Kathie Ebberts' uncle, Job Hammer, has
died and left her $1,500 in cash and a yellowed deed to
some land in Honolulu. She wonders if the deed is worth worthless.
less. worthless. League s (AKKLi sponsored f ield
Day: This training period is con
ducted under "emergency condi
tions" all over the world each
year.

I sit ,,,4'ffi;:. ' ;:?-, ...

III
Mr. Jensen was leaving, and
Mrs. Jensen went to the bedroom
that had ieen hers for the past
week to take a little rest. Buck
took offfhis coat and tosenedhu
tie and made himself comforta comfortable
ble comfortable on a Ulted kitchen chair.

. j ir,ihi wnuld vou like
hee after weVe mar
'lied?"
He didn't wait for her answer,
. . folk nir half to him
self- "Maybe I could talk tne
bank into leaving the equipment
on the farm and renting it to n.e
.a n in ii in lie umv ...
... "nf course, you 11
woniess lave. --SrMAKpend
SrMAKpend --SrMAKpend some of the mon
..,riri;nn sown and all
iot
Kathie looked down at her new
blfck Buit. "I guess this is good
noueh to be married m, u
";t" rioht away." she said
slowly.
1 T5.,v'e fjiB lightened. "We'll
make it next Sunday then be
iaid, sounding relieved that it
Was settled. He stood up and
kicked up his coat. "Ill go on
tome now and change my
clothes. I'll be back later to help
Vlth- the chores." He pulle her
to him with one arm and gave
her a hasty kiss that landed on
jier cheek.
After he left, she went upstairs
to her room, felling lonely and
depressed. Even though she had
oorofullv avoided looking into
the back parlor as she passed its
door, she was terribly aware of
her uncle's absence, ms pres presence
ence presence had been so dominating that
echoes of his harsh booming
voice still seemed to linger in
th's silent house.
PHp t"uiPht f tne "ellowed
deerl to 'and in Honolulu and
wished Uncle Bob had not been
V
CENTRAL
RELEASE!
075 0.40
Shows: 12:50, 3:48,
4:38, 6:49, 9 p.m.
The Start' Ife delist'
ImWMtm TECHNICOLOR
RELEASE!
0.75
0.40
Shows: 1:27, 3:14,
5:01, 6:48, 8:47 pm
VICTOR ANNE
MAM -AUBREY
ANTHONY NEWLEY

tr&f

WHAT ,W.
LOLA JLfe
WWTS -C TN
LOLA ft
GETS.". JJf

be
never spoken of Honolulu?
Nineteen hundred and eight.
He had been a comparatively
young man then. She could not
even imagine him that young!
She had seen movies about Ha Hawaii.
waii. Hawaii. A jumble of swaying plams,
grass huts, and brown : skinned
maidens with grass skirts came
into her mind, It was not a pic picture
ture picture into which she could easily
fit Uncle Job!
Crossing in front of the mirror,
her reflection caught her atten attention.
tion. attention. She stood staring at herself
for a dreamy moment. Then she
unpinned her braids and swiftly
loosened them until her hair
hung in a shining cap around her
shoulders. She brushed it and
twirled the ends under with her
fingers.
Then, a on a sudden daring im impulse,
pulse, impulse, she seized the scissors and
began cutting bangs across her
forehead.
As she worked, a tune came
into her mind and with it brief
kaleidoscopic glimpses of a girl.
no older than herself, who now
wore her shining black hair in
bangs, who won out over incredi
ble dangers by her own daring
and courage and, of course, the
neip ot tne nanasome hero who
was so passionately drawn to
her.
Almost automatically, Kathie
nad slipped into the old escape.
trom loneliness and childish fear,
And this time the actress, who
sometimes played the role of
lonely little Kathie Ebberts was
cast in a setting of swaying
palms and grass huts with
brown-skinned maidens all about.
Buck s sharp whistle brought
ner back to the farmhouse.
"Hey!" he called from the foot
of 'the stairs. 1
Kathie sprang ud. casting a
frightened last glance into the
hi. i vvhai she saw made her
feel guilty and suddenly shy. She
ran out in the hall, hurrvine bv
Mrs. Jensen's open door on tip tiptoe,
toe, tiptoe, hoping the older woman was
dozing. But she heard the creak
of bedspnngs, and Mrs. Jensen
called:
"I'll fix supper. Will Buck
stay to eat with us?"
"I'll ask him," Kathie said.
She ran down toward Buck.
her flush deepening at the look
of amazement that crossed his
face when he saw her. Self-consciously
she waited for him. to
sciously she waited for him to
speak. When all he said was,
Ready?" she felt oddly disap
pointed.
He followed her through the
kitchen and shortened his step
to fall in beside her on the way
to tne Darns, Finally Kathie said
nervously, "How do you like my
hair? I cut it some."
With expressionless eyes, Buck
turned then and looked her over
carefully. "Not very practical, is
it?" he observed. "I should think
it would get in your way."
Now he was laughing at her!
She stamped her foot. "Oh,
men!" she cried.
Buck laughed aloud. Kathie.
with one hotly eloquent glance,
marcnea sutiiy ahead of him in into
to into the barn. After a moment of
hesitation, he broke into a run
and caught her iust inside the
door, where the motes of hay
dust glanced merrily in the shrap
square ot' sunngnt.
"Oh, Kathie, Kathie!" he said,
and pulled her into his arms.
It was the first really satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory kiss Kathie had known. She
emerged from his embrace, her
checks flushed' and her eyes
shining.
"Oh, Buck!" she cried impul impulsively.
sively. impulsively. "Let's take the $1,500 and
go to Honolulu on our honey honeymoon!"
moon!" honeymoon!" Buck stared at het, the quick quick-drawn
drawn quick-drawn browns obliterating his
smile. "Spend $1,500 for a noney noney-moon?"
moon?" noney-moon?" he exclaimed. "Are you
crazy?"
'TO BE CONTINVED
NEXT WgEK)
Defense Deot
To Hcve ICBM
Likp Russia's Soon
NEWBURGH, N.Y..1 July
The U.S. Defense Department
expects to have an intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental ballistics, missile capability
approximating that of Russia dur during
ing during th's calendar year, Murray
Snyder, Assistant Secretary of
Defense for public affairs said
last night.
During the calendar year 1959
we expect to add to our power
ful mixture of weapons and -li
very systems, an intercontinental
missile capability not a large
capability numerically but we
believe approximately a large
as what the Soviet Union will
have in 1959, Snyder told a group
at Newburg Free Academy in
connection with the 250th anni
versary of the city of Newburgh

so closemouthed. Why had

ANN HASKEL and Charles Pearce as they appear m the Theater
Guild's presentation of Ondine, a three-act play by Jean Giraudoux
which is being presented at the Guild's Playhouse in Ancon start starting
ing starting tomorrow night through Saturday.

Hoffa Accused Of
Against Negroes In
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
investigators heard charges Fri Friday
day Friday that Teamster President
James R. Hoffa's home local in
Detroit followed a pattern of ra racial
cial racial bias in refusing to. admit Neg
roes as members.
One Negro truck driver told the
Senate Rackets Committee the
local's denial of his membership
apphca'ion in 1953 eventually cost
' im his job, his automobile and
his home.
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.),
who was presiding, called the
situation "a very black mark
against the local and "one of the
most atrocious things" the com committee
mittee committee has heard. He 'ordered the
committee staff to find out im immediately
mediately immediately if the local still was
folloming an anti-Negro policy.
Committee counsel Robert F.
Kennedy also charged that Hoffa
personally allowed an employer employer-friend,
friend, employer-friend, trucker Richard R. Riss
of Kansas City, Mo., to undercut
the union contract by charging
pay rates and selling trucks to
his drivers at above-cost prices.
Riss, a frequent host to Hoffa
at his Canadian Lodge, promptly
denied any impropriety in his
deals with the union leader. He
said his employers asked for the
truck-sale arrangement and stood
to gain more than they lost in the.
revision of the wage scales.
His testimony on the attitude of
his employes was subsequently
challenged by a former official
of his trucking firm and two
truck drivers. They said the
drivers did not like the deal.
Other highlights of the day-long
hearing at which a parade of
witnesses testified about teamster
activities:
Louis Goldblaft, secretary secretary-treasurer
treasurer secretary-treasurer of the left-wing Inter International
national International Longshoremen and Ware Warehousemen's
housemen's Warehousemen's Union, invoked the
Fifh Amendment in refusing to
say whether he made "any ap-
KM
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:00, 2:45, 4:40, 6:50, 9:05 p.m.
She should never
have taken the
stranger's love!
ACADEMY AWAHO WINNHI
ICST ACTMM Wf TO u
9fiiiMii.nr
STEPHEN BOYD-BMBAM NICHOLS
fMnH frnM Ml Srim, bf tMtttH If
SYDNEY 80EHM WENDY HAFHAWAY
CINbmaScOPE
COLOR BY OE tUXS

J

I. Il.lllll. n 'Wl

1 1

ZJ I

Practicing Bias
Hometown Local

proaches' to bring about the res resignation
ignation resignation of Godfrey Schmidt from
the court-appointed board of moni monitors
tors monitors for the Teamster union'.
Schmidt resigned only recently.
' Wally Butler of a Detroit local
of the Retail, Wholesale, Depart Department
ment Department Store Union, said he re.
fused indirect offers of .$50,000
ana "a manic check" if he would
turn over his 350 members to the
Teamsters.
The charge of racial diserimlna.
tion in Hoffa's Detroit Local 29
was levelled by Negro Ross Hill,
who is now an oneratine enelnner
in Compton, Calif.
After TjfWfll 5Q9 rofncod him
membership, he said, he ioined a
Teamster local in Youngstown.
Ohio, and managed to keen his
job for time as a steel haulef for
the Ohio Northern Truck Lines,
Youngstown.
But he said the han on his use
of company's Detroit terminal be because
cause because he was not a member of
Local 299 and other hardships
eventually proved too much for
him. He said he was forced to
sell his property and move to an another
other another area of the country.
He said the "situation may have
improved, but that in 1953 there
were, only five or six Negroes out
of Local 299's total membership
of betmeen 12,000 and 13,000.
Hoffa, once hailed as a good
friend by Negro ex-heavywelght
champion Joe Louis, was certain
to be grilled about his local's ra racial
cial racial practices and his personal in interference
terference interference in local Teamster con
tracts when he reappears before
the committee MondayT

r, 1 .-I lev

i's&?&&4''??i

BEAM RAISERS Members of the Military Affl liated Radio, System raise a 15 meter beam an antenna
tenna antenna atop Cedro Hill, Curundu. Canal Zone, high nbove Panama. Radio transmitters and receivers
were positioned in three trucks on the hill for the Caribbean Air Command's participation, for the
third consecutive year, in the world wide Americas : Relay Radio League, sponsored Field Day.
(Official USA Photo)

e nhiept Is for earh am'stAiii'

orgroup of amateurs to contact
as many other "Ham" radio sta-
tions as possible dunne the 24-
hour exercise period designated
oy me aual,
At Albrook AFB., Canaf Zone,
volunteers from MARS loaded
their equipment into several AU-
Force trucks early in the morn
ing and drove up the slippery
back roads to high ground on Ce Ce-dro
dro Ce-dro Hill, in the Curundu Milita
ry Reservation. v
Three truck-loads of radio e-
quipment, including receivers,
transmitters, antenas, generaors
and other operating items were
pulled from ditches several times
during the steep' ascent as they
were eased up the nearly 45 de degree
gree degree muddy roadway by the 14
staunch anateur radio enthu
siasts.
Later, "chow line" was es established
tablished established to help the operators
keep up their strength which
was necessary for the rigorous
all-put 24 hour transmission ef effort.
fort. effort. A USAF "Jeep" was used
to transport sandwiches, fruit,
ice water and hot coffee
throughout the day and night
to alt three operating positions.
Power for the three units naric-
ed at different levels on the hill
was supplied by gasoline genera
tors, ine approximate number of
contacts for the 24 hour period
I
Among those who nartkiDated
in Field Day were, Maj. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine J. -Gironda, Sr., commander
of the 1978th AACS Squadron,
KZ5KG: Maj. Paul Muserave.
flight' surgeon for the 5700th
UaAr Dispensary, KZ5PM; Capt.
Eldon Stevens, training officer for
the school for Latin America
USAF, KZ5ES: M-Sgt. James
Barber, 5700th Materiel Squadron,
KZ5BS; T-Sgt. William Malone,
1978th AACS Squadron, KZ5WM
T-Sgt. Charles Taylor, 5700th Mate Mate-jiel
jiel Mate-jiel Squadron, KZ5CT; S-Sgt.
George Winkelmaier, 5700th Sup Support
port Support Squadron, KZ5GW; A-2C
Russ Dow, 5700th Support Squad Squadron
ron Squadron KZ5RG: JA-2C Jerrv Roberts
uei. si, Bin weather Group,
KZ5KK; A-3C Ross Orbach,
'u"ln Mate"e' squadron, KZ?U
Edward McC a r t h y. Kz5LY.
George Stillman. KZ5GT: and
Jack Whitman, KZ5MN.
O it
it

fc c i t X

Sj.rfwii"lMQrf niimUMfoirnr
CHOW TIME Food for the 14
brought, up from the base to the
the three stations operating on
between contacts; Left to right are:

HI J0T?T

FIELD DiX OPERATIONS Left to right: Capt. Eldon L.. Stevens, Maj. Augistine J.irenda, Sr.,
and A3c Ross Orbach operate KZ5AF, a 15-meter phone station from an Air Force truck as they be-'
gin the 24-hour worldwide contact race to talkto as many amateur stations as possible. The iield
day opuerations were under simulated ''emergency conditions" with all power supplied by gasoline :
generators for the radio contact marathon. This is the third consecutive sear that the Caribbean
Air Command's MARS organization Aas- participated in ARRL's Field bay.
(Official USAF Photo)

" X

iglllPiliiiwl
amateur radio ope rstdrr working on
tpp of Cedro Hill by USAF Jeep. The
the exercise for a 24-hour Deriod with
TSgt. Charles Taylor, A2c Jerry
I nil
V
ft it tSt
"WUNVftK BAR" rSSgt. George

James G. Barber cooperate in putting together i limi.7ffi
?r't?.nn in.preparationfSr Sff&tSt

In!; -hwan command amateur radio operators at' .'
Albrook,. ; (Official USAF Photo).,

r
li i- v Jt

Field Day at Albroolt was
men. were awake and busy, at
nnlv
Roberts, Jack Whitman, SSge
h nmi
(Official USAF Photo)
J. Wfnkelmiio 7WA i

1 II I -i.i I M -.

A



tllXS U)al)e TPSSI and

Basra

V.V.V
:!:
:::::::::::
e 1 1
Dad?

.A v.v.w.v.
.vLMv.v.v,

i
Viiiii

vr.v.v.

1 1 O II I 1

Damn

Set If You Can
Name tlx Game

er on

L

J,

ED

1w1imihiI

n

Hi n"8

I 8 get

Watch Out for Errors

way tto
party

off on the right
foot that U, to
get folk! ao
mainted and pro provide
vide provide atimulua for
conversation la
with a lively
game called
"Rizht Foot HI!"

. Hoat or hoateaa acta aa leader; aligna gueata in Keeping nanaa ciaapea, pairs
facing rows. At algnal, each participant ralsea-then hop to other paira, intro intro-hla
hla intro-hla lght foot 12 or mora lnchea from the floor. Hf duce themaelvea and exchange
muat then hop forward, extend hla right hand, and partner,
introduce himself to the peraon atanding oppoaite. Any player who leta hla right

toot down u aisquaunea ana ne
and hia partner (of the moment)
fire out of the game.
Peraona who can claim an in introduction
troduction introduction to everyone present
deserve an award.
To continue the merry mood,
but at a somewhat slower pace,
here is another "one-foot" pas-1
time:
Place a coin on the floor and
draw a straight line about two
feet from it Ask gueata, one at
a time, to toe the line on one
foot, and to try and pick up the
coin without bending the knee.
Few, if any, will be able to do it.
Poetic Charade
MANY famous poets Byron
and Poe among them have
utilized their talents in produc producing
ing producing auch puzzle forma as the
charade, enigma, etc. The fol following
lowing following charade ia credited to
Carolyn Wells :
Even in this enlightened day
Many a woman's FIRST,
they 'say,
Beneath the yoke la seen;
,The yoke la of my SECOND
made;
My heavy WHOLE upon It laid
Gleams with metallic sheen.
"First" and "second" refer to
the two syllables which comprise
the "whole" word that is the
solution.

.;...:..l:.l::::c:::N::v:::::::::

.sv.jzv.v.v.v.v.v.v,v.v.v.v.-.v.

... i ....

SOMB3 of these games are
known to every sports fan.
Others are popular but leas wide widely
ly widely publicized. Let's see how quick-'
ly you can name the game
' L ...... that's played with
. apiked shoea and a bathing
suit.
X. ...... in which a player can
strike out and win.
8. ...... that' yon play on one
leg.
4. .In which One winds up
without a husband.
5. ...... wherein yon throw
atones (real ones).
6. whose name la a vege vegetable.
table. vegetable. 7 where the Queen pro protects
tects protects the King.
8. ...... wherein a horse jumps
sideways.
9 that has eighf chuk-
kera.
10 In which a player often
makea use of a spoon.
JIOQ 'Ot oim -6
f tsqa oV "s 'i :qnbg
f Bliano 'J -piiR PIO 'tpnoatdoH t
IllOS t 'ZBUlWrlVl 1 II1I1IV

I Just'? Jumps

IS JUNIOR'S father (right) one of many wilted by
' the heat t Or is he just hot under the collar be because
cause because Junior isn't helping him with hit gardening f
Junior it carrying an instrument with which he
hopet to find out. You may wish to build one, too.
lie apparatus in Junior's hands consists of two
thermometers fastened to a milk container. 'One
thermometer functions normally. The other is kept
damp by a piece of gauze extending Into the con container
tainer container where it la immersed in water (see Inset).
To use this Instrument in conjunction with the
U. S. Weather Bureau's recently Installed Discom Discomfort
fort Discomfort Index, Junior takes two-fifths of the sum of the
two temperatures registered, and adds the arbitrary
figure of 15. If the result totals 70, 10 per cent of
the population, Including Dad, is uncomfortable; if
the total la 75, more than 50 per cent is uncomfort uncomfortable;
able; uncomfortable; above 80, everyone la uncomfortable.
Junior's simple hygrometer may not be wholly
accurate, but it will provide an amusing insight on
the new humidity-sampling process.
Add-a-Letter Anagram Poser
""HE following six 4-letter words are to be turned
1' into 5-letter worda by adding one other letter
the i am letter throughout and rearranging them
in whatever way may be necessary.
FARE, CHAT, BOTH, SHIN, HARM, VOTE.
An illustration: fraMe, Match but M Is not the
key letter in this case. Find the letter that is.
'(tpwui jo) nueqo 'suma 'nojoe 1ptn tsuej noog

Figures to Catch You Napping

r

OCX)

5

6

o o o

YOU'RE on your honor not to look at a watch in
taking thla observation test, butdon't allow
yourself, more than an estimated twoftrtnutea to
find at least six errors in thla drawing of a pocket
timepiece.
Study the details of the watch face carefully,
then Zee if you can list the errors one by one.
Remember, there are six errors altogether.
Ijtie Zuojm
..v.. teiXira Muoxm ve .... vet pmotis ..9.. !tJju3 iou

jOAd pueq-paoaea pu guq piopuj S9)nuiu jnoj

PUR numbered squares and three numbered cir circles
cles circles stand in a row, above. Three small black
circles and three small squares are also provided
to cut out or duplicate and place on six of the num numbered
bered numbered squares and circles. Place the three small
squarea on circles 5, 6 and 7, and the black circles
on squares 2, 3 and 4. Square 1 remains unoccupied.

Now, in seven Jumps, see if you

can transfer the black circles to
5, 6 and 7; and the small squares
to 2, 3 and 4. A Jump may be over
one, two or three positions at a
time.
o T Po : o 'I o I

J3S

Xiao aota.o jo) eoeia laox ei paeq awH iy

EXERCISE FOR WORD SLEUTHS

I Ol iFl jNj I
: A. -V
m
wtu wu- Urm (
I '-i I l ,1

"THREH3 key words having more
1 than half their letters miss missing
ing missing appear across the tops of the

B" LINKERS devised a betting system that worked Kgrama abotfe. You are asked
nn Hi. rMn fan ni. hav. b.en -hearln restore the missing letters and

about it ever alnce.

Winning Way WithBets

given

ttWH money on Poison Ivy, two to one against Deadly and' error, In3rt additional let-

"There Were only three horses In the last race
that day," aaid Blinkers, "and I made bet on each
of them. I waa betting off the track, of course, and

by picking my shota carefully, was able to get even

identify the words,1 using

letters as clues,
To begin, copy each letter now
ahowlng in the empty blank or
blanks directly below it.

Then, Using a aystem of trial

A PRESSING NEED FOR LINES

T'3 virtually I" 1
1 Impossible for 3 s i

the little girl pic pictured
tured pictured at right to
continue her
present task
without having a
certain object re restored
stored restored to view. A
few 11 n e s will
ron out her
problem as you
will note when
you insert them.
Begin at dot 1,
of course, and
draw to 2, 3, 4,
etc. Where two
1 numbers are be beside
side beside one dot, use
the dot for bothi'
Af terwa rds,
you may wish to
color the scene
a p p r o p rlately
with colored pen pencils
cils pencils or crayons.

brain TEASER Check and Double Check

n u

Nightshade, and ten to one on Blistering Thistle.

"That made It certain that I would win 5 no
matter how the race turned out If I placed a cer certain
tain certain amount oh each borse to win."
How much money did Blinkers place, on each
horse ?

no iuo m uaj

! M pu 'apvtiRmSiN tp9q uo uo oj

ters that will serve to form short
word "in 'the remaining squares
of tlje lower diagrams. Trial let letters
ters letters jnust function in an entire
vertical' row. That is, when in inserting
serting inserting i letter to make a word,
Insert It in all vertical blanks.
r)uaiJinbJ ui Suijjop pat )i

rtY this one on your friends:
Mrs. Brown and her daugh daugh-ter
ter daugh-ter Betty- are going shopping.
They compare the contents, of
their purses. A third of Betty's
money equals a fourth of her
mother's. The latter gives the
former a dollar with the result
that each has the same amount.
How much did each have at first?

-top jqfje pa wenop IS II0S pwpomj

YOU have a lot of cash, and your friend Bill cornea
to you with a check for J200. You know it's
good, so you agree to cash it for Bill. "How do you
, want It, Bill?" you ask.
"Well," aays Bill, "I want a lot of twos you
know I'm one guy who isn't superstitious about
twos. Just gimme some ones, ten times as many
twos, and the rest In fives."
You do aa Bill asks. How. many of each denom denomination
ination denomination do you give him?
mad 0 Ai-iua fat 'km. n t.inop

'nuo ( ijup au mm A nox ttmtt

TO 80LVB thie witi teeter, pro proceed
ceed proceed ae in a eroeticord pu pu-le,
le, pu-le, ueing numbert instead of
letteru for the anewert. Insert a
tingle digit in each square. The
trioh is to get answers that will
function across and down.
ACROSS
I. Hundreds of air milci from
Boston to Seattle.
3. Cut off head and tail of this
odd number, and you'll see Eve!
4. Difference between a gross
and 144.
6. This many days are in
this months.
7. Luke was of the dis disciples
ciples disciples of Christ.
8. Which page la on the right
hand side of a book: 419 or 914?
9. One horsepower ia the force
that can lift how many pounds
1 foot in 1 second?
10. Take one from many,
II. Write: the sound of gh as
in rough; o as In women; ve as
In rove.
12. The roaring 's were ex exciting
citing exciting years In New York City.
DOWN
1. A pair of tens.
2. Closing time.
3. Multiply by eleven the num number
ber number of "F'a" In:
Fewer fatal failures are the
result of years of scientific
study combined with the ex experience
perience experience of years.
6. Date when the swallows
wing their way back to Capls Capls-trano.
trano. Capls-trano. 8. A bridge expression:
peek is worth finesses."
7. One won none.
8. A Police Positive.
9. Two fives.
10. "Hla strength was as the
strength of because his heart
waa pure."
12. A delightful beverage: H-O.
' I'll 'Ot-OI 'M-6 '9-l "Ott-1
ti-t 'eti-j u-i '9-5 ;oe-t-uoa oe
-Ct '9-U t-Ot 099-S 'h-i rtt-i 'Lit
i '0- 'i-I '98-1 MOJoy iihmiit
Collectors Item
IN a tray of old nickels and two two-cent
cent two-cent pieces on display In the
window of the Old Curiosity Shop
each nickel Is worth aa many
cents as there aro two-cent pieces,
and each two-cent piece is worth
aa many cents as there are
nickels in the tray. The entire
trayful la worth two dollars and
sixteen cents. How many nickels
and how many two-cent pieces
does the tray contain?
to4
ju3-i pn ln3B ft ifv

Coloring Test for Jr. Readers

mOMunoino

mmmwm

WHAT picture is concealed

vv

midst thla Jumble of lines?

To fino out, use colored pencils
or crayons as follows:
- Wherever you see letter B, put
blue. R stands tor red. Bk indi indicates
cates indicates black crayon; Br stands for
brown. O Is for orange, and Y
; for yellow. 0 stands for men.
P standi for pink. 'Use red light-

ly, if you do not havt plnk,.ario

snaae n m careiuuy.
i Afterwarda, you may wish
cut It up for t Jigsaw puzzle.

Tricks a Snap

PLACE a small; coin, on the
palm aide of your wrist, anap
your fingers, and make;the coin
reverse Itself on your wrist. This
little stunt sounds, easy but it
takes practice to team to .do it
You, of course, Will tavt,to be become
come become perfect at. performing the,
trick before, you attempt to do It

la front of your friends, and they
to will be unable to emulate you lit

their first attempt,

1.3

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1-He is thy refuge (Deut 83:27)
4 Jair was burled here (Judg.
9 Biblical form tor spoke (Gea
35:15)
14 Feminine name.
15 Fragrant seed.
18 Burdened, v
17 Asks peremptorily.
19 Blood vesseL
21 A continent (abbr,)
22 Malt beverages.
23 Paul received this from God,
(Acts 26:22)
24 Adjective describing Egloh.
king of Moab (Judg. 3:17)
25 Mount In Aljalon (Judg, 1:35)
27 Persian fairy.
28 Og's bedstead was this many'
cubits long (Deut. 3:11)
29 Greet Lake.
30 By.
31 Satellite of the earth.
33 Angeles.
84 Movable oarrters.
39r-Llfele.
39 Short (or Edward.
40 Heap.
41 Narrative.
43 Biblical city (Num. 21:15)
44 A son of Ishmael (Oen. 25:13)
46 Showers.
48 Eucharlsttc wine vesseL
49 Assists.
, 51 Gain.
53 Stuff. ...
: 33 Love not just in this, but by
' deed (1 John 3:18)
S3 Matures.
. 87 Members ot the Lepidoptera.
58 Constellation.
59,-Killed,
60 Broad.
61 Chinese unit of weight
63 Musical pipe.

63 Place on the first Journey of
Paul and Barnabas (Acts 13:5)
66 One who falls to win.
68 Declaim.
70 Anecdotes.
71 Slyly sercastlc.
72 Spesks wildly.
73 Snip's timber-curve.
VERTICAL

1 His children built Dlbon (Num.
32:34)
2 Lyric poem, j
3 She believed In Paul's teach teachings
ings teachings (Acts 17:34)
- 4 Walking-sticks.
5 Ampersands,
8 Prefix: wrong.
7Bone.
' 8 At no time.
9- rTrlvlal error.
10 Kitchen utensil.
11 Paid notice.
12 Descendant of Adam (1 Chr.
1:2)
13 Growing out.
18 Away from weather.
20 The Wilderness of Sin lies be between
tween between this place and Slnal (Ex
16:1)
23 This place.
24 Delicate.
25 A son of Manasseh (Josh. 17:2)
26 Eat away.
27 He was delivered from prison
by an angel of the Lord (Acts
12:7)
28 Not any.
30r-Close friend (colloq.)
82 Lubricates.
84 Brace.
35 Places for swine.
37-David fled to this place (1
Sam. 19:18) r
88 British streetcars.
40 Discharged obligation.
42 Insect
Distributed bj Kins features tyadlcete

45-Son of Zerah 41 Chr. 2:6)
47- Afresh. M A
48 Man whom Paul promised to
send to Titus (Tit 3:12)
50 Auction.
52 Concluding passage in music.
53 Solid enclosing fences.
54 Constellation.
56-Blbllcal city (Josh. 15:58)

87 Mr. Standlsh.
59 Blasted (poet.)
60 Scottish inventor.
62 Color.
63 River In Poland.
64 Hostel.
65 Utter.
67 Note in the scale.
69 Sun god.

r 1
w, fr2 57 1?-Rr ji
n ZZtr mw-w'-
h ;r TTrprw-1
"22 51
TTir 777irrr
u vr v?vrw- V77i
71 rj fi

ppi ZK
II" -jn

Fill the Blanks
AFTER the first word, each
missing word in the follow-.
ing Is to be supplied by combtn-.
ing all letters of the preceding -word
with one new letter:
The xxx of his boat Is the very
best Everyone In the harbor can
hear his commands xxxx out as
he holds the tiller and xxxxx
from sheer delight He acquired
his love of the sea In the Navy
from which he had to xxxxxx
because of UI-health. He Is still
xxxxxxx In the reserve. He Is
known for xxxxxxxx connections
with acquaintances who belittle
hla preeent mode of life and then
xxxxxxxxx hie decisions aa he
realises they do not understand.
Hie way of xxxxxxxxxx life's
happlneee Ilea in his xxxxxxxxxx
preeent way.
luijAt.it 'fltn;
-AJt4d 'SuilJA.t '3uiJAi 'ZttfAJS
uMtj 'uaJ 'uj 'Jim iaoaig
BORING BOOKS

AN OLDIE that's always-worth
repeating comes to 'the fore
again in this improbable, guise:
It seems a do-it-yourself fan
who despised boekends decided
to nail together a two-volume set
of books so that they would
stand together on a shelf. The
pages of each volume were three
Inches thick; the covers each one one-quarter
quarter one-quarter inch thick. The d-i-y fan
started his nails on the title page
of volume 1 and drove them
through to the last page ot
volume 2. How long were the
nails?
. t.iaAoo oi psiJi
-ad Xiduijf jCm 8du Suoi qouj
)li(-ao A)mixo4ddv uajtiay
It's Your Move

41. mm m&A

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m mm m

Omm m mm -mm

mm tm mm vamst w

mnt .m WM.

m m m

By Millard Hopper
efficient checker player

wastes no time in winning

his game. In this case, White,
moving first, and traveling up up-board,
board, up-board, takes Just seven moves.
ee-81 m& 'o-9c naia ti-n
lltAl 'K-ll 1JIH -0l )IMM 'tS-il
H-IH 'K-H WA il-IB WIU t
-9i-ec einiM "si-si ipiH Tot-n iim
1TIH 'Hl-Ot titM ufoy

caosswoao ruLC bulutiun

VOL VOL
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PLAYING FANTAN Providing an eye-catching formation,
Aquamaids sun selves on surfboards at Cypress Gardens, Fla,

, I,

1

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I

1 iv

MAMA DOESN'T DUCK THE ISSUE Unruffled after giving
birth to duodecimotuplets, mama duck skippers her 12 cute
ducklings in a convoy on a lake in Epsom, Surrey, England.

SOMETHING FISHY This is the underside
of a sturgeon, at the Seaquarium in Miami.
The "eyes" are gills; frilly parts are feelers.

t rv. : '.5 I'll

'M&5

Mi-m. ijjMMMfcSwWIMMII

NECKS STOP, THE ZOO En route to a British zoo, one of two haughty ostriches gets tough with a London dock
worker. The ostriches and several animals arrived aboard the Clundwara. John Seago captured them in Afiica.

-ft r 1 -,

yi vv vopper oj a rtsv jrry

h w : -s1

Sizzling under a banner, the three-ton frying pan rests on the platform in water in the Jam-packed town square.

mxmmmmmH ,.....u,.-w;---ff I .1 i.in.Lyu uum.ji i 1 1 ir,i.. iJ9ipn I

Floating in ail, the baskets of fish are tended by, (tie coofc '.stationed around the rim of the mammoth frying pan.
HEN THE PEOPLE of Camogli, Italy,- throw a fish,: town square. The fish are lowered by the basketfull
fryi it takes, more than 300 gallons of olive oil into the grease. An army of cooks keeps the fried fish
and a frying pan weighing three tons to take care of fcoming for the tourists who pile into the Italian Riv Riv-the
the Riv-the 50 thousand hungry guests. It's the biggest fftshl" sera town on festival day, There was just one mishap
fry in the world, according to ihe natives1. The fry-V this year. The frying pan sank while being shipped
ing pan, which measures 16 feet across, rests on a across the bay and skin divers had to raise it from 20
special platform set in the water at the edge of the feet of water and bring it ashore in time for the fry.

. yrt ' w '''' u'li iii''i'i'ir j '

J V

I!

i 8

5 V v,

EXHAUSTED Boyish curiosity left 9-year-old Clive
Hall in this predicament in Hove, Siimn, I'.ngland.
A guard had to pull him out of the jet exhaust vent.

sir ah. f

1 f 1 -I

"V
4 lilMMX, iwiminllliiiM) .imiwh mi, iiiimi im nwm iv nmtri u

I A FYPn?Fn RY M'lVF?-ArrivinrBrlvi. Jarlr,1 V,

sonville, Fla.', house movers did leave the bathroom ,

papt time HERO Ken Derhnm. 51-year-old proprietor of a beach cafe tn Mi'ideford, England, has saved more behind when they moved the other rooms away,

than 50 persons from drowning since ma, mo Muaeioi;a council nas voiea iunua ui uumuvuae i m uu,kiv. fciii,(. mv. """ '"'"' m

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' JOAN DEGENAAli smiles tho United way 1

(See ttory and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)

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Supplement

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PANAMA; B. n SUNOAT, JlLY 18, l5f

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Kv S W "V Wfo TfiMMWrny

I 1

By RALPH K. JKINNER ;

A smila U i wonderful thine

It brightens up the day,, makes
friends, helps others to meet ,the
day's problems. Take t look at

the smile on the cover and it will
makft yoa feel good. That's Unit United
ed United Fund smiles iij'v
Now smiles alone cannot do all
we would like to assist in sup-'
porting v worthy health, welfare'

and cjuracter-btrlding organ'za-

viotis -ia uie canai .one.

(ft : 5 At -if

SINGING is an integral part of many Girl Scout activities.'

-That's why we. havt the Unite
Fund. It is an organization of
community 'agencies, organiza-
Uons, and citzen '" volunteerj
(serving without pay) which s;t 1
up one annual 'a campaign for
lunds to keep its agencies "func- -Uoning
throughout the year,
s Altaough the United Fund cam-
palgn lasts only a few weeks, the
good derived from it spreads
throughout- thj'yeaf.iV?' :..
In most eases: the- funds allotJ'"

ed Jo Variousfprticpants is deli-

i

OF COURSE, you have ip watch your fingers in this summer recrea recreation
tion recreation bowling.

' ;t4&tiHW(7 I'j fl&$ -u
rjflf i r Till' &Jlfi

5f

(B.-.-.-.-nJK,.

i

. SUMMER RECREATION at Fort Clayton Includes swimming and water safety instruction.

rA'dE TWO-4

Sunday American Suppleinint



' A SUMMER RECREATION participant at Fort Gulick proudly talks
;, iver signal equipment, as ilia assisting sergeant. watches closely.

, 1

GIRLS SCOUTS learn to sing happy songs.

Aj85f" tfeaffitft Biiii
fi "i" $K Jfa

THIS GROUP OF VOLUNTEERS aid th6 summer recreation for handicapped children and provides much Joy lor them. Most of tkes girU ira Teenagers.
" "' '"''-t' : " I'MJJUill.!'

Suodav Amcfkan Sufltaf.



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fill

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN v
OWNirv PUBLWU ar fH PANAMA AMERICAN MIH, UtC
FOUNHCB BT NULSOM MUNMVOi IN f
' HAtMOOW AMA. ICXTOR
13 87 H ItlElt; l F O BOI 4 PN 0F.,
' liUMOMlOTM llU
Cam. Aoomm mMMMCAN, Panama
CotoM OrrtCM, 12 179 Cimtmi Avlxur aTW(C 12tm and ISfH irt irt-FotiN
FotiN irt-FotiN Mmuintlivu JOSHUA POWERi INC
S4S MADMOtt AVB.. NI VOll-; 17 H r
acl t
en month m 8 1 TO t JO

F Sis months in

F- om Via in ADwAwca.

POETS0 CORNER
ELIZABETH BARTLETT

Born in New York City, Elisabeth Bartlett has been a
teacher, book reviewer, lecturer and writer. Her werk has ap appeared
peared appeared in the Beloit Poetry Jonrnal, Harper's Magazine, Bar Bar-per's
per's Bar-per's Bazaar and The Saturday Review. She is married to
artist-writer Fan! Bartlett and now lives in Atlanta, Ga-, halt halting
ing halting recently returned from Tncatan, Mexico.
THE CAGE
Thoughts like an empty cage
Receive the morning
Through the wlndowpane
And quietly swing

No flutter brings my eye
To a meaninged core
For the waking light
The door transparent
Held blind by the mirror
And deaf by the bell
I must search my mind
By taste, smell and touch

f

i

Bars silhouette a wall

To enclose the noon

Where images halt

And the night soon comes

Oh bird that set me free
To try my own wings
How this false spring tree
Clings that I v perch on

THE QUESTION IS PROOF

If I ask why
You need not reply
The question is proof
Only my ear
Can help me to hear
The rain on the roof
What thoughts I own
Are shaped by my bone
And etched on my brain
Nothing more real
Than the moods I feel
And what they explain
Warm hands or cold
The world that I hold
Is all I can show
Ths more or less
I measure by guess
Is all that I know
All that I see
With my eve is me
And no other truth

Here with my feet
Time walks on the
In age as in youth
Unless you lie
In asking why
You have ths reply

strr?

BEHOLD THIS DREAMER

He who would climb the heights of tone
And scale the peaks beyond the listening ear
Must first walk over water
And learn to stand on air. alone.
He who would swim the waves of light
And dive past past shores into a sunless glow
Must first merge with his shadow
And melt through solid glass, like night.
Where eyes are fins and ound is leap
The rhythmic force performs its own ballet,
When dreams ar fired in clay
They bum a path through timeless sleep.

i

.16 CITY SUMMERTIME
Sunbeams igniting" the 55.
, j-eet skyline's gray peaks r r-jite
jite r-jite isifymg tns hard glint of t
ion Bolivar's statue, .. .Cow?,
.stand's bursts of foam. .Mock
.oat races at the Conservator,
iond in the Park. .The won do
ul sounds in "Pofgy and Bess,
arved out o fdreams and shap
a in beauty. .Impassioned fog
jorns moaning in the Hudson 'i
atery- shimmer. ";- .The Pali Palisades'
sades' Palisades' soaring majesty etched

ey a titanic glacier..John Wayne
growing a tail of fans as he

; trolls up r um Avenue. .
:anners in the Museum of Mod

ern Art's sculpture garden. ..

Baby waves playing with the Bat

tery's sea-wal. .JStnei Mer Merman's
man's Merman's explosive merriment in

Gvdsv". .Rockefeller Plaza s

garden replete with multi hued

wonders. .The Coliseum 8 ught-

grav bricks radiating sunlight t

brilliant halos. Blemished by the

Soviet's Hammer and Scale.

France Nuyen a member of

the Beaut Generation...The Rom-

ettes kicking out a precise pat-

tarn for a biting rhythm. .Twi .Twilight
light .Twilight cloaking Wall Street's noisy
enormity. .Seating men toiling

all night in waterfront sheds. .

The cool serenity of the Fifih

Avenue Library's reading rooms.

Gwen Verdon. carrot-ton, emer

ald orbs, slinky torso, sinchanting

in "Redhead". .me giass-unKie

and dish-clatter of the St Montx

sidewalk cafe. .Geraldine Tage

in "Sweet Bird of Youth," an ac

tress who defines acting. Tiie

aerial grace of St. Patrick's twin

pinnacles. .Broadways fiery

fragments vanquishing the night.

Ingemar Johansson and his

Swedeheart, Birgit. She's the

Ihnockout. . general Sheraian,

fie Plaza's equestrian statue.

I rising proudly in the luminous

lair. .Lower Manhattan peaks

haphazard diagram oil soaring iisive'doKar.Midtown's subter
. .The suburbs iuiei aiKi raaean .-thundera thousand c c-sy'going.
sy'going. c-sy'going. .Tiffany's r jeweied.t aoes, .- incessantly janglmg tad
-ilia, Tkejy:guy-gal-gat;i m rumbling. vA nervous,, incoherent
jne Upon a Mattress" The ihytam. planted, j sunbeams n..
of Battery Park--a iawb ahe.j late afternoon-, sky creating

ntaee point lor- viewing me. grotesque saaaows aoua ssysci'

PHOTOGRAPHY
By ED FrrzeORALD

Have you received a weiilicg

mvitat on that has you stumpeu

lor a tat? The solution can be

simple. Give the newlywjds a reef

of 8mm color movies lor wonder

of their

I ful memories

day.

i at reel is easy to shot. .

and you can do it in a way that
won't conflict with any profes-

s.onal nicture taking tfeo couple

footage ol arrving guests, uranu

rhnr'a scenesations. juateox-

i erupting with familiar sounds
i aeighberhood ice-cream ila
headquarters. .The first aci eli-,
aax in "A Raisin in the Sua".ii
.Birds scaling the wild blue ya ya-:er.
:er. ya-:er. .Beekman Place garden
erraces overlooking the river-
iemoostrating Rich-Is-Better. .
PmMW nf frostv confections f-

."ering every flavorite. .The blue-and-gold'
delight at Husk.. ;

The long arms of docks rearh

a out to grasp prooucis oeiux
oaded. ."The Musi ManV
do-re-mi dandies. .The band on

the Mall offering high spiraea

tempos. oUtude-seekers m me

parks who just sit ana sit ana
stare and stare. .The jolly-dollies

in "Destry Rides Again". .ine
confetti of shredded scprecards
at the Stadium celebrating a cli cli-matie
matie cli-matie nlav.-. .The garment Dis

trict's industrial ballet In the hot

sun. jTeonc siarcn expuuuum

the terror of lonehness in ? ine

Middle of the Night" movie. .
Sunlight stripping the Main Stem

of its beauty and transforming a-

masterpiece into, a cartoon.

Air-conditioners humming a cool
refrain. .Gertrude Berg making
a friend of laughter in "A Major
ity of One". .The clumsy joy of

elephants while indulging in a

bath at tne Bronx zoo. .me enp enp-clop
clop enp-clop cavalry of hansom cabs. .
Baseball hugs who find a seifee
of fulfillment in their enthusiasm:
. ."My Fair Lady," where seats
are accessible for the first lime

in a vears. .Central Park's ca

rousel engaged in countless dizzy

journeys. Our Town's oldest
nlace of amusement. Jlal Hol-

brook ia "Mark Twam xomgnt,"

a fina reincarnation of Mr.

Twain. .' .The strange hush 'of

early ayem hours hen clatter

ing heels inspire questioning t-

choes. v -'; .J(,5-'

" The penny arcades wonderful

chaos. .Gramercy Park's green

velveti ."Threepenny Opera,

the off-Broadway m. a r & t h o h
champ -Jhe slow-"dignity nf
sight-seeing boats- circling Manhat Manhattan.
tan. Manhattan. .Chocolate shaped in the.

form of musical notes in a 7th

Avenue bon-bon emporium- .Duf

fy's Square, Broadway's Cement

island, scorched by the noonday

sun. .Washington Square's 18th

er canyons, r. '.The' cast of capa capa-fcjes
fcjes capa-fcjes in "THe pleasure "- of ilis
Company" Havinf Bait-, '.The
horse-drawn, carousel of the "Lower-East
Side.- .-.Sudden showers

I' umbrellas mushrooming.

Streets lacauered with rain and

:dead rainbows .in he gutters.

The giant metropolis stirring in

the predawn' hours as the daily

rhythm of life quickens. .Danny

Kaye : giving the million-dollar

touch to "The five, pennies"

flicker. i :f ,'.The ; bakeries'; the
wholesale: fruit 'and fish markets

preparing for the city's needs by
operating throughout 'the : hot
nights. Jean "Simmons in tho
"This Earth Is Mine" film dem demonstrating
onstrating demonstrating tha artistry of beauty.
. .The unfortunates" In the Bow Bowery's
ery's Bowery's inferno. Defeat in every
t ow step. .The peppery frag fragrance
rance fragrance of hot dogs luring .nostras
on every B'way corner. .Fred
Astaire recognized, as he Jeaves
the RCA Building and being sa saluted
luted saluted by an octopus of welcom welcoming
ing welcoming hands. .. '.The always impres

sive reunion when day meets

night. The evening renews its

linenasnip wun ine stars ana
the darkest hours become the

brightest.

The sounds of the city flowing

through open windows of cliff-

dwellers. .Small-fry sports men

engaged in flipping marbles or

playing suckbaiU .The Co pa
belles' ding-dong dillies. . .Lee

Grant's grand gamming la "Two

for 'the Seesaw", .A serpent of

traffic; slithering along highways

weekends. -, .me Shaw festi

val at the Provincetown : play

bouse. ... .The grim subway-masks

worn by travelers in the humid
underground. .Fldwer hozes on

tenement -windows. .Lewisonn

Stadium's concerts under the

stars. .The peppermint s fi c k

decor of the 'Hotel Plaza's pa

rage, .: t.Patk bench squatters
tilting their-faces toward the sky

ara enjoying a -sunnyjnoon.

FIDDLING IN JAIL' '.'

ELIZABETH. N.JTUPD A

lyear-old boy sentenced to a re
formatory for arson-today ii

named Eroa Pl3ro. ; -.

wedding 'Century mansions. Gravious rel

ics. .Kids splashing in the river
at the foot of 72nd Street. Gay as

laushter. .Artists on park bejeh

es busily capturing an instant of

delight. .The constantly chang

ing moods of the city's s-recis

couple may have arranged. Your from a murmurous hush in -r'-c

movies can show them their wed

ding as they would have seen it

had they not been the nervous participants.

Station yourself outside the

church or home and get some
parents, aunts and uncles are

DeoDle the coup'e will want to

see, along with any children that

have been invited. And, of course,
don't forg:t the bride and her

mother

Then go inside and ejnoy the

ceremony yourself. If the recep

tion is held outdoors, you have an

other rtioortunity to finish o'f the

I reel with shots not only of the

bride and groom, but of the guests

and the'r children.

You can nnounce your novel

gift of memories in a congratu congratulatory
latory congratulatory card explaining why tb

couple will have to wait until af
Iter the honeymoon to see the:r

wedding present.

Tf you want-to make a real hit

I with the bride and groom, your

card could be attached to n 8mm

I movie camera and projector -gift

set frr t newlvweds. Then your

wedd'ne film will be the first they

see on thei projector while the'r

own honeymoon films are being

nressed.

a -

There are a number of fine

ft mm rmras and projectors o"

I the market at amazingly low

I -nces. Manv of the newer ones

I have a biiP-in photo eVN-trtcevr

'etre which automatVallv con

hrols the light passing through the

fens fftaphragm..t

morning to mid-afternoon's artille

ry of confusion

Sun-worshippers on rooftops a

mind the morning conflanr-',:'-s

. iThe lmasina

1 1 "ine wun s Mory." KainDow-

dipped daybreams. .v

the merciless sun pursuing

'S' -( 1 .."i:. ti-.".-'

r-...;s-e nm nice-smeUina

preparations women use to keep
others from reading between ths
lines. ""

Herewith find solution to Sunday u
ale No. 794, published today.

m

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PERISCOPE DATA: AN OPTICAL. INSTRUMENT
TO BE USED ON SUBMARINES.

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.POPULAR
CONCER

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By WILLIAM D. LAFFLER
, NEW YORK UPI-Co(niBO
Harm Records, the label that pi

oneered the comeback of jaw in

the early 1940's, is inrtbe business
again, ending an abysmal silence
ef several years. L .
Jack Crystal, the man behind
tlw label.., chose an excellent I.P

. by Edmund Hall as a showpiece

for the revived company. Called

"Swine Session." (Commodore

Fl ao om. the LP nresents Ed

with such top .performers as Ted

dy Wilson, Eddie Haywooa ana
Bis Sid Catktt in selection of
dance music.
These sides were first cut about
15 yesrs ago but. Commodore's
reproduction on an LP disk is
such a good engineering job that
it sounds as though it were made
yesterday.
Hall's great musicianship is
evident from the, beginning. But
when he works with Teddy Wil Wilson
son Wilson on numbers like "Caravan'
and Ml Want To Be Happy," the
effect is startling and you're glad
Commodore is back.
The Magic Ukulele by Hoy
Cmeck (ABC-Paramount 279) is
an off-beat LP that certainly will
fet some attention. Smeck is not
nown as the "wizard of the
strings" for nothing and his vir virtuosity
tuosity virtuosity on such a confining in instrument
strument instrument as the uke is beyond be belief.
lief. belief. Roy gets a big sound from
the tiny box and his selections,
Including "12tnxStreet Rag" and
"Sweet Georgia" Brown" make the
listener feel that the ukulele is a
legitimate jazz instrument
Selected Singles: "Pray for Me
Mother" by Barbara Evans
(RCA-Victor 47-7519), "Lumber-
Jack" by Chuck Darty (Roulette
1-4159), "Balboa Hop" by John John-.
. John-. ay Ellia (Freedom F-UV.i),
The Hangman" by John Ashley
(Dot 15942). J
" Jaia- Pkkt "The Blues a la
Dixie" by Pee Wee Hunt (Capitol
T-1144) is good standard Dixie Dixieland
land Dixieland jazz. There is not an over overabundance
abundance overabundance of -imagination but
perhaps Pee Wee is to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated for playing it with
some subtlety.
Stereoscope: wColfege Prom by
Leroy Holmes and his Orchestra

HEW YOR K(UPI-The new

est entry in the competition for a

definitive stereo recording of Bee

thoven a 9th symphony is one

made by the Philharminia Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra and Chrus, otto Klem-

perer conducting. And a most im impressive
pressive impressive entry it is (Angel-3377).
- But it is not the definitive re-

Cording, either technically or mu

sically, mat exclusive stereo

quality of "presence" has a way

of falling back and them coming

forward. Full orchestras and
chorus don't move,' of course.
Their "presence" remains sta

tionary.

Musically, DIemperer's ideas of

the 9th are so very closely calcu

lated that the calculation is ap

parent The 9th can be made to

seem a self-energizing force sub subject
ject subject only to its own laws. Here it
doesn't seem So, even though ev everything
erything everything is in Us proper place.
. Nevertheless, this may be the
best stereo of the 9th yet releas

ed, although the reviewer ha an

idea that before too long there
will be a definitive one when

experience-wise stereo engjners
happen to be working with an in

spired 'and relaxed conductor.

A pleasant diversion for. sum summer
mer summer listening could be the short

opera which Enrique Granados

constructed from his earlier pi piano
ano piano pieces, "Goyescas," and the

material for it is at hand in a

recording of Spanish singers and
the Spanish National Orchestra

of Madrid. Ataulfo Argenta con conducting.
ducting. conducting. Thisis .a stereo record

ing, by the way, and technically
it is sensational ( London-OS A-

1101).

In this 200th anniversary year

of the death, of Handel, dot't
overlook the complete recording
of the "Water Music" by the

Amsterdam Concertgebouw Or

chestra, with the late Eduard van

Beinum conducting. There was a
man who had the Handeliau

touch! (Epic-LC3551).

(MGM Stereo E-3758) is a good
item. No less than 32 tunes r.re

worked into a stromping ses

sion. . "Dancing in High So

ciety" with Ben Ludlow and his

Orchestra (Vanguard VRS 9044)
has the ballroom sound.

What Do You Read?

The Years with Rets, by James

Thurber (Atlantic Little, Brown):
Harold Ross, an irascible genius
of sorts who founded the New
Yorker magazine, might be cal called
led called the man nobody knew. He
gathered together such greats as
Robert Benchley, Alexander
Woollcott, Ogden Nash, Peter Ar Ar-ao,
ao, Ar-ao, Helen Hokinson, Charles Ad Ad-dams,
dams, Ad-dams, John McNulty, Dorothy
Parker, Wolcott Gibbs and James
Thurber. He drove them, bullied
them and got a mixture of devo-

tiion, admiration and sometimes

filiated, the educated, diseduejted
re-educated, in quest of a new vi vision."
sion." vision." For the non-initiate the vi vision
sion vision is hardly discernible through
the mists of marijuana, the beat
of the bongo drums and the argot
of the hipsttn that fill these
pag.s.
The Three Day, by Don Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson (Prentice Hall): It was

inevitable that someone should

finally get around to retaliinr the

oaiue oi ueiursDure from the in-

j: r j i i."

uiviuuu Boioiers viewpoints, po

revululsion. Thorber has turned out bertson has done so admirably n

a fasciniung hook on uiis enig

matic man of strange moods.
Ross, who died in 1951. had pro

found contempt for anything he

did not understand. He fumed and
cussed and pored over every ma

nuscript and cartoon published in

the New Yorker during nts long

tenure. Possessed of a sketchy for-:

mat education, be frequently
checked practically every word of
Manuscript with a dictionary.

The Hely Barbarians, by Law-

fence Liptoa (Messner): All a a-bout
bout a-bout the heat generation, an ua

bohemian the deviant among the

rebellious, the nonfonformist, the
Bohemian, the deviantamong' the
Tenth." Liptod is a poet and es essayist
sayist essayist who was a youth during the
Jan Age of the 20's. He reports
frankly and comments with per

spective on today's "impatient

young-mcn-m-a-nurry, ine lost,
the seekers, the beat, the disaf-

this novel against a backeroind

of accurate, detailed description.
It is the story of three narticin-

ants and an oo-the-scene girt

While nothing new has bee ad added
ded added to the facts of Gettysburg,
the author has not taken liberties
with them either.

Naked Before My Captors, by

no-gen r. Newell (Frederick
Fell): The author, a mater in the

Army reserve, paints as appalling

picture of Army life and ineffici

ency in Berlin in this aoveL It
concerns Lilly, a beautiful Ger

man girl of somewhat easy vir virtue
tue virtue who seeks love and finds it in

her marriage te American 11a j.
Brent Dalgren. Before Daliren

there was CoL Johnston J. Foraul
HI, a sniveling Air Force officer.

It is a chaotic novel about chaotic
conditions, and if the taxpayer-

reader takes seriously the over overtones
tones overtones of incredible waste and in
efficiency be will wince eat leud.,

ir -?35 WtyW1
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BORIZOKTAX. VERTICAL
1 Inclined &1 Mohiua- 94 Bring to a I Low. 4J-Rustie 88 Tibetan ;
plane medan etajidstiU marshy 4 Saered monk
6 Hastened magis- 97 Measuring ground image 90 A kind
10 Thunder- trates instrument 2 Crippled 46 Squares of
fish of the 55 Studio 98 Girl's name 3 Egg- of butter muslin
Nile 57 Vestibule 100 Fried, shaped 47 On top of 91 Former
14 Furnish 58 Black sausage 4 A fit of 48 A tissue Austrian
food vulcanite like roll pique (anat.) crown-
19 Vacillate' 60 Treat with 101 Elevator 5 Sister 49 Inflam- land
20 Domesti- forbear- cage of Ares mation of 95 Movable
cate ance 102 Wolf- 6 Upright an artery home
21 In the 62 Opposed hound stone 50 Make re- 96 Abounding
year to taboo 105 Scrutinize tablet quital 99 A king of
(Ik.) 63 Thoaa 107 Brief, 7 Empty 52 God Judah
, M Worship without written re- talk (Fr.) 101 Variety of
S3 Italian- seats minder 8 Make S3 Ledger lettuce
I make 64 Box scien- (coUoq.) very entry 102 A sise of
I violin tificalry 109 A Spanish thin 54 Soap- type
24 Dash 65 A change dry wine 9 Sand hill frame bar 103 A form
' K Within or shift 113 Aeriform (Eng.) 66 Material of
' 86 Of punish- 67 Not fluid 10 Shower 59 Thwart era potter's
ment general 114 Adherent 11 Yearly 61 Omit wheel
Tt Permit 69 Adda into of a IX Vilayet in 63 Berate 104 Fall
SS Comfort a total Chinese Turkey 66 Simian flower
30 A shade of 70 Make a rengtea 13 Lorna 68 Open 106 A rib
difference misstep 116 Branching (poetic) (anat)
32 Ashes 71 A V. S. 118 New 14 Headland 72 Deeds 108 Great
(Scot) President Guinea, 15 Fruit 73 Vex Hebrew
33 Paradise 72 Any base drink 74 Girl's prophet
35 A goddess open 119 Sweet 16 Of tones name 110 Unaccom Unaccom-(Saas.)
(Saas.) Unaccom-(Saas.) space flower- (music) 75-Rome's panted
36 On the 76 Secreter extract 17 Obliterate Way 111 Maker of
sheltered 78 Eagle's 121 Wild plum 18 Lease 77 Coins of rattan
aide neat 122 Aconite again Iras chair-
37 Internal 79 Desert in 123 Covert 29 Poem 78 The seats
I decay of Asia sarcasm 31 Letter of poplar 112 American
fruit 83 Entire 115 Topic the alpha- T9 Corset- general
38 Four- 85 Sick 126 Ancient bet gusset 114 Woody
point 87 Fleshy city of 34 A nail stitchers plant
honor parts of Asia Minor maker 80 Death 115 Thomas
(Bridge) ears 127 Prong of 37 Trade- notice Hardy
40 Ardently 89 Kettle- a fork marks 81 Wild hog heroine
44 Norse drama 128 Hindu 39 Coconut- of New 116 Rodents
goddess of 90 Fomtain queen husk fiber Guinea .117 udepend-
healing; nymph 129 Weird 41 Giri'a 82 River in ent Ire-
46 Open, 92 Title of 139 Vats used nick- Bohemia land
inner Russian ha eer- name 4 Diaeaa- 120 French French-court
court French-court empress amies 42 Outside: bark mana
(Sp.) (rar.) 131 Droops comb. 89 Prevarl- friend
49 la detail 93 Killed 132 Pitchers form cates 124 Uncooked
Aimtf Maw mt saMfaai M aaiaatM.

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

iff.

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United:,Furid
' IContinuad from Page 3)
Canal .2one Cancer Committet

i ...

I K ' 1
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"v W V V
i & 14 V''! V; if-

IT'S DIFFICULT to tell what is most fascinating about this pictu re of summer recreation sewing; the girl trying to thread th needla
in lower left or the bubble gum upper right that may burst over someone's embroidery.

MRS. RITA CABV, Gray Lady, visits a patient In Gorgas Hospital with the Red Cross Book Cart.

iaj uauiea seive ai uurgas, v-oco aoio ana uorozai Hospixais.

1900; ' I

$30i43; v. .i
- CZ "committee for Aid to Phy
sicaliy Handicappei) Persons$17S0;
-, Boy Scouts $5000;' -Girl
Scouts $1812.50;' r
Summer Recreation Board (U;
S. Community $27l0r
J Coroxal -Hospital Occupation and

' .International Boy Scouts $967;
Intftrnatirmal Hirl Kprtnto t719

Salvation Army $1900;

- USO, "Inc.: $3975.

The Boy Scout payment Ju'Ju-,'
ly -is particularly high because)
their remaining allocation forr
this year was reapportioned '--'di
give the larger sum now to assist t
in financing their -' new scout
camp. '
. Also, the Summer Recreation
Board was given the total re remaining
maining remaining sum of its funds, be--cause
of the seasonal nature rf
its activities. '
The x American Red. Crosi
works year-around with" the sup4
port of your once-a-year ,contribu-
tion to provide many services.f
These include Home n u r s i n ii
courses,, the Gray Ladies, thJJ
first aid program, the home senr.

training, the disa ster relief pro
eram. Junior Rnd r.rosn: in ; th

schools and cooperation with th
Government in the blood bank
program.
More specifically, we recall
that last year more than 3340 in
dividual Canal Zone servicemen,
veterans and other civilians re
ceived financial aid from the
Red Cross.
Also more than 3350 food pack
ages were distributed to the hfe
digent on both sides of the Ista
mus. .J
. The, Canal Zon Cancer Corn
: mitteee pays most of The can
ear fraatmant bills for Canal 1
' Zone cases, over and : above) I
those covered by fiospitM in
turanca. It conducts widespreai

educational programs and cam

paigns. tor "xamination of wom women
en women at reoular' intervals.

The Committee for Aid "to th
Physically Handicapped Is sebV
explanatory, but certain, point
should" be emphasized, such aa
the fact it is local, voluntary, an?
non-profit. This summer it is dcW
ing an outstanding job of provide,
ing a ; summer recreation pro,'
gram for handicapped childret
with the voluntary aid of man
individuals" including a group oi
unselfish Teenagers.
Bov Scouts need no lntrodue

tion, but it will be helpful to re

(Continued on Page 7)

i iiiiiiiiiii ii in mil ii mi i i --r ii i in Tr'iiiiii



(Continued from Page 4) ',

iiU that the program la directed

toward character development,

ereiter moral responsibility. citi

zenship' training and physical fit fitness.
ness. fitness. More than 1500 boys in mil military
itary military and civilian communitiss
throughout the Canal Zone -are
served, and some 500 men -and
young men aid in the Boy Scout
training. v

The Girl Scouts are about 1200
In number and have 475 adult
volunteer workers to he'.p .them
to the biebest ideals of charac

ter, conduct and service;' Their

program ajjn-4o develop healthy,

iiappy rtsuuitt-iui uiuiyiuuau pu
ing to. share their abilities as. ci citizens
tizens citizens in ther homes, their com community
munity community and their" country.,
In its 12 years, the Internation International
al International Boy Scouts, have been a big
force for good in. the. communi community.
ty. community. Its 800 members -range from
eight to 20 years old, and there
are 300 adult volunteer leaders..
Significant gains in- character
building and physical fitness have
been achieved by this group
which looks to the United Fund
for financial support. "'
Newest of all Canal Zon
scouting groups, the Interna International
tional International Girl Scouts has enlisted
some 600 girls in. its present
program for girls from : seven
io 18 years. The program is
built en educational lines in ci

vics, home-making, service profeW.f

crs. arts, cram, ana naiu i

study, motivating them towaijjas I I

; man laeais or womennoon ana

the assumption of adult
sponsibility in the home

me communnr.

5

f

Ths Summer Recreation Board
reaches into all United States
communities on the Canal Zone.

Each military and other service
post has a full program, as do
the civilian towns and all are

KimnArted from the same funds.

Arts, crafts, swimming and
sn-ny, other sports are featured.
This year arrangements were
made for 4000 participants due
to the great popularity of the
summer recreation program.
- (The activity of the Latin A A-.jnmcan
.jnmcan A-.jnmcan communities" summer
recreation program is at a dif different
ferent different time because of the differ different
ent different school vacation period for
tbem)
M Corozal Hospital, the occu occupational
pational occupational and recreational fund
buys personal items, books,
gamesurt supplies, and equip equip-jnfpnt
jnfpnt equip-jnfpnt not otherwise provided to
help the patients help them themselves.
selves. themselves. Grouo and individual rec recreational
reational recreational activities -are considered
important factors in the patient
readjustment and the United
Fund helps supply this.
In it mission to provide re relief
lief relief for the less fortunate, the
Salvation Army helps over

1000 families and individuals a
year with direct relief. It has
worked to combat Juvenile del delinquency
inquency delinquency in some Canal Zone
communities, d r v I d e & soup
kitchens in Panama and has
taken care of the blind, sided
women of ell ages ana provid provided
ed provided moment relief. It was
Your United Fund contribution
that made this possible.

Hie USOs 'on the. Canal Zone
nave continued to serve the mili military
tary military principally with an aid to
the civilian community as well.
The United. Fund contribition
meets only one fourth of the
costs of operation. Social, .: edu educational
cational educational and other advantages
are part of a wholesome and
complete program of activities
provided by these USOs,;
The continuing service of the
United Fund ; agencies throughout
the year is cler, and it should
be clear that your contribution
continues to do its part in the
community long after you have
made it.
United Fund provides one or orderly,
derly, orderly, equitable, economical cam campaign
paign campaign for worthy Social and wel welfare
fare welfare and character-building ; agen agencies,
cies, agencies, It eliminates the confusion
f many appeals annually.-
Its a prooer reasonable work workable
able workable Plan, this United Fund, and
we thank you, Its supporters,
nee again.

: i

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JL I

INTERNATIONAL GIRL SCOUTS display civic responsibility and decorum at a flag ceremony.-

30 ernes 2x15 -

' mi h "H'-py

Wc BENJAMIN I. HOSKINS speaks to his folks at home via USO-JWB amateur
radio station KZ5JW while Junior Hostess Miss Pauline Cherem and Pfc Wil Williams
liams Williams Maloney and Pvt Robert G. Dunn watch. Tha ham station is a popular fea feature
ture feature at the JWB Center on La Boca Road.

Sunday American Supplement

,-,.,.--Kr.-fi,

PAGE SEVEN



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SANDRA WEBB tmilei the United way

(Set Story & Picture$f page 2 n

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'tj'i.',,:. , ...UV ;illJA.iJLjt',:,.111'''1 "i1 Jt't' """l"l!Ul Jil 1' JMIUliliiuWMjuUL" l J imnuuimwi.'iii in i mill' n oi i I
MUST YdU GO rV7STTOHfYE&, DARLING; IF WE It WISH X KNEW '. I OOKl'T KNOW IT
SO eoOH, MRS. J cf OOKl'T -HAVE DINNER: EXACTLY WHAT TO SERVE DEPENDS UPON WHAT'S 1
GOLDMINE ? K 51 MV ARCHIBALD; HERBERT WHAT JfTTJTx. ON THE MENU AT THE:
-ttl. rVl I Y.SIMPLY PERISHES. ARE VOU HAVING?' jf 'V. PLATINUM ROOM.
fcwmhi !. 11 11 luMaw'jiMJMalMljf taWIMUU. 1 11,1 ""-Hi Z JAJLVi S t.viaV"','';,fi 1 H ., ""n 'i..C MiS urn iim i m in i
r, STl I WHAT WOULD VOU TlYx DONT CARE -N OH,X GET SO SICK ,Y I DON'T KNOW
flWlH 7 LIKE" FOR DINNER, ANYTHING, a OF PLANNING MEALS I) X'M 1 FRESH OUT
V THINGS WERE HONEV? WHAT ARE YOU OF IDEAS
WHAT WOULD X7 DON'TI J HE'S JUST U KG V FOR THE LAST "V.,-:
YOU LIKE V f CARE ANY- HERBERT- NO 70H,THY TIME., BOYS WHAT 1 IDON'tV,;! h
JOET V THING HELP AT ALL VMAKE ME v WOULD VOU LIKE CARE AlJ Li
A c 4SO MAP sFOR DINNER ? ST
ru7Z3c3l llini I NOW A BREATH Y5r9 I -a WJUST WHAT
A&Jn YSfl ffS OF GARLIC FOR K" COME LIiAPInG M VOU. WANTED
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v'

telT HERE'S A AtOPEC OP THIS MOUWTAIW. I J
' A IN OTrtER WORPS, VVHOW COULX HERE'S MY LOPGE. iVe ANALYZE.
A U THlS MOUWTATM SNAKES A THAT RD6KET ALL- THE TPWORS FOK THE y. L --
X'-a ':-S'eVBI2y,;TIAAE A Bid: )f ooa M? LE6 LAST FIFTEEN VEARS 4T "T
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PLENTY I'VE SUNK: A

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I'LL BUY" IF OLD

GLUE POCKCT5

THE

WON'T TAKE YOU,

BE MY DATE .7

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it
I'M Norv)piNe,suSAe-BiJM-
BUr BESIDES THE TICkTS
THERE'S A CORSAGE GAS, EATS
THEN YOU P&ACT
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TO PROTECT YOUfe P?-Zig&
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r 5ffwONER HOW V tEAPEiemHEAP0UAKTEf?5 C AMP LATE GOVEgNMEHT V s fTKAYEI?
TWSE3vKn- A MISSION ACQMPUSHEt7 rACTO REPORTS INETCATE MY LEAPEK VAJ71N,
1 1, mm j IV ''..'! J y
; KERERA, YOU W THANK VOU, M I J If lSAsSMff
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' I I J MR.WTHERS, ) I !5yg85Sr f HE HA9A
la. sfe c rr??
, '" TELL HIM TO COME IN, I I U S' JL Jl irs VOUR OSWN f" i'lK'l
SS?s3s AND I'U-GIVEHIM I "L-T FALOAR V reU
HIS COLD IN lPr- VifcTV V IMPORTANT Jbr"?1?!
If TAKE THIS PILL.CW3VXXJO-J AH 1 I cZ x
1 WITH THESE NEV t ? ( ALJ ifes. 1
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1 Xn ll ? IVSISu LjjLJ while hes up there L 1!qV
.;V M?2 MK?A?KPReJ'- -fc ITV ALONE DOING NOTH I hipf 5 f y2 i
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1
SOMEBODY'S GOT Jl pJ-w'SI I fSMJf :
n ryssFi thank goooness-j i
T4H!S-ON ( THE OFFICE FORCE ) k WSa ( OVER ONE LITTLE )



I KNOW I'M -POIN' TERRIBLE IN MY LESSONS MISS TEECH-

SPECIALLY 'RJTHMET1C7 BUT MY MIND IS ALL UPSET

ABOUT THE TROUBLES MISS. BARTON IS HAVIN

at i -m Arrrv wrnc

tfl)V

- bvlj' Yon, com now- amnie-
j3 1 : -1 THE DIFFICULTIES ARENT
J I ( V BEING CAUSEP BY

w WIS? 0 l I

? 1 mki Try

OJ MUSTN'T FEEL
OROHI HEAR A
KEY IN THE LOCK1.
MISS. BARTON IS

RETURNING

i f i H

I m ..-

Mi

MISS TEECH- PLEASE STEP INTO MY

ROOM.' IVE BEEN TO MV LAWYERS

AND I AM MAP, FRUSTRATES AND

WET MV LANGUAGE MAY NOT

BE FiT FOR A CHILD5 EARS,

EVEN THOUGH MV LAWYER IS PRETTY
SORE 'AUNTIE VIOLETS PAPERS CLAIMING
UTTLE ANNIE AS HER WARP ARE
FORGERIES WE STILL PONT PARE

MAKE THAT CHARGE

SIMPLY BECAUSE JtiV'f THAT HORRIBLE

WOMAN COULD SUE ME

FOR SLANDER, OR

SOMETmG EQUALLY

DAMAGING AND

EXPENSIVE

t; w r JF THEY DIP J
lA Vf BUT M PROVE TO BE 4S

2il -..vi--

WHY WAS I SO STUPV AS TO FALL INTD THIS

WOTVOH TRAP, ANYWAY"? I'M FORBIDDEN

TO LEAVE TOwNAnD MY AFFAIRS

! V-XW--r- WIS THERE

-.VfT rr NO WAY

OH, YES THERE'S ONE WAYOUT-

APPARENTLY SWEET VIOLET KNOWS WHERE

TO FIND,. THE ELUSIVE MRS. MEANY

SH WAS MADE ME AN OFFER

-SHELL LET ME OFF

THE HOOK FOR ONLY,

FIFTY THOUSAND

- DOLLARS-

(SUPfLL (ZEND

FOR WRS. MSANVAND
TURN LITTLE ANNIE

OVER TO HER.'