The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:03080

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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if

CANADIAN U1II SKY
M
Let the people know the truth and the country U tafe9 Abraham Lincoln
Mth YEAR
PANAMA, R. 1, SUNDAY, AUGUST t, 1959
TEN CENTS

Pitts

i --v ......
' J s s k v S I! SCV i 1 f'- V!li
xl -e i rl J V ts11 i?i?v rft
' l I "r t'11

svin iwtt Vm.Tsw Wftvw Wtrlplftn' mata rharles Edwards

crease to his already-shining shoes as hli ship, the USS Falcon,

IVaAK lor A 11 Deny C3rTilSBi:KJ; wusta

Panahia Cabinet Crisis Looms
As CPN Endorses Dicky Arias

A cabinet crisis today was be be-leved
leved be-leved to be in the offing as a re remit
mit remit of Friday's endorsement of
Imbassador Ricardo M. Arias'
jresidential nomination by the di directorate
rectorate directorate of the National Patriotic
Coalition.
The endorsement, which came
it a meeting held in the Presiden Presiden-sia,
sia, Presiden-sia, means that the directorate
will recommend the nomination
f Arias, Heraclio Barlettand Al Al-aerto
aerto Al-aerto Boyd to the CPN convex
tion,. the date of which has not yet
been' -set;
I Barletta fe Second Vice Presi President
dent President and Minister of Labor, Health
and Public Welfare. Boyd is Minister-"
Agriculture, Commerce
and Industries.
t TmmoHinteiv after learning of
endorsement of
Ariaa Education Minister Carlos
. a
Reds Said Ordering
Killing Of Oldsters
Who Can't Work
I HONG KONG (UPD An
American doctor in Laos was
uoted today as saying Chinese
Communist authorities in Yunnan
ordered the execu
tion of all persons over 60 who
are unable to put in a days
work.
: Th Roman Catholic diocesan
Tioursnanpr Snndav Examiner at
4hntari thft.iwnort to Dr Thomas
Dooiey who runs a clinic in
Muong Yingi Dooiey, a former
tt s. Navv doctor, in recent
achieved a reputation in
southeast Asia like that of Dr
Gordon Seaeraves., the "Burma
Surgeon."
The examiner ouoted Dooiey
saying that "a Red edict ordering
the execution of all feeble persons
over 60 is responsible for the ar
rival of a stream of refuges
coming across thaborder.
. .the Communist commissar
of Mengwha in Communist China's
Yunnan province has ordered the
execution of all feeble men and
women over 60 who can hot take
part in the work program of the
local Red commune," Dooiey was
quoted as saying.
"At a raaiilt hi fTlnnlov nntaA
large numbers of the doomed
people are sneaking across the
border and are being cared for at
the clinic with the help of two
medical assistants.' Earl Rhine
and' D wight Davis of Austin,
lexas, uie examiner said.

Say

mca. oitiwiccnm jmu oi.iuv8, wui u4UM&4p,q. p

Sucre, who was also seeking the
CPN nomination, announced that
he will, continue his campaign for
the presidential nomination.
At result of th ondorM-
ment jrfflSucre's reaction to it,
all oAtee-ieeking ministers are
exported to rc-sign. This would
lv only Foreign Minister Mi Mi-guot
guot Mi-guot J. Moreno Jr. and Financo
Minister Fernando Eleta in The
cabinot.
Minister of Government and
Justice Jose v. bazan, who is
seekmg a vice presidential nomi
nation, reportedly is being encour
aged by his supporters to form a
new political party.
However. Bazan issued a state
ment yesterday to the effect that
no move should be made in this
direction by his followers until
they receive definite word a the
imatter.
Last Thursday, Victor F, Goytia
who ran as presidential candidate
for the opposition Liberal Party.
submitted his resignation to the
party and announced that he
would proceed with the fermatLm
of his "Civil Resistance Party."
Chiriqui Province
Land Squabble
Boquete coffee grower Mauricio
Sitton insisted yesterday that the
lands occupied by the Ernesto
Malek. airport at David are his
property by right of purchase.
However, be said he is willing
to exchange the Malek airport
lands for a 390-acre property
which he Once owned but his now
being used by the government for
agricultural purposes.

Sears To Smears: US Exhibition In

MOSCOW (UPI) Two of the
biggest hits at the U.S. Exhibi Exhibition
tion Exhibition in Moscow are the Sears Sears-Roebuek
Roebuek Sears-Roebuek catalogue nd the Russian-speaking
American guides.
Russians have shown their en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm for the exhibition by
climbing over the fence and
crashing through the turnstile
gate to -see what the Americans
have.
Bearded peasants in the tra traditional
ditional traditional belted tunics jostled pret pret-tv
tv pret-tv eirla in modern summer cot
ton dresses to examine electric
blankets an1 addine machines.
But one smash success was the
Sears Roebuck catalogues which
were placed on reading racks and
attached to the wan.
During a tour of tho exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition crowded with chattering
excited Russians, three

aDDlles a liberal coat of elbow
prepares to leave Rodman this I
Reds Send Secret
Cops To Festival
To Avert Defections
VIENNA (UPI) The Com
munists have sent secret police'
men to the World Youth Festival
here to prevent defections to the
West by Soviet and satellite de
legates, refugee sources said to
day.
One Hungarian girl asked for
political asylum earlier this week,
and there were unconfirmed re
ports that a Czech girl also had
defected.
The sources said policemen were
brought here to keep a close
watch on the youths, many of
whom ar having their first eon-
tact with the West.
Three secret! policemen guard
the entrances fto the two Hun
garian river boats that house
delegates on the Danube, they
said.
Hungarian refugees overheard
ipolicemen complaining of he
tough lob they have in keeping
delegates away from outside in
fluence, particularly from contact
with Hungarians who have fled
their country.
Russian delegates have 25 sec
ret policemen watching over them
kecording to the sources. The po policemen
licemen policemen hold daily meetings at 6
a. m. to work out the day's
guarding chores. Five of them are
known as policemen to the dele
irateA but the others are here as
T"youfth."
LBOA TIDES
NDAY. AITG. S
High
Time
2:49 a.m.
2:59 a.m.
Time
9:04 a.m.
Ht.
13.8 ft.
14.5 ft.
Ht.
Low
2.8 ft.
9:28 p.m. 1.5 ft
aged girls were teen poring 1
over the catalogue pages show showing
ing showing pictures of brassieres
Which are not to common in
Moscow stores.
The catalogues so far have out out-drawn
drawn out-drawn a display of" arty and ex expensive
pensive expensive books in the same sec section.
tion. section. The Russians have almost a
schoolboy crush on the Russian Russian-speaking
speaking Russian-speaking American guides in the
exhibition. They are eager to
make friends with the guides as
well as compete with them in ar
guments.
Crowds of Russians were
packed ten deep outside the glass
pavilion hemming in an American
guide who was engaged in a live lively
ly lively debate on eastern European
politics.
Outside the controversial Amer

Sitota

M;e Keeps 23 Gl Servants
Despite Personal Pay Hike
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 Congressman Mel Price ef Illinois
and the House subcommittee investigating the use of GI as
servants have been careful to steer clear of antagonizing the
White House.
But one of the best examples of how enlisted men are wed
as valets arid waiters Is right In the White House.
A total of 23 are permanently assigned to Eisenhower, plus
49 more as White House chauffeurs, despite the fact that the

President's personal salary has been Increased by Congress to
$100,000; and despite the fact that his expense allowance for
operating the White House has been tipped by Congress to
$50,000 plus another $40,000 for travel.

Ike's persona valet, who pres presses
ses presses his pants and shines his shoes,
is M-Sgt. John Moaney, on the Ar Army
my Army payroll.
The Navy also provides 12
mess stewards who wait on table
at the White House. None are as assigned
signed assigned regularly to Ike's Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg farm, but he usually brings
along a couple to wait on him
during his weekend visits.
The Navy keeps another five
mess stewards on fulltime duty at
Camp David, Md., the President's
mountain retreat.
Three more are assigned as
servants on his two. motor
launches, the Susie Q. and Barba
ra Ann,
On air trips, Ifco Is served by
two Air Fore stewards, who
r stationed aboard his plan
tho Columbine.
Another 49 Army Gls servo In
tho White House motor pool
s chauffeurs and dispatchers.
These figures. . coutsB. don't
include the President'a three mili
tary aides, their- 11 secretaries
and orderlies, two military doe
tors on fulltime duty in the White
House, the Columbine crew and
mechanics, the motor launchs
crews, a large secret Army com
munications crew and several
military guards- all of whom are
charged against the Defense bud
get rather than the President's
own budget for. running the White
House.
Tho total White Housa budeet
for last year, exlcusiva of these
Armed Services costs, was $5.-
uid,750, more than double what it
was in President Truman' last
year in office.
ican exhibition home, a large
crowd watched several Russian
women questioning another guide
about the homes of American
workers, their wages and their
families.
The arguments apparently
were touched off by stories in.
the .Soviet press pointing up the
them that America is not as
rosy at the fair and Vic Presi President
dent President Richard M. Nixon would
hive tho Russians believe.
An exhibition of abstract art at
the fair has attracted great at attention
tention attention and at one point so many
iiussians crowded around an
American guide to argue he had to
r a . r., ...
nee io gave tne paintings irom
being crushed.
Mrs. J. Halpern, director; of the
controversial art display, tackled
the tough task today of trying to

r V-' A"-
i
i RTRUDE AND FRREND "Gertrude" k no dumb eluok.
I She's a smart duck, and knows that Arlene Dahl's shoulder is
! a eozy place to roost. The friends are on location in Carlsbad
Caverns, MJML, lor "3oncrtey to the Center of the Earth."

1
JA
WON'T NEED IT-Sevan-year-old
Gerald iCavendlsh
Gresvernor Isn't) aware of it
vmt h won't need that six-
footer to plclt tip .spending
money.'The lad wiu receive ui
bulk of the estate- of the late
Duke of Westminster, bout 28
( million dollars. Gerald, third
I In line for the- title, lives at
Buiiskillen, Northern Ireland.

"9

-

Moscow Popular With

explain modern art to the Rus Rus-sisns
sisns Rus-sisns "We never dreamed you would
have to explain a picture," Mrs.
Halpern said. "You don't ao that
at home."
But she admitted that expla explanations
nations explanations were necessary here
oven for the picture President
Eisenhower criticized at "more
lampoon than art."
"We were having a terrific pro problem,"
blem," problem," she said. "They "would
stand in front of the pictures and
insist that the guides explain
everything about them what it
means and why it is portrayed in
that fashion. The crush was so
great we had to suspend the talks
due to the danger of the guides
getting pushed against the pic
tures."

p

Senator Claims HY
'Unrest' Proves
Segregation Is Wise
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Olin D. Johnston (D-S. C.) says
recent "racial unrest" in New
York City has proved that south southern
ern southern states are wise in keeping
Negroes and whites segregated.
"If I were governor of New
York, I would certainly think in
terms of looking back towards
segregation as a possible solvent
for the terrible conditions that
exist in New York today," John
ston told the Senate yesterday.
Johnston commented while
placing in the Congressional Rec
ord a magazine article which ne
said showed that New York has
"the worst racial unrest and the
worst prejudice and the, worst po
lice problem of any city in
America."
He reminded advocates of
strong civil rights legislation that
the city and state of New York
"boast to the nation that they
have the finest or at least I
should say, the most laws on
the books to enforce racialinte
gration."
A'l only wish the racial relations
in the city of New York were on
the high plane and peaceful level
thal7thAV are In tha state nf Smith
,'Carplina and in the other southern
states," Johnston said.
yThis should be ample evidence
to critics of the South and its
system of segregation that segre segregation
gation segregation works, and integration does
not work."
"For the most part, the Neg Negroes
roes Negroes of New York City are de-
Lscendant$..ot Negroes from Sou
Carolina- and other smuhern areas
of our nation," Johnston said. ..
Deluded Damsels
Avoid Court Scene
With Texas Romeo
MEMPHIS (UPt) A city Judge
here said he would not "let loose
on the streets" a Texan said by
police to have Tomanced 15 local
women, leading some to expect
marriage and preying on others
for money. t.
But the court case against lanky
William J. Holbrook, 29, of Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Springs, Tex. Just about fold folded
ed folded Thursday when most of the
Romeo's girl friends failed 10
show up for fear tof "possible no notoriety."
toriety." notoriety." Four attraclfvyoung brunettes,
two with husbaiT at their sides,
testified that Holbrook told them
he was a doctor, was lonely, and
wanted companionship. One said
he wanted a "christian girl g)d a
girl who liked children."
But none said be had made in
decent remarks or proposals, or
got money.
One buxom witness said Hol Holbrook
brook Holbrook had promised to help her
have children after he learned of
a previous miscarriage. She said
he asked her if she had any "un "unmarried
married "unmarried friends built like I was.
Vice squad officers said Hol Holbrook
brook Holbrook had admitted earlier to
them that he received $400 from
one woman, but said he had de denied
nied denied trying to practice medicine.
Judge Beverly Boushe remarked
that "there does not seem to be
much of a case here," and bound
Holbrook to the state on charges
Lof vagrancy. Charges of soliciting
1 fn Ja. i ... .1 . .i
itriua.ca, uiBwueriy tuiiuuui, aiiu
loitering were dismissed.
Said Boushe, "I don't think there
is any question he is a psychiatric
case, and I am not going to let
him loose on the stree's. T think
it is a question for the grand
Jury."
Mrs. Halpern finally solved her
problem by posting typewritten
explanations alongside the pic pictures.
tures. pictures. "Now
said.
they're satisfied," she
The Russians opened refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator doors, peered into automatic
dishwashers and bounced basket basketballs.
balls. basketballs. They ogled the modern
three-room apartment where a
guide was preparing dinner t the
strains of "South Pacific."
The enthusiasm of the Russians
viewing the exhibition was not re
flected by the Soviet press, which
panned the display aa too much
like Disneyland and one publica publication
tion publication called it a "new propaganda
weapon in trie cold war."
Moskovskaya Pravda compared

!PSfl(l

Hindsight

Than Weather Eyet

Blamed as Cause
A source close to the Canal eilott laid vesrerdav ihnt

the running feud between the
m ih!p1.hi!. !. I.. I

3IIUIIUII n amy one racror in an veraii siruarion
"which could explode at pny time in the near future."
Sen. Warren G. Magnuson (D-Wis.) chairman af th
Merchant Marine subcommittee ef the Senate Interstate
and Foreign Commerce committee, last week described
the Canal situation as "a potential powder-keg."

rnor sources aepiore any tendency en the part of the t I
public to view their efforts as no more than a bid to hike

ij'iors saianes aoove rneir present i4,uuu yearly aver average.
age. average. Several pilots Indicate apprehension that the Canal
Administration is operating the waterway "with hindsight

rarner man wirn a weather eye on the future.
Four factors which pilots claim to be jeopardizing, the
Canal's future operations are:

1. What the pilots consider fa be the Canal Administra Administrations
tions Administrations tardy attention to increasing traffic;
2. What they brand the "dismal failure" to ensure a
contented force of qualified pilots;
3. The (in their view) inadequate dredging of port facil facil-ities:
ities: facil-ities:
rTrTeAalfnlstration'i "failure b heel the persist persist-entlyfallmg
entlyfallmg persist-entlyfallmg levels ef water reserves in the lake.' v1

The first two points flatly con contradict
tradict contradict Canal Zone Gov. William
K. Potter's assurance to con congressman
gressman congressman last week that Canal
operations were back to normal,
and that there was no critical
shortage of pilots.
Meanwhile, despite Canal Pi Pilots
lots Pilots Association approval of a
new duty schedule assuring pi pilots
lots pilots every third day off-duty, it
was learned authoritatively that
one veteran Atlantic-side pilot has
been suspended for two weeks

without pay for refusing toae-ffc

cept a transit assignment en his
day off. A Balboi pilot has been
reportedly, been threatened with
lesser suspension (or tha same
reason., y
i
Othtr pilot have Mprostsd
Concern ever, what they term
"hlgh-haided and dictatorial"
artitudos of Marine Bureau of-
'fielals.
Several pilots have been heard
to scoff at Potter's assurances qto
Washington lawmakers last week
that all was near normal on the
waterway.
One contended that the senior
pilots' average of from 35 to 50
percent overtime since Jan. 1 is
hardly a symptom of nornialey.
And Capt. Harold T. Longmore,
head of the Pilots Associations
revealed that of an authorized
force of 110 qualified men, only
7 pilots are currently available
for Canal transit duty.
Of the total of H men listed
as assigned, three left the
service in July, 15 ar now on
leave, rhroo are on sick leave,
and one Is suspended.
As for the recruiting and train training
ing training program which Potter assured
Washington officials Is being
speeded, Lpngmore said his in information
formation information indicated that three pi pilots
lots pilots are now in actual training;
another 11 have accepted ap appointments
pointments appointments five of them will ar arrive
rive arrive during August and the re

People, Panned In Press

the exhibition with a "big shop
which is busy advertising its goods
but the range of which is clearly
limited." It complained that the
exhibition laid too much emphasis
on kitchens, gardens and leisure
hours.
The government newspaper
Izvestia accused thp electronic
"answer machine" of "wisecrack "wisecracking"
ing" "wisecracking" and said it gave out incor incorrect
rect incorrect answers on U.S. unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment figures.
The Americans replied to this
criticism by saying the concrete
floor on which the machine stands
is crumbling and that it could give
out wrong answers if the machine
were wrongly balanced. The
Americans were reported taking
tht maohlna out because lust

Rather

pilots and the Canal ad-
...

maining six before the and of
November and five more kavt)
been approved but have not yet t
replied to tenders forwarded. t
But none of the new men would 4
be functioning as qualified pilots
for 21 months from the time th?ir -training
begins. During that peTX
rlod about eight senior pilots are
expected to Feach retirement
status.
Thoto fious livHeate" tSat
oven If all tittneet and proti' 'i

TraMovt become awalif ied I

1 tf.or wiil tfill bo af"teat
Tnroo snort ar th.-(
authorised
fore 110 pittf
At for rt Jaefltties, pilots as
well other observers have point
i out that Cristobal does not
have adequate deep-water anchor anchorage
age anchorage facilities to accomodate in increasing
creasing increasing numbers of super-ships.
Despite this the Canal Compa.
ny dredge Mindi, normally used
for suction-dredging of ports, has
been recently decomissioned.
No authoritative study of furor
potential water requirements for
Canal lockages has been made pu
blic for more than a year, but in informed
formed informed observers aav no visible
steps have been taken to augment
a diminishing supply.
Many pilots insist privately
their quarrel with the Canal ad administration
ministration administration Is not primarily In
search ef increased salary le levels,
vels, levels, but rather an attempt to
ensure stable working and living
conditions for a pilot fore
which will be contented and
proud to servo the Panama Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. A chief objective is that they
have predictable work schedule!
and two consecutive days off du during
ring during each work week.
The new criticism of Canal f
operations came at a time when
some sources were speculating
over the imminence of a congres-.
sional investigation into Panama.
Canal affairs.
from the disintegrating floor may
ruin the machine.
Soviet criticism, however, ap apparently
parently apparently had little or no effect on
the daily stream of 50,000 to 75,
00 visitors to the American show.
Nor 1 tho eye-catching So Soviet
viet Soviet exhibition, less than 100
yards away, a threat to th
American Exhibit, U. S. ffie
ialt said. 'W hardly knew It
was there," sled one of the f
fielals.
The Russians opened their ten- -sumer
goods exhibit July 23,.
day before the U.S. exhibit, was
opened. The Soviet show, gleam!
with chrome studded cars, re refrigerators,
frigerators, refrigerators, modern furniture, te television
levision television sets, sporting g o d s.
household appliaooaa, toy ana
fin china, v;,

r

'J



L

I 1
t

MCI TWO

' THE PANAMA AMERICAN
t i OWNED MO PUBLISHED BY THE PANAMA AMERICAN CM, INC
HiV, rOUNDEB BY NELSON ROUMSEVELL m IBM
' HAKMODIO ARIAS. EDITOR
ta-37 M tht p O box iS4 Panama. R. or b.
Telephone 2-0740 (9 Lini)

Colon Orncti I IT9 Centpl Avcnjje bitwicn 12th and 13th streets
' FOREIGN Reppeentativis, JOSHUA B POWER. INC.

349 Madison Ave.,
'ftm MONTH IN ADVANCE
' Won" Sta Monthi in Advance
OMR YEAR IN ADVANCE
-

THIt IS YOUR FORUM THI PEADERS OWN COLUMN

Tka Mail Box h an osen torum
Uttera ara rscaivsd gratefully and
If von contribute a letter don't

! Ml day. Latter ars published in the order received.
) Pleat try to keep the lettert limited to one page length.
J a Identity of letter writer i held in ttrictett confidenea.
i Thh) newspaper assumet no responsibility for ftatanwntt or opinions
, axprsssed in lettert from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

NATIONAL
fiir:
I enjoyed in every way the

at the National Theater. In every way, that is, except one.
The heat!
That Dlace is lust like a oven. The extreme heat causes a

great number of people to leave
return for fear of being laid up
Now, I realize, that Panama
lancv auditorium such as the
realize the National Theater

architects were oblivious of the fact that people tend to be become
come become a trifle warm in buildings which are not ventilated.
Nevetheless, it seems to me the aristocrats who attend the
National Theater or the government or somebody should get
together and organize a bond issue to have the place air-conditioned
or at least ventilated.
-"" As it is the management is compelled to leave the doors
open to prevent the entire audience from collapsing, and the
Bound of motorcycles and trucks passing outside adds little to
arGrieg concerto.
C'.. Hot Under the Collar.

ONDINE

sli ; The attitude o "Theatergoer"
average Zonian. be he Panamanian
done "most efficiently." Their

"With or better than the best anywhere else.

Iri the ease of the Theater
' big and too technical a job was

t andjrilje cast should be given credit for having tried, even if they

: failed
' -STfJui not acquainted with this

,,feadefof the Panama American I am included to feel that he is some--yyhat
of a newcomer to these shores.
It is quite possible that where he Lerner came from he has seen
topflight amateur theater groups, and maybe some of the best profes

sional talent. Consequently, when

review of a play which he had already Seen performed by Broadway

actors who know their business,

his mind and came to the conclusion that what he saw at the Ancon

Playhouse was just plain terrible.

ure out a way to fullfill his assignment without being too harsh on the

players, who did their best, which unfortunately was not good enough.
I found hin review to have been illuminating and I gathered from
the first reading that he did, not want to hurt anybodv's feelings and
had decided to circumverfct (he matter as best he could without really
panning anybody. "v
T am sur" if "Theatergoer" submits the whole matter to an im impartial
partial impartial analysis he will come up with an entirely different view from
the one he -holds at present.
Would-be Thespian.

PRICE
Sir:
Pltv poor Pitty!

Who he, you ask? X'ell Herastlco Pitt is a younp- gentle

man who passes for a iocke-' st the President Remon racetrack
, 'arjd who. In ten years of riding, has not been quite as successful
; as. say Braulio Baeza or Paplto Gustines.
' ." In fact Pirtv has been sWp to cross the finish line in front
i cftly? twice In Ms years of riding In Panama, and that, was a
j CQusle of months ago when he won with Black Jet and recent recent-'
' recent-' ; ly.'-wlthi Meteor Lady.
i J tS' Naturally, Pitty's inconsistency in booting home winners
'Ms been the reason why he is not usually in the news. But
' during the past week he has broken into prominence because of
sthe racetrack stewards' suspicion that he put over a big deal.
J j $60 convinced are the officials tha Pitty, with all his obs obs-!,
!, obs-!, purity, is really slick, racketeering rider, that they have sus sus-spended
spended sus-spended him indefinitely and recommended to the Gambling
f BoJtrtf-that that body relieve him of his Jockey's licence for ai airways.
rways. airways. v m '
' The troubleyall' came about when Plttjr. Up on Golazo last
.Saturday's seventh race, was unable to stop the animal as
J 'itj itopK a warmup gallop "on his way to the past.
tiK.has happened with other horses on occasions Golazo raced
J 'aSSund the one-mile track before the rider got him under con con-.""trol
.""trol con-.""trol and he was scratched from the race.
1 .-persons Hiding daily double iickets with Golazo and Beha-
der, the winner of the sixth raoa collected a $13 dividend al alii
ii alii though Golazo did not run.
! The fact that additional monies had to be paid out has ap-

.1. j i-- i i., -I... ...
Hieep, dark plot on Pitty's part.
it what, thp officials hpiieve

Ithan a lot of us thought he was. Maybel he also had a hand in
--fixing the sixth race in which the favorite failed to win and
I which contributed to Golazo's $ lulcy payoff.
All this is very flattering to the heretofore near-annoymous
Jockey, but if the Gambling Board puts the stewards' recom recom-!
! recom-! mendation Into effect, the young man will be left without the
means of a livelihood which consisted mainly of his collecting
i $3 for each losing mount.

PEACEFUL INVASION
"I've got some ideas for Aquilino Boyd's peaceful Invasion of
t the Canal Zone Nov. 3.
The invaders should form up near the National Brewery,
t take on a few drinks, then proceed to the Transisthmian Hign-
1 way which the US built back in the early 1940's at a cost nearly
? four times what It should have been. Since opening day the US
" has kept up the repairs to the highway, at no cost to our Good
1 Tlierinvaders should then take this highway to Cristobal
A -School, where one of their pollto countrymen not so long ago
a nroceeded to tear the US fl; from in front of the school with

i about 300 children looking on,

J Then the invasion force should move back over the high high's
's high's way to the Roosevelt Monument, to give it another coat of red
i tv, on tn iho rnrnpr nf i Rt.rppt. And Tlvoli Avenue, to lav a

wreath on the new-defunct traffic lights.
J Maybe by then the $22,0ou,u0u-piuo Balboa Bridge will be
i far enough along for it to be worthwhile laying the foundation
' I rtrvnp

Back then to the brewery for anotnej Deer, ana vux. uver
the direction from which the peaceful Invasion .should be
launched. Someone will suggest the expedition, might get ar arrested
rested arrested for trespassing. So just have the pictures taken, ana cus
-wind.
Snr Pfit.

WHAT HAPPEN C?

"Almost every day I read in the paper than some US citizen
S has been nabbed by the Zone cops for drunken driving, and the
penalty is invariably a $100 fine and suspension of the driver s
"license for a year. I'm all in favor of the stiff penalty, but
? curious too.
I Because several people I have been acquainted with have
4 had this sentence slapped on them, then soon they are trans-
Ierred back to the States. What I want to know is. what hap-
pens then?
J Does the offender take his penalty with him back to the
i ptates, or is his license put back in his hand when he leaves
the Isthmus?
y ; i m. -i 1. 1 m I i 1 l li 1 I 1 J

S because the drinking" driver leaves the Zone
1 ''' On the other hand, I wonder who drh

the pier when he gets it off the

new York. 7) N. Y.

iocai r nail
f I 70 S 2 90
eo IS 00
IB 8 4 OO
'
tor readers of Ths Panama American,
ars handled in a wKollr tsnfldantial
be imparient if ft doaan'r appear the
THEATER
concert I attended Friday evening
during the intermission and not
with heat prostration.
isn't rich enough to afford a

Radio City Music Hau, and i aiso

was built some time ago when
(Mail Box. Aug. 31) is typical of
or American. Everything they do
every accomplishment is on par
Guild's production of "Ondine," too
undertaken. Of course, the director
Lerner fejlow, but being a regular
the time came for him to write the
he automaticallv compared notes in
He probably was hard put to fig
OF FAME
Afail4, tVtof neir email a
is true, then Pittv is smarter
and we had to like u.
drives OI Joe's car off
ship?

Just Curious.

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
Such responsible or&ni as the
Unned Nations, the New Yori
limes, and the Port Moresbj
South Paciiic Post, 01 Papua-Ne.,
Guinea, inform me that there is
trouble in paradise again, and the
Cargo Cult is back. The Chimbus
of tne Western Highlands of New
Guinea are going to give up their
emu plumes and old wild ways,
and become westernized.
This really isn't news, but the
odd facts of the Cargo Cult are
interesting, even if you don't
know New Guinea as well as I
do.
The Cargo Cult was based on
the present TV giveaway principle
something for nothing.
The Cargo Cult got underweigh
before World War II, when some
high-talking coastal chiefs decided
that their people were entitled to
everything the white men had on
the coast autos, tinned foods,
radios, cork-tipped cigarets.
But due to some miscalculation
amongst the ancestors, the preci precious
ous precious cargoes had not arrived, and'
were possibly hung up in the
Yellow Sea.
There were several variants on
this gomething-f or-nothing busi business.
ness. business. one was that the ancestros
would lower a great boom load
of goodies from the skies.
Another was that a mysterious
boat would come loaded w i t n
loot.
Still another was that if the loc locals
als locals destroyed every particle of
their possessions mats, huts,
pots, tfaucersthey would be re replaced
placed replaced with the white man's gim gim-cracks.
cracks. gim-cracks. In one instance, 5,000 na natives
tives natives destroyed every iota of their
belongings, and waited hopefully
on the beach for the ancestors to
send them deep-freezes and ma
chine guns, so to speak.
"The Japs," said Horrie Niall,
a senior District Commissioner, as
we sat having tea on his breeze'
swept veranda outside of Lae,
"should have known about the
Cargo Cult. They -might have won
the war, or at least New Guinea,
and certainly Australia. Another
spot of tea?"
What happened around Wewak
was this, Niall went on to say.
There was this bloke from We
wak who made a mighty predic
tion. He said that there was a
boatload of wondrous consumer
goods, probably stalled in Torres
Strait, that was long overdue,
He said it had to be caused by
some miscalculatiofrbetween hea
ven and earth, and he had best
go have a word with his antes,
tors.
"I will return," he chirped in
his twittering dialect, "in exactly
three days, with the boatload.
Whereupon he, hanged Jhimself
(a very poular pastime with New
Guinea natives) in order to pow
wow with his ancestors, and cer certainly
tainly certainly demonstrating great faith in
his own infallibility.
To the hour, exactly three days
later, a great flotilla or ships, with
cruiser and destroyer escort,
steamed up. The waiting savages
went mad with happiness.
See, they said in effect.
"Here's Joe back, just like he said.
But instead of one ship, he has
brought eight tens (80) of ships,
wun cargo so valuable great war
canoes protect it from thieves.
Hurrah for Joe!"
There was a grand scramble
into canoes, to meet the Cult's
Cargo, delirious with anticipation
for the greatest free ad of all
time.
The Japs for of course you
have guessed it was a big Japa Japanese
nese Japanese task force saw the how howling
ling howling savages in the canoes, and
did a very humanly understand
able tmng.
They thought they were beine
attacked, and opened fire. Thev
went trigger-hapy and shot up
tne welcoming committee.
The Japs really never realized
what a horrid mistake they
made," Horrie Niall said.
"If they'd had a clue to what
Cargo Cult meant, they could have
had New Guinea for the asking.
"After the big shoot-shoot, the
locals got the Japs all mixed up
wun Daa ancestors ana Heavenly
vengeance, and thenceforward
were basically on 011 side all
the way. The change of attitude
turned out very importantly for
all of us. Another cup of tea?"
Looking out at the lovelv scar
let crotons, I couldn't help think
ing wnat a lot of dumb mistakes
smart people make in wars. And
looay, in peace.
matter of
FACT
In 1823, Michael Faraday
learned to change ammonia
vapor to a liquid by compress compressing
ing compressing it and" removing heat from
it. That principle is the foun foundation
dation foundation of modern refrigeration.
After Faraday's death, a Swiss
inventor, Carl Llnde, put those
findings to practical use. His
first machine, built in 1874,
used sulphur dioxide for the
refrigerant. In 1877, he
changed to ammonia, which
has made possible refrigeration
and large-scale ice-making.
Encyclopedia Brltannlo

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN.

WXi' vC

fcl

NEA Sanrica, Inc.
Half a Column
by
A GREAT CHIEF JUSTICE
When history passed judgement
on the two administrations of Pre President
sident President Eisenhower, it is mv cness
that it will be decided that the
greatest single act that he per performed
formed performed for the greatest good of
the Nation was thp annnin'mpnt
of Gov. Earl Warren of Califirnia
as Chief Justice of the United
States Supreme Court.
Regardless of the reasons fnr
the appointment, President Eisen-
nower, aeserves great credit and
the gratitude of the American peo people.
ple. people. Vice-nresident Richard Nivnn
deserves less credit for trying to
make political hay of the Court's
decision on desegregation in 1954.
Nixon rushed a statement tn tho
press to the effect that "a great
Republican Chief Justice has end ended
ed ended seereeratinn tn the nat!nn
schools." Not even the Republic
ans could swallow that one. Pre President
sident President Kispnhnwpr ffroat arivnirar
that he is of hi Vice President
demurred at the statement In a
press conference.
It is seldom that T apreo with
Nixon, but I would
, ouuoniur iu
ins famous announcement, if he
wouia leave the word "Republic "Republican"
an" "Republican" out of it.
It is also obvious tndav that M!
on was a bit optimistic in saying
"--e"6iii"i Has enaea in the
nations anhnnls fr,ri,,n.(i.. :
hi x lunairjjr n
as in some of them, and evprv
fu u0re schools are complying
with the famous decision of the
Supreme Court
The use of the wnrrt 'nor,i,i;
an" was questionable, not only be because
cause because Of its nolittrnl irv,-nll,l
, r iwi'iil.atlUIlS
and tile anna rent attempt
it SuPreme Court into politics.
11 jusi nappens tnat the decision
of the Supreme Court in the case
in question was unanimous and it
also happens that there are Demo Democrats
crats Democrats on the Court's bench
"Rennhlipan' 1
. ---- lie question questioned
ed questioned as applied to Chief Justice War-
ren. &Irhru0h nM. l. n 1 1
e ie lue xiepuu

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Box No. 1194 Tel. 2-2971

"Mind It I Sit Here?" r

More or Less Now and Then
CREDE CALHOUN

lie an label in California, his name
was always carried on the ballots
of the Democrats in the state's
cross-filing system then in effect.
The Democrats not only carried
his name on their ballot, but they
also voted for him.
When in politics Warren hardly
filled the requirements for "Mr.
Republican" in the way the Nix Nixon
on Nixon fills them, or Sen. Barry Gold Gold-water,
water, Gold-water, or Sen. Everrett Dirkson,
or former Senator Bricker or the
late Senators Taft or Joseph Mc McCarthy.
Carthy. McCarthy. Thlff malrpc It nil the mnre enr-'
prising that he was made Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court.
Before he went on the bench of
the Supreme Court Warren had a
record that at the peak of the Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy Crusade would have been
considered at least socialistic and
perhaps subversive in a Demo Democrat.
crat. Democrat. He was not called before the
McCarthy "court," but here are
some of the facts.
Warren was the only Governor
in the United States who had the
courage publicily to oppose the
loyalty oaths that were being re required
quired required of teachers from elementa elementary
ry elementary schools to universities, ana for
appointment to many government
jobs and in some cases employ employment
ment employment in private industry.
As Governor of California, War Warren
ren Warren was not rendering homage to
the Republican policy of balanc balanced
ed balanced budgets. He actually raised old
age pensions in his state.
Also, unfortunately unsuccessful
ly, he urged for his state a plan
for compulsory medical insurance.
At that time such action was ev even
en even more "socialist" than it is con considered
sidered considered today. And the record
shows that the state of California
did not either go bankrupt or com communist
munist communist under the administration
of Governor Warren.
Chief Justice Warren's record
on the bench of the Supreme Court
must he a disappointmentto the
typical Republicans. He soon
showed trat he was not in sym sympathy
pathy sympathy with the witch-hunting, 'de 'de-magogery,
magogery, 'de-magogery, injustice and regimen regimentation
tation regimentation of the- McCarthy era.
He did not believe that the A-

ttWJ 1 V I a I

merican people should be subject subjected
ed subjected to the same kind of conformi conformity
ty conformity that the Germans tolerated un un-der
der un-der Hitler; that the Italians suf suffered
fered suffered under Mussolini and that the
Russians accept under Khrushch Khrushch-chev.
chev. Khrushch-chev. When Governor Warren came to
the Supreme Court the American
people were already showing signs
of revolution against the trend to towards
wards towards authoritarianism of the past
ten years. Many of them felt a
bit ashamed nf their ailenre when
outrages were perpetrated against
the constitution and aerainet tel.
low citizens in the name of securi security
ty security and patriotism and comformi comformi-ty.
ty. comformi-ty. David L. Weiss, New York lawy lawyer
er lawyer and writer on legal subjects,
writing in the Progressive point pointed
ed pointed out: "The great contribution
made tiv Chief .Tiintiie Warren is
that, sensing the nascent mood of
national soul-searching, he succeed
ed in leading the court to parti participate
cipate participate in and deepen and broaden
it."
Fred Rodell in his excellent book
about the Supreme Court, "Nine
Men," calls Warren a "handsome
bulk .of a man. who looks like a
VIKING," THIS Westerner "of the
outgoing manner with people,"
"this son of a former railroad me mechanic"
chanic" mechanic" and adds that "he comes
close to resembling a might-be
Marshall.!'
"Under th aegis of a nofen nofen-tiaMy
tiaMy nofen-tiaMy great Chief Justice," Rodell
adds, "the American dream of
freedom may be reborn." Weiss Weiss-man
man Weiss-man supplements this statement
by writing:
"In th face 0 mounting ill ill-will
will ill-will and a risinc frenzy of criti criticism,
cism, criticism, Chief Justice Warren has
succeeded in 'eartint? the Court to towards
wards towards the rebirth of freedom.
There is little doubt that, des des-pi'n
pi'n des-pi'n the shrillness critics of the
Chief Justice and the Court. he
neoole as a whole are grateful,
for the change. And. rightly seen,
the hostility 0' the critic (my in insertion:
sertion: insertion: including the Housp of
Delegates of the American Bar
Association) Is in its own way a
tribute."
Chief Justice Warren promptly
and quietly resigned from the A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan Bar Association, and
there is no telling how many more
lawyers have followed his exam example.
ple. example. A Bar Association Commit Committee
tee Committee on Communist Tactics, Stra Strategy
tegy Strategy and Objectives, in effect ask asked
ed asked Congress to change by legisla legislation
tion legislation number of the Supreme
Court's decisions which the Com Committee
mittee Committee considered offensive to their
notions of "constitutional proprie propriety."
ty." propriety." Before the action of the Bar As Association
sociation Association a committee from the
Conference of Chief Justices of the
States Supreme Courts, and later
the conference joined by a vote of
36 to 8, in a resolution criticizing
the Supreme Court "for encroach encroaching
ing encroaching on States Rights as interpret interpreted
ed interpreted by the state courts."
Of this action the New Jersey
Law Journal said the reaction of
most of the legal profession ran
from "shocked" to "Incredulous."
The Des Moines. Iowa. Regis Register,
ter, Register, commenting editorially on Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's decisions that the
critics said violated their ideas of
"constitutional propriety," s a i d
that the decisions "reaffirmed the
base American doctrines of in individual
dividual individual liberty and reasserted
Constitutional limitations on the
power of the government to set
arbitrarily concerning freedom of
speeoh, thought, advocacy, travel,
etc."
One wonders what the world
would be lfVe today if Warren had
been elected" President on the He He-publican
publican He-publican "ticket instead of Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower.
After all is probably better for
the people and the nation to have
Carl Warren as the Chief Justice
of the Supreme Court

CLOWNS CLUELESS, INC tf let me .ftliite Veu with a
mott -thia the moist you can expect frorrv me,"
you might jak. Tchy tch, I might reply
The ey Is moist because of my dedicatloitVer con conformity.
formity. conformity. No odd ball I. What the"rest do js gedd enough
forme. And many of the rest are moist of eye.
The Isthmus in brief, is beset with crybabies. It is
breaking point that causes me to withhold the advice that
chiefly the fear of tormenting their touchy soujs beyond
if, in the words of the writer Shakespeare, they have tears
to shed, Canal Zone Gov. William E. Potter would much
prefer that they prepare to shed them not now, but along
?,bout the end of next dry season, when Catun Lake Is
dropping.
Reason for-my concern with the swampy-eyed trend
around town is' partly thr. salty, splashing which foHowed
the printing of an opinion that, to paraphrase, tfce Theater
Guild's recent production of "the subaqueous whatsit
"Ondine" was not a milestone in the theater to rival the
opening night of South Pacific, or even the moreifecent
night Irish playwright Brendan Behan added himself liquldly
(but never aqueously, an- may the Little Folk rejoice) to
the on.stage assembly at a London performance of his own
hit play, "The Hostage."
For the time being I will bypass the soggy citizens'
whose tear glands gush when someone wonders whether
a general might be using cheap.labor GIs around the house
instead of paying regular servants at regular rates as reg.
ular taxpayers have to.
I will also move on past those whose reaction to the
suggestion that the Panama Canal operation is a mite short
of perfect is to make like a waterspout as seen from the
porch of the Hotel Washington, in Colon. ;
My efforts to illustrate that nothing in this world Is

perfect or above criticism, especially if you charge the
customers cash at the door, I will offer a few fragments
of consolation and illustration to those Isthmian weepers
who become inconsolably deliquescent at the merest hint
that the high school Ondine excursion a play which

appears to have been written

point pen would perform as advertised underwater was
less than the most magnificent production the Theater
Guild has ever mounted.

Sob and, to quote the dramatic Capp, Gulp
I would suggest that many local inhabitants old enough'

to pay their own income tax

that unless a theatrical or sporting or intellectual perform

ance is judged on quality along, It is hardly worth taiKlng
about it at all, much less writing. ?
Furthermore the Theater Guild has In the past re.
c&ived such high praise for what has been good that it has

sm

cause to carp about receiving less praise tor a trag-

ment of the high school summer recreation program that,
doubtless to due to some trouble on the launching, pad,
fetched up on the Theater Guild stage Instead of down
range somewhere deep and invisible in the Atlantic Ocean,
off Anitgua.
What do the crybabies think Is going to happen to
anything worth doing In this world If 'judgments of quality
are replaced by such appraisals as fabulous, fabulouser and
fabulousest?
I'll tell what will happen to the worthyvhlle things.
They'll become fabulottey.
Let me cull a few recent opinions of matters theatrical
or otherwise subject to public comment, from here and
there:
New Yorker film critic John McCarten, reviewing the
film "Anatomy of a Murder" In the July 11 Issue:
"Mr. (director Otto) Preminger's lethargic start gets' gets'-under
under gets'-under way with some shots of his hero, a lawyer, entering
his home. This is an egregious waste of time."
Is Preminger's stricken keening sounding loud through
the halls oLthe New Yorker office? I thinkno,tsjw..
Newsweek'e John Lardner. reviewing ths (bdverage by
TV fight announcer Jack Drees of the world bantamweight
boxing championship fight between France's Alphonse
Halimi and Mexico's Jose Becerra! "He's blocking all those
punches!" the announcer said, as Halimi stood with his
back to the ropes, inhaling leather. "Those punches are
being blocked, despite the cheers! He's prot all those punch,
es blocked!" At some point durlncr Jack's message per.
haps at the first use of the word blocked, perhaps at the
second the blocker fell to the floor unconscious
Weeping from announcer Drees at Lardner's review
of his performance? Nary a drop.
Same issue of Time, Magazine reviewing a book toy tne
not.beaten.often-enough generation's JaJck Kerouac:
"For the literary taxidermist such finds (as the dookj
can be profitable. "In the bleak, birds squeak," the Beat
One interjects during a soliloquy. This specimen, with Its
weird vein of Gertrude Stein, should be stuffed, mounted,
labelled, and sent to the Smithsonian Institution.
Did Kerouac call for a new handkerchief to stanch
ithe saline flow? No more than he called for clean sox.
United Press International television critic Wll'larri
Ewald, appraising his readers of the virtues of Oh, Boy,
a rock 'n' roll show shot in London:
It is of Washington. It is not, of course, a live show,
but it is not precisely dead either. What it is is V : Irtd
of severely wounded. Its visual portions look a little like
a series of apparitions shot through a dirty cheesecloth by
a defective Brownie camera during a prolonged eclipse, it
seems to me quite possible that major segments of the
show were dredged from a moat." ...j
Is the American Broadcasting Corporation couched
with quivering grief at these pronouncements? Negative
The Reporter Magazine, reviewing a book called IT
Floats," a history of the Proctor and Gamble outfit by
Alfred Lief: . .. .... ,...

"If was the conviction of the autnor Tnai m.
of P A G could be wrtiten in the same heroic iproMin which
Macaulay celebrated the history of England and ChurchM
the campaigns of Marlborough. The author proves, con.
clusively, that the style is not as suitable for soap any syn.
thetic detergents... The book has no merit.
Is Lief prostrate with damp emotion? Not a bit of lt.:
Dry eyed, and back at the typewriter.
Culled casually from arms reach of where I f happen
to be writing this, these chance samplings from diverse
sources on diverse subjects might helo convince isthmian
crybabies that "Ondine" Is not the first of this werld'
wondrous works from which squeals of public rapture havel
been withheld.
Doubt they'll belelve me, though. After all, ev.eryon
in the cast gpt along to the theater every night of the run. (
How enn anyone knock an achievement like that?
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is the 480
number of the Medregal, 3rd submarine to whizz through
the Cnal In tnan a coiiplo of weeks, so
4803
must mean sometring to the Pacific Fleet, If not to you r
luckless lot.

SUNDAY, AUGUST t, 1851

solely to prove that some ball
are also old enough to realize



SUNDAY, AUGUST t, 15

rf:i ""rYiifrow i i ii i -.is: 4 .jJljSato

A WOOD-SAWING CONTEST was one of the main competitive
on by their buddies on the sidelines, rip away at boards in view

I

SIGNAL AWARDS Eight civilian employes of th US Army Caribbean Signal Section wtr honored at an bicantlrt awardi
"presentation and received a variety of awards from Lt. Col. Richard W. Dowell, signal officer. Seated, left to right, are Car Carlos
los Carlos E. Bieberach, Mrs. Margaret Winn, Dowell, Norman S. Holland and Alejandro Blolse; Standing are Philip Bcharosch,
Thornton G. Madden, Percy A. Kenny and Henry L. Taitt. Bieberach received a $90 award for an adopted beneficial sugges suggestion.
tion. suggestion. Mrs. Winn earned double honors, a check for $80 as the result of a work simplification study and $150 for a sustained
superior performance award. Holland's management study 'on him $150 while Bloise received $&0 for an adopted suggestion.
Scharosch was presented with a federal se-vice pin and Madden became a member of the "1000-Hour Club" for accumulating
that much sick leave. Kenny ana Taitt shared a $10 award for an improvement idea they gubmltted. (US Army Photo)

WA BiT Of
LONDON, Aug. 1 One tiny
corner of London we ordinary
mortals will never tread is the
new Victoria Cross Room opened
last month by the United King Kingdom
dom Kingdom Prime Minister, Harold
Macmillan, at the headquarters
of the Royal Society of St.
George. 1
It has been set aside as an ex ex-elusive
elusive ex-elusive retreat for heroes, where
any of the 306 holders of the Vic Victoria
toria Victoria Cross surviving in Britain
and the Commonwealth, and the
138 men and women holders of
the George Cross (civilian equi equivalent
valent equivalent of the VC) can meet or
seek help or advice.
Those who' meet there will be
men and women from all walks
of life, from many countries,
death with complets disregard
for personal safety.
HISTORIC LETTIR t
It is Just three years since
Queen Elizabeth II inspected a
parade of Victoria Cross holders
in Hyde Park, London, to mark
the centenary of this renowned
ward for valour.
I recall that the commemora commemorative
tive commemorative exhibition at nearby Marl Marlborough
borough Marlborough House Included, with oth other
er other relics, tie letter written by
Queen Victoria in 1856 substitut substituting
ing substituting ths words "For Valor" for
the inscription, "For the Brave,"
originally suggested.
Speeches at the opening of the
Exhibition expressed hopes that
the call for gallantry so bravely
BhowB might never have to be
sounded again. There was specu speculation
lation speculation on how personal bravery
would ever get a chance to show
itself In a thermonuclear war.
Most commentators agreed that
the latent courage evoked by
war must be spent in preserving
peace.
That peoples of many nations
can rub along In perfect amity
has just been Joyfully and. noisi noisily
ly noisily demonstrated in London's for foreign
eign foreign quarter or "world in minia miniature"
ture" miniature" the district of Soho.
The annual Soho Fair, opened
this year by Ted Leather, Canadian-born
mpmber of the Unit United
ed United Kingdom Parliament, set an
example of unity to the rest of
the world. ,f
'"he great summer Jamboree,
Vi,,i its procs)ons and open-air
wire, trkes place within a stone's

1
&RITMJ
"mm
throw of Piccadilly Circus, In an
area of narrow streets inhabited
by folk of almost every national nationality
ity nationality on earth.
Perhaps the best clue to Soho's
cosmopolitanism is on the walls
oif a certain coffee-bar, where
the word "thanks" is scrawled
in 60 different languages.
FLAGS AND BANNERS
This year the waiters' race,
run with bottles balanced on
trays, was won by a 24-year-old
Cypriot.
The 65 entrants loped and stag staggered
gered staggered beneath a forest of Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth banners mixed in
with the flags of France, Swit Switzerland,
zerland, Switzerland, Scandinavia, Italy, Spain
and others I lost count of, amid
the babel of perhaps a dozen dif different
ferent different languages within earshot.
Soho lies within the boundaries
of the City of Westminster, and
it was fitting that the mayor, in
robes and chain of office, shared
in the inaugural ceremony,
A mile away, at the opposite
end of his domain, is Westmin Westminster
ster Westminster Abbey, and it was here, two
days earlier, that I came across
the only comparable medley of
tongues.
London is thronged, as never
before, with visitors from over overseas,
seas, overseas, and all go to Westminster
to see the Coronation Chair.
Added to the crowds inside the
building was a small army of
craftsmen at work on the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful vaulted roof which is taking
ten years to clean in readiness
for the Abbey's 900th anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary in 1965.
130 VEHICLES A MINUTE
Talking of crowds, Westminster
can still claim the business street
junction in London.
This is the celebrated Hyde
Park Corner, shown in the latest
police traffic census to have 82, 82,-755
755 82,-755 vehicles swirling around the
Royal Artillery memorial every
12 hours, or nearly 130 a minute.
But the most telling fact of the
census is at 25 percent increase
in London's heavy goods vehi vehicles
cles vehicles over the past two years.
There could scarcely be a better
index to rising trade.
Among Britain's brightest trade
scoops overseas is the new $70, $70,-000,000
000,000 $70,-000,000 order won by the Hawk-er-Siddeley
Group from the Gov-

activities held during the recent Fort Clayton anniversary. Hert
of being the first to finish. (US 'Army Photo)

TJour
By MARIE DAERR
The good health, and the in income
come income to sustain it, of 15 million
Americans over 65.
This, in the opinion of Sen. Pat
McNamara, is America's top
"aging" problem a problem
which the Democratic senator
from Michigan calls one of "in "increasing
creasing "increasing national concern."
Health and income are just two
of the topics that the country's
top experts in the field of aging
talked about last month (June
16 through 18) in Washington, D.
C. before the senator's Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee on Problems of the Aged
and Aging.
Their talks are evidence that
older people and the crises that
face them aren't forgotten by A A-merica's
merica's A-merica's legislators. Serving with
Sen. McNamara on the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee are Senators John F. Den Den-nedy,
nedy, Den-nedy, Joseph S. Clark, Jennings
Randolph, Eyerett McKinley Dirk Dirk-sen
sen Dirk-sen and Barry Goldwater.
Besides health and money,
other topics are jobs, housing
and living arrangements.
Regarding health and the mo money
ney money a person needs to stay
healthy, Senator McNamara point pointed
ed pointed out that older people need
two to four times as much hos hospital
pital hospital service and at a point in
their lives where the income Just
won't cover the cost.
"Less than one-third of the
aged have some form of hospital
insurance," the senator said.
"And each year hospital costs
climb. They probably will con continue
tinue continue to do so for an Indefi Indefinite
nite Indefinite period of time.
"Besides good health and an
adequate income, the older per person
son person needs respectable housing. He
needs social services at partl-
ernment of India for Avro twin twin-engined
engined twin-engined turbo-propellor aricraft to
replace the Indian Air Force's
Dakota fleet.
Apart from beating stiff com competition
petition competition from Holland and the U U-nited
nited U-nited States of America, this or order
der order is hailed as a fine boost for
the "turbo-prop" principle first
exploited in the famous Vickers
Viscount, of which more than
400 have been sold all over the
world.
Its younger but bigger cousin,
the Vickers Vanguard, romped
into Britain the other day after
flying from Gander, Newfound Newfoundland,
land, Newfoundland, in five-and half hours.
This is claimed as a transatlantic
record for a propellor-driven aircraft.

THE 8 LRU AT AMERICAN

t?i
t
iremen
cular times to help him live in
dependently in his own home, if
he desires, in his own communi
ty."
Most of the nation's older peo
ple still have low incomes. Prof,
Wilbur J. Cohen of the University
of Michigan testified at the hear
ings.
"In 1958. three-fifths of all peo
ple 65 and over had incomes of
less than $1,000," Cohen said.
"Another fifth had Incomes be
tween $1,000 and $2,000. The rest
had incomes -of more than 2,000.
The proportion of older people
among the nation's workers is
growing smaller, the University
Micnigan expert added.
"Last December, only about one
in every five persons 65 and
over was working," Cohen report
ed. "This was three million out
of a total of more than 15 mill
Ion.
"Only one elderly family In
four gets any income from em em-playment.
playment. em-playment. In 1890, seven out of
10 men aged 85 and over had
jobs. By 1945, this proportion fell
to one In two. Today it's about
one in three.
Q I worked from 1937 to 1946.
From 1950 to 1954 I was in busi business
ness business for myself end paid on

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soldiers of the post urged
Dallas Judge Delays
School Integration
Until Next Fall
DALLAS, Tex. (UPI) Negro
attorneys pondered ways today to
overcome a federal judge s re- -t
lusal to order immediate desegre
gation. of Dallas public schools or
set up any sort of integration
timetable.
Federal Judge T. Whitfield
Davidson, 82, advised the school
board to "put your house in
order for integration" and post postponed
poned postponed a final ruling until "closer
to the fall of 1960."
"I held we can't sufficiently
forecast at this distance what the
conditions will be. so I have post
poned a decision regarding inte
gration in 1960 until later," the
judge explained.
He said he felt his decision was
to the "best interest of all" and
remarked that his own familv
had "owned plenty of slaves" and
that the U. S. Supreme Court
'has us (the South) over a bar
rel."
Tliurgood Marshall, chief coun
sel for the NAACP. conceded at
yesterday's hearing that to begin
desegregation this fall might be
difficult. He sought to show there
would be little administrative dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in starting a desegregation
program Jn the fall of 1960.
The NAACP motion had asked
for immediate integration.
Dr. W. T. White, superintendent
of schools in Dallas, testified that
the board has no plan formulated
but is making studies of desegre
gation programs and ideas. He
said desegregation would be
"simple" on- an administrative
level, but had to be considered
with the "temper of tne com
munlty."
BROTHERS REUNITED
ST. HELIER, Isle of Jersey
(UPI) James Brown. 55, who
manages a hotel on this channel
island said to a guest yesterday
"you look just like my brother,
but he was killed In the war?"
The guest, Ernest Brown 48,
said, "that's funny, youjobk just
like my brother, but he was kil killed
led killed In the war." The long-separated
brothers were celebrating
their reunion today.
Social Security. I have not
worked since 1954. I am 60 now.
Can I collect Social Security
when I am 657 L. R.
A Y, you should be able to
collect Social Security. However,
you ar wrong in thinking you
paid on self-employ mont from
1950 to 1954. This provision of
the law wont into offoct in 1951.
Q I've been doing quite a bit
of baby sitting lately. One of my
customers is always asking me
to run the vacuum, do "a little
dusting" or some, other job
Should she expect this of me?
-Mrs. R. T.
A I'd tay definitely not. Not
wnloss the wants to pay you ex extra
tra extra for the tasks the would o o-thorwito
thorwito o-thorwito bo hiring a cleaning wo woman
man woman to do.
ki ranama union

I

Expert Says US Surburbia Will Soon
Feel Squeeze Of Population Growth

WASHINGTON (UPI) Ameri
ca's suburbs, having become "the
dominant characteristic of our
civilization," must face up to ab
sorbing "the full impact of our
huge population growth." an ex expert
pert expert predicts.
As they do so, they will become
congested and costly, he expects.
Behind the trend toward the
euuu ml., ii mi. in u. j. nncaivu
finds, is that residence in Subur Suburbia
bia Suburbia "hag become a symbol of mid- i
die-class status. It has become a
way of bfe which best expresses
cnKiirK. Willi. m T n Uttaotvn
our materialistic ideals, our fron frontier
tier frontier love of open space, and our
new concern with leisure and the
good life.
Wheaton is director of the In
stitute of Urban Studies of the
University of Pennsylvania and
president of the National Housing
conference. He discussed the fu future
ture future of the suburbs in "What Next
for the cities?" In the con conference's
ference's conference's 1959 yearbook, just pub published.
lished. published. In the next 20 or 25 years,
Wheaton forecast, the suburbs
wile expand from their present 50
million residents to perhaps 150
million.
Eventually, however, the shift
away from the older, central
cities to the outlying areas may be
stopped, he said. The suburbs will
become more costly places to
live, which will reduce their rela relative
tive relative attractiveness.
"The suburbs will lose the open
soace that now helps to make
them attractive. As they become
more densely deveoped their
costs will rise, while amenities de decline,"
cline," decline," Wheaton added.
"Transportation expense will in
crease steadily. Commuting costs
are already rising sharply. They
win continue to rise as further
shifting from rail transit to the
automobile increases the costs of
highways, intensifies their conges
tion, and necessitates ever hieher
taxes to provide improved high highway.
way. highway. "These higher costs unfortunate unfortunately
ly unfortunately will not be accompanied by
less congestion or reduced travel
time. Automobile manufacturers
can make new cars faster than
we can build highways."
Wheaton sees these rising costs
coinciding with another kind of
obstacle to residence in Suburbia.
Demos Push Housing
Bill By Playing
Recording 01 Tall
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
Democrats used the recorded voice
of "Mr. Republican" the late Sen.
Robert A. Taft to wrap up their
arguments against President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's housing bill veto.
The recording, made shortly be
fore Taft's death six years ago,
saw no alternative to slum
development but government sub subsidized
sidized subsidized low-rent housing.
The playback came at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of seven days of hearings
by a Senate housing subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee to determine whether the Sen Senate
ate Senate should attempt to override the
veto or enact new housing legis
lation.
The subcommittee will vote next
Tuesday. There was no clear in indication
dication indication which way the decision
would go.
Chairman John Sparkman (D (D-Ala.)
Ala.) (D-Ala.) said he was undecided. But
he said the hearings had demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated to his satisfaction that the
veto message "failed to tell the
truth, the whole truth, and noth-
but the truth about the housing
bill."
Ranking GOP member, Sen.
Homer E. Capehart (Ind.), who
earlier made some of the harshest
criticisms of the veto message,
said "now that the oolitics has
been squeezed out of this business
on both sides," it should be pos possible
sible possible to come up with a two-year
compromise bill not much different
from the vetoed one.
Sen. Joseph S. Clark (Da.) re
quested that the Taft recording be
played. He quoted Taft's call for
a program to "provide the low low-Income
Income low-Income families decent housing for
themselves and their children."
The recording, one of Taft's
final speeches, was made when
he addressed the National Housing
Conference here May 12. 1953. He
died of cancer two months later.
"THE

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"Presumably," he asserts, "that
time will come when each metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan area is surrounded by
solid suburban development for a
distance of 10 to 20 miles, or even
30 to 40 miles Suburban growth is
now making a shambles of the
countryside. Scattered develop development,
ment, development, sometimes called 'urban
fallout,' has plastered former
farm country with the saccharine
architecture characteristic of sub suburban
urban suburban building."

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With the suburbs "becoming an
asphalt jungle Uced with, high-
ways penetrating the forests of
hot dog stands, and gas stations
and the fields of lookahki homes"
Wheaton continued, "our-; popula-'
tion may discover that the jmrsuit
of open space by one hundred mil
lion people is costly,- if not?unob not?unob-tainable.
tainable. not?unob-tainable. By then, perhtpay thert
will be some attraction holding
people in the metropolii.' :-
Miss MARIE PANAYOTTI
99

M f. fit

i f

i
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PAS I FOUR

THC SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST t, 1MI
J Oil,
Fashion Designers Offer Lo ng Short Jewelry
To Complement New Look In New Fall Necklines
134,
social an
terwiie
S, Staff.
anama
NEW YORK (UPI) Necklines
tell the long and short; of the
Jewelry story for fail.

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MRS. LAWRENCE

, .MISS SHARON STILLMAN WEDS LT. LAWRENCE COTTON
IN LACKLAND, TEXAS, AIR FORCE BASE CHAPEL
Lt. Lawrence Frank Cotton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
L. Cotton of Cristobal, claimed Miss Sharon de Russy Still Still-man
man Still-man as his bride in a nuptial ceremony at the Lackland,
Texas, Air Force Base chapel. Chaplain Howell G. Gulnn
officiated at the ceremony.
The bride is the daughte" of the Lackland AFB com commander,
mander, commander, Maj. Gen. Robert M. Stillman and Mrs. Stillman.

Her gown was designed with a
white Alencon lace bodice with a
softly-rounded neckline and brief
sleeves. Self-fabric roses were
caught at the back of the empire
crushed midriff, and unpressed
pleats of the skirt fell to a chapel chapel-length
length chapel-length train. A fingertip veil of il illusion
lusion illusion was caught to a jeweled
lace cap adorned with orange bios
soms. Her bouquet was an ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of orchids and feather feathered
ed feathered mums.
Attending thp hririp worn Vior
Protection From The
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Mf 2-0740 m 2 0 74

FRANK COTTON
of Paris, Texas, and Miss .Made .Madeleine
leine .Madeleine Moreau of San Antonio. Jo Josephine
sephine Josephine and Ernest Hines served
as flower girl and ring bearer.
Best man to the bridegroom was
his twin brother, Lt. E. Lee Cot Cotton.
ton. Cotton. Lt. James Callaghan served
as groomsman, and Lt. August
Fisher, Lt. Patrick Duffry. Lt. Al Albert
bert Albert Kopek, Lt. James Chambers
and Lt. Dennis Delaney were ush ushers.
ers. ushers. The wedding reception was held
at the Lakeland Officers Club. As Assisting
sisting Assisting were Mrs. William Fitz-
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gerald, Mrs. A. F. Taute, Mrs.
Phillip J. John, Mn. E. M. Hamp
ton, Mrs. Milton Barnard II, Mrs.
Robert Campbell, Mrs. Hubert
Harman and Mrs. Garland Jarvis
Miss Virginia Hinds presided at
the bride's book.
After a wedding trip to Dallas
and the Gulf Coast, the newlyweds
will make their home at Spence
Air orce Base, Multrie. Ga
where LI. Cotton will enter pilot
training.
Engagemsnt Is Announced
Of Miss Damaikot,
Mr. John N. Hatgi
Announcement has been made
in Gary, Indiana, of the engage engagement
ment engagement and forthcoming marriage
of Miss Elizabeth Byron Damag Damag-kos,
kos, Damag-kos, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George William Damaskos of Ga
ry, to Mr. John Neal Hatgi, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Neal I. Hatgi of
colon.
The vows will be exchanged
August 15 at S. S. Constaniine and
Helen Greek Orthodox Cfturch in
Gary.
The bride-elect was graduated
from Horace Mann High School
and Indiana Universitv. where sne
will receive her master's degree
this month. She is a member of
the American Association of Uni University
versity University Women and the" Associa Association
tion Association for Childhood Education, and
serves as secretary of the India Indiana
na Indiana Hellenic Professional Society.
Mr. Hatgi now resides in Bam-
more, where he is a member of
tne faculty of the Bactenoloav De
partment of the University of Ma Maryland.
ryland. Maryland. He is an alumnus of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School and the Univer University
sity University of Indiana. He is a memoer
oi me American Bacteriology As
sociation.
LAWC Thrift Shop Croup
Plans Coff Mcatina
The Thrift Shop Committee of
the Inter-American Women's Club
wui nave a coffee meeting Mon Monday
day Monday morning at nine at the Tivoii
iiuesi House.
Ambassadors' Daughttrs
Provide Club Entertainm.nt
Daughters of ambassadors took
over the impromptu entertainment
phase of the last meeting of the
Canal Zone Spanish Conversation
uid at yuarry Heights.
Miss Clemencia Castrn Wannh
ter of the Dominican Republic's
amDassador to Panama, played
the guitar and sang songs of her
"auve iana wnue Miss Virginii
Bermudez. daughter nf thp Hon
duran ambassador, was among
uiuse wou mux over at tne piano
The clutt. which mppt pvprv
two week at the Quarry Heignts
Officers? Club, also named two
new officers. Mrs. Allen Alexand
er was named social director and
Lt. Don Howerth of the Canal Zone
Police Force was named treasur treasurer.
er. treasurer. The Club's next meeting will be
ai me yuarry Heignts Club on
Wednesday, August 11, 7:30 p.m.
Kobb. NCO Wivts
Hav Bingo Party
The July social meeting of the
Fort Kobbe1 NCO Wives Club was
a bingo party, held in the ball ballroom
room ballroom of the Kobbe NCO Club.
Prizes were won by Mrs. Jean
Brookover, Mrs. Ellie Hatcher,

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One of the more colorful display windows in the heart of
Panama's shopping center on Central Avenue clearly indicates
the current interest in using the most modern merchandising
techniques. ;
Felix B. Maduro, leading department store, features cotton
fashions perfect for the tropics in the window above.

Morse, Lausche Urge Congressional

Check On Newsman's Viet Nam Expose

WASHINGTON (UPI) Two
Democratic senators called to today
day today for an on-the-spot congres congressional
sional congressional investigation of waste and
inefficiency charges levelled
against the U.S foreign aid pro program
gram program In Viet Nam.
Sens. Wayne L. Morse (Ore.)
and Frank J. Lausche (Ohio) sug suggested
gested suggested that the Senate conduct its
own inquiry. Their proposals fol followed
lowed followed conflicting testimony from
foreign aid officials and a news newspaper
paper newspaper reporter who charged that
this country's efforts to help Viet
Nam were s "fiasco."
Morse said the published alle allegations
gations allegations of Scripps-Howard report
er Albert M. Colegrove "ought to
Mrs. Marian J a r n a e i n, Mrs.
Madge Edgar. Mrs. Willie
Avery, Mrs. Marge Lilla, Mrs.
Joyce Franklin, Mrs. Anna Ras-
mussen, Mrs. Leora Hoover, Mrs.
Mary Gray Stubbs, Mrs. Anne
Micelli, Mrs. Jane Ferguson and
Mrs. Iran htone.
Mrs. Jean Brookover, club pre president,
sident, president, extended farewell gifts
to Mrs. Kathryn Brannon and
Mrs. Ellie Hatcher and introduc
ea Mrs. Madge Edgar, a new
member, and Mrs. Betty Lee and
Mrs. Phyllis Nantkes, guests.
Hostesses for the evening were
Mrs. Helen Smolka and Mrs. Ca
rolyn Scarpaci.
Kitchen Party Planned
At Cristobal YMCA
Do-it-yourself hamburgers will
be on the menu for the Kitchen
Party planned for Wednesday eve evening
ning evening at the Cristobal YMCA.
Members of the Girls' Service
Organization will serve as hos hostesses.
tesses. hostesses. Informal games and danc dancing
ing dancing will complete the evening's
program.
Birth Announcement
Lt. and Mrs. Fred A. Cotton an
nounce the birth of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Leslie Marie, bom Wedney
day in Frankfurt, Germany. W.
Cotton is stationed there with the
U.S. Army Engineers. He and his
wife and son Keith reside la Ha Ha-nau,
nau, Ha-nau, Germany.
Mrs. Cotton is the former Jac Jac-quelyn
quelyn Jac-quelyn McCoy daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert A. McCoy of Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Heights. The paternal grand
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
T. Cotton of Balboa.
Entertainment Given
For Gorges Patients
Mrs. Leonora Davles of Fort
Amador entertained with accord accordion
ion accordion selections for patients in
Wards 10, 13 and 14 at. Gorgas
Hospital last Friday. She was es escorted
corted escorted by Mrs. Ruby South, Gray
Lady.
Other entertainment for hospi hospital
tal hospital patient last week included the
appearance of the Rio Mar com combo
bo combo in the Red Cross lounge. Feat Featured
ured Featured with the group were Chen Chen-go
go Chen-go Allen, Chesterfield Butler. Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Richard, James Brown and
Osesr Guy.

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be the basis for a thorough in investigation
vestigation investigation here in Washington
and in the field." He said Cole Cole-grove
grove Cole-grove was a reportei of "very
good standing" in the Scripps Scripps-Howard
Howard Scripps-Howard organization.
Morse said he didn't know if
Colegrove's claims would stand
up, "But we owe it to the whole
foreigli aid program" to find out.
Lausche warned against con condemning
demning condemning U.S. officials on the
basis of "hearsay testimony."
"We ought to go to the full
length and send representatives
there to get the facts." Lausche
said. He said the Senate should
"get right to the people who can
testify" on the Colegrove claims.
Officials of the State Depart Department
ment Department and the International Coop Cooperation
eration Cooperation Administration (ICA)
have called Colegrove's charges
"unfounded." But the newsman,
testifying after the administration
officials, stood on his charged
and added some new claims of
wasteful spending.
In his articles and testimony,
Colegrove said many Americans
working in the Viet Nam aid pro program
gram program were warned to keep quiet
about waste. He would not reveal
their names in public, but offered
to give them to the subcommittee
confidentially for its own use.
The ICA officials, in new rebut rebuttal
tal rebuttal testimony Friday, denied that
U.S. aid workers were muzzled
and disputed Colegrove's account
of a steel contract award.
The newsman told the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee that Frank Gonder, Ameri American
can American representative for Bethlehem
Steel Corp. in Saigon, had been
informed two weeks before bid bidding
ding bidding closed that the contract
would go to Eurasia Corp., a

firm with Belgian connections. He
said Gonder also had a lower bid
than the winning firm.
Arthur Z. Gardiner, head of the
U.S. Aid Mission to Viet Nam,
said Eurasia's bid although pro
viding lighter trusses than Gonder
offered was $10,000 under Bethle-
km Steel. He also said, a Jap
anese company, not Gonder, had
the second lowest bid.
Meetings
Gorgas Gray Ladles
The August meeting of the Red
Cross Gray Lady Unit at Gorgas
Hospital will be held Monday
morning at 9 in the Red Cross
lounge. Mrs. Verna Ray, cftuc
chairman, will preside.
Emblem Club 52
Members of Emblem Club 52
are reminded of the monthiV busi
ness meeting Tuesday evening at
7:30 at tne Elks' Home In Brazos
Heights.
SLIM FAT AWAY
If fat rulno your flfuro or makoe
yoj short of hrth and ndangcre
your halth, you will And It aaay to
loee wtlfht with the raw Hollywood
mathod FormodV No draetle dieting
or xrelM. Aak your drugstore fas'
formed, and etart illramlng at onoa
70c

QL ill

either snort with several strands

hugging the base of the neck
or long and frequently tasseled
to plunge anywhere from 21 to
30 inches down the front.
Tne longer length, called "ma
tlnee," is a direct result of
ready-to-wear style changes. It
goes well with fall's shortwaists
fills in the plunging neckline of
suns worn without blouses, ba
lances out the full skirts, and
gives a new look to the flat,
boat necklines.
The Fashion Coordination Ins
titute which keeps tabs on stvle
cnanges for tne jewelry industry
reported that the short necklaces
even with five .and six strands,
lie uat in neat arrangements ra
ther than in stacked bunches. A
look of more depth, comes from
mixing various sizes and shapes
oi giass Deaas or pearls.
The Institute reported two o o-ther
ther o-ther trends in both the costume
and precious jewelry for fell.
One is the return of the clasic.
tailored look to go with the man-
tailored clothes. Typical are the
small, flat pins, often with a leal
motif, for suits or cuff links
Jeweled cuff links for the shirt
waist dress; and a steal from
grandpa, the stickpin, for use on
suit lapels, shirtwaist collars and
scarves.
The other is the "treasure
chest look rich and colorful,
This ODulence nalrs with thp nnu.
pence of fur trims on coats and
I suits, and the luxurious brocades
' and other precious fabrics. Some
of this iewelry is outsize in dimen
sion. Beads are so large they look
like mislaid bird eggs. Some of
tne jumbos measure an inch to an
inch and one-half in diameter. But
they still are light in weight.
Gold is fall's leading color,
either the metal Itself or the
golden tones Including topai
end amber. Green to go with
the new greens of clothes Is ex-
pected to bo a top seller for fall.
It also goes well with some of
the grays and browns.
Turquoise shows in many of the
higher-priced costume lines, used
as an accent with pearl on ruby
tones, or often set In gold. Jet
is back, used alone or with other
colors.
Ornamental clasps on pearl
necklaces are new. Large, color colorful
ful colorful stones are combined with
gold and rubies for back of the
neck accent. Pearls also come in
new shades-from snow white
through the high shades of red.
green, blue and gold. Silver and
oiacK aiso snow.
In earrings the upswept look
wnicn ioiiows tne ear is gaining.
Most of the earrings are of me
dium size and the big button has
disappeared from the daytime
scene. For evening, however, the
long arops continue.
Pins in every size and shape
are worn in new areas. They're
pinned at the top of the shoulder
seam; worn way out on the
collar bone area to call attention
to deeper cut sleeves and wider
shoulders; on the cuffs of suit or
coat sleeves; on the bottom of a
jacket to accent the new suit
length; or half concealed under
a lapel.
Bracelets are getting bigger and
chunkier. Also noisier. The tin
conventional charms for brace bracelets
lets bracelets have given way to big, clan clan-gy
gy clan-gy types.
DEMONSTRATION HALTED
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) -Police
today quickly broke up a
demonstration staged by approx approx-imatedly
imatedly approx-imatedly 400 persons demandino
that authorities take swift action
against the assassins of Parlia
mentary Deputy Naiem Mou Mou-gabgab.
gabgab. Mou-gabgab. No violence was reported.

What a Sale!

Starting Aug.

32 St. and Justo Arosemena

A total of 178 passengers" a
mong them Julian F. Harrtng
ton, United States ambassador
to Panama, and Mrs harrtng
ton, called on board tl'.o CrUto
bal of the Panama Line from
New York on July 28. Seven
teen passengers were booked,
also, ior the voyage from New
York to Port-au-trlnie Haiti,;
The Cristobal is due in Cristo
bal about 1 pm Monday.
The complete passenger Jut
New York to Cristobal, is as
follows:
Mint Alberta Abrama; Miss
EunJre Abrams; Mr. and Mrs
William &. Acheson awl son;
Mrs. Isabe.Je Agnew; Mr, und
Mrs. Walter p. Allen; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward H,, Alien and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Norman
C. Anderson andv three chil
dren, Mrs. MatilHaArclier,
miss sauy uamnenam Mr
and Mrs. James V. Bartlett and
two children; Mrs. .Elizabeth N.
Benson; Miss Katherlne F. Bo
hem; Mrs. Catherine J. BosweJU
and two children; Miss Margery
Brown; Col. Monroe Reyner
Brown; Mrs. Leon D. Brown;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. L. Brown
and son; Miss Thelma L. Brom-
nett; Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bur-
chett and son; and Miss Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Burke.
Miss Lillian Capro; Mr. and
Mrs, J. W. Cope; Mrs. Anne D.
Cone and two children : Mr. and
Mrs. William Cozens and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Haroiti Craig, Sr., and two chil children;
dren; children; Leslie W. Croft, Sr.; Miss
E&i'.da Coronadu; Miss Marie Oe
Vlto; Mr. and Mrs. Korace J
i3her; Mrs. Al.cla L. Fogarty
and three children; Mr. and
Mrs. James C. Foster and three
children; and Miss Claire I.
QUI.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Hamlin,
Conference Group
Bill; Security Costs
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A House House-Senate
Senate House-Senate conference committee
gave formal approval yesterday
to $39,228,239,000 military mon money
ey money bill which would push total
national security spending this
year to about $45,500,000,000.
Officials said this at least would
approach previous peacetime
peaks and migr.f set a new recr
ord when all figures are in. It
would amount to about $267 for
each of the nation's 170 million
persons.
The new bill, which won tenta tentative
tive tentative approval Thursday, now goes
to the House for action, probably
Tuesday. It then goes to the
Senate. As drafted, it provided
only $19,961,000 less than Presi President
dent President Eisenhower originally re requested.
quested. requested. However, the conference com committee
mittee committee overhauled some of his pro proposals
posals proposals to speed up missile develop development
ment development and anti-submarine defenses.
It also provided for a start on a
second nuclear-powered aircraft
carrier instead of the conventional
flattop Eisenhower requested.
The committee Invited a new
manpower showdown with the
White House by writing into the
bill a mandatory provision to keep
the National Guard at 400,000 men.
The administration asked funds
for only 360,000 guardsmen and
probably will not spend the extra

Model! MIS MAftrS&L bl LA OTJAjtBIA

3rd at MARK DAVID

Lino LiQUInao

Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Julian T. Har Harrington
rington Harrington r Isaac Harrouche; Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick W. Hensier
and daughter; -Mr. and Mrs.
Wayman A. Holland; Lester D.
Humrsel and son; Mr, and Mrs.
Louis Jackaon; Mr. and Mrs.
Matthew Jacobs; Mr.-and.iMrs.
Clarence Jacobson and son;
Mlaa Patricia Justice.'
Mr. and Mrs. Herman; Keepers
and three children? Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Kemble; Mr, and MrsMil MrsMilton
ton MrsMilton Lelbel; Mr. and Mrs. Orion
J. Libert; Mr. and Mrs. Abe L.
Lincoln and son; Dr. and Mrs.
Paul n. Loizeaux and five chil
dren; and Miss Elizabeth Lud-
den.
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Mc-
Oowln and son; Mr. and Mrs.
Norman McLaren and 'daugh
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred T.
Marsh and two children: Mr.
and Mrs. Russell C. Melssner:
Miss Claire L. Melzer; Miss Pa
tricia Miner; Charles B Myers:
Henry A. Niddam. MrsMary J.
Poiite and two children V
Mr. and Mm. Cuallcs W.
Rack; Mrs. Margaret Reiir.ocid
and son; Mrs. Paulme Rein-
hold; Mr. and Mrs. Wallace E.
Hushing; Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Saltzman and two children;
Mrs. Dorothy B. Simpson and
two children; Mrs. Susan S.
Smith and two children; Mr.
and Mrs. Alexander J. Spar
row; and Mr. and Mrs. David
A. Speir, Jr., and two children.
Miss Dorothy Talbott; Mr.
and Mrs. John F. Voss; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert D. Wallace and six
children; Mr, and Mrs. M. Wels-
man; Dana Wells; Miss Verna
WeDs;, Mr. and Mrs. Robert H.
West; Mr. and Mrs. Leroy B.
Wilson, Jr., and four children;
ana Mr. ana Airs, aawara a.
Womble and two children.
OKs Military Money
May Set
73 million dollars contained in the
bill for that purpose.
Knocked out of the bill were
mandatory provisions aimed at
keeping the Marine Corps at 200, 200,-000
000 200,-000 men and the Army at 300, 300,-000.
000. 300,-000. The administration plans to
chop the Marines to 75,000 and
the ready reserves to 175,000.
The bill contained funds to keep
the Marines and reserves at the
higher levels and provided that
they could not be spent for any
other purpose. Such provisions
have failed to block military man manpower
power manpower slashes in the past, how however.
ever. however. In addition to the cash funds,
the new bill authorized the ser services
vices services to spend 430 million dollars
from various revolving funds. This
would brine to $39,658,239,000 the
total available to them this year.
However, this does not include
$1,225,475,150 in proposed military
construction projects In thir coun coun-trv
trv coun-trv and overseas or the $2,660,529, $2,660,529,-000
000 $2,660,529,-000 approved by the House for
the Atomic Energy Commission
most of which will go for defense
prelects.
It also does not count foreign
military aid and defense "ort
..iiit.no which nrobably will to
tal about 2 billion dollars. Addition
of these items would bring total
national security spenauig iu
544,306,150. 'T

de
Panama"

I'SK rYK-(ll.NR IMIl.tf TO LOOK YOIIB BEST



TBI SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAS I FIYS

SUNDAY, AUGUST I, 1S

NeSUhgJasses Are
Ta ilorecP Or Dressy

s,1

- 9 -

!

1

11

Sunglasses with nylon francs ret added touch of Limoges j
ornamentation this summer. These are done in black nylon
with ornamentation In white with pink roses.

o

The day of the heavy frame
in sunglasses is gone forever.- In
1959, frames may look fashion fashionably
ably fashionably Urge but they are light on
the face. The reason? It's be because
cause because they're made of feather feather-light
light feather-light nylon.
There's something for every everybody
body everybody in sunglass frames this
year. Oversized sunglasses in tor tortoise
toise tortoise or black are eye-stoppers
for bright days. For streetwear.
there are wrap-around and modi modified
fied modified harlequin shapes that can go

anywhere.
For patio parties and picnics
frames become dressier.. Some
are trimmed with pastel Limoges
and others get a treatment of
silver filigree or colored stones.
Others have rhinestone or pearl
trim to be matched to jewelry.
The lenses in your sunglasses
should, of course, be ground and
polished whether you use a pre prescription
scription prescription or not. They prevent dis distortion,
tortion, distortion, and give maximum protection.

George won't wear his new
flannel pants to a birthday par party
ty party lest they expost him to the
ridicule of his friends. So we've
taken him to the store to ex exchange
change exchange them for pants that will
meet their approval.
Now, before' catching our bus,
we're absorbing an ice cream so
da to restore our sense of life's
sweetness and smoothness.
"I want more chocolate syrup
on my sundae," George says.
"No, dear," we say. "It's rich
enough with all those nuts. You
don't want to upset your stomach.",.

"It won't upset my stomach,"
George retorts. And shoving his
sundae away mutters, "I'm not
going to finish that old ice cream
without more .syrup."
We do not say, "All right. I've
just about finished my soda, too."
Instead our "No" is already In
process of reversal.
. We are thinking, "Maybe the
mild is right. Maybe more syrup
won't upset his stomach." And
unable to stand the uncertainty
involved with the possibility ol
being wrong about George's sto stomach,
mach, stomach, we say, "Could we have
"Could we have more syrup on
this sundae, please'?'
The American parent's inabi inability
lity inability to deliver firm discipline to

children is his terror of moral
uncertainty.
We are not aware of this fear.
So all our youngsters have to do
to get us to back down from a
"No" is to challenge its Tightness.
We have all kinds of excuses to
explain our uneasiness with dis discipline
cipline discipline decisions.

In the end, thy all boil down
to one: safety, te absolute Tight

ness. The danger involved is the

possibility that our "No" is wrong
is the one thing we "security"
worshiping Americans just can't

stand.
We are going to have to learn
i. stand it.
Because the old safety provid provided
ed provided by the belief in absolute
Tightness that enbabled our grand
parents to deliver firm discipline
blew up at Hiroshima. What with
cold wars and hydrogen warheads

it will be a long, long time be

fore we can recover it. So we d
better relinquish the fiction of ab absolute
solute absolute Tightness to leaders of the
Soviet Union and stop wanting a
thing that only exists in the ima imaginations
ginations imaginations of babies and fanatics.

If we do, we can recover our

ability to deliver firm discipline

on a new realistic basis. We can
accept moral uncertainly as a

fact with which man has always

had to live and bravely stand

by our "No" in spite of its 11
mited Tightness.

wmmm

mwwww

awe

r a mm

3L

ova

Jt Mrook WotkUL WJ3 U4

araee

a

. By MARGIE ROTHROCK
The personnel office at Albrook Air Force Bate was
thrown into minor, chaos last week when Airman Second
Class Harte appeared for discharge processing.
Not that the routine for the uniform to civvies metal
morphosis was unknown. But this airman wore skirts, arid
this was a problem they had not yet had to face.
The airman (or airgirl) Is now Miss Flora Harte, clvi.
lian, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neville Harte of Curundu.
Until Wednesdav she was a member of the We -Vs Air
Force.

orm

Flora was a service girl, one

of the few from the Zone, tor
three years to the day. But even

though she cnose noi 10 rc-cuui
she liked the experience well well-enough
enough well-enough to encourage other young
girls to join.
Still wearing her trim uniform,
but already thinking like a civili civilian,
an, civilian, she commented that her three
years in the service had been
an education not only in the job
she was trained to do, but even
more in learning to understand
people.
Flora first becam einterested
in the WAF during her school
days at Cristobal High. After
htr graduation In 15, she want
to Naw York, slgnad the enlist enlistment
ment enlistment papers and htadad for ba basic
sic basic training at Lackland Air
Force Basa In Taxa.
(In comments relative to Miss
Harte's discharge, recruiting per personnel
sonnel personnel at Albrook. said they are
not authorized to actually enlist
WAFs here, but they have all
the information available for those
interested.)
At Lackland, Flora learned fast
that WAFs use feet more than
wings. But the rough weeks of
recruit training passed more
miicHv than the resulting bunions.

And she was sent on to Keesler

AFB, Miss., for technical school schooling.
ing. schooling. Her first duty station was to
become her onlv one for the three-

var hitrh. she was assigned to

McGuire,AFB in New Jersey, and
worked there as aji air passenger

operations specialist until early

.Tiilv.

The locale was a lucky for her,
althoueh the first winter wav a

little toueh after living in the

trnnics nearlv all her life. She

felt close to home, with her

mother's family and her sister,

Jo Ann. living in nearby New

York City.

In fact, she liked McGuire so

much that she hopes to return

in a civilian status. If the posi

tion doesn't materialize, she in

tends to start job-hunting in New

York.

Life in the military service is

not quite so glamorous as the
newsreels make it appear, and

Flora is quick to advise young

girls that's it's not the ngnt m

swer to problems like escaping

the old home town, finding a rich

husband or discovering excitement

and adventure. These results are

improbable, though not impossible

of course.
Flora partially raalized a
life-long ambition to tho

Do-lt-Yourself Beach Towels Add Gay Note
Of Personality For Every Member Of Family

world this spring whan sho flaw
to Europe by The time-honored
"hop" method and spant a waak
at the homo o fan uncle the had
never seen.
She lived for her father a reu reunion
nion reunion with a brother he had not
seen since leaving England at the
age of 14. She even enjoyed for
her father his favorite foods
fried bread, Yorkshire pudding,
fish and chips.
The week's visit at her uncle's
home near Oxford was preceded
by an extended bus tour through
Belgium, Germany, Austria, Licht Licht-enstein,
enstein, Licht-enstein, Switzerland and France.
The tour "package" featured an
overnight stop in each country,
with planned outings to see the
high points, and enoy native foods
and entertainment.
Before Flora had returned to
McGuire, stops at Newfoundland
and Iceland had been entered in
her personal logbook.
She hopes to tour the Far East
next summer to complete the am ambition
bition ambition of traveling before she set settles
tles settles down to a home I mar marriage.
riage. marriage. Flora promptly scotches Ideas
that life for a miHtary girl it
a carefree life of gertln paidj for
doing a ob, with a free ward wardrobe,
robe, wardrobe, room and board ai fringe
benefits. Her "home" was a

r
W Zmmwm 1

Britain's Queen MotherV
-. i
t v -a a
Maintains Active Life
As 50th Birthday Nears

LONDON (UPI) At a time
when most people are thinking of
donning a shawl and putting their
slippered feet up on the nearest
chair. Queen Elizabeth the queen
mother, is completing the busiest
summer of her life.
The queen mother will cele celebrate
brate celebrate her 50th birthday on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Aug. 4. But her pink and
white cofnplexion and twinkling
blue eyes belie her years.
Her life has been so filled with
things to do and people to see
that she simply hasn't had time
to tr ink about growing old.
A birthday call from the royal
yacht in mid-Atlantic to Britain
will be made by the ,-queen to
wish her mother "many nappy
returns of the day."
Promptly at nine o'clock, as
usual, the queen mother's person persons'
s' persons' piper. Pipe Major De Lasper
of the London Scottish Regiment,
will parade under her window
playing the Scottish airs she loves
so well, while she hums the
melodies and munches breakfast
in bed.
After breakfast her grandchil grandchildren,
dren, grandchildren, Prince Charles and Prin Princess
cess Princess Anne, will bound in with
birthday kisses and clutching her
favorite flowers violets, lilies-of-the-valley,
moss roses and carna carnations.
tions. carnations. In addition to this there will be
a carefully selected antique from
Princess Margaret for her collec collections.
tions. collections. The queen mother keeps
cabinets of small ivory and sil silver
ver silver ornaments and old Chelsea
china in her blue drawing room.
Knowing what an avid gardner
she is. her frienHx iimmllv menA

,vher rare shrubs or flowering

plants to brighten the gardens of
Windsor Royal Lodge.

FLORA HARTE checks out of the WomerVs Air Force at Al Albrook,
brook, Albrook, after a three-year tour of duty in the States. She was
given her honorable discharge certificate by Lt. Col. Claude A.
Babb. personnel and administrative staff officer.
(Air Force Photo)

Quote Unquote

NEW YORK American fash fashion
ion fashion designer Norman Norell, com commenting
menting commenting on the House of Dior's
fashion decree for knee-high
skirts:

I don't think knees are that

pretty. My bet is that women will

wear them (hems) where they

aamn well want to anyway."

If you're tired of having your
good towels vanish toward the
beacher or swimming pool and re return
turn return loaded with grit and sand
remedy the matter with beach to towels
wels towels just for this purpoSFr- Yoa
can buy them ready-made or
made them yourself from terry
cloth, available by the yard in
wonderful colors, and gay trim trimmings.
mings. trimmings. You might want to mak3
one for each member of the fam family,
ily, family, custom-tailored to their sizes.
Two yards of 48-lnch terry will
be enough for a big, man-sized
towel. Colorful appliques, such as
fish, are gay and define Its pur purpose
pose purpose as a useful and .decorative
addition to water and sun recrea recreation.'
tion.' recreation.' For tips on making a beach
towel, thank the experts at your
local sewing center.
An extra yard and a half of
contrasting terry will make big
and little fishes. Draw fish pat pattern
tern pattern on wrapping paper. To In Insure
sure Insure that both sides of the fish
will match, draw a half fish and

lay straight edge against fold of

terry. Mark outline of fisn -on
terry cloth and cutout, leaving one
Inch team allowance. Mark guide

lines for rickrack and bias tape
trim minis on the fish. Jumbo

width rickrack in brilliant sunfast

colors will stripe the fish and, sur survive
vive survive hard wear.
If you use a slant-needle sew
Jng machine, set if for a wide sig

-i' itch, to aDDliauc the rick-

rncV o the ferrv Pin bias, string
In place and stitch with a straight

. or decorative one.
Nast? the trimmed fish In posi position
tion position on he tow).-,. f;')it',i
tN outline following the guide line.
Trim away excess fabric close to

1 Kl i t Jill T.I

U4 I "V

I J

ft

' 111 W v '

Overaise fish decorates a bright, red terry cloth beach towel.
Frlnre is Just for fun, too, In thla aew-lt-yoorself creation.

the line of ..stitching.
To make fringed ends, limply
thread white yard through the
end of the towel just above the
firnV-d hrm. Knot yarn close to
towel, for better wear, looks.

Other designs that might be used

are sunbursts, with rickrack
"heat" waves, sailboats, giant life

saver with the person s name ap

pliqued on It, or a corner mono

gram.

MENOMONIE. Wis. Roman

Mroz, 20, of Chicago, describing
the derailment of seven cars of
the Northwestern Railroad's crack
Twin Cities "400" in which at

least 100 persons were injured:

"There was a rumbling noise
and lt felt like the car was going
to roll completely over. We

opened the door which was right
above our heads and it felt about
300 pounds heavy. It was a mira miracle
cle miracle we weren't all killed."
WASHINGTON National La Labor
bor Labor Relations Board examiner
John F. Funke, ordering a pub publishing
lishing publishing firm to rehire eight print printers
ers printers fired for allegedly being fresh
to female employes:

"ContLguo'Us employment of
male and female in offices and

plants has inevitably led to a re relaxation
laxation relaxation of formal barriers and to

a tolerance of casual bandinage
and conduct not free from over overtones
tones overtones of sex."

three story barracks In which
nearly 200 WAFs live. They do
their' own housekeeping on a
shift basis, and also stand
front-door guard duty nights
and weekeneds.
One day a month, she was rous roused
ed roused from her bed before dawn to
report for chow hall duty. This 13 13-hour
hour 13-hour task included evrthing to fill filling
ing filling the salt shakers to scrubbing

floors not once, but with each

meal.
But on the gavi' side of the pic picture,
ture, picture, she caught several Hops to

the Midwest, and she made several

) :
From all over the world wiHT

come greetings which will -require ;

an extra staff at the private post

office in Buckingham Palace, i

Both the queen mother and nrr

late husband, King George VL
loved to putter in their garden

uiu sue is lumy io oe. winKing,
as she surveys the new birthday (
plants, "Bertie would have liked-

this one." ;J

What happens when the main

stay, the purpose of the family;

life is suddenly withdrawn ant a J
woman finds herself alone, at the ;

fteen mother did when KQif

George died in 1952? 1 i
The queen mother, who ha "!)'

ways had a strong sense -of duty,
to her people refused to withdrew

into her own little shell as Quea
Victoria did when Albert died
"Now that I am left alone,
what can Ido to honor hinU
was Elizabeth's immediit t
thought. Her answer to the putflie
was this: "Throughout pur marV
ried life, we have tried, the kin'
and I, to fulfill with all Our.
hearts and all our strength the
great task of service that was
laid upon us. My only wish- sow
is that I may be allowed ,to con continue
tinue continue the work we sought.todo,
together." k i
A few months after George'g
death the queen mother.-bought
the ancient castle of Mey on tbel
lonely northern coast of Scotland.1
It is here, in the boudoir high- in
the tower with the redcaavae
curtains and the rush matting oa'
the stone floor, that she finds
solitude. .t.
Here she can don her favorite
tweeds, leave off her make-up,
fish, walk and "re-charge my bat'
teries," as she has put it.

parades with her flag- winning

WAF unit.

Despite the fact that she would

encourage a friend to don the
Air Force uniform, she could not
be convinced to sign the re-enlistment
papers herself.
"Three years is enough," com commented
mented commented the 21-year-old veteran.
The discharge section at Albrook
has settled back to an uncom uncomplicated
plicated uncomplicated all-male business. And the
gate guards who wondered if the
girl in uniform had a legitimate
liberty card can rest easy.
Flora Harte has shelved her

trips to the big city to march in stripes.

Too never have
to wind your

Pi Chicken Or Sea Food Salad

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1 1 a v ii i m m i

kaiiu tiie heat la eaay when a dish litre this mnthroom.
chicken and deviled egg aalad la on table. Bountiful bat eook

On Sale at the most Known Stores

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David, Chltri, Colon and many other smaller towns
In the Republic.
HE WHO OWNS A MIDO NEVER MISSES A JOB a
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.
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C. CASULLO y CIA. LTDA. j
Front Street 45 COLON, R. P. f

ADDED ATTRACTIONS
TOMORROW t

al our 12th ANNIVERSARY SALE

We're continuing this great annual sale
our TIVOLI AVE. BRANCH STORE..;
and adding many anore fashions
and accessories.
Take advantage of thege values now.
and enjoy a gem of a wardrobe
all year 'round!

No. 18-60 TIVOLI AVE.

IBSCZ Loaders
Heading For Jamaica
Scheduled to leave the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus by air on Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon for Kingston, Jamaica, are
a group of scout leaders from
the Training Camp slated to be
held Aug. Cto 11.
Headed by-2nd vle president
Cyril D. Atherlejr,. the group in include
clude include neighbor hood commis commissioners
sioners commissioners John W. Pascal and Ivan
R. Everlng, from the Pacific dis district;
trict; district; neighborhood commisioner
Leonard Foster, group scout scoutmasters
masters scoutmasters David Stanley and Car Carlos
los Carlos Walker, scoutmaster Edgar
C. Husband and asst. scoutmas scoutmaster
ter scoutmaster Noel O. Pardo, from the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic district.
The trip it being sponsored by
the local council of the Interna International
tional International Boy Scouts, in acceptance
of an Invitation extended by the
Island Scout Commissioner Don Donald
ald Donald S. A. Fitz-Rltson, during his
visit to Panama last October. The
local council is partially respon
sible for some of the expenses in
connection the trip; the maio maio-nort'on
nort'on maio-nort'on is being borne by the
leaders.

Cool, fresh salads of chicken or
sea food make ideal hot weather
main dishes. Here are two deli delicious
cious delicious ones to take your mind off
the heat.
Muihroom-CHIeken and
Deviled Egg Salad
(Yield: e serving )
"Combine 1 tablespoon each, ins instant
tant instant minced onion and water, am
let stand 3 to 4 minutes. Add to
2 cups cold, diced cooked chick chicken;
en; chicken; 4-ounce can sliced mush mushrooms,
rooms, mushrooms, 1 cup diced celery, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, V4 teaspoon tarragon
leaves, 6 teaspoon ground black
juice and 3 tablespoon! mayon mayonnaise.
naise. mayonnaise. Toss lightly. Serve in a
salad bowl lined with lettuce.
Serve with deviled egga.
Deviled Eggs (Yield: e servings)
Peel and cut 6 hard cooked
eggs into lenghwlse halves. Re Remove
move Remove yolks, mash and put
through a sieve. Blend with V4
teasooon salt, 1-16 teaspoon

ground black pepper, 2 table

spoons finely choped celery and
1 tenspoon fresh lemon juice. Mix
Wi teaspoons isntant minced on

ion and 8 tablespoons mayon

naise. Add to pee volk mixture.

Mix well. Spoon into cavities of

hard-cooked egg wnites.
Sea Pood lalad
(Yield: servings)
Combine a 6V4-ounci can crab-

meat, 4'i-ounce can deveined
shrimp, 5-ounce can lobster, 7 7-ounce
ounce 7-ounce can white tunaflsh and 2
cups diced celery. Mix 1 table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon instant minced onion with
1 tablespoon water and let stand
3 to 4 minutes and add to tea
food mixture. Blend 1 tablespoon
fresh lemon juice, liteaipoOn sal
or salt to taste, u teaspoon
ground black pepper, A eup each each-sour
sour each-sour cream and mayonnaise. Add
and toss lightly. Serve in a salad
bowl lined with lettuce or other
salad greens Garnish with sliced
fresh tomatoes.
Instant minced onion flavor is
concentrated. Count on it for four
times the onion power of minc minced
ed minced raw onion. So if a recipe
calls for a quarter cun of minrrd
onion, use only 1 tablespoon ins instant
tant instant minced onion.

J

9k

Yes, your money stretches when you join
MERCHANDISE CLUB
the practical way to buy
Departments For
Women Oiildren
Men Home

our

II

i
1

t

I



PAG I SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST t, 1951
iants Maintain Lead With ,9-5
m
lies-

i

OvefirB

Dusty Rhodes Comes Through
With 3-Run Pinchhit Double;
Braves Trounce Cards 8 To 1

SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 1 (UPI) Pinchhitter Dusty

Rhodes bases-loaded double in the seventh inning pushed
home three runs today and helped give the San Francis Francis-m
m Francis-m ftinnc n 9-"5 win over the Pittsburah Pirates.

Rhodes' blow came after reliev reliev-T
T reliev-T lroy Face haa given up an m m-tenttonal
tenttonal m-tenttonal pass to Leon Wagner.
The pihchhitter Deluxe then clear cleared
ed cleared the' sacks with a smash to left
fieloJ ,' ...
-i-ace however, maintained his
perfect 14-0 record, since the de de-feafwas
feafwas de-feafwas charged to Benny Da-

A

i7

(BlCiS.
iiie win enabled the Giants to
maintain their slim half game lead
, over1 the Milwaukee Braves who
trthiriced the St. Louis Cardinals
-i.
'VHICAGO, Aug. 1 (UPI) Jim
LaniJV two-run ninth inning dou double
ble double ''gave the American League League-leading
leading League-leading Chicago White Sox a come--from-behind
2-1 win today over
the Washington Senators.
ihe victory lengthened Chica-

ge'fc hold on first place to
Eaties over the Cleveland

diahs.
JLEVELAND, Aug. 1 (UI'D (UI'D-Vid
Vid (UI'D-Vid Power threw a punch at al
Jilbrcik today but the key blow
Wafc a three-run homer by ('.'is
. tijandos that carried the Balli Balli-mart
mart Balli-mart Orioles to a 5-2 victory over
tie-second-place Cleveland Indians.
TPrihndos' 23rd homer proved to
le J all the cushion Hector (Skin (Skinny)
ny) (Skinny) Brown needed to register his
eighth victory against six losses.
. ..DETROIT, Aug. 1 (UPI) South-
"paw Don Mossi held Boston to
, -.. i

Aussies Lead Cuba
2-0 In Davis Cup
American Zone Final
MONTREAL (UPI) Australia
breezed to an easy 2-0 lead over
Cuba yesterday in the North A A-merican
merican A-merican Zone Davis Cup final
series when Roy Emerson down downed
ed downed Renado Garrido, 6-0, 6-4. 6-4,
and Neale Fraser defeated Orlan Orlando
do Orlando Garrido, 6-1, 7-5, 7-3.
The heavy-favored Australians
need onlv to win Saturday's

! j,...ktnn afiainet tho two

seven hits today and contributed "u'r ,k nfT fi.rrido

a run scoring single in a live-run
outburst to lead the Detroit Tigers
to a 6-2 victory over the Red Sox.
It was Mossi's loth triumph a
gainst only four losses. He struck
out seven batters and walked on onlv
lv onlv one.

MILWAUKEE, Aug. 1 (UPI)
The defending champion Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves kepi their drive going
for first place in the National
League when they walloped the
St. Louis Cardinals, 8-1, behind
the six-hit pitching of lefthander
Juan Pizarrn am homers by Hank
Aaron and Eddie Mathews.
Five runs in the seventh inning,
highlighted by Mathews' 30th hom homer
er homer of the vear over the right field
screen with two runners on base

two! caved in the Cardinals for the

In- Rravps' ninth victorv in the last

10 games.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Kazan
In

Looms E asy Winner.

Purse Classic

Native

American League

CINCINNATI, Aug. 1 (UPI)
Bob Purkey pitched a six-hitter
and contributed a grand slam
homer in a 16-hit attack that en enabled
abled enabled the Cincinnati Reds to
breeze to a 12 3 victory over the
Chicago Cubs today.
The victory, Turkey's 10th a a-Eainst
Eainst a-Eainst a like number of defeats,
moved the Reds into a sixth-place
tip with the St. Louis Cardinals
who lost to the Milwaukee Braves.

; Boxing Card
; Tp Be Held
$1 Gym Tonight
i
iAmateur welterweight cham-
Jflon Federico (Chichombolo)
, Marshall who will represent
C Panama in the Third Pan
, American Games slated to get
4 rMerway in Chicago Aug. 27,
- Will fight Onel Eastman in the
i L il-in event ot a six-bout ben-
1?r5.J; pro' -am at the National
I GPihn tonight.

yfhe prpceeds will be used to
fep defray the expenses of the
t&rnatina riplppntinn which will

Wave for Chicago later this

menth. I

fn the semifinal outstanding
featherweight Benito (Coco)
Lasso, who'll also make the
trip to Chicago, tackles Juan
Nlfeto.
The complete program fol follows:
lows: follows: -JCid Morocho vs Pedro Car-Vfcial"-
105 Dounds.

iy--ivffl$Ta Caceres vs Manuel Mo Mo-r
r Mo-r reiio l05 pounds

KeflTjeth Blue vs Roberto
Gpillen 118 pounds.
Salvador Melendez vs Ferdie
Cnossdale 126 pounds.

K BettltO Lasso vs Juan Nieto

-i-MJHNTHninds.
Federico Marshall vs Onel
EastmMW 147 pounds.
JCro&dale, a resident of Pa Pa-rajso,
rajso, Pa-rajso, W111 be the Canal Zone's
representative among the
fighters.
, Joeriefal admission price is 35
iejhtsT "'ringside 50 cents and
l8ies :nd children 20 cents
Cttrtam time is 8:30.

Portland Bali Club
Suino Big Leaques

For $1r!

PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI) The
major leagues, charged with
"monopolistic practices" threaten threatening
ing threatening to ruin minor league baseball,
were sued for $1,800,000 today

by the Portland baseball team of
the Pacific Cosst League.
Arch Kingsley, president of the
locallv-owned Portland club, said

the anti-trust suit would seek to

break up a major league mono
nolv on Dlavers and present "un

fair comDetition" through, televi

sion. C
Kingsley said attempts toSnego toSnego-tiate
tiate toSnego-tiate with major leagues had been
fruitless. "We have come to ?he
conclusion that redress throutii
the courts is our only hope ,Kr
saving baseball for Portland and
the minor leagues," he said.
The suit asks that major league
clubs be required to dispose of
all players over and above the
40 player limit; that they be
stopped from dominating any club
or league in the minor league sys system;
tem; system; from dominating any club or
league in the minor league sys system;
tem; system; that they respect territorial
rights and be stopped from en
gageing in any unfair compe competition
tition competition through television; that mi minor
nor minor league clubs have a voice in
selection of the commissioner and
they be stopped from exercising
"arbitrary authority" in estab establishing
lishing establishing a third major league or
enlarging the present two leagues.
The $1,800,000 damage figure is
being sought for injury to the
Portland team's business. Defend Defendants
ants Defendants listed are baseball Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Ford Frick, the 16 major
league teams, the American
and National Leagues and the
presidents of the two leagues,
Joe Cronin and Warren Giles.

rS.. .,' ;

brothers to wrap up the tie. The
winners advance to the first inter inter-zone
zone inter-zone final against Italy The -European
champion at Philadelphia,
next weekend.
Emerson and Fraser were sel seldom
dom seldom extended and Fraser parti particularly,
cularly, particularly, won as he pleased. Emer Emerson
son Emerson raced through the first set
in 12 minutes and won the first
10 games before the stocky Cuban,
Reynaldo, could get untracked.
Fraser, the 25 year-old lefty
from Melbourne, freauently ap

peared bored with the match and
his outclassed opponent, Orlando,
and was content to win with his
big service rather than waste his
energy rushing the net.
Fraser, who boasts one of the
best services in the world, aced
the soft hitting Orlando, the 28-year-old
captain of the Cuban
team, a total of 17 times during
the 17 games he served. The
lanky blond came close to losbg
his serve only once in the 72-min-ute
match. He was down 0-40 in
the fifth game 'of the second set,
but he poured on the pressure to
ace Orlando twice and deliver an another
other another unreturnable service as he
pulled the game out.

Memory of Manloele

Rests Heavily On
Injured Dominguin
VALENCIA, Spain (UPI)-The
memory of the great Manolete
rested heavily today on Luis Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Dominguin, one of Spain's
great modern day bullfighters and
a one time escort of actress Ava
Gardner.
Thp same kind of fierce rivalry

f rraftmanshiD and grace that

sent Manolete to his grave in
1347 mit Dominguin in the hos

pital Thursday, fighting for his
life from wounds inflicted by the
horns of a bull as he sought to
out-perform a rival.
Manolete was gored fatally In

Linares, Spain, as he vainly
strove to recapture the admira admiration
tion admiration of the crowd from a young
and handsome new sensation
fighting in the same ring with
him.
This rivalry sent the old man
closer and closer to the bull until
at last danger won and he fell
beneath the horns.
The newcomer in the ring that
fateful day was Dominguin.
Thursday, 12 years later, at the
age of 32, he, too, learned how it
felt to be goaded to greater and
greater heights to meet the chal challenge
lenge challenge of a rival until luck and
skill wore out.
Dominguin was pitted against
Antonio Ordonez in what was con considered
sidered considered the most brilliant bull bullfight
fight bullfight rivalry in the past decade.
The two men are considered
among the greatest matadors
Spain has ever produced. They
also are brothers-in-law.
They faced each other for the
first time in a "mano a mano,"
a fight where two men alternate
between the day's six bulls in a
personal test of knowledge, artist artistry
ry artistry and bravery.
Ordonez started off well. The
kill of his first bull was perfect
and the crowd awarded him one

ear. Dominguin did not fare so
well. He won nothing but polite

applause for his first two kills.

Luis Miguel met the horns on

his third and last bull of the day.
He was making a right hand cir circular
cular circular pass, working the bull dan dangerously
gerously dangerously close, when a gust of
wind caught his cape. The bull
hooked and Dominguin was
thrown to the sand.

TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
x-Kansas, City
Baltimore
x-New York
Detroit
Boston

Washington

W
60
59
50
52
19
51

44 .58

43 60

x-Night game not Included.

L Pet. GB
60 .600

43 .578
50 .500
52 .500
51 .490
54 .486

431

417

2
10'
10
11
116
17
184

Today's Games
Boston at Detroit Monbouquet Monbouquet-te
te Monbouquet-te (3-3) vs Foyta-ck (9-9).
New York at Kansas City Ter Terry
ry Terry (3-8) vs Herbert (10-7).
Washington at Chicago (2)
Kaat (0-0) and Kemmerer (5-10)
vs Pierce (12-11) and Shaw (9-3).
Baltimore at Cleveland (2)
Wilhelm (10-7) and Pappas (11-5)
vs Bell (10-9) and McLlsh (13-4).

Yesterday's Results

Baltimore
Cleveland

013 100 0005
000 000 0202

H. Brown, Walker (9) and Trian Trian-dos,
dos, Trian-dos, Ginsberg (9); Locke, Smith
(5), Garcia (9) and R. Brown. WP WP-H.
H. WP-H. Brown (8-8). LP-Locke (2-2).
HR-Triandos (23).

Washington
Chicago

000 100 0001
000 000 0022

Pascual, Hyde (8) and Korcheck;
Moore, Staley (9) and Lollar. WP WP-Staley
Staley WP-Staley (3-3). LP-Hyde (1-2).

Boston
Detroit

000 200 0002
000 501 OOx 8

National League

teams .,.
San Francisco
Milwaukee
x-Los Angelei
Chicago
Pittsburgh
St. Louis r
Cincinnati

x Philadelphia

W
58.
5
'58
50.
so:
48
48

L. Pet. GB
45 .563

44 ; .560
47.552.
54' .490
54 481
55 ,466

55 .466

42 58 .420

Vt
1
m
8H
10
10
14J4

x-Night game not included.

Today's Games
Chicago at Cincinnati HUlman
(5-8) vs Hook (1-1).

Pittsburgh at San Francisco

Kline 7-10) vs Antonelli 14-6).
Philadelphia at Los Angeles
Cardwell (5-6) vs Craig (6-2).
St. Louis, at Milwaukee (2)
Mizell (11-6) and Jackson (9-9) vs
Jay (4-7) and Burdette (14-10) or
Rush (4-3).

Yesterday's Results

St. Louis
Milwaukee

000 100 0001
100 101 50x

Broglio, Bridges (7), Urban (7)
and H. Smith; Pizarro (4-1) and
Crandall, Rice (8). LP-Broglio
(5-7). HRS-Aaron (29), Mathews
(30).

Chicago 200 000 0013 6
Cincinnati 207 102 00x-12 16

Hobbie, Buzhardt (3), Donnelly

(5), Singleton (9) and S. Taylor;
Purkey (10-10) and Bailey. LP LP-Hobbie
Hobbie LP-Hobbie (11-9). HRS-Pinson (14).
Purkey (1), Lynch (13).

Pittsburgh 000 102 2005 5
San Francisco 112 000 50X 9 14

The Harsco San Miguel's classy
and unbeaten two-year-old colt Ka-,
zan looms a "sure thing" this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon in the $2,000 added "Clasi "Clasi-co
co "Clasi-co Premio Nacional" (Native
Purse Classie) at the President Re-

mon racetrack. The six furlong

dash has attracted only two other

starters.
Basides Kazan, entrymate Tre

mal Naik, and stout-hearted Me-

chi are the scheduled starters

Leading jockey Braulio Baeza will

have the leg up Kazan. Heliodyo
Gustines will guide Mechi while

Concepcion Ruiz gets the assign assignment
ment assignment on Tremal Naik..
Kazan has won five straight
starts and already is considered
one of the brightest native pros prospects
pects prospects in years. If he continues
to develop the way he has thus
far, this colt could become an all all-time
time all-time great.

Mechi, which surprised with an

impressive victory over Tremal
Naik her previous time out, is the
No. 1 contender. Tremal Naik has
proven to be a speed horse with

no relish for stretch tussles.

Because of the reduced number

of entries and the manifest sup

eriority of Kazan the race will be

a betless exhibition. The three

natives will compete for the purse
and the silver trophy that goes

to the owner of the winner.
Alcaraz, El Tunchi, Gavilan

Don Lucho and Tatun will tangle

in the secondary attraction, a $750

six furlong dash for second series

imported racers.
Ten other races complete in at
tractive program.

Yesterday, Dependable made
short work of the opposition in the

featured six-furiong sprint, as ex expected.
pected. expected. He was only opposed by
Sputnik and Vergniaux after Al
Justo and Xistulari were scratch scratched.
ed. scratched. .
Dependable quickly took com command
mand command at the start, staved off an
early bid by Sputnik and Verg Vergniaux
niaux Vergniaux and gradually pulled away
to score by almost five lengths.

? Sputnik was. second by one length

after Vergniaux was blocked and

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hone

Jockey .

CoimaMt

let Race 9th Sri Imp. S Fat, Purs $400.00

1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Thunderstreak E. Dario 115 Would pay juicy odda
2 Mar Bravo H. Hidalgo 99x Distance should help
3 Pepin J. Talavera 106 Bates fair chance
4 Greco B. Baeza 115" Jockey will help
5 Cleron S. Hernandez 110 Fora indicate
6 Miss P. M. Valenzuela 118 "Best early speed
7 (Calancha F. Hidalgo 110 Depends on start
8 (Campagnard D. Madrid 105x Ready for a coach
9 (Mulchen A. Reyes.R, 106 Refuses at start

Poo! CIoms 1:00

2-1
' 4-1
-4-1
EVEN
10-1
-l
6-tJ
6-1

2ns Rice

'Special" Imp. Fgs. Purse $650.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE',

1 Juana de Arco A. Ycaza 11$ Improved, dangerous
o Tt 1 : n n i i

2-r-Padrino

3 Altagracia
4 Tanarik
5 Fille
6 Gai Lusar
7 Aludido
8 Juanita
9 uien Sera

R. Cruz 108 Good early speed

B. Baeza 110 Jockey may help
M. Valenzuela 15 Has good workouts
H. GUstines 112 Seems best here
A. Perez 116 Morning glory
B. Aguirre 116 Good early speed
J. Waint 103x Hasn't shown much
E. Corcho 106x Usually disappoints

Pool Closet !:)0

; 15-1
" 4-1
3-1
. 3 2
10-1
15-1
20-1
10-1

3rd Rac "B" Nativts 7 Fgs.Purs 450.00 Pool Closes 2:00$

Casale, Baumann, (4), (bit turn

(7) and White; Mossi (10-4) and
Berberet. LP-Casale (7-7). HR HR-Chrisley
Chrisley HR-Chrisley (5).

New York at Kansas City (Night
game).

Witt, Porterfield (3), Daniels (4) fell backn the third furlong.

Face 7), Gross (8) and Ki-avitz; S.
Jones, Byerlv (7), Miler (8) and
Landrith. WP-Byerly (lio). LP LP-Daniels
Daniels LP-Daniels (6-7). HR-Kravitz 2).

Philadelphia
(Night game).

at Los Angeles

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

COCO SOLO 2:30 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Lana Turner
"IMITATION OF LIFE"
Also Showing Monday

DIABLO HTS. 2:307:00
4 Audie Murphy
"RIDE A CROOKED TRAIL"
Mon. THE MUGGER

MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
"THESE THOUSAND I1IM.S"
; Mon. Johnny Rocco

GATUN 2:30 7:00
"I WANT TO LIVF."
Tues. Nowhere To do

GAMBOA 7:00
'(! OMPUL8IO N"
Tues. No Place To Land

Mat. 3:55

7:35

. J r TUP i w I

;..., J atsn

on Stage
BALBOA
THE NATIONAL
SPOTLIGHT REVUE
FEATURING
Jack BROOKS
Marilyn GUMIN
Graver RUWE
and
The Joe Gumin Quintet

Air Conditioned
on the screen
1:30, 5:10, 8:50
JOHN VVAYNC

THE

. mi, i

WW.

IS

MAN
QUITE

A MAN

PAR4JSO

7:00

"MAN OF
'""K WEST"

Admission:
SANTA CRUZ

.50 1.00

:00

VERTIGO

CAMP BIERD
" I WANT TO
LIVF"

7:00

RUSSIAN DRESSING This
Russian lad is as proud, as anyi.
American would be after hook-i
ing a whopper at Zaporozhye
in the Ukraine. He wears uni uni-loim
loim uni-loim oi a "Pioaeerin acamp.j

Farewell
Romance

CHICAGO (NEA) Farewell to
the days when a fencing gallant
dramatically cried "touche'
when he scored.
In the Pan-American Games
in Chicago, Aug. 27 Sept. 7, it
will be done electronically. The
system operates on small volfige
through wires leading from a re retractable
tractable retractable circuit breaker in the
weapon point, down the blade
and over the fencer's back to the
scoring register.
When either sword point touch touches
es touches the metallic vest won for foil
and saber, or the metallic-cloth
uniform worn in epee matches,
where any part of the body is
target, the circuit is broen.
Lights light and bells ring.

The old way
mora romantic.

was so much

ASKS TO STAY DOWN
PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-Pitch-er
Curt Simmons informed the
Philadelphia Phillies Thursday he
would prefer to remain with Wil Wil-liamsport
liamsport Wil-liamsport in the Eastern League
for the balance of the season.
Simmons explained that steady
work would help his recovery
from the sore arm that led to his
option with the Philadelphia farm

club.

FANTASIA' The Magic Picture
Starts Wednesday At The
A Bella Vista Theatre

few o iTlr--

. i

AT LAST IT IS HERE! The most talked about, the

most lauded production In film history .. "FANTASIA",
the picture that is spectacle, laughter, suspense and drama.
FANTASIA Is a cascitrte of colors that drench the screen
with beauty, magic music that floods the theater with thrill thrilling
ing thrilling sounds unmatched In all your life. "FANTASIA" a
wonder, a marvel, a revel joyous new Disney being in a
whirl of romantic madness.
"FANTASIA" the unforgettable and Indescribable mira miracle
cle miracle of sweeping action and overpowering music opens on
Wednesday at the air conditioned Bella Vista theatre. It's
a picture you can't miss.

The Cuatro Ases ace turned the

six furlongs in 1:13 15 over a

sloppy track. He paid $2.20 to win

while his owner oicked up the

lion's share of the $650 purse of

fered for the third series.

Heliodoro Gustines, who rode
Dependable, also scored with Dr.
Bill and High Day to share saddle
honors with Sandino Hernandez
who won aboard Don Chilito, Bon Bon-garos
garos Bon-garos and Pangal. Leading jockey
Braulio Baeza won two races.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Creon $14.60, $7
2 Gran Capitan $3
SECOND RACE
1 Don Chilito $11.20, $6.60
2 Lunatico $15.20
First Double $113
THIRD RACE
1 Esteban (excluded from
betting).

2 Linda Susy $4.80, $2.60

3 Soberano $2.40
FOURTH RACE
1 Dr. Bill $4.60, $2.80
2 Charlie Grant's $2.80
Quniela $6.40
FIFTH RACE
1 Montesco $5.20, $3,20
2 Singalur. 3.40
SIXTH RACE
1- -Bongaros $4.20 $3,40
2- rPluckv $4.40
SEVENTH RACE
1 Le Matelot $56.40, $30.60
2 Account Rendered $4.40
Second Double SI 60.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Pangal $3.80, $2.80
2 Dona Flora $4.20
Quiniela $9
NINTH RACE
1 Surumeno $5.40, $4
2 Second Cup $10.80
One-Two: $99.40
TENTH RACE
lDependable $2.20
No place bettine.
ELEVENTH RACE
1 High Day $11.40, $6.60
2Gouvernant $5
One-Two: $23

Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO

1 CUron
2 Fill
3 Domltlla
4 Sandokan
5 His Majasty
4 Tiarral
7 Palav
8 Nirvana
9 Distant
10 El Tonehi
11 Ray Belot

Mar Bravo

Juana da Arco
Tingat
Nafanjaio
Mania it
Last Moment
Lobe
Black Jet
Cervectro ()
Alcarai
Serret Road

. Yosikito
2 Tingat
3 Domitila
4 Chito

4rh Rac

1 Julie
2 Blanquita
.Call Girl
4 Don Vito
5 Naranjazo
6 Sandokan
7 Noticion

J. Waint lOOx Distance .handicaps 5-1
Hernandez 106 Usually close up 3-1
B. Baeza 12 Much tie best 2-5
H. Hidalgo 107x Seenfs next best '5-2

Natives

7 Fgs. Purs $ 75.00
UIN1ELA

Pool CIomi 2: 0

A. Gonzales 112 Weak effort in last
J. Talavera 110 Quit badly in last
H. Hidalgo 107x Not against these
5 F. Hidalgo 113 Ran well in last
H. Gustines 112 Excellent race in last
R. Vasquez 118 Gets a little test here
J. Shaik HOx Early speed, -only

15-1
15-1
25 1
5-1
3-2
3-5
30-1

'National Prix Classic' Nats. ( F.
Purs $2000. No batting
1 Mechi H. Gustines 112 Would surprise (No betting)
2 Kazan B. Baeza 115 Much the best (No betting)
3 Tremal Naik. C. Ruiz 115 Could be runnerup (No betting)
5th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purs $600.00 Pool Closet 3:00
1 Artie P. B. Vasquez .03 Not against these 25-1
2 Play Boy F. Justiniani lOlx Could get up here 5-1
3 Brote M. Gutierrez HOx Must go much lower 50-1
4 His Majesty B. Baeza 113 Quits under pressure 3-2
5 Granadero S. Hernandez 108 Rates good chance 4-1
6 Maniart H. Gustines 106 Could be runnerup 2-1
7 Horacio A. Alfaro 104 Nothing recently 30-1
8 Bacancito J. Talavera 13 Could pay off here 8-1
9 Mi Deseo J. Ulloa 120 Excluded from betting XXX

6th Rac

'Special" Imp. 7 Fgs.Purs $650.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Peel Closes 1:40

1 Barracuda H. Hidalgo lOlx Not good enough 25-1
2 Tierral J. Ulloa 113 Can repeat; fractious 5-2
3 Guillotina E. Corcho 106x Not with this rider 30-1
4 Sin Botas S. Hernandez 105 Ran well in last 4-1
5 Marsella J. P. Diaz llOx Early speed only 50-1
6 Rosenda A Alfaro 106 Rates fair chance 10-1
7 Last Moment B. Aguirre 113 Rider only handicap 3-1
8 Edimburgo B. Baeza 110 Mutuels favorite 2-1
9 Aerial T. J. Talavera 103 Ran well in last 8-1

7th Rac 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purs $500.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 4:05

1 Traipo R. Vasquez 110 Can run; dangerous
2 Kadir r J. Ulloa 118 Could score here
3 Lobo B. Baeza 110 Jockey may decide
4 Palave H. Gustines 112 In fight to finish
5 (Melendez A. Ycaza 10 Depends on start
6 (Brown Betty V. Tejada 109x Early speed only

8th Race 5th Series Imp.

6 Fgs.
UINIELA

1 Mi Cautiva G. Vasquez 110
2 Silver Heels J. Talavera 110

-USually close up

-Would pay nice odds

3 Joyero S. Hernandez 115 -Could make it here

4 Lobena J. Jimenez 110 (Longshot specialist
5 Dagon R. Cruz 110 Would pay off
6 Black Jet H Mora 12 Nothing recently
7 Corviglia V. Tejada 107x Good early speed
8 Nirvana B. Baeza 115 Mutuels favorite
9 Matriculado J. Samaniego 12 Would surprise
10-Damajuana H. Gustines 10 Can score here

2- 1
4-1
3- 2
2- 1
3- 1
3-1

8-1
15-1
8-1
25-1
30-1
3-1
10-1
EVEN
15-1
5-2

9th Rac 5th Srk Imp.

i Fgs.Purs $500.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 5:15

rODAY ENCANTO -3520
Orson Welles
Diana Varsl In
"COMPULSION"
'Jayne Mansfield In
"Sheriff of Fractured Jaw"

1 Red Label M. Valenzuela 111 Failed badly in last
2 Tarasca H. Gustines 15 Could score again
3 Distante B. Baeza 111 Ready to score here
4 Sicabu J. Ulloa 10 Form indicates
5 (Trijcon J. P. Diaz 105x Brief early speed
6 Sanctimonious R. Cruz 109 Brief early speed
7 (Pastel Poose V. Tejada 102x Brief early speed
8 Cervecero) S. Hernandez 115 'Hard to catch here
9 Onassis) E. Dario 109 Good early speed

15-1
2-1
5-2
5-2
50-1
50-1
50-1
32
3 2

10th Race 2nd Series Imp. i Fgs. Purt $750.00 .Peel Closes 5:40

1 Alcaraz
2 El Tunchi
3 Gavilan
4 Don Lucho
5 Tatin

J. Ulloa 116, In right spot here
H. Gustines 113 Form indicates
J. Talavera 106 Could surprise :
B. Baeza 113 Not in best form
H. Hidalgo 99x Must go lower

Pool Closet,

llrh Race 7th Srls Imp. 7 Fgt.Bur $450.00

ONE TWO
1 Otorongo H. Gustines' 115 Mutitels favorite
2 Pardine B. Baeza 110 Trailed in last
3 Plafon A. Alfaro 110 Bad legs hamper
4Serres Road J. Waint lOx In fight to finish
5 Rey Belot J. Ulloa 112 Can score here
6 Saprlsti R. Vasquez 115 -Reportedly ready
7 Highland P. J. Phillips 112 Could score at price

2-1
7-5
. H
5-2
10-1

21
51
25-1
3- 1
52
4- 1
10-1

TODAY-gato38.

TODAY

7 VOL
35 20e.
2 Spanish Pictures!
1T0 QUIERO SER
ARTISTA
wltlj Resortes
EL CASTILLO DE
LOS MUERTOS
with Clavlllazo

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
WIND ACROSS THE
EVERGLADES
with Burl Ives
- Also:
THE INDISCREET
with Cary Grant

VICTOR I A
0.25 0.15
Doble en Espaftoi:
LOS TRES R1VALES
con Angel Infante
MARATON DE BAlLE
con Luis Aguilar

H 10

35c.

20c,

SOME LIKE IT HOT
Marilyn Monroe and
; Tony Crtla
..v Also:
the last Mile
Mickey Rooney and
Alan Bunce

B3M

''. '1;f' ,Vi!'f!;ri -i '"f'''n .('' .. I



,

tCNDAT, AUGUST Z, 5;s
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN'
PAGI SEVEN

i r 1 'i i h f y -..". : '. ',!.:" r - !J k .t-

LEFT JAB "fcolahdo Quesada (left) connects with a left jab
to the jaw of Ernesto Valdelamar during their three-rounder
on the amateur boxing program at the National Gym Thurs-

! decision win from his rival, who
victories stopped at four. (Photo

Dan Daniel

5 Casey Stengel Thursday cele celebrated
brated celebrated his 69th birthday anniver anniversary.
sary. anniversary. That's official, right out of
'the Vital Statitics Bureau in Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City. Especially of late, Sten Sten-eel,
eel, Sten-eel, with his many Yankee vicis vicissitudes,
situdes, vicissitudes, his sparsely adorned gray
thatch and crsxy igs, has look looked
ed looked much older Now cemes yet an another
other another factor to harass him .He is
being fired again.
A weekly magazine not accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to originating stories about
the Yankees or for that matter
any' other ball clun, has come out
with one of those "confidential" re reports
ports reports in which it quotes "an exe executive"
cutive" executive" of the Bombers as wish wishing
ing wishing Casey would qultvUnder a hew
pilot, the"executive" further Is
quoted, they could win the pen pennant.
nant. pennant. There is in Jhis yarn the ra rather
ther rather broad inference that Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, who came into the 1959 sea sea-onowithtahie
onowithtahie sea-onowithtahie pennantr and sev sev-n
n sev-n world championships .in 10
years, has deteriorated so tragic tragically
ally tragically as to have become a tremend tremendous
ous tremendous detriment to the Yankees.
' There are three Yankee execu executives
tives executives whose confidential remarks
' en the subject of Stengel's man man-agerial
agerial man-agerial regime would be valuable.
They are Dan Topping and Del
Webb, who own the club on a 50-50
basis, and George Weiss, the gen general
eral general manager.
' There are others who in a broad
'sense might qualify s executives
lof the Bombers. But what they
!say and think about Casey and
his managerial regime cannot be
classified as important. Their
confidential (or otherwise) state statements
ments statements would not be worth print printing.
ing. printing. Weiss, who has been in touch
with Topping and Webb within the
last 48 hours, told me he had not
been able trb track down the
source of thef "fire Casey" yarn.
Stengel's two-year contract ex expires
pires expires in December, 1960. He 's
eminently well fixed financially
and does not have to continue as
Bianager. That he is likely to tear
up his contract at the close of this
harrowing season and invite the
naming of a successor must be
Carmen Basilio's
Off To Good Start
In New Career
r SYRACUSE, N.Y. (UPD- -Carmen
Basillo is off to a good start
n a new career.
Basllio, whd grew onions before
faining stature as a prizefighter,
as taken a fellow townsman and
molded him into a promising
lightweight prospect.
Tha young protege is Dickie
Plveronka, a 21 -year-old native of
nearby Canastota. Divernoica
could easily pass for a scaled scaled-down
down scaled-down version of his mentor and
Idol In the ring, in personal hab
its and, to an extent, in appear
ance.
It is highly unlikely that Basil Basillo,
lo, Basillo, who meets Gene Fullmer for
the National Boxing Assn.'s mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight championship Aug. 28 in
San Francisco, has any immedi immediate
ate immediate thought of .retirement from
the ring.
He is 32-yeart old and figures
to remain in top boxing circles
for tome time to come, t
It was learned,-however, that
Basillo has applied for a New
York itate boxing manager's li license
cense license and state law prohibits an
aeav puguist from being a man
ger, .
Since losing the middleweight
bum ougar. nay Kownson in
jnarcn lass, sasiuo, for reasons
not of hi i own rininp. h hpn in
the ring only twice winning each
DOUl.
During tha 16-month interim he
hss srlded young Diveronlca to
18 wins without a loss.

y i i. iniw Mil

had his undefeated string of
McClean)
ruled out by anybody who knows
him intimately.
Stengel is well, in complete pos pos-stssion
stssion pos-stssion of all his faculties and
still respected as a crafty, astute
operator by thbse h is responsible
to in tne Yankee front office, and
millions of others.
CONFIDENTIAL
FROM AN EXEC
Now, if you are-interested in a
really confidential story about Stpn Stpn-gel
gel Stpn-gel and the Yankee situation from
a real executive of the club, I
am able to present it. Weiss is
the source.
George told me the front office
places no blame on Casey for the
unrelenting troubles of the Yan
kees. "Our numerous accidents and
illnesses have hurt us tremendous
ly," he said. "Bill Skowron whom
we have lost for the rest of the
season, was in and out the lineup
from early May.
'Tarn sure Stengel has had no
thing to do with the erratic pitch
ing we have been getting from
some of our famous hurlers.
"Now. if we had had no mishans
and sicknesses, we might not be
leading the league, but definitely
would be right in the thick of the
pennant fight.
"With Andy Carey lost for the
season, Gil McDougald suffer)""
from a massive respiratory upset
Tony Kuhek and Bob Turlev nurs
ing injuries suffered in collisions
on the field and Bobby Richardson
handicapped by spike wounds on
hi? legs, Stengel has had a oueh
time putting a club in the field."
Weiss" indicated he did not sup
port the theory that the troubles
which beset the Bombers in their
last 56 games of 1958 after the?
had achieved a 17-length lead
had carried over into this seaso
"We still would not trade rost
ers with any other club in the Am
erican League," Weiss continued.
And let me make this an em
phatic as possible. We have the
strongest nucleus and the most im
pressive prospects for 1960. There
is no feeling of crisis around
here."
CASEY GIVEN
TOUGH TIME
The Yankees' drop in the stand standings
ings standings has invited the most ardent
efforts of the second guessers.
While Stengel was up there, he did
nothing wrong. Now the carpers
and dart-throwers blame the Ol'
Perfessor for everything that goes
wrong, including -the abject failure
of his big-name pitchers.
The situation is reminiscent of
1925. That season the Yankees
won only 69 and lost 85 and finish finished
ed finished seventh. Miller Huggins, who
had managed them to three
straight pennants from .1921
through 1923, with a climactic
world championship and had
been forced to accept second
place in 1924, was attacked by
the second-guessers as a straw straw-man.
man. straw-man. Col. Jacob Ruppert paid no at attention
tention attention to the blasters. Mark Ko Ko-enig,
enig, Ko-enig, who had been acquired late
in the 1925 season, and Tony Laz Laz-zeri,
zeri, Laz-zeri, purchased from Salt Lake m
the Coast League, refurbished the
infield defense as well as the club's
attack, and in 1926 the Yankees
gained the pennant.
In 1927 the Yankees, with a
team batting average of better
than .300 and a rookie pitcher
named Wiley Moore, 32, winning
19 games, established themlve
as the greatest club baseball" yet
has produced. The second-guessers
of 1925 looked like bums.
4 True,. Stengel has .made man7
mistakes this season. But so muny
of them were products f rteg.
oeration and he big gamble. Tor
the first time in hfs 11-year relre
here, he is the frantic pursuer, la laboring
boring laboring under tremendous handi handicaps.
caps. handicaps. He faced nothing even faint faintly
ly faintly -approximating his current trou troubles
bles troubles in his 1954 second place fin finish.
ish. finish. The Bonders won 103 games
that season, but the Indians grab grabbed
bed grabbed ill.
Casey Is hot the quitting kind,
and hi employers ar nt.th at
nlc'-y vo. Thpre will be 1960
and other seasons.

y HARRY CRAYSOM
NEW YUKK. (NEA- When a
bkseaall ovmer stands up tor hit
manager while the club is giving
a sustained impression u int
Perth Am boy firemen at a picnic,
that'll be the day.-
Ever since tut game was or or-gamzed,
gamzed, or-gamzed, it nai oeeu ine coward cowardly
ly cowardly pmlotophy of the magnsiei to
maxe the manager the uu fuj
for the witless clamor of the fans,
ims long since became a diver diversionary
sionary diversionary tactic ana the fact that
it generally worxea out well, tem temporarily
porarily temporarily at leati, made it com'
uionpuce. Failing- auenuaBce n
cnecaeu, whicn m the mam idea,
aitiiuugu oaseoail peopte know
that tne ciuo as tnsutued will
uu r.gnt back into tne rut a
quickly as tne novelty wears oft.
The Red Sox are the most re recent
cent recent example of this. How mucu
DeOer it would have oeen nai
Tom Vawkey said: "Chanf.es will
have to be made, but we know
that Mike Higgins is k dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated and fine manager. This isn't
his fault. It is tiie front office
thai flopped. We kept bringing up
dinky left-hand hitters while play
ing half our games in a park
calling for right-hand powers hit hitters.
ters. hitters. Ted Williams is on his last

legs, there are holes in the in
field and the pitching collaps
ed."
Yawkey passed up a grand op opportunity
portunity opportunity to establish a new tra tradition.
dition. tradition. The customers understand.
The Boston club would not have
lost a patron. Besides, it's the
only game in town.
Knowledgeable baseball people
expected Fred Haney to be sup
planted when the Braves bog
ged down with their pitchers.
And Birdie lebbetts, like Yaw-
key just before him, muffed a
splendid chance of putting an end
to the unrealistic practic of mak
ing proven neid marshals scape
goats tor fumbling clubs, instead
of putting his finger op tha rea
sons for the trouble. Executive
Vice President Tebbett of Mil
waukee sm: "You've got to have
faith in a manager who wins two
league titles and one world cnam
pionship in two years."
A statement like that from any
member of the brass is tanta
mount to the kiss of death. Such
a vote of confidence in the past
has meant that the recipient would
walk the plank.
How quickly being kicked up
stairs maltps vn an nM man
ager forget! Tebbetts should have
remembered what Gabe Paul said
when the present bos? of the
Braves was let go in, Cincinnati
"Tebbetts was a good manag
er," General Manager Paul as
serted. "I HiHn't fir him The
fans made it impossible for me
10 Keep nim."
The Reds have had three man
apers since.
Tebbetts also Tnlrht havm av
nlained that it was the faibire of
the front office to replace he all
inp second baseman. Bed Schn
endienst, that put two strikes on
Haney.
Connie Mack was the only man
aeer who had th nrvt v,.t
He owned the Athletics he man
aged tor so years.
If conclusive evidence is requir required
ed required to prove tha the manager is
no better than the horses, take a
look at Charles Dillon Stengel. The
old professor was considered lit little
tle little more than a sidewinding buf buffoon
foon buffoon while laughing off bad Na National
tional National League clubs in Brooklyn
and Boston.
Given the New York Yankees
and all that goes with them, how however,
ever, however, Casey Stengel won nine pen pennants
nants pennants and seven world champion championships
ships championships in 10 years.
Puff Puff League
PuMIc Drawliw
Sel Mondav NMif
Monday "night at 8 p.m. the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie drawing will take place at the
Putt Putt course on the Panama
Hilton grounds, to decide which
119 players will compete in the
First Annual Putt Putt Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament Aug. 17 and 18.
In addition to the 199 people,
nine men whose scores automa automatically
tically automatically won them a chance to
compete will also take part in
the contest.
Besides the drawing for play,
ers, fifty names will be pulled
out of the box, so that their
names can be sent to North Car Carolina
olina Carolina to participate in a raffle
for which they may win an all
expense trip to London and Par Paris;
is; Paris; or an all expense trip to Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, or an all expense trip to Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda if luck stands by.
The winner of the local first
annual Putt Putt Tournament will
be sent, expenses paid to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Florida, to compete in
a regional contest. Four winners
will then play in the "Tourna "Tournament
ment "Tournament of C -npions" at Fayette Fayette-ville,
ville, Fayette-ville, North Carolina. i
First nrizp in tha "Tnnraamint
.of Championsv is $2,000 2nd
pttxe is $1,000; erd prize, is $500;
4th Drili il A25fl. an Sth thrmiak
,20th place wins $100 each.
Anyone puying at Putt putt
before the drawing Monday night
may place hit name is the raf raffle
fle raffle box. Since there is not limit
to the number of times a name
may be entered, chances of win winning
ning winning may be increased by enter entering
ing entering a name more than once. Pay Payers
ers Payers are urged not to forget to
enter their names.
Putt Pott golf which started in
March has bedome i popular lo local
cal local sport

1 f Us
FA

Ki?iTi,ih9,5KirWll r,0,5ers scoring fell off, Walter Alston pitched batting
mkJ protective screen in the Los Angeles Coliseum. Alston was nick nicknamed
named nicknamed Smokey because he threw so hard as a young pitcher, later played first base in minors

How To Spot A Landlubber
-And Keep From Being One

o
By WM. TAYLOR McKEOWN
"I've just bought my first boat,"
a friend told us. "I hate being
spotted as landlubbery beginner.
What should I do?"
Start learning as fast as pos
sible, we told him. Seamanship
is "important for safety and boat
ing pleasure.
The beginniRg boatman can be
recognized before he a van leaves
the dock. Does he pick up an
ice cnest and picruc-baskt w&ien
could throw him off balance, and
thn try to step onto the side of
a small tfjat? Falling overboard
right at the start can be very
embarrassing.
Note his equipment aboard.
Are there life preserver jackets
and cushions for each passenger
and are his children already wear
ing theirs? Do you notice he has
stowed aboard an anchor and lots
of line, a bilge pump, spare pad paddle
dle paddle and probably an approved approved-type
type approved-type fire extenguisher? Is stow stowage
age stowage kept shipshape?
Watch him leave the dock. Has
he been watching other .boats go
in and out so that he can judge
the strength of the Wind and a a-ny
ny a-ny current? Boats have no
brakes and it is Important to
learn what speeds are necessary
to keep steering control and still
b able to stop In time.
How fast does he head out?
He may be safely away from
other boats and still throw out
a bow wave that can rock and
slam moored craft against the
dock. Is he going out in threat threatening
ening threatening weather when more expe experienced
rienced experienced boatmen and even com commercial
mercial commercial fishermen would stay at
anchor?
By OSCAR
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) -There's
mutiny in the ranks of
the new Continetal League today.
The Twin City entry In the pro proposed
posed proposed third major league is one
of the key franchises. But the big
parley on Aug. 18 at which the
operating major leagues will meet
with the Johnny-come-lately loop
is going to, hear disconcerting
news.
St. Paul is going to throw a
monkey wrench into the machin machinery
ery machinery unless it gets a guarantee
that it will play host to exactly
one-half of the games given to the
Minneapolis-St. Paul franchise.
These two cities, it must be un understood,
derstood, understood, do not go together like
ham and eggs, pigs knuckles and
sauerkraut or even, Mr. and Mrs.
Mickey Hargitay.
400,000 Fans Angry
And, with the Minneapolis peo people
ple people anticipating that all home
games of the Twin City team will
be played in their stadium, some
400,000 rabid St. Paul fans let it
be known today that they are up
in arms.
"We are not going to become a
baseball ghost town," said Em Emmet
met Emmet Keefe, a refrigeration Inspec Inspector
tor Inspector who does not survey the sit situation
uation situation with even a-faint resemb resemblance
lance resemblance to an old -. fashioned ipe
box. "If we don't get half of the
fames you can bet all the col in
hamokin that our fans will com
pletely boycott the. Minneapolis
gimei."
There'i a lot of eoal and a lot
of tha Twin City attendance al allotment,
lotment, allotment, particularly when you
consider that there are only 600,
000 fans in Minneipolii.
And then understand the inpact
which the demand should have
when It li presented to the major
league moguls and the Continen Continental
tal Continental League you have to realize
the rabid character of the Sf
Paul hits-runs-atid-eroirs addict.

Hi
Traffic is usually heaviest a
rounu a dock, were is wuere the
newcomer's knowledge ot rules
ot the road shows up. Does he
balk out mto Uie cnannel witn
out. giving approaching ouals tne
comes toward him iron the rignt,
does he show he is a novice by
cutting in iront of the otner crail
or, worse still steer a confusing
course tixst one way and then the
other while he tries to make up
his mind?
Watch him offshore. Does he
dirve near swimmers? Speed
past anchored fishing boats? Al Allow
low Allow passengers to stand up oi
sit on the slippery forward deck
of the small outboard?
How about his return to the
dock? Here he can use an off-
brake, or may need to rely on his
reverse gear. Does he put out
fenders to cushion his bump a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the dock and then made
a slow approach?
"So how do I learn all these
techniques?" our friend asked.
Magazines, books, Power Squad Squadron
ron Squadron and Coast .Guard Auxi':arv
classes and best of all questions
and "pYictlci. GdMfshdre andltry
to pull up glbwfy to a '"buoy or
tioating piece of drift as if it
were a dock. Approach from dif
ferent angles to find how your
boat reacts to the wind and cur
rent. Experiment at your dock
when no one else is around.
Ask questions Every boatman
likes to give advice and enioys
his sport more the more he
learns. Find out from experienc experienced
ed experienced seamen what they advise for
docking procedures, equipment,
safety practices and the weather.
The sure sign of the insecure
that he's ashamed to ask.
FRALEY
And the demand is definitely go
ing to be made. Aaccording to
Keefe, with presentation of a pe petition
tition petition signed by "anYwhere from
35,000 to 50,000 fans."
Saints' Fans Organized
The St. Paul folks are realty
in arms and they've got just the
kind of rooters who can make
or break the new Twin City
franchise. Keefe is head of the
Saints' Boosters Club which, out
of sheer partisanship, goes out
and sells tickets. Then there is a
group known as the King of Fans.
The guy who sells the most tick tickets
ets tickets gets to be king. All the kings
from, over the years have joined
in a clu'i ",'hich boasts more
clowned heads than there are in
Europe. On top of this there is an
old timers' Hot Stove League wit
509 members which goes out and
hawks the pasteboards.
St. Paul rooters, Keefe insisted,
are not out to "hurt" Minneapolis
or the 'chaneej of the twin city
franchise.
''Of course, the organized fans
would rather see St. Paul get into
the existing--major leagues under
a plan whereby the American anr
National Leagues would be ex
panded to 10 teams each," Keefe
asserted. "That way we would at
-least get to see some -visiting ma
Jor league' 'players while build'ng
a team which eventually, but
much laer, naturally, would be a
contender.
"But," he warned bisbail
grimly, "the fans and nir or or-rnirations
rnirations or-rnirations w:l not hold sviil
for taking baseball out of St.
Paul.
STEADY TROUBLE
Bethlehem, Pa.-(NEA)- When
Lehigh hosts Lafayette in foot
ball this fall it will mark the

95th meeting of the two teams.

1' ..-.....-vi

k.-.
Phivground
Sports
PACIFIC SIDE BATTLEBALL
CHAMPIONSHIP HELD AT
BALBOA GYMNASIUM
Thp Ratllehall Tournament for
the -Pacific side championship for
the two age groups, 6-10 years old
and 10-14 yars old, was neia in
the Balboa Gymnasium on July 29.
The small fry from Diablo plsved
Balboa and excitement ran msn.
Balboa wen the game and the title
of Junior Pacific side chamoions.
Those on the Diablo team were:
Wayne Albritton, Sam McGinnis,
Bob McGinnis, Mark Albritton.
Ttptn MWer. Joan McCullmigb, and
F.r'ith Bisbon.
The winninff Balboa teim w"s
niade of rrl Tnmnson. vanned
nnAnio RnWt MRllqhan. Pi"bird
Mallah'pn, Paul Grosz. Madeline
Dolan, Pamela Grosz, Gwen noy'e.
and Ana Proback.
in the first same In the senior
division Diablo plaved Ancon. It
was a tirht game all the way with
Ancon edging out Diablo by a cmse
2tnl. 3
In the finals Ancon plaved Pat Pat-boa
boa Pat-boa and there was as much enthu-
iasrrt In the stands s there was on
th.. rourt Ralhna finallv emerped
victorious and the declared senior
Pacific side champions.
Thnce nn thp Ancon team wr:
Bob Ostrea, Doue Aseron. Gene
Bliimherg. Isaac Hav, and Bill My.
Ttalhnn had thp full team rnnsist-
inc o fRilly Foster. John Fitzger
ald Walker Printt. Ronnie Frnn
.Tne Cooke. Beth Frown. Martha.
RWins. Ft ma Cooke. Grace wnit-
ney, and Susan Lessiack.
PSKETfALI. NEWS
FROM ANCON GYM
Ancon o'aye.d ho?t to niablo.
B, D. and E teams for basketball
yes'erday morning.
First game for the day was
the "B" team boys. First quar quarter
ter quarter it looked like it could be any anyone's
one's anyone's game. However, the Ancon
boys proved too tough for the
Diablo boys. Plenty of action and
hard playing on both teams.
For the winning team high
scorer was Robert Aperon, sink sinking
ing sinking twelve of the thirty five
points for the game, bcore was
35 29. High score man for the los losing
ing losing team was Albritton.
Now for the closest game of
the morning "D," Ancon was
also winner In this classification
too. Score at end of game was
16 15. High score man for win winning
ning winning team was Billy Daubin. Los Losing
ing Losing team high point man. was
McCullough.
Last but not least, "E" the
babes who are having their first
year of basketball.
This game came out with Dia Diablo
blo Diablo losing to the tune of 44-0.
However, the Diablo team was
in there fighting. They were
playing under somewhat of a han handicap
dicap handicap because of the high bas baskets
kets baskets at Ancon. At Diablo gym,
they have lower baskets to prac practice
tice practice at and that spells for differ difference
ence difference when at regular courts.
Its barrels of fun to watch
those small fries work out trying
to find the basket. High point
man, Burda for "E,"
After the regular games were
over there was little time before
the bus arrived so out on the
floor marched the bigger buys to
have a pick-up game. What fun,
never did know who won or who
lost but who cares since it was
not a scheduled game. Jj
the able coaching of Ben Thorn Thorn-is'
is' Thorn-is' Jr., are doing alright this
summer. The main thing is hav having
ing having fun this summer.
Remember, next Thursday, Aug.
6, we travel to Gamboa for our
regular swimming and fun. Then
Friday, Aug. -7, will see Us tra traveling
veling traveling to Balboa to take on their
boys with all classifications play playing.
ing. playing. Should see some good bas basketball
ketball basketball that day. Look for more
news from Ancon next week.
Help Your Plies
Don't iuffr from plnful, itching
Pilet nothr hour without trylni
Chlnirold. Upon application Chlnirii
tart curbing- Ptl mlwrlo I waya: 1.
Ka.-i pain and Itching-. 1 Halpa ahrlnk
aora, awollen tlua. Halpa natura
hl Irritated mf mbranaa and allay Plla
Karvouanaaa. Aak your Drulat for
Chlnarold today.

OUT OF DOORS

PUBLIC IGNORI STOP FIELD
TRIALS
By JOB STETaON
DOC EDITOR
Don't know of a sport,- unless it
is squash or handball, whtch re receives
ceives receives less spectator attention
for the number of active partici
pants than field trials.
Yet field trials offer a great
deal for Ihe spectator and pas passive
sive passive participator is well as the
dog and handler.
I have located trials by follow following
ing following signs, have been aware ol
arrows pointing to trial grounds
with which I was already fa familiar,
miliar, familiar, yet I can't remember once
meeting anyone at a trial, or
bearing that anyone elso old,
who said in one way or another,
"We saw the field trial signs and
drove in to see what they are all
about."
There are trials to suit aLiost
any temperament from itming,

INEW TIRE COST

WITH

Factory Method Retreading

I AS A NW 7rfVf

I TH SAME ROBBER

SAME TREAD WIDTH
SAME TREAD DESIGN
SAME TREAD DEPTH
BETTER RUBBER..
FROM START TO FINISH!

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3.1501

TODAY g)gn W

Last Day!
60c.

O WEEKEND ATTRACTION! Q

until
you've

seen

Starring
Even
tops the
laughter
of the
book!

from Warner Bros.

with

retrieving and flushing dog
trials, foxhound and copwound
trials, beagle and basset tnaAi
down to drag races. Many. tburj
sanos are p a r t i c i p a 1 1 tt gwer j
week. Almost no one' watch Off
theni unless he is somehow ,cqJV g
nected with the participants.
W ith the exception of a
individuals, participants- in!rona:, ;
kind of a trial rarely take. tB'i
to observe the other .felibjffii '.: v
activities. I've seen all kinds andfi
get a bang out of every one. Jlje';
other fellow's trial will provide
you with as much interest4 aat
trials of the dogs you follow." .,i,l;t
If you are not actively runnjog,,,
dogs on ode breed or anqther,.
don't hesitate to investigate the" J
trial signs, or get in touch witttj.'g
your local sporting club and fmd n- v
out what competition can he se!enfl
Any o'.d-timer will be gladctoi
Post you. xjihn"

ii.it
t
BUDGET
YOUR
PAYMENTS

MM X )

ml imi

You
haven't
really
laughed

"I

3 Hi S .a

Ml Si i i ;rjl i if

ROSALIND RUSSELL

with FORREST, TUCKER1,
CORAC BROWNE
TECHNIRAMA V""?

I:

TECHNICOLOR U

ti -ant J-.
.- irr.
' EvenT;
tope the
laughter "5
of the
,play!

-H

J
ft-
il
.i
t



t

SUNDAY, AUGUST 19St
AGtlrCMT
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
r
Classified Pace eloae U:S
a.m. Mon. to Fri, 11 bjh.
Sat t p.m. gaV for Sun.
Office) open -i weekdays.
Phone Panama 1-074 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad If
you have a commercial
contract
LEAVE TODU AD WITH OKT OF OTJB AGENTS OB OLTt OFFICES AT 1S-S7 "H" SWEET. PANAMA r- UBREJUA PREC1ADO T Street He. 18 A6EKC1AS
INTERNAL DE PL'BLICACIONES Jo. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO-Ce-.tr.! Ave. 45 LOTJRDES FHABMACY 182 La Crrm,uilU f FARMACIA LOM-BARDO-.
26 slreet MOERISON-stl. July A?e. A J 8t LEWIS 8ERVICE-Ave. ThoU No. 4 FARMACIA E4TADOS UN1DOS J4t Citrl A.
FARMACIA LUX-164 Cnttl Avo HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. le Osee Ave. No. 41 FOTO OOMY Jut Araawna Aw. mid 31 St FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER J1&-M Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURBO-U. Lrfev ,7 Street FARMACIA "SA8;-VU Fame til KOVt-DADES IxHIS IxHIS-ftaoYo
ftaoYo IxHIS-ftaoYo Bens i VbU Theatre and Branch at Minima Super Market Via EspaAa COLON OFFICE: Utk and Amador Goemre No. 14271 TeL 431
i

0

4
f
ir
in
4
r
f
a.

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeoamido Cartas
lanto Ciara t. t. 9u -ems
1-1177 Cristobal ..167..
Foster's Cottaoes, nttt Santa
Clara. Peon Bilboa 2830 be be-tween
tween be-tween a m- "" wvt.
Houses
' FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnish-d
d furnish-d tliraa bedrooms house, dininj dininj-room.
room. dininj-room. kitchen, bar, air-ondi-tioncd.
yard, in Cangreio "F St.
No 10. For information call Tel.
1-4619.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom eha-
let. spacious porch. Mile 9, Las
Cumbrat, reasonable rent. Call
-J-1U3.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom chalet
III Golf Heights "elusive r r-Idantial
Idantial r-Idantial .section), for further par particular
ticular particular telephone Panama 3-6077.
Rooms
i FOR RENT: Furnished room,
- kitchen, maid's service and pri-
" vate bathroom. 48th Street, 49-
,J Ml. Tel. 2-3778. $50.00.
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
family house with closet, inde independent
pendent independent aerviee, hot water and
bad lining. Wanted responsible
person. Jose Gabriel Duque, Ave.
No. 32, La Cresta.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
OX 1111. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by Department
f Christian Education of the E.

j,- pitcopal cturcn in r
rJg ry DIomm of tho Pananw Can-

XV 3 as

ieHirthlanf 1:19, M
IVIRY MAN HAI A PRl
"Knew ye not Het t
; fiet yovr own? For Y
1 bought with a prieet therefor
' Every man bas a price. When
we use that phrase it is usually
to set a very kw value upon men.
Politicians, lawyers, salesmen, we
think in terms of the lowest mo-ti-which
may sway peopU s in
making decision we desire
Profit, prestige, prejudice: this is
wme of the small currency we
use to buy men's minds.
?0d
fknks
according to our prophet,
in a higher currency.
ive
n-w. vn.nr ransom. EttllO-
ijyt
.1 ctuhi in exchange for
! mi j. nr too nieh
lA '. uuvw" "-
you. i
for God to pay for man. It is our
Christian fadth following St. Paul,
that man is so precious in Goa s
eyel that He had paid the highest
Drice possible, the life and death
la ii!., kTnVBrl Son. This is the
nswer o our moments of de
: featit m'.J
U'in firirl asks of us but one
'fhinf In! turn. We are to be wit
Hesse! ;n Our own lives i-oiiccin-
inf what God has done. We are
to livB. tloriously according to the
high pryce which God has put up upon
on upon US. f
t V
' '"Let fiiy merciful ears, O Lord,
; be operi to the prayers of thy
' humble i8ervants; and, that they
. may obtain their petitions, make
them to ask such things as shall
please Uiee: through Jesus Christ
our Lord. Amen."
ss m
SMtaA...

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Lite Ins. Co..
- tot rates and Information
. Tel. Panama 2-8552
Monday thru Friday
:M a.m. to 12:M
2:N p.m. to (:M
Saturday: :M a-m. to
Listen To
The OAS
(Panamerican
Record c9A
'12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
;Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENT: Apartment exclu exclusive
sive exclusive place, comfortable, beautiful,
all conveniences. Can be seen
evenings from 4 to 6. Vallarino
Place, 71 Cirr Transistmica No.
9, phone 4-1016
FOR RENT: Gl approved, fur furnished
nished furnished apartment modern, clean
building, convenient location.
Automobile Row No. 36. Call 3 3-6855
6855 3-6855 after 72-5046.
FOR RENT: Very pleasant fur furnished
nished furnished apartmest. inspected, all
comfort. Via EspaAa, house be before
fore before Mini Max.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, balcony, 50 street No. 15.
$73.00. Phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, hot water, maid's room,
garage etc., 49 Street. Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
one bedroom apartment, living living-room,
room, living-room, balcony, garage, in "El
Cangrejo", phone 3-0390 or 3 3-5023.
5023. 3-5023. Jack Kerr Named
To Replace Weir
At S&M Agency
Announcement was made today
of the appointment of Jack Kerr
to the position of general sales
manager of Smoot and Paredes,
S.A. replacing Jack Weir who died
recently.
Kerr has been connected with
the Smoot and Paredes organiza organization
tion organization for more than 15 years.
He was born in Chicago, 111.,
and served with the U.S. Navy
during the war, seeing active serv
ice overseas on aircraft carriers
in the Pacific. He is a member of
the Elks Lodge No. 1542, Balboa
Yacht Club, Sibert Lodge A.F. and
A.M., Gatun, C.Z., American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, and Veteran of Foreign
Wars.
BUILL.Y, BOAICS! Slinging
nis umoreiui anu unci case mi
his back, IA. Umdr. wunam
Boaks is off and rolling on.
skates in London. Boaks wears
a sign warning vehicles that
he's coming through on foot
He was taking part in a Lon-don-to-Paris
race. It was held
to commemorate the first air
crossing of the English Channel
in 1909.
CZECH SOLDIERS DEFECT
VIENNA (UPI) Police re reported
ported reported today that two Czech
soldiers have defected to Austria
and asked for political asylum be be-cause
cause be-cause "political pressure in
Czechoslovakia has hecome un unbearable."
bearable." unbearable." The Czechs, both 20
turned themselves over to Austri Austrian
an Austrian authorities yesterday morn morning
ing morning at Klein-Haugsdorf,
j -g,) ij rr
J
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP To 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phono 3-4984 3-4985
All Type of Auto Insurance
We dye all kinds of clothes,
drapes, rugs, coats, dresses.
, suits.
Two Hour Dry Cleaning:
TROPICAL CLEANER
(10 minutes from (own)
Via Espana No. 830.
Tel. 4-1277

: iM) is
' J r ya
r ( ;: :w

Automobiles

FOR SALE: New Pontile, 6 cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, automatic transmission,
1600 miles, must sell immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. Tel. Balboa 2-2672.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford tudor
fordomatic, radio, w.w., 2-tone
mechanically excellent, $795 00
cash. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford conver convertible,
tible, convertible, white, Fordomatic, radio,
etc. See to appreciate, $850.00
cash 5330-A, Diablo. Tel. 2 2-3367.
3367. 2-3367. FOR SALE: 1958 Mtreury
Montclair, 4 door, two-tone blue,
white sidewall tires, approxi approximately
mately approximately 17.000 miles, tires prac practically
tically practically new, radio, heater, power
steering, power brakes, one own owner.
er. owner. Car in excellent condition.
Owner leaving, must sale $2600
or best offer. Tel. 87-8111 or
83-6105
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair, 2-door, hardtop, ra radio,
dio, radio, Mere-O-Matie, power brakes,
wsw, white and green, duty paid,
Tel 2 3654. No. 5281-A Mor Morrison
rison Morrison St., Diablo.
FOR SALE: '51 Studebaker se sedan,
dan, sedan, very dependable, good tires,
new battery, clutfi. Leaving, must
sell $250 00. Phone Balboa 2 2-2744
2744 2-2744 or see at 0599-A, Bayano
St Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1957 Cadillac con convertible
vertible convertible fully equiped, good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Cristobal 3-1248.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1957,
4-door, 6 cylinder, 16,500 miles
one owner, $1,450 cash. Call 3 3-2346
2346 3-2346 or 3-2430 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
fordor six standard shift.
$1700.00. Telephone Gamboa
6-170, house 124-B.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Used 20"
or 24" girl's bicycle, baby play playpen,
pen, playpen, and stroller. All in good
condition. Panama 3-1368.
WANTED
WANTED: Bilingual cashier
with typing experience. Call Cu
rundu 21 18.
WANTED: Efficient maid, for
American family, call Gambos
759.
WANTED: Position for excel excellent
lent excellent maid. Been with me for year.
Honest, reliable, excellent laun laundress.
dress. laundress. For details or interview
telephone Balboa 3612.
WANTED: Office lots of Cen Central
tral Central South American and West
Indies stamps. On paper prefer preferred,
red, preferred, will pay cash, contact S.
Hamilton Box 132 Balboa.
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
approximately Sept. 10th. Service
couple, no children, Balboa 2 2-3740.
3740. 2-3740. Lessons
Lear Spanish with Mrs. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's Practical Conversational
Spanish Lessons. 4th of July Ave.
TI-352, apartment 10.
LEARN TO DRIVE DUAL CON CON-ROL
ROL CON-ROL CAR $3.00 per hour. Tel.
3-0338 Panama.
rw w-w')''.wji'y "ai
FIRST CASH REGISTER
This device, looking like a
clock, was built in 1879 by cafe:
owner James Kitty of Dayton,
Ohio. It's the world's first cash,
register. Ritty Invented thai
machine to prevent employes)
from dipping into the till. He
sold the rights to it for $1,000.;
Today, it is estimated thatj
there is one cash register fori
every 25 adults in tha United!
States. Ritty's machine is in1
the Smithsonian Institution" to'
iW&shinaton. D.C. )
LIVER TOrilC
n a liiy llrer causes you to auftar
from InilltMtlon, (as, heartburn, con con-"tlcm.
"tlcm. con-"tlcm. awulachM, bad breath, dls dls-slnm
slnm dls-slnm bi)i.n, .km blmlsha,
irt Hloaim from your ehemlst today.
Ip-Inn li a real tonlo to tht liver and
u.ii. 0.t Hloal'it at arutatons.

pe """ "n f" m,
t i i
i J i 1
t s.iiii,Jl(SW,v.-f-..i-',. "PS
.J s- -J!K,j J-

Home Articles

FOR SALE: .Household foods,
leaving the Isthmus. House 644
Los Rios, Balboa Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: Set of Rattan porch
chairs with cushions, ($25.00);
used livinf room set including
bed couch, ($65.00); 10 gallon
water heater. ($60.00). Gill
Panama 3-4977.
FOR SALE: Twin sise Simmont
coil tpringi, wlegs Samsonito
wardrobe and make up case, all
like new. Call Balboa 2-1775
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, used 6 months, $75.
Dinette set, red formica top,
American made, at new, $50.
Phone 3-5341, -12 after 6
o'clock.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washer, $90.00, Westinghouse
dryer, $20.00, Zenith 24" con console
sole console T.V. $100.00. Albrook
4226.
FOR SALE: Hi Fi, ta b I 6
chairs, buffet, China closet,
server 5251 -A, Walker, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Ascot waterheater
Econogas, year old, $40. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Monday, El Cangrejo, 3-4304.
FOR SALE: Bamboo living
room furniture, rose bushes ind
other plants, 1958 Volkswagen.
Quarters H-790-X Balboa. Phone
2-1521.
FOR SALE: Kenmore '(semi '(semiautomatic)
automatic) '(semiautomatic) washer, $50.00. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Ft. Kobbe 6120 or see at
Quarters 3 16-A, Fort Kobbe.
FOR SALE: 3 beds, 2 with in in-nersprings,
nersprings, in-nersprings, big fan, framed Eu European
ropean European paintings, after 6:30 p.m.
and Sunday. Calle 33-A No. 3 3-59,
59, 3-59, 2o. floor..
FOR SALE: Living room, bed bedroom
room bedroom suites, allwave Philee radio,
new, 16" fan, small items, very
reasonable. McCarthy Rous Rousseau
seau Rousseau 84-8103.
FOR SALE: Electric dishwashing
machine, Hi-Fi set, electric fan.
House 0930 Amador Road. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2194.
SERVICES
. TELEVISION SERVICE
-Experts la -TV radio, HI-PI ami
transistors; .. ;
We do more Work, because we
do It the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies. .?
Tivoll Avenue No. 1 8-20.
KINO) TO LOSE TONSILS
PARIS (UPI) King Moham
med V of Morocco arrived here
last night to undergo a ton
sillectomy in a Paris clinic lat later
er later this week. The visit was unof
ficial, but a Moroccan spokesman
said the king is "certain" to meet
with President Charles de Gaulle
to discuss possible ways of end
ing the Algerian war.
BURDEN NEARLY GONE
WESTMORLAND. Calif. (UPI)
The four-man police force of this
southern California community is
looking forward to shrugging a
burden off its shoulders. About
two years ago the four officers
got new uniforms, complete with
shoulder patch insignia. But the
name of the town was spelled
wrong "Westmoreland" instead
of "Westmorland." Police in
neighboring (owns rarely missed
an opportunity to point it out.
"It won't be too much longer."
Police Chief Melvin McGill said
today. "They're about worn out
and soon we'll order new ones."

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Seme a Arrivs
. Cristobal
MORAZAN July 2 July 31
ULUA Au. 1 Aug;.
YAQUE Auf. 8 Aug. 15
MORAZAN Aug;. 15 Aug. 22
ULUA Aug. 28 Sept. 5
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arriva i
",",,," Cristobal
JUNIOR July 24 Aug. I
SAN JOSE Aug. 4 Aug. 9
PARISMINA Aug. 11 Aug. 1
METAPAN Aug. 18 Aug. 23
LIMON Aug. 25 Aug. SO
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
i
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return ..$400.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA,2-29C4

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma ma-nure
nure ma-nure at give-away prices by the
truckle.. Call 2-2641,
FOR SALE.-Tape recorder, R.
C. A., 2 speed-, 3 speakers, or orthophony
thophony orthophony Hi-Fi, one year old,
$90.00, record player, portable,
Hi-Fi, one year old4 epeed, auto
changer, $40.00, double dresser
mahogany $40.00. Chest of
drawer and matching ladies va vanity
nity vanity $35.00 each, one (ingle
bed. $25.00. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: 1 Goodstl-Williamson
amplifier and matched pre pre-amp.
amp. pre-amp. 1 Garrard turntable model
301. 1 Gray Viscous Arm end G.
E. Diamond. I Electro-Voice
microphone modal 636 all brand
new, never used. 1 Wileox-Gay
tape recorder. 804-A, Far Fan.
Navy 3723.
FOR SALE: Model 70 Conquer Conqueror
or Conqueror spirit duplicator, haver, man manual,
ual, manual, complete in excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, see at Panama Canal Yacht
Club, Cristobal, C. Z. Telephone
3-2142.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: New V4 hone mo motor,
tor, motor, Single phase, 60 cycle, $15.
Balboa 1245, 4246.
45 foot double planked ex-Navy
boat hull for sale. Asking price
$1000 or make an offer. Com Commander
mander Commander Taylor, Navy 2553.
FOR SALE: 18 foot cabin
cruiser, 35 horse power outboard
motor. $100.00 worth equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call Army 84-5261.
FOR SALE: 12ft. boat 54"
beam covered with fiber glass all
equipment, license for canal wa waters,
ters, waters, with 5 h p. ohnson out outboard
board outboard motor. Complete with
trailer good tires. Can be seen at
the Fort Amador Officers Open
Mess. Phone 82-5211.
FOR SALE: "Thunderbird"
fiberglass boat, 14', 15 hp.
Motor and trailer. 254-B, Gatun.
Tel. 5-504.

Dad, Mom Rockefeller Smile

On Romance Of Son, Ex-Maid

NEW YORK, Ailg. 1 W. IP(-)
New York Stage Gov. Nelson a.
Rockefeller said toaay tnai ne
and his wife are not opposed to a
marriage between his son Steven
and Anne-Mane nasmusseu
that a wedding would be 'their
decision." ,
"It is their life, and it is their
decision, and I'm back of them
whatever they decide," Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller said. "This is their life and
I'm a great believer in young peo people
ple people making their own decisions.
Anne-Marie is a very attractive,
inteiiirtpnt and able young lady.
" O --- t, J.
I'm
very fond 01 ner ana i m ue-
c in Aver there.
v. wwv thev rteeide is
all right with us."
Asked if he believed they were
too young to marry, the govern governor
or governor redded: "Twenty-one and
twenty-three? 'I certainly don't.'
Anne-Mane once worKea as a
maid in the Rockefeller house household
hold household in Now York. She and
young Rockefeller returned to
her home m Soegno, Norway,
last night after a trout-fishing
expedition in the mountains.
They have persistently dodged
questions about a possible mar marriage.
riage. marriage. Governor Rockefeller was
Questioned about it at Idlewild Air
port here before taking off for San
Juan. Puerto Rico to attend the
governors' conference.

Real Estate

FOR SALIi Ure 500 sad 1.000
meter, in the Neevo Hipodromo
Urbanlxatro ecresa the Rem on
Racetrack. All Iota with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity Cell W. McBernett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: House at Santa
Clara, quick sale, best offer over
$3,000.00. 4,500 square meters,
4 lots! Leaving the Isthmus. Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with guest cabin, easy
payments. Called 3-4569 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE : Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom cottage at Core
nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
and shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R. W. Hill
Box 1449 Balboa, C. Z. for apt
pointment call cottage Saturday
and Sundays.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: 316.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Leaving for States,
must sell, 1952, B.S.A. 250,
Single $200.00 or Triumph 650
twin $300.00, both excellent.
Panama 3-0098.
FOR SALE: Motoreyels B.S.A.
58-650. C C. Super Rocket
Spares. Phone 3-3202 or House
8405 Margarita.
Wanted Position
WANTED: Will live in. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent housekeeper and general
housework. Call Colon 1 844.
He did not seem disconcerted as
newsmen questioned him.
Smiling frequently, he said
"My son and Miss Rasmussen are
getting a lot of advice from news-
per people."
Rockefeller stressed that al
though he has been in touch with
his son by wire, Steven has not
mentioned any marriage plans to
him so far. Asked if his son had
or would ask for his consent be before
fore before marriage, Rockefeller re replied:
plied: replied: "The concept of asking consent
is a formality. Mine and my wife's
relationships with our children are
very
close and we have absolute
confidence in nim, and
we have
very high regard for Anne
Mane.
Asked if he and his wife
would attend the wedding if
there is one, Rockefeller sias
with a smile: "I can't imagin
that I would not participate in
tho wedding of any of my chil children."
dren." children." Do you have any objections to
the wedding, he was asked.
"Of course not," Rockefeller
said.
Would he and his wife be in
i favor of the marriage if the couple
decided to wed, the governor was
asked.
"We certainly would," he said.
If there is a marriage, Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller said he did not know when or
where it would take place.
With a smile he addeid, "I'd
face that situation when I get to
it."
I MB ASSY HURLS CHARGE-
LONDON (UPI) The Iraqi
Embassy today accused the
United Arab Republic Middle
East News Agency of spreading
"persistent falsehood and calum
ny." The embassy press attache
said MENA seized "every oppor
tunity of directing. .unwarranted
attacks upon the government of
Iraq."

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YbRK 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

In Your

ly FAYI.HINLE
Dear Madame:
This is being: written to a spe special,
cial, special, a peculiar segment of the
population, one I hazard the cen census
sus census men won't undercover when
they begin catagorizing us next
fall.
I'm wondering myself how ma many
ny many of you there are in these U U-nited
nited U-nited States women with talent talented
ed talented husbands who faithfully 're 'return
turn 'return to them night after night
via crowded subway and com commuter
muter commuter trains only to literally
have their pockets and their en energies
ergies energies picked, with little or noth nothing
ing nothing offered in return.
You are the gal so occupied
with the first tooth Susy's gain gained
ed gained or lost, with Hie applause
your commlttesr work nets you,
With the contemplation of your
next major purchase, that you
don't even listen when that
man of yours speaks to you.
Perhaps that is why h talks
to me.
Over and over he aks. how
can I interest my wife in money
matters?
I'm not suggesting that vou he-
come a shrewd stock market od-
trator, though heavens knows
how your husband mieht an.
plaud if you stoDned bv a hrnV.
erage office yes, many are lo
cated in shopping centers and
inquired how you might careful carefully
ly carefully build a nest egg for tha fu future.
ture. future. I'm not even hinting that you
swap membership in the Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday bridge club for membership
in an investment club though
you might do worse. I'm merely
suggesting that you lend a po polite
lite polite ear and a bit of native tal talent
ent talent when he shyly broaches, the
subject of tomorrow.
I'm haunted by the husband
who last November brought home
a carefully drawn will and all
instructions for how his wife
might get along withtout him,

Surprise! August Weather Prediction
Holds Thunderstorms, Cloudy Skies

Tr,
Tha following weather condi conditions
tions conditions are based on past records
and may be expected to occur
in the Canal Zone and vicinity
during August.
WEATHER- August h the
fourth month of the rainy season
and mostly cloudy weathre will
continue with moderate to heavy
showers and thunderstorms oc occurring
curring occurring frequently throughout the
month.
RAINFALL Average rainfall
for the month is 7.77 inches at
Balboa Heights, 1.69 inches at
Madden Dam. and .5.39 inches
at CristobaL There is consider considerable
able considerable variation from year to year
and minthly totals have
ranged from 1.46 inches to 15.24
inches at Balboa Heights. 3.74 to
28.10 inches at Madden Dam, and
5.78 to 26.63 inches at Cristobal.
Measureable amounts of rain
will likely occur on 20 days dis distributed
tributed distributed over 60 hours at Balboa
Heights, and 23 days and 106 at
Cristobal.
SUNSHINE There will be an
average of five hours of sunshine
per day, with only 2 or 3 days
with no sunshine at all.
TEMPERATURE The monthly
mean air temperature will aver average
age average between 79 and 80 degrees.
The maximunrJemperature will
average about 87 degrees and
the minimum about 74 degrees
at Balboa (Heights, and 85 and 76
degrees at' Cristoba. The highest
temperature on record for
August is 94 degrees and the
lowest 67 degrees. Such extremes
however are of infrequent oc occurrence.
currence. occurrence. RELATIVE HUMIDITY T he
relative humidity will average
86 percent at Cristobal, 87 per percent
cent percent at Balboa Heights, and 89
percent at Madden Dam. The
daily range between high and low
is much greater on the Paci-
2135
BALBOA 2150 2159

Pocketbook

should traeedv strike. Vet thU
wife has not, to date, gotten si si-round
round si-round to reading these, docu
ments.
I'm haunted hv the hunnani?
the father of- three small chil children,
dren, children, who has been so silenced
py nis wue mat ne nas not had.
me energy to draw up a wiU, al although
though although he knows full well of tha
consequences should he die.
1 m nauntea, too, by a group
of students T'vo hint hiit faron.11
to for the summer. The majori majority
ty majority were husbandless and fright
ened, uving tor, the most part in
their twilight years on fixed in incomes,
comes, incomes, they strained for any
hint they might glean on how to
bettor make ends meet" in the
face of a ..dollar 'that is buying
them less 'pt life' simple neces necessities
sities necessities ea ch year,
Madame, are you aware that
that man of yours lunches at a
sandwich shop when he can't
use the almighty expense ac accountjust
countjust accountjust so he can be sure of
meeting mortgage payments or
insurance premiums that he is
counting on tomake your future.
more securer
Are you aware of the summer
suit he eyed and never bought
when vou broke the nunc nf
zy's archery lessons?
In my oyos that sparkler on 1
your fourth finger, left hand, I
hasn't earned you the title of i
Mrs. until you can lend an ear I
when he tries to tell you what i
he's planned for your future,
until you can share with him 1
each evening the trials and tho
glories of this work-a-day.
More important than keeping
up with the proverbial Joneses
should 'be your aspirations to
keep up with the dollar, to share
your husband's fears and nour nourish
ish nourish his dreams. A little effort on
your part and you could, in all
probability, earn a lucrative part partnership
nership partnership in the biggest enter enterprise
prise enterprise that you'll ever share.
- "WW : v 1
fie side Ihen at Madden Dam
Cristobal.
WINDS Winds oa t Atioa Atioa-tie
tie Atioa-tie eoast will be variable with
an average velocity of about S
miles per hour. Northwest winds
will prevail over the Pacific
coast and interior section with an
average hourly velocity of about
6 miles per hour on the Pa Pacific,
cific, Pacific, and 3 miles per hour at
Madden Dam.
FOGS Nighttime and early
morning fogs may be expected
quite frequently over the Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard Cut section of the Canal and
the central section of the Isth Isth-must
must Isth-must along the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, but none are likely to
occur at either Canal entrance).
Most of the fogs form around
midnight and dissipatahy 8:30
a.m. .i
STORMS Local thunderstorms
occur on an average of 15 days of
the month on th enact anil
20 to 28 days in the central sec-:.

uon oi tne istnmus. During these) v'
storms, wind velocities may!'''
reach 30 miles per hour of f
more, but they are of too short
duration to cause any appre j
ciable damage. West Indian Hur-
ricanes sometim tfi nail .nrnef i

the ship lanes of the Caribbean
sea, our tneir usual path is too
far north of Panama to causd
damaging winds in tha Canal
Zone.
, jO
AMBUSH SUSPECTS HELD fjj
BEIRUT (UPI) The govern- i
ment announced last ni tht
that it had arrested 49 persons
suspected of complicity in the as assassination
sassination assassination of Lebanese Parlia Parliamentary
mentary Parliamentary Deputy Nairn Mougab Mougab-gab.
gab. Mougab-gab. Mougabgab, a strong sup
porter of former president Ca
mille Chamoun, was fatally
wounded in an ambush but:
night. .J

PANAMA 30784 3-7999

1 :

' f -"7 v



TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEV

PAOl mm

THI STORY Of MARTHA WAYNE

A Trick?

BY WILSON SCRUGGS

1 I ll'l i gOMATtHA rS ViLAMAgJ
- i 5CHEMW6TD BgEAP- 15
-JUSUPilSSHSTv AHVTH1UG

BUfVTHAfff iff ('f.
AIL. MAgrHA'SNLf A
USIU6THG jOyH
UPSTAIRS
BCTSHS10M. Vp

" UTEK.

) f MAgTHVioita TtsrtJ
1 I ALL FINKED.' BUy A 1

TERRY AND THE PIRATES

hi

By CtOIGI WtTCI-

Am
OF
WAITING
PKA6S
SLOWLY

FRECKLES AND Hit FtliNDI.

Full House

Y MERRILL BLOSSER

osh.'tme RRc b:
ENGINE'S STOPPING 7 ll-

HJKINY--N0SMOKE
BUT THEN, THE FIRE

DEPARTMENT, HANDLES
VARIOUS EMERGENCIES y

WE" got stuck Trying

BREAK THE OU RECORD

TBJ OF EiVD(lN5PECT0KUFTl

WIU PC CCWN5TAIRS WITH HI5
ARMCKEP" COLUMN SOON. EVERY-

POPY KEAPy?

s

AW IP THE NEXT ROOM A WEARY

MAIC PLEA5E7 THAT THE PH5VK3U5

T HAS LEFT TMTHCUT USM&

THE

'RISCILLA'S POP

Cool Reasoning

ly AL VIRMllft

. ( WHY ARE YOU ) V
' "i-yr

POt SAYS A 7
V IT'S 105 J A J
J 7 IN THE X
y3400&. e )t, i," wtt 1 t.m, hm. u.. m, eti. 137

ALLIY OOP

Ever Try It?

BY V. T. HAMLIN

.HE'S HUNORY AND

WHAT KINO VHE WANTS SOUP...
CF PlDfilN 1 SEEMS HE fiOES

GIBBERISH i BIS FOR THE

IS THAT? y CANNEP

VARIETY.

1 JLSM 1

...OR HE DID THE
O-Y I fOUNP HIM

BACK THERE

MILLION YEARS

AGO

ItN i I

mmmW

HMvO CNCU SUPPOSE I

SOUPB A STAPLE.

OF CXET FOR

MCONMEN IN ABOUT

V VCU.TOTC, V

HOW 60UP IS TO

US WHAT

1 GENERAL? V IT, OXY PESSERT 1,

W esdski'

(MV MO
0OUP II

'rr

BOOTS AND HBR.BMDDt.il

Got It Bad

kY BDGAR MARTIN

OS55. VVb . -O0U

CAPTAIN IASY

Black Sheep

BY LISLII TURNER

3U0S BUNNY

Solid Comfort

f WAkTE UP, SYLVE 5TER lV"
UTCJON

H'S A HEAVY HITTER... )
PLAY WAY BACK BY J
ELMEg'S ENCEjd
jff 1 HASTEN 1
PClr BIPPINS!

i T AND AAAY I ADD THAT I I,
W W BELIEVE YOUR SLKSCSTION f
sRX IS AN EXCELLENTJ1IECE j 1

VHO'S FASTER?

A SEA LION ANI7

P SH OP

size, rr nmoul-p

THAT THE
SHOUL-P v

---5 I'll

I 'TjiHJrGOOO. I'LL VISIT THE F3
I to.A POLICE BEFORE AH- JW
PON AMTOM10'5 V CA.6LE M CLIENT! kJI
CA.R...SHE 15 A, BIT V'---l-
ANCIEMT, 5EM0RITAi VSMJ VT
I HIT 6H0ULP GET piS ttiaJwJwr
A US TO THE CftBLE Pj&lylg j
s OFFICE BEFORE UUSLLUEJKIuIp

HMKAmHOW COME IS OP WO VALUE 1

THAT PAINTING'S OUST A PORTRAIT

GATHERING COB" OP PON ANTONIO'S

WEBS OUT HERE fi BROTHER. ISNAZIO..

WHO DI5QKACE

THE FAMILY

UNTIL RECENTLY Y EVER.V FAMILY HA5 ITS
THERE WAS A BLACK SHEEPi WHICH

REMINDS WE OF CAPTAIN
EASY. HE WU5T HAVE THE
CAfiH TO RAISE KAV BP

SUBSTANTIALLY TOPAY.OR

THE PICTURE 6 MINE

PRICE ON HIS
--HEAP1 jj-l

MORTY MEEKLB

Good Reason

BY DICK CAVALLI

DON'T BELIEVE TRUE- I
" IT' isZy WE'RE
jSr : PHFFTy. n

OH. IT3 THE

OLP-5TDRYOF

qpNFLlCTINO

CARfctl-.

V

f P HES A BETTER
JS.s( 1 6HORT6TOP
rf V THANE AM. i

4 fM

I

I M'lffl

aUALU

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

wltK

MY -WORD, MARTHA.

MM CASS-VSLVRB STlLL LDOK- n TOM IS A FIN5 LAD

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

t

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

IMS FOR EMPttTVUeNT. MV fA, BUT THSDLI3HT OP-

HROTHERVTOM PHOMEP m ARDUOUS LABOR 4

TODAY AND HS.CAN SET YOUfl ESCAPE HM.' HAK

A 30B AS TIMEKEEPER OM

THE NEW RANK ftllLDIN W

ONLY HE-AMY WORK

15 CARRYING HPM&

rumph-i'm Peeus

INS THE REAL ESTATE
SECTION! p SELECT A
POPERTy OFFERING

AN OPPORTUNITY A

SERVICE.' I'METJECfDED

V IN

I IN rnKlVMN

rt

UHATS-

.WHEN
MftRTH

UT NOT SO.
The sea uion's
top speec ot
2f5 mil.es hour
amp greater empur-
AJCE VJOLiUD MAKE
HIM THE WINNER.

DUlrlbuUd by King rtor Smdlt.U.

414

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

- v i J) NO-NO THCT AIN'T f
s. U W V EWOUSH LIKE A LION'S I
v VV ft ROAR THIS CAN,
V V WITH ASTRWaAM'
W.l'JI'.'a'fflg" BOrtN THIRTY YBAR TOO SOON .tftwui."

I'

7-3

"I found some real bargains today a dress, boss, hat
J n UaanA narlsincr ln

I6TV

DOGS

20

PIZZA

2f

I 1

r a- "a

"Sir, will you honor my father's credit club oe9"

'Yes it's just Jerry again tonight but I bet I'm the
. I -.'ll .X U n'. Cnnrlujitl Bar!"

Dest aresseu gin n noiman uonui..!

mm wmmmmmmmttmmmm mmhmmm mmmmmm i

AfjfOVIAS PANAMA MfffWMT
PANAMA-MIAMI 5?5";o6
MIAMI-CHICAGO 51.45

PANAMA
CHICAGO

06.

45

Today's JV Program

1:M Inn. Mtln: Th
- Body .DlMppn"
3:i5 Banebill
S:3 Chapel of tht Air
:M Bacrod Hrarl
:1S Ct'N NEWS
(:S( Kaleldosropc

T:Jfl This If Your Lit
S:M) Stv Allen
:M M Sullivan
1:IMI Star Prrforminto
111:3 Voire of Flrntn
H:WI CTN NK.WS
11:0.1 Ellrry Qurra

Courtesy of Aerovlai Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 6983-1 M,
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 pjn.

lit

FAINTED

WO J&a. Panama 1090

Colon



neiit Bol

Proorai

At!

ftcatf story cri page 6
parney To love

' i, -. -'V.. -1 u' " r K
1 1 v v r
y ;
1; ... te

the STORY: Over objections of friends

kathie is determined to spend a $1,500 legacy to
Investigate the worth of a yellowed deed to

gome nawanan property.

her voice trembling a little.

On the day she was to set sail,
the Jensens drove her to San Fran
Cisco to board the Lurline. Buck
did 'not offer to see her off, and
' Kaljiie did not invite, him. The es
i trangement was complete.
Her first view of the sleek white
' finer that would carry her to Ha-
waii took Kathie's breath away.
. The pictures had not shown that
R would tower to thinly and
, Sharply above the dock like this.
The Jensens boarded the ship
with her somewhat hesitantly, al alter
ter alter being assured by a ship's off.c off.c-v
v off.c-v er that they were allowed to do

' no But they were m -mong
the smartly dressed people
' who thronged the foyer, talking
, Jo 'confidently is gay, strident
'But' nothing dampened Kathie's
spirit. After the quiet, somber days
at.the farm, the excited chatter
. and laughter, the novelty of her
aurroundings, the pervasive scents
i r, h nprfumes mingled

with tobacco smoke, were as sti sti-"
" sti-" mulating 'as strong drink
vn mot n n daze of deugnt.

t with her to

J.ne Jensens wvm. ",. j
find her stateroom, which proved
to. be surprisingly luxurous. They
, helped her check her taggf. then
ctiffiv on the edged of the

trvitlP not tO

show the disapproval of tms

waste of ner money, &
11 badly to get away.
Kathie was fully aware of tneir
discomfort, but at this last moment
she wanted to cling to them as the

last familiar things in
more strange than sne had ami-
Cocktail parties were in progress
in almost every stateroom, and the
nnise and fervor spilled over into
Kathie's room'
The Jensen's disapproval in increased.
creased. increased. They did not like dnnk dnnk-ing.
ing. dnnk-ing. And soon they rose to go.
VII

' Mr J"ns?n hn "r)h
emnlv warned her --V
acquaintances and told her to
wit her monev under her wl'ow
at Wht Anri on that disnuietvng
n"tp. rhey lefl and Kathie was
a1nne.
Tesrs filled her eyes as she
t.ooht. Have 1 done the right
th1"0'
M that moment, a youns man
bsro'd into her room, a cocktail
eu in his hand "Hern vmi are,
0." he said easily, offering her
tP- drink.
K'thie looked wildly up at the
hnH0mest man she had ever
seen off the screen. His hair was
black and curled crisnlv back
from his tan forehead. His eyes
were dark and very bright. And
his smile made her think sud suddenly
denly suddenly of how rarely Buck had
smiled.
"1 beg you pardon,' he said,
stopping suddenly and looking a a-round
round a-round the empty stateroom.
Just then, another young man,
taper, with a face thinner and

oddly humorous, appeared in the

passageway behind him.
.."The other side, Sam!" he said.
"The other side! Oh-oh!" he add added,
ed, added, catching sight of Kathie.
"Look what I've found, Alex,"
the young man called Sam said
In a wondering voice. "All alone
and tears in her eyes."
"Mmmm," said Alex apprecia appreciatively,
tively, appreciatively, coming into the state stateroom.
room. stateroom. "What do you carry, Sam
a mine detector?" He has a

glass in his hand, too.
"Plaiu an swav!" K

"And let vou cry aU alone?

That's no way to take a sailing!"
"Please come to Sam's party,"
Alex broke in. "You're just what
it needs.'
"it's just next door"
"Half of it's next door. The
other half's been crowded into
Mrs. Powers' room on the other
side"
"I'm Sam Ward. You must be
a mainlander. I'd remember you
if I'd ever seen you"
"Wait a minute, Sam! I aim A A-lex
lex A-lex N orris

"What on earth are you two
doing down here?" a clear
young voice said in the doorway.
Kathie looked bewilderedly over
their shoulders at the girl who
stood there. She was about Kath Kathie's
ie's Kathie's age, a honey-blonde with an
even golden tan revealed by her
deep-throated silk blouse.
"Hello," she said easily to
Kathie. "I don't know you, do
I?"
"I'm Kathie Ebberts,"
After a startled moment, Kath Kathie
ie Kathie tore her eyes from his. Sam
Ward was saying, "Kzthie, I
want you to meet Leilani Powers."

FIRING LINE Maj Bavid B. Parsons, left, senior Instructor to the armament section, automotive and armament depart department
ment department of the USARCARIB School, volunteers his spare time to instruct teenagers in correct techniques of handling weapons.
Firing .22 caliber long rifles are Al Valdez, Robert Day le, Boyd Crew -and Terry Wilson. Kneeling at the right to assistant in instructor
structor instructor MSgt. Simon W. Woegens.

She looket at the blonde girl
Mni.h Hoonsr in tare st "Tiilani!"

she repeated. "What a lovely

name."
"Well, come on," Leilani said

"You must join the party. Sam

and Alex are perfectly safe. At

least when I'm along!"

She let them carry her along
on the happy wave ef their

laughter.

The confusion was as bad as
the din, Kathie thought, when
they squeezed in to the next
stateroom. There were some 20
people and almost as many con

versations were in progress.
The stateroom was Sam
Ward's and the one beyond it was
occupied by Leilani and her
mother, whom everyone called
Bea, a plumper older replica of
her blonde daughter. Sam and the
Powerses indeed, it seemed all
the passengers in the party party-were
were party-were residents of Honolulu who
had been visiting or vacationing
on the mainland.
Suddenly, Alex was beside
her. ."Where have you been,

Kathie?" he asked softly.
She looked at him, not sure
how to take that. "On a Califor California
nia California farm," she told him, "And it
wasn't very much like this," she
added.
He laughed aloud. "Kathie,
you're a delight! What brings you
to Honolulu? Or is that a per personal
sonal personal question?"
She considered that her eyes
searching his face. It was a lik likable
able likable face. It held mueh laughter,
but one knew instinitively it
would never be laughing at one.
I would like Alex for a friend,
she thought.
Aloud she said, "An old deed."
Alex gave her a quick, sur

prised look,vand she wondered if
he had just been making con conversation.
versation. conversation. "A deed? he prompted her.
She had gone too far to retreat.
"To some land in Honolulu."

300 Kids From Six To 16 Take

In Atlantic-Side Recreation

Kids from six to 16, some 300 for- the eourse, with additional Fort Clayton and Fort Kobbe.

Part

K x J,

- "-nn ii tenimn' i Hi. ii nun J

strong, are taking part in this
ear's Atlantic Area Summer Re Recreation
creation Recreation Program. Crafts such as
ceramics and batea painting,,
coupled with a variety of other
activities, are provided for the
youngsters.
Each youngster pays aly $1

funds provided by the Canal Zone

Summer Kecreation Board (U.y.
communities), an agency partici participating
pating participating in the Canal Zone United
Fund.
In addition to the Fort flulick
program, summer recreation class
es are being held at Fort Amador,

"Please go away!" Kathie said,

MIS

TODAY! 75c. 40c

'.:35, 3:25, 5:15, 7:05, 9:00 p.m.

A DAZZLING SPECTACLE!

The fight for liberty of thou

sands under the boot of the

(conquering Romans!

Giana Maria Canale
George Marshal
Fttore ;n

I

1?

"THE REVOLT
" OF THE
GLADIATORS

How alive his eyeseould look
when something really interested
him! "There in Honolulu?" he
asked.
"I don't know," she confessed.
"The names of streets and all
that don't mean a thing to me.
All 1 know is that the coast is one

boundary."
"Beach property?" Alex said,
and whistled. "Kathie, do you

CENTRAL

know they sell land by the
square foot in Honolulu?"
"By the square foot? Why, A A-lex?"
lex?" A-lex?" Alex laughed again. "Tell me
more about your deed. Where
did you get it"
"From my uncle. I mean, of
course, my great-uncle. He-lied
recently"
"What was your uncle's name,
Kathie?"
"Job Hammer."
The name fell into an absolute
stillness. Kathie looked up, sur surprised,
prised, surprised, and met the eyes of Bea

Powers, Leilani's mother. They

were wide with shock.
VIII

The boat whistle sounded,

chilling sound, and it was a sig signal
nal signal for the resumption of shrill
chsttcr
And all around fluttered cries
of "Aloha, darling! Aloha!
Come back soon! Happy sailing"
as kisses were generously, hap happily,
pily, happily, given out.
Kathie was momentarily forgot forgotten,
ten, forgotten, until Alex Norris said to
her, "Come on, let's go up on
deck."
As they edged out the door,
Sam caught sight of them. "Kath "Kathie!"
ie!" "Kathie!" he shouted, above the clat

ter. "Don't go away in such bad

company! Don't forget she s iny
discovery, Alex."

"The early. Dird, ymi Mow,

Sam." Alex said, laughing. It

was all very friendly. Alex wink

ed at Leilani Powers across the
room. Kathie noticed it and filed

the information away for future

reference. But in spite of the
friendly banter, Kathie had an

odd idea that Sam and Alex real

CENTRAL!

12:00 4:00 8:00 I
II TODAY!
I 1:00 0.50

ly 'didn't lika each tbei very

well v' ;' "V ..
Alex guided her to the fan and
they stood there side by side.
"Nobody to see you off?" Alex
inquired casually.

Kathie had already searched
the upturned faces, although she

knew the Jensens would not have

waited.; meyieft '-early." YWw'
"No tears now?" he observed,

looking at her quizzically.

The boat whistle sounded a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, and the cry echoed along
the deck: "All visitors ashore!"
The people streamed down the
gangplank.
Finally the last visitor was a a-shore,
shore, a-shore, and the gangplank was

cast off. Leilani and her mother
joined them at the rail. Infected
with their excitement, Kathie
waved and laughed and shouted

with them at the little group ot

people standing on shore the

lUirine backed out or tne aocK

and the faces gradually dimmed.

Bea turned to Kathie. So nice

meeting you, my dear. Well

come m for a nice chat after a
bit, shall we?"

'Please do," Kathie said, taken

aback. '&

NEXT RELEASE!

MORE THAN
A STORY OF LOVE...
A
STORY OF
LIFE!

Paramount
presents

ike

lr??
Viet 1
nmsi
m-wa tmm ki m m

"I veritably believe it is
the greatest utterance
ever made in the me medium
dium medium of film."
Dr. RAYMOND I.
LINDQUIST,
President of the Na National
tional National Board of Mis Mission
sion Mission of the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian Church.

The Greatest Event
In Motion Picture
History!

I

I History! I
The Drama
I Supreme Hsfl of AH
Human I Time! I
I ii3IJH!iil
I Am vf5 I

l(ll:IP!i

I
I

L"

CHARLTON YU. ANNC
HE5T0N BRYNNER BAXTER

NOTE: All Courtesy Passes

Suspended I

I

J

Already they were out in the

bay. and the pier and become

just one of a gray line of piers.
Behind them the Oakland Bay

Bridge etched its massive trace

ry against the sky, and ahead of

them the Golden Gate Bridge

was a red-gold arch. The hills of

San Francisco shrank, and the

windows turned toward the late
sun became a myriad ef golden

pinpoints of fire.

"Wonderful, isn't mzf Sam

said beside her, hi Yoke thrill thrill-ingly
ingly thrill-ingly deep, his appreciative eyes
on Kathie's enrapt face rather
than on the skyline of the city.

"It s the most wonderfui thing
I've ever seen!" Kathie cried.
"There's only one thing bet better."
ter." better." He smiled at her. "The

first glimpse of Diamond Head.

Kathie drew a deep breath. "I

can't wait," she sighed.

Sam laughed. "You re like a

greedy hild," he chided her,

"Let's enjoy this now. And there
are five wonderful days between
us and Diamond Head. We're

going to have a lot of fun, Kath
re. you and I."

"There's Alex!? Kathie cried

suddenly.

Sam frowned a little, and she
knew he was trvine to hide dis

pleasure. "What of it?" he asked

lightly.

"But I thought he got off the
ship. Wasn't he a visitor?"

"Oh, no. He lives in Honolulu.

The frown was still marring his

handsome face. "I think I ought

to warn you, Kathie.

She looked at him. "About A-

lex?" she asked incredulously

"Oh, don't get me wrong! He s
a good egg. But I wouldn't talk

to him too much about your

business affairs or anything you

wouldn't want spread around."

"But I don't have any secrets,
Kathie protested. She ,felt on the
defensive. She had liked Alex so
much.
"I'm sure your life's an onen
book," Sam told her. He lifted
his hand and gently touched her
cheek. She drew back, stirred
and a little frightened.

"But Alex 1 a newspaperman.
IT. I. - L l M 1

nc nhs a perreci weuk iw get getting
ting getting everything you know out of

you in the most painless way,
hasn't he? But please forget it!
I didn't mean to disturb you,
Kathie. Where are you sitting- for
dinner? Do you know?"
She shook her head,, a little un unhappy
happy unhappy still, ,.' ...

Director ef the Atlantic side

project Is Maj. Abraham Gomez
instructor m the USARCARIB
School, tactics department. Mrs,
Cecil Himes Mrs. Robert Raid,
arid Mrs. James A. Littleton are
coordinators for Fort Gulick,
Fort Davis and France Field,
respectively NCO in charge is
S.-Sgt, Richard E. Devies, who
also act as assistant to Gomez.

Among the 10 courses available

to the youngsters, several are par particularly
ticularly particularly appealing to the boys.
Those from 12 to 16 learn to
use hand and power tools and ac acquire
quire acquire the know-how of shop prac practice.
tice. practice. And while they're at it, they
ican 'make -Usueful items for themr
selves.. This course; conducted by
the automotive section of the US

ARCARIB School, has a special
feature instruction on live en engines
gines engines and vehicles. Younger boys
can try their hand at woodworking.

Rifle instruction is conducted by

a representative of the National
Rifle Association Junior Rifle
Corps. The equipment, as in most

of the other phases of activity,
is provided bv the committee.

v Youthful' pugilists have their
-, ... Ll : I

cnance wiio ine gioves ag uiey
learn tips in the Fort Davis
Gymnasium from qualified U. S.
Army instructors.
Feminine students enjoy class
es in ceramics and batea paint painting.
ing. painting. Older groups working on ce ceramics
ramics ceramics create such items as free free-form
form free-form ashtrays, small bowls or
Vases, earring!rnd pins. The
course is conducted by the Fort
Gulick Service Club.

Boys and girls both can bowl

and another activity is swimming
in the Fort Gulick pool, with
groups selected according to avi avi-lity.
lity. avi-lity. Youngsters who have earned
their Red Cross beginner's badge

are placed in one group and may

earn an intermediate badge. upon

successful completion of the course.

Supervised reading in the Fort
Gulick Library and movies in the
theater, when funds permit, round
utvthe summer program.

Program

HELLO, YOUNG GLOVERS Gilbert Bdler and Iex Guerrero
prepare to show their siU to their instructor, fo. Cruz Guer Guerrero,
rero, Guerrero, in the Fort Davis Gym. Boxing is one of- the many activi activities
ties activities which make hp the Atlantic Area's Summej Recreation
Program,

(TO Bl CONTINUED
NIXT WIIK)

ILBHII
0.75 0.40
Shows: 1:20, 3:01,
8:02, 7:03, 9:04

HA.

A MM10 I MOT IfNHMGIt

UOLMAN' LAMARR-DIARX

inmni fefflui llmwnw a f Ju
fflUBYi Mm Miivn 7

iiinnn mniin iimiv

"00REHEADrRICE LoRRE

ntHMtn ii mm
bOBURN ilARDWICKE

ILSON

Canting Horton--

0MO MANY,
mmw mom

MESSRS Wf

A':'f';:f : "'r";- ':-&f

THE BRUSH-OFF Bradford Lambert and Luan bo Littleton we absorbed In eompleting ashtia-ys
they made in a oeamics elass. A i

?cij ,?f,y s ' t ; -: J I

vnnvn MECHANICS Sd-4 Ben AnKlin. UB Army Instructor In the automotive section,

USARCARIB Scnool, euperviseg as his "teenage student find out what makes a Jeep motor
go. The. youngsters. aioUesl m the aummer wcreatlon program the AUaoU aide, j

v 1 til'',
, x'i W

( f
f
....). I.. .i i, .. ... ..



IMIif"'
i

LawwJliNHi

mm

X
ml

mum H I

BR USHWLTH WET FEET.

:x ; -. V-

PAINTING a ship from a scaf scaffold
fold scaffold hanging over the side,
a couple of sailors have become
engrossed in conversation. One
'fellow, It seems, knows a girl in
Norfolk, etc. The scaffold on
which these two are seated is
Suspended by a pair of ropes each
"iwelve feet long. Both men are
approximately the same height
fjand, their feet are roughly six
Inches from the water.
Now, the tide in this particu particular
lar particular harbor rises at the rate of
14 inches ah hour. Assuming
that the. scaffold -remains, eus-r
pended as is and that conversa conversation
tion conversation continues for another half'

Chain Letter Poser Tests Wits

ALL of the word links at right
can be completed by Insert Inserting
ing Inserting letters' from the quotation:
"Piano strings throb on, play
some musical harmonies."
Those letters which ., now ap ap-I
I ap-I pear in the squares have already
ibeen taken from the quotation.
They provide enough clues so
that the solution
should not re require
quire require more than
10 to i5 minutes
of word-detection
and building.
To begin, elim eliminate
inate eliminate the 16 let letters
ters letters shown from
the quotation and
then use the re remaining
maining remaining letters
to their best ad
H
vantage. One word the longest
in the diagram is a proper noun.
-nsddsq 'uo.it.
'UBUl jClSUO.IlB '9UIIU3 9.1 S'p.ieA
'(bsojov 'do 'mius 'oujqiB 'usiJnossiM
; 'isoo jb spjo u&oa ujhiuv
BAFFLING BITS
. TRY this on vour friends:
'hey're exceptional if they
can complete it.
Fill In the first blank with a
one-lettyr word, the second with
a two-letter word ttiat includes
the letter in the first word, then
a three-letter word with the pre previous
vious previous letters, and so on, until
the ''final and iO-letter word is
completed.
"- think - strange," said
the man in black - -, aa he per performed
formed performed the - -, "that when
we' - - a body we -----
a -' - - memory of It
There will be a -
to. ------- when the
of it is realized."
' 'S0UB)J0d
on 'nor)Buij3 'uoipBSj 'niBj.iso 'ubj
j 'J)Ui '9)i J 'II 'I iaoinog
Find the Ten
HOW quickly can you find the
ten hidden rabbits? Check
them off on a piece of tracing
paper and let someone else try.
Afterwards, color the drawing
with colored pencils or crayqps.
, The bunnies, of course, will blend
in with the scenery, and, after
this, you'll discover it takes some
additional time to find them.

'

hour, how long will it be before
either of the two men's feet gets
wet?

issjnoo jo 'spn 9M1 Til 88IJ
p0iB8 pua dqs mog pqj.)
-dp sa3UB)6uinojp m jpun ) fa
laS )OU in )a; s.uaiu am 'bsab Xq
paqBBds ajv Xaq 8S3ur) miuv
Add-a-Lettcr Task
x
MAKE a sentence by inserting
the same letter 'jnong the
following as often as is necessary:
AD EN 1 10 AND OCK
Remember, only one letter is
needed. It is used five times.
"What letter is it?
tjsoiu pin duiiuj
Ml
1
M
u
N
N
BAKING CAKES
MRS. STARCH is making cakes
for her daughter's birthday
party. She has enough batter to
make eight pounds of cake, and
has cake tins of two sizes. She
Is trying to decide whether to
bake one large one and six dozen
small ones, or four large ones of
the same size and 32 small ones.
You can't help her make up her
mind but you can figure out how
much her large and small cakes
should weigh. How much?
aouno Bq-9uo pint no put
spunod qianoj-suo put uo utmiuy
Biblical Riddles
VVHY was the giant Goliath
" very much astonished when
David hit him in the head with
a stone?
pq
tm pJ9ju jAa pq Sunn qong
How many wives are allowed a
man by the prayer book?
M3U0J f Me
JOOd t '9BJ0 'Jn9q f U9S)Xg
Hiddm Bunnies
BRAIN TEASER
HOLD onto your hats while
you breeze through these
thls's and that's, If it'll help:
What percentage of this and
that la this and that and half
of this and that?
iota
Md Utt po pupunq eno uetuav

r I I Lis ... J I

,
Puzzler's Jingles
Jangle the Brain

A. PUZZUST with a penchant
for poetry poses' the follow following
ing following verse-problems: f
There was an old man who said,
"Gee,
I can't cube the cube root of
three;
Though seven comet plenty
Still It might come to twenty;
Tell me what the answer might
be."
Z.
Five times seven and seven times
Add to my age and It will be
As far above six nines and four
As twice my age exceeds a score.
3.
A man who Is twice as old as his
frau
Was seventy years old when
they took their vows
Ten years ago, 'neath the hick hickory
ory hickory bought;
That would make her how old
nowT
Of t '" 81 t Wim 'I
A GOOD CA TCH
PUS is an amusing stunt to
work among friends. It calls
for a conspiracy against one you
want to "trick." As you're seated
or standing together forji round
of sodas, suggest a game to see
who pays all of you will place
right hands palms up on the
table-top pr counter; then at the
count of three, the last man to
slap his hand down is "stuck"
with the check.
At the count of three, you and
your confederates simply lift
your hands and put them In your,
pockets. Your victim is the only
one to slap the counter. There Therefore
fore Therefore he's .the last one, and has to
pay pay-Chances
Chances pay-Chances are that instead of be being
ing being sore, he'll be eager to work
the trick on some one else.

HURDLE THROUGH IN THREE?

N the design of
this variation
of the age-old
but very fasci fascinating
nating fascinating maze puz puzzle
zle puzzle you will note
that dots appear
In groups of
threes. Each dot
represents a hur hurdle.
dle. hurdle. A runner
contestant about
to enter the maze
must observe this
rule:, If he pass passes
es passes any one hur hurdle,
dle, hurdle, of a group of
three, he must
pass all t h r e e.
Another rule Is that channels once
traversed must not be used again.
Object, of course, Is to "run"
through the maze from entrance
at top left to exit at bottom right.
Passing through all four groups
of hurdles is not necessary. If
you can complete the assignment
without passing any group of
hurdles that's permissible, too.
Bv Evgen Shtfftr
HORIZONTAL
1 'Tor whatsoever a msn sow sow-eth,
eth, sow-eth, shall he also reap"
(Gal. 6:7)
5 Writer of psalms.
10 Second book of the New
Testament
14 Give new life to.
18 Brother of Ram (1 Chr. 2:25)
17 Field of combat
18 These make ready for winter
in the summer (Pr. 30:23)
19 Claudius commanded all Jews
to depart from this city (Acts
18:2)
20 Wrltten in verse.
22 Pouch.
23 New Testament spelling of
Hoses (Rom. 9:23)
24 Parcel of land.
28 Pressed.
28 Standards for correct Judg Judgment
ment Judgment 33 Those In office.
34 Neuter pronoun.
30 Tetrarch of Galilee (Luke 3:1)
37 Social group.
SB Palm leaf (var.)
40- The "Terrible"
41 There shall be none of this in
the new Jerusalem (Rev, 22:3)
42- Fsther of Peleg (1 Chr. 1:19)
43- Lslr.
44 Worthless fellow (srehale)
45 American poet
48 Street railway (abbr.)
47 Bulgarian coin.
48- lnsipidity.
80 Lessens.
53 Deface.
54 Samson dwelt on the top of
this mount (Judg. 15.8)
63 Beak.
, 57 Sslutes.
M Italian coins.
83 Opposite of aweather.
83 Renown.

Good Sense of Values? DOT SUBJECT IS WELL-TRESSED

1.

Smith is stronger than Potter, but Potter t at
strong as O'Toole was when O'Toole was nearly

as strong as Smith is note t Which person above
is Potter T (Re-read, and consider all implication
before answering.)

p 3jp j

2 Louis eats less than Frank and Herbert eats as
much as Louis and Charles eats more than
Frank. Which plate above is Charles' f

3.

Martha is twice as old as Francis and Francis is
one half as old as Joseph, and Joseph is twice

as old as Jeanne. Which person above is Francis t
1 V JnU (S) PO .!JM0 a 1IJ (X) :jwj
i a '(i) piciiq 4 u- u i
Don't Bet On This Foot Race
MURRAY, Curry, Surrey, Burrey and Beegle ran
a mile race on a quarter-mile oval at a Cali California
fornia California track meet.
From the following statements, name the order
of the finish:
1. Murray finished before Burrey but not before
Surrey.
2. At the end of the first lap the eventual winner
was preceded by Beegle.
3. Beegle passed Surrey at the beginning of the
third lap, and remained In front of him thereafter
In the race.
'' iC.ung paB Xrunn 'jtujng iJsa
iCjjno jp.io iim nj pqiiti) f)u)iuoa qj, iBaaig

SIM 1
Mi mm.

Tongue Tester Seems Uncanny
REPEAT the following tongue twister as rapidly
aa you canr
A oanner, exceedingly canny,
One morning remarked to his granny,
"A oanner can oaa anything that he can,
But be can't can a can, can bet"
Now repeat It again, but faster than before.

1
88 Dutch S. African.
67 Zophar was one (Job 2:11)
89 Purposes in view.
70 Fringe of warp threads.
71- Hop kiln.
VERTICAL
1 Snare.
2 Central figure In a p!...
3 Awry (dial.)
4 Abraham lived In one.
8 Prefix: down.
8 Son of Jether (1 Chr. 7:38)
7 Trucks.
8 He commanded a third part of
the followers of David to fight
Absalom (2 Sam. 18:2)
8 Delineate.
10 Persons with arrested men mentality.
tality. mentality. 11 Got up.
12 Incurable.
13 Bow this In prsyer or rev rev-erew.
erew. rev-erew. 13 Fastened.
21 The heart.
23 Seventeenth book of the New
Testament.
27 Single unit
28 The Lord will not always do
this (Ps. 103:9)
29 The last book of the Bible.
30 Persia.
81 Heavy weight
32 Authoritative decree.
33 Small pies.
38 Mohammedan religion.
89 Hautboy.
41 The Lord made this with the
children of Israel (Hb. 8:9)
Ten More or Less
VVHAT Is a number that be be-W
W be-W comes ten more when ten la
taken from It?
uo
s sjsiuna rouiotf a OX 'V
Distributed by King Features Syadlcata

A CERTAIN fero ferocious,
cious, ferocious, four-footed
creature, found he he-bind
bind he-bind bars at the sou.
la the subject of this
dot canvas. Full Full-grown,
grown, Full-grown, this beast Is
8 to 10 feet long, and
weighs as much as'
BOO pounds. A full
head of hair distin distinguishes
guishes distinguishes It from 41
relatives la the cat
family.
To observe this
creature's outline in
the diagram at right,
draw lines from dot
to dot In the follow following
ing following manner:
Begin at Intersec Intersection
tion Intersection 4-D, draw to S S-K,
K, S-K, to 3-F, to 1-H, 2-J.
6-K. 5-L, 4-K. S R.' 4 4-M,
M, 4-M, 7-L, 8-M, 8-K. 8 8-H.
H. 8-H. B-G. 8-F, 10-E. -D.
T-E. 5-D, -C. 4 4-D,
D, 4-D, 3-C, 8-B, 7-A. 11 11-A,
A, 11-A, 18-F. 14-E, 17-1.
1S-L 17-N, 13-L. 15v
P, 14-0, IS O. 12-N,
14-S, 10-Q. 10-R, 8-P,
-M.
Start again from
10-R, to 8-W7-V, 8 8-X,
X, 8-X, 10-X. 14-S. 13-X,
12-X, 11-Z, 15-Z, 18-U.
Begin 3-E, 4-E, 8 8-F.
F. 8-F. 4-F.

To complete the subject, draw
lines 4-E to 5-E, 8-F, 4-F, 4-E.
Afterwards, color the drawing.
Ob, Say Not So
"A DIGIT in the pastry" would
be a less familiar way of
expressing .the time-worn phrase,
"A finger In the pie." How many
of the following cliches do you
recognise in similarly disguised
phraslngs ?
1. The lard's hi the flames.
2. A plume la bis headgear.
8. A flare In the vessel.
4. The fruit f his orb.
5. A playing card la the per perforation.
foration. perforation. 8. A sewing-tool In provender.
T. A terminal member In the
tomb.
8. A situation In the spotlight
8. A cleft la unity.
10. An Insect In the salve.
-)UUU0 q) u jy y '01 'uo
I oq v -g -un U oJ v X
tiu u JxJ uo '1 -i(jiAiC
q) ) iipsu v I 'I(,M M(
uv X '('I 1 ud ai(,i, ukI ni
u q v X '' "IM "I Jan9) y I
JU q) H ,) iX 'I i'"T

CAUSE

MOT H II K II II J
B B A R Is V
.mllln- tn thai r

VIII4.1.l, ...
scene at right,
but something
that is missing
from the picture
Is prompting her
to watch her
step.
What can you
draw to complete
the Illustration?
To find out, start
at dot 1 and
draw a line to
dot 2, dot 3, eta.,
until you have
touched at all of
the dots.
A f t a r w a rds,
you may wish to
apply colors with
colored pencils or
crayons.
a
42 Sea eagle.
44 Permit.
43 Animal of the weasel family.
47-Crippleis.
49 Magazine (abbr.)
51 ExDOsed.
32 Word found many times In the
book or rsaims irs. :z)

vim

I t 13 14 VA It 17 16 y H III lis
22 2g
n Zli z i9
&
r
40- mt 22 4i
4T
rp4r p?4
tr pn ir
w

l23H5WiaS0 II 12 13 H 15 Ifc H l
l I i i i i i i i i i I I i i i i r

h
h
I I I
-jo u -c en cr -j oo -o
Find tlx

I m t e j
1 8) ..B .1, ;ir I I .. I ti

found letters that
Answers are stated
t49tu eiqiMod o)
TO WATCH
54 River in Germany.
96 Endure.
5 Mrtnoiogical nymph.
5U Charles Lamb.
60 Maker lace edging.
01 -Let it stand
64 Australian ostrich
wftxist.

.ii
.I8i Sj- a---
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Missing Words
EXAMINE the
letter struc structure
ture structure of almost
any word of four
letters or more
In the English
language and you
will discover
shorter words
contained there therein.
in. therein. Two such
words are given
here.
To restore the
missing letters
proceed as fol follows:
lows: follows: Copy all of
the letters now
showing in the
empty spaces dl dl-rectly
rectly dl-rectly below
them. Then,
wherever possi possible,
ble, possible, form new
short words by
trial and error
until you have-
function in
all horizontal rows.
below, If you need them.
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HER STEP?
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By Millard Uopper
IT'S been an even match till now
leaving both sides with the
same man-to-man strength. How However,
ever, However, White hss a -surprise in
store for Black which enables
him to win U rame In three
moves. White oegina, moving
upboard. n-s-s-il-OT
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I fl-!' k VU. MMs .. IN. GOOD TASTE Kae Rae Dirlam is inviting 'II. ,' i

IDOL-IZES HIM Twe-year-old Joan Kofoed doesn't know the gentleman, but she
knows what she wants as she plants a kiss on the nose of a pre-Inca god replica
in Miami, Fla. The ancient idol seems to be surprised a3 he gets smacked.

IN GOOD TASTE Kae Rae Dirlam is inviting
everyone to enjoy some watermelon during the hot
summer months. Kae Rae has a special reason for
doing that. She was picked as the "Watermelon
Queen" in a Miami Beach, Fla., beauty contest.

DANE IN GREAT TRADITION Nearly a perfect match for the wood carving he t v
holds, this Dane squints at the horizon at Frederikssund, Denmark. With his h V
handsome beard and ancient helmet, he is one of the actors in a village play.

t

,

;$U. REAL COOL, MANN Although Doris Mann is cooling off by backing up against a fire hydrant, the Philadelphia
'jjTT Poll(-'e aie out to arrest hydrant openers because this prank will reduce the .water pressure needed to fight fires.

COMMEMORATING THE KOREAN CONFLICT Thousands of citizens of the Republic of Korea blanket the hugrf$
stadium in Seoul to commemorate the sacrifices made in the Korean "police action" in the past nineyeaw

HE'S A 4LUCKY' STAR

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ALTHOUGH HE'S ONE OF America's favorite entertainers at the on the head and tweak his nose for good lucil,. Eddie's had Ki3 share ,:
age of 12, xed-haired Eddie Hodges is always getting ''kicked of good luck a long appearance on a TV musical quiz show, role
around" by the actors he works with. Eddie doesn't mind, though, in the musical, Music Man, and a part in the movie, A Hole in the,
because it's all in fun. His co-workers like to pull his ears, pat him Head. At last count, he still had 867 freckles and a sunny aispbsitioru ;

l APS

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7

If f l

' ... Fiank Sinatra and Eddl lok VP to Bob Mathlau

Director Frank Capra gti a "boot" out of hit ttar. Eddio and dad t hart laugh on Miami, Fla., location.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate.

Max Bair tolli Eddio about boxing at dad watchts

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FASCINATED SMALL FRY Even little guys and gals
appreciate a fast moving show, and that's the kind of show
the hula gals presented at the Hawaiian Club's luau.

u J"
1 i W

(See story and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)

Am

Supplement

PANAMA, R. P SUNbAv; AlGVST X. W5.

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As the Sun Sinks Slowly in the Ve$t Bank..
mes

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thi v r,nT 'FM WHILE THEY WERE HOT Martin Pestana and George Peltier get a good
Ir" on ??e sweet potato clche to remove it from the pit to a waiting truck. In the back back-round
round back-round are Faiota Tau'anuu and Tom Clarke.

irHSfciCs. Jrv jr i-Ks-" IJS

' SlorV and olcturei by

MARGIE and ROCK ROTHR0CK

Hawaiians have only 11 letters

in their alphabet, but it bothers
them not at all.

Tkey can put luau and liula to

gether, thus expending less than

hall of the available supply of

letters, and stUJ have twice as

much fun and comradeship as a-

ny other group on the globe..

The temporarily transplanted is

landers transformed the Fort
Kobbe Teener Club into a little

Hawaii on the Fourth ot July and
packed in mora than 300 guests

to sample poi and eye swaying

hips.

The Hui Hawaii (Hawaiian

Club) presented the whole she

bang from nit-roasting the pigs

to strumming guitars. Kach ol

the 35 active members with a

handful of volunteer helpers,

shouldered a variety of tasks to

make the luau a success.

The audience was. a weird as

sortment of the Hawaiian Club's

love th3 Islands during mjlitaryl

assignments there, a -ame oil

distinguished guests, and some

who were iust plain curious.

The leis draped about necks at

the door .wsre the only item of

similarity in the guests' dress

There were a few brave gals in
what tha Americans have dubbed

"Cow dresses" you know, mmi
muus and; there were also shirts
both wild and 'sedate for the guys
and female garb ranging from

sexy beachwear to late-afternoon

dresses.-

But friendly fun was the com
mon denominator. And there'

something about eating with your

ingers and drinking from beer

cans that overshadows omerene'

es.

The smooth running evening

was the result of weeks of pla

ning and work for the Hawaiian

Club members.

Ruth Walea had practiced ner

hula troupe six days a week for

' month. The show inciuoea

more than 20 acts, which involv

ed many i routines, costumes,

quipment and musical accompani

ment, f

When the members met to

practice or plan, the women's

hands busily ,twj.sea gay paper
flowers. The day before the luau,
the men took to -the. hinterlands
(Venado beach, to be exact)
and "hacked palm branches and

S yS

HULA HIGHLIGHT Pretty
Xnpe Edwards tells a moving:
Hawaiian story without utter uttering
ing uttering a syllable. And most folks
understood: perfectly.

rBE-DlNNER SAMPLE Little Harold and E ddie Pestana find Dad s cooking mighty tasty
m they sneak a bite as the porkers were being carried to the kitchen. Dad Is Sic. Martin

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'IS

Pestana .of Fort Kobbe

BAREFOOT BOYS EN LUAU Wallace Walea II and Carlos
Omphroy leave the stage attet manfully standing through tha
show beside their queen andjie; Jprincessea.... 1Wt

Sunday American Supplement

TH,r At nut iflTr

SUNDAY, AUGUST t 195?

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Hawaii

Luau Credits

S ssorted greenery for tht decora decora-oni,
oni, decora-oni, V" '
And members of the chow de detail
tail detail headed for the abbatoir to
purchase and process the three
100-pound porkers and the other

foods whicn wm De menuonea
later. ',:
The Hawaiians, after carefully
tonsidering the bug. problem, de de-.
. de-. cided to have the luau behind
" screens instead of at the teach.
' Early- in the day, members ; of
tht ''pig committee" shouldered
hovels and dug in behind the
' Teener Club.
" Into the pit went logs, large
rocks and more logs. The logs
" rere allowed to burn down,
and when the jocks were red hot,
" iome of them were removed and
placed inside the pigs and the re remainder
mainder remainder were covered with wet
16&V69
The piglets, sweet potatoes, Or
too and breadfruit were encased
xln chicken-wire baskets and laid
' (Continued on Page 6)

General chairman and advisor,
Capt. David Chung of Fori Da

vis. ... ..- ... ...

Food committee Sfe. and Mrs
Martin Pastana, Sfe. and Mrs.
Robert Lm.
. Pig committee Sfe. Laio Fo Fo-noimoana,
noimoana, Fo-noimoana, chairman, Pastana,
George Peltier, Fa iota Tau'a Tau'a-nuu,
nuu, Tau'a-nuu, Tom Clarke, David Kana Kana-mu,
mu, Kana-mu, Don Aikala, Dan Hepa.
' Decorations Mr. and Mrs.
Pter Omphroy, Sfe. Wallace
Walea, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Quiggle.
Table arrangements Dan He He-pa.
pa. He-pa. Entertainment Ruth Walea.
Door, tickets Mrs. Pestana,
Mrs. Omphroy.
Volcano Waltar Goodwater,
Mrs. Lois Affeltranger.
Show announcer Jack McLaughlin.

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i ",l&"V'-"imn''rrfflifii-iTi mfiiiliiiMiiiiAwlr

FEONT VIEW Hula dancers, from left, are Maritza Donoso,
Elena Sinclair, Carmen Cazabon, Lupe Edwards and Vilma
DeGracla. -

is the riant desoription. They are shown here removing the roasted pigs from the cnicken cnicken-.
. cnicken-. j : 4 coinir Vmn, loit g lruinfa Tau'aniiii Tnm Clarke. Dan

wire oasKets hub li miming u ivi v.. . - t
Hepa and Dan Aikala.

mm

MUSICAIX SPEAKING Traditional Island tunes added to the Hawaiian atmosphere and
provided accompaniment for the dancers. From left are Wallace Walea, Leonard Wilson,
Joseph Quintal, George Shark and Ruth Walea.

i i inrnw mh ii mi 1 1 ni i a tin iiiuii in hfcn Hunt! wMmMUM m ii u n if rtirM 1O1HW) ruioiifl w Bi fnniiiaVwiwiwinof) wmwo mi (H nil bh clllflWtfWiflniWWfflllWM WflC WIHHiflM I

. tec l sjys

8

rra HOT MAN, HOT tale Fonolmoana dtps his hands in
E- r for protection while removing the steamy hot leaves
the pit. Somewhere under there- are the roasted piglets,
If rait, sweet potatoes and otoe. i

IN THE MQOD Wallace Walea is either real none or taking a wen-earned catnap as bo
struma his guitar In accompaniment to the troupe of hula dancers.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
- -. ' '
Ownid ni PuaiiSHtD It INI PANAMA AMMiCAN Mm, INC
POUNDKD mt NUON HOUNHVIU IN
HMHODM ARIAS, corro
t-T M entcrr P O Bo 134. Panama H m r.
TlLtFHONI 1-0740 IB LINU)
Cam.i Addoku panamuwan, Panama
' Cot on Orricli 12 I7t CCNTRAl AVINOl MTWUM I2TM AND IStM TKIITI
rotllH NkmcsentativU' ioshua a POWERS. INC
14B Madison Avi. New York I7 n V.
tacAi a
Pm Month in abwamm $ .70 t I SO
Po i Month in """- S SO I $ OO
Po ONI Viar in AnttAmrm IS SO S4 OO
POETS9 CORNER

LOUISE BOGAN

Born in Livermore Falls, Maine, Louise Began is the asthor
ef four books of poetry and also has publishes! a work of prose
criticism. Winner of numerous prizes, twice holder of a Guggen Guggenheim
heim Guggenheim Fellowship, Miss Bogan was awarded the Bolliagea Prise
in 1955 and an honorary degree from the Western College for
Women, Oxford, Ohio, in 195C. Last year she wmd as visiting
lecturer at the Salzburg Seminar in Austria.
MARCH TWILIGHT
This light is loss backward; delight by hurt and by bias gained;
Nothing we know about and all that we shan't have.
It is the light which pressages to the loser luck,
And cowardice to the brave.
The hour when the oldest and the newest thoughts begin;
Light shed for the most desperate and kindest emfeeace.
A watcher in thes? new, late beams might well see flBther face
Anj look into Time's eye, as into a strange house, Ht what
lies within.

JULY DAWN
It was a waning crescent
Dark on the wrong side
On which one doss not wish
Retting fn the hour before daylight
For my sleepless eyes to look at.
0. ps a symbol of dis-hope
Over the July fields.
Dissolving, waning.
In pite of its sickle share.
1 saw it and thought it nsw
In that short moment
That makes all symbols lucky
Before we read them rightly.
Down to the dark it swam,
Down to the dark it moved.
Swift to that cluster ol evenings
When curved toward the full it sharpens.

The Washington Merry-Go-Rouhd
' y DRIW PEARSON

THE MEETING
For years I thought I knew, at the bottom of the dream,
Who spoke but to say farewell.
Whose smile dissolved, after his first words
Centb and plausible.
Each time I found him. it. was always the same:
Recognition and surprise.
And then the silence, after the first words.
And the ''lifting of the eyes.
Then the moment when he had nothing to say
And not smiled again,
Fu' this time toward a place beyond me, where I could not stay
No world of men
Now I am not sure. Who are you? Who have you been?
Why do our paths cross?
A the deepest bottom of the dream you are let in,
A symb' 1 of loss.
Eye to pye ve look, and we eject each other
l ike friends from the same land.
Bitter compliance! Liki a faithless brother
You take and drop my hand.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword puz puz-x)s
x)s puz-x)s No. 796, published today.

79t
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AlNlAlD E MPS PaR E RpN E6ATE
E M U SjDLlW IklOS AND
"Ttl nTIUtR ADIER ST I DOt -I i
ElMllLC0Am Elf I NLCANIONS
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A N T InS R A ST BUPW A LClyERA
screedC(a bbaihOpliss e
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TRREllOLyiInoik' iJAIQS
Ol L SriIOTOtj IIPB E STIDE AN
NrtAlYtSUllBlslElDUsiPlAlTlEUElSlTEl

Answer lor Sunday, April 26, Crxptoqulp: EXU EXUBERANT
BERANT EXUBERANT BOXER USED WILD LEFT HOOK IN
I HALF-HOUR workouts.
r"- - ...... ....

WASHNGTON There's no

thing that throw Washington in into
to into such a tizzy at dinner parties.
If Mrs. Perle Mesta and Mrs.

Gwen Cafritz, the capital's rival

hostesses, both show up at the
same dinner party, you bear a-
bout it
If Mrs. Loy Henderson, and ex ex-Lithuanian,
Lithuanian, ex-Lithuanian, sits by the Russian
Ambassador, he beam about it
and in terms embarrassing to his
hostess, Mrs. Marjorie Post May,
the Post Toastics heiress.
This sensitivity to .dinner par parties
ties parties is because dining out and po politics
litics politics are the capital No. 1 in industry.
dustry. industry. It's one reason why the

press has been thrown into a tiz

zy by President Eisennowers n

vttations to a few picked press

satellites 'o come to dinner.

The President, whe started out

in 1952 complaining to Jim Hager

tv that he didn't like press con

ferences, has now adopted the

technique of giving exclusive ano anonymous
nymous anonymous interviews. This is not a
new technique.
Calvin Coolidge used a some somewhat
what somewhat different form in his press

conferences. Newsmen were not

permitted to attribute informa information
tion information to the President. They could
only quote a White House spokes spokesman
man spokesman who eventually got to be so
mysterious that he was called the
White House "spooksman."
The off-tne-record dinner party
can be quite t effective though
quite confusing. It has the advant advantage
age advantage of putting authority for a
statement on the newsman, not
on the source. And if the source
wants to backtrack, the news newsman
man newsman is left holding the bag.
For instance, when Eisenhower
called Sen. Robert Taft "an iso isolationist"
lationist" isolationist" at a private newspaper
luncheon in Denver in 1952, it had
the advantage of criticizing the
Senate's No. 1 Republican without
putting responsibility on the newly-picked
leader of the Republic Republican
an Republican Party.
SHERMAN ADAMS
BOOMERANG

Again, when Sherman Adams
I remarked anonymously at an off off-I
I off-I the-record newspaper dinner Writ
I if "Harold S.assen doesn't get out

PHOTOGRAPHY

I S By ED FITZGERALD

quietly, he'll bt carried out," it

was published without attrituuen

to Adams.
Coming just aa Stassea was a

bout to run for Governor ia the

Pennsylvania primaries, it had

under a huge pile of negative

votes.
Ironically, it was less than

year later that many top Repub Republicans
licans Republicans were not only more vocal

but less anonymous in demand

ing: "If Sherman Adams doesn't

go quietly he'll be carried out

'Then there was the memorable

offhe-record dinner staged by

the charming Chief of Naval Oner

ations, Adm. Robert "Mick" Cam
ey, in March, 1955, at which he

predicted to a "chosen few" that
the Red Chinese would attack the

offshore Formosan islands a
round April 15.

This caused Jim Hagerty to

state at another "background din
ner" that it wasn't so. Next, Carn
ey told a congressional subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee tha.t he never said any

such thing.
Later Robert Roth of the Phi

ladelphia Bulletin produced steno

graphic notes showing that Carn

ey did say exactly what he later

said he didn't say.
These are some of the reasons
why dinner parties throw Wash Washington
ington Washington in to a tizzy. It's also why
some newspapermen view with a
larm an invitation to an off the the-record
record the-record dinner.
MORTON'S SECRET DNNER
As far as this newsman is
concerned, it's much more satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to be absent and therefore
free to write the story of what
happened. Here are more reveal revealing
ing revealing highlights on the off-the-rec
ord dinner held by Sen. Thruston
Morton of Kentucky, new Repub Republican
lican Republican national chairman, for which
he got bawled out by the White
House:
Morton's views on rh cabin
Most influential officials with
Ike are Bob Anderson, Secretary
of the Treasury Maurice Stans,
the Budget Director, and Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Saulnier, Ike's economic ad adviser.
viser. adviser. Secretary of State Christian

iituw gaining IRC O
"but will never have it like Dul Dul-fes.".
fes.". Dul-fes.". .The "liberals" in the Ca Cabinet
binet Cabinet are Recretarv of Labor
James Mitchell and Secretary of
Heilth, Education, and Welfare

Remming, both usually backed by
Nixon. Secretary of th Interior
Seatoa U a swing man, tome tome-times
times tome-times tiding with the liberals,
sometimes with the conservative
. .Flemming has the most cour courage
age courage in standing up against And Anderson.
erson. Anderson. He argues that the budget
should not be cut across the board,
but on a selective basis giving;

more money for some programs.
The nation's health, he argues,
should not suffer.

Row over judges Attorney

General William Rogers is too pu puritanical
ritanical puritanical and not sufficiently po

litical when it comes to appoint

ing judges. GOP chairman Mor

ton is irked at him. When the Re Republicans
publicans Republicans came into power the Fe Federal
deral Federal bench was about 87 percent

Democratic, says Morton. Ha
wants to see it at least 55 per

cent Republican before Ike exits.

But Rogers isn't playing ball. Ha

plays ball with the American Bar

Association, not the GOP. .For

instance, Rogers claims that he
can't find "one Republican in th

whole state of Idaho who is qua

lified for the Federal Bench." This
says the GOP chairman, is poppycock.

Ik is tor at Lyndon Eisen

hower continues to seethe at
Lyndon Johnson over the defeat

of Adm. Lewis Strauss as Secret Secretary
ary Secretary of Commerce. Apparently ha
thought Lyndon should side with
him rather than with the Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, as he has on some oter
issues.

Ike checked the Strauss votes

carefully and kept tabs on John Johnson's
son's Johnson's strategy. After the voting
was over he remarked to Mor

ton: "Johnson obviously didn't
know he had Mrs. Smith's vote

or he wouldn't have sent Fulbnght

home."

Apoarenfly, Eisenhower was un

rier the illusion that Sen. J. w.

Fulbright to vote for Strauss
but Johnson thought ha

couldn't afford another Demo

cratic "Aye." so told Ful

bright to go home and go to be
(Ike had Johnson all wrong. Ac Actually
tually Actually Johnson had a pretty good
suspicion that Smith of Maine
might vote against Strauss, but
he knew definitely that if he need
ed Fnlhright' vote aeainst Strauss
Fulbright would give it to him.
In the end he didn't need it.)

What Do You Read?

iada

A 15.000-mile tour of Canada

covering Queen Elizabeth's vi

to North America qualifies m

think to report on how the Ca

nadian press photography corps
goes about its business.
Cana's news camerinwn
have adopted the roll film cam camera
era camera almost to a man with tht 120
preferred over its 35mm rival.
The Swedish Hasselblad ana the
Japanese Mamiyaflex appear to
be the mainstays with the llollei llollei-flex
flex llollei-flex forsaken by many because
it lacks" interchangeable lenses.
In every city that we vis'ted
photographers appeared with an
average of three cameras slui1?
around their tnecks. Among uiose
who do use the trusty 35mm the
Leica M3, the Nikon SP and the
new Nikon refJex seem to hive
won strong support.
The telephoto lens was a must
on this particular assignment of
following the Queen and Prince
Philip since, in many cases, it
was impossible to move in on the
royal couple because of security
regulations.
With the 35mm camera, the
use of the 85mm medium tele tele-photo
photo tele-photo and the 135mm normai tel
ephoto often made the difference
between a successful news pic picture
ture picture and a failure although many
of the 35 mm photographers made
excellent use of longer focal
lengths, such as the 300mm :r;1
the 400mm. These were employee.'
mostly for facial closeups of the
Queen and Philip.
What kind of film do mos.' pho
tographers use in Canada? East
man's new Plus X pan is the fa
vorite for 35mm and Trl-X the

mainstay of those using the 120.

Tht Mob's Man, as to'd to ras" a progression from math-

. S- t I'hn

ames u. Horan vrowu.

polrv' racket, also known a-s
"iirnhprs" or "bolita." is a $100-

million-a-year business that
helps to finance other activities
of "the mob" legitimate enter enterprises
prises enterprises as well as the vicious drug
'rade. The top echelons of the
police department wage an unre unremitting
mitting unremitting battle against the racket,
but oub:ic apathy, the dishonesty
of many patrolmen and the soft
attitude of some judges hive
made it so far a losing fight. This
is an inside story of the po'icv
operation in Harlem told by a
former professional crimnal
("Ancy" ) who risked his life by
turning informer after the mob
had killed his life-long partnei in
crirz. The story, set down by
Horan, special events dcitof cf
the New York Journal-American,
is in effect the autobiography ot
a man who chose crime u his
teens and who has seen the
inside of practically every impor important
tant important prison in New York State.

My Philosophical Development,
by Bertrand Russel (Simon and
Schuster): Russel was about 16
when he wrote (in a noteoock
kept in his own variety of Greek
shorthand lest it shock some
member of his family) that "it is
extraordinariy how few principles
or dogmas I have been able to
become convinced of." That was
one of the first recorded judg judgments
ments judgments of a philosopher who lias
'lad an extensive effect oo 20th 20th-"entury
"entury 20th-"entury thought. This boo is
Ear Russell's review of what he

calls his "retreat from Pythago

ematics into more general fields

in search of a borad understand understanding
ing understanding of life. Pitched primarily to
the professional- philosopher or
advanced studen-t, 'he book c?i
also be rewarding to any reader
who sticks with it.

Petei S uvasant and His New
York, by Eugens R a c b lis and
Hanry Kessler (Random House):
Stuyvesant was a martinet who
tried for 17 years to make over
New Amsterdam to confor.i: to
his own deas He taiied beciuse,
then as now, New York had a
character of its own. It was a
Mecca to the discontented, Hi
disenchanted, the ambitious thd
oppressed peoples of the o!d
world The authors offer a lively
narrative about a man, a city and
the pecpie wjo defeated old Peter
Stuyvesant and laid the founda foundations
tions foundations for the world's greatest city.

The Man with Two Shadows,
by Robin Maugham (Harper):
Lord Maugham's fifth novel
charges into a Jekyll-Hyde split split-personality
personality split-personality theme with such
clean, simple writing in this,
thriller that it should strike
pride in the breast of that old
literary lion, Maugham's untie
Somerset. His hero is engaged in
security work for British Intel Intelligence
ligence Intelligence when he becomes subject
to recurring blackouts as a result
ef a 'war-time head injury.. He
emerges from these periods to
find himself up to his ears in a

web of mystery and 'violence,

iSiindili M llh 'Hi SUNDAY,4 AUGUST-2. 1959

PAGE
9 t



CONCERT
POPULAR

NEW YORK (UPI) You won wonder
der wonder if the Metropolitan Opera
will bo tempted to revive Donl Donl-gettie's
gettie's Donl-gettie's "Linda di Chamounfx,
sow that Antonietta Stella, one
of its more winsome prima don donnas,
nas, donnas, has shown she can do Linda
quite well if not spectacularly.
The proof is in a complete re recording
cording recording made with the San Car Carlo
lo Carlo Opera of Naples (CoJumbia-JJ3L-403).
The last time the Met revived

"Linda" was back in 1934. The

tar was lily Pons and it seem seemed
ed seemed incredible for such a murder murderous
ous murderous and sustained coloratura
part to emerge from the tiny lit little
tle little girl Miss Pons was then. But
It is not incredible coming bom
Miss Stella, who is sturdy (while

remaining shapely). This permit!

you to concentrate on me roie 01

Linda -and your ears tell you it

is both dated and, toward the
end, dull.
You hope the Met isn't tempt tempted
ed tempted to revive the opera if only be

cause Miss Stella's energies are

better suited to other things. She

Is a dramatic soprano. This is s
coloratura extravaganza.

For the hot summer, Viennese

operetta is better anyway, since,'
it requires nothing of the listen
er. Franz Lehar's "The Merry
Widow" has been given a com complete
plete complete recording by the Vienna
State Opera with such singers as
Hilde Gueden, Waldemar Kmentt,
Emmy Loose, Karl Donch, and
a new and excellent light tenor,
Per Grunden. This performance
will do n.jre than rouse nos'al nos'al-gia
gia nos'al-gia it will convince you that the
?iece remains a marvel among
ts kind. The stereo version is es es-ecially
ecially es-ecially brilliant (London OSA
1205).
Still in an operatic vein, the
waltz scenes of Richard Strauss'
"Intermezzo" and his "Le Bour Bourgeois
geois Bourgeois Gentilhomme" suite are
realized beautifully in a record recording
ing recording made by Wolfgang Sawal Sawal-lisch,
lisch, Sawal-lisch, conducting the Philhar Philharmonic
monic Philharmonic Orchestra (Angel-35646).
And the Bayreuth Festival
Chorus and Orchestra, WUh-sIm
Pitz conducting, will pile chords

and make your windows shake

(in the stereo version) with the

"great" choruses of Wagnerian

oneras (Deutsche Grammooa n n-712000).
712000). n-712000). Finally, there is a fine playing

NEW YORK (UPI) Jau ad ad-dicta
dicta ad-dicta who are looking for a fresh
yet respectful approach to the
traditional tunes should enjoy
"Wilbur De Paris Plays sonic sonic-thing
thing sonic-thing Old New Gay Blue" (At (Atlantic
lantic (Atlantic 1300).
De Paris plays the trombone
.reel" (R. ftiYiov !" Wfc'le
not quite up to the b'gh stand standards
ards standards of purity exp-essed in the
De Paris LP, Miyi's group is in infinitely
finitely infinitely superior to many better
known jazz grou.M whose tradi traditional
tional traditional styles hav? become s n-
On A the modern side. "Some

Like It Hot" by Barney Kessel
(Contemporary M 3565) and
"More Music from Peter Gunn"
by Henry Mancini (RCA -Victor
Stereo LSP-2040) are particularly
outstanding. It seems that Kessel
can't go wrong and bis 1959 re refurbishing
furbishing refurbishing of the best music
from the '20's is refreshing. Man Man-cini's
cini's Man-cini's New LP is a jazz sequel
to the music that made cool jazz
the universal backdrop of TV
private eye shows. Shelley
Manne is featured on drums on
both LP's.

LP of the Week (Mono) "Fx-

cerDts from Hit the Deck and

The Cat and the Fiddle" (Epic

LN-3569). A hi-fi edition of the

Yotimans and Kern hits a long a-

go is presented by Johnny Greg

ory's orchestra with Doracn

Hume, Denis yuiiiey ana tne Mi Michael
chael Michael Sammes Singers.
LP of the Week (Stereo)
"Dorothy Loudon at the Blue An Ansel"
sel" Ansel" (Coral CRL-757265). A viva

cious singer with a flexible style,

Dorothy romps through a dozen

numbers in nightclub fashion.

Selected Singles: "Touch Me"

by Elaine Dunn (RCA Victor 47-

7662) "Chaos" by Arbogast and

Ross (Liberty 55159), "first
Dance, First Kiss. True Love"

by Billy J. Killen (Meridian M M-1510),
1510), M-1510), "Sea of Love" by Phil Phi Philips
lips Philips (Mercury 71465) and "Bill
Bailey Won't You Please Come
Home" by Pat Healy (Dot
15948).

- V"; "v : -i'-- T- S-.
Premier Suttday Cross-Word Puzzle
796
T i T" "777 T Z T TT T 7Z o 7T TT" W TT" 77 Te"
37 77 7Z3i 777 31
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55 T" 77?5-t 7 777 i9

74 7S 77 77? 78 97 79 80 81 82.
ioi iox 777, 535" 104- 105- 77 ic
in Hi 2v"3 lH 115 "7 118 119
120 111 7X 123 134 125
77 W,
n w wr I 11 1-1 II

of Bizet's two "L'Arlesienne"
suites by the Convent Gerden
Opera House orchestra, Jean
Morel conducting, which is back backed
ed backed by Chabrier's "Espeana" and
"Marche Joyeuse" (RCA Victor-LM2327).

By JACK GAVER

K5W YORK (UPD The lead leading
ing leading authority on all of the
phases of "Porgy," including the
current Samuel Goldwyn movie
version of the George Gershwin
gy and Bess," is a frail, wispy
woman named Dorothy Heyward.
After all, had it not been for
her, this classic Negro' folk tale
probably would not have seen
dramatic form, with or without
musicon stage or on the screen.
"I was recovering from my first
Broadway play venture at the
time Porgy' was published," said
the widow of Du Bose Heyward,
author of the novel, which came
out in 1925. "I. had had a rather
rough experience with my 'Nancy
Ann,' which was played by a
great star of that period, r'ran r'ran-cine
cine r'ran-cine Larrimore, but which lasted
only 40 performances. I still think
it deserved a better fate.
"Anyway, I was not in good
health, and I wasn't supposed to
be doing any work. But 'Porgy'
seemed to me to have a stage po potential.
tential. potential. My husband was not es especially
pecially especially theatrically minded at
that time, being more concerned
with novels and poetry.
; "So, I worked on an adaptation
ecretly. This went on for about
(even months. When I had fin finished
ished finished the dramatization, I read it
1 to Du Bose. He was surprised and

amused. But he liked it exrepl
for certain passages. For example
he said the crap-shooting scene
had an effeminate quality about
it. He fixed that and some other
portions and we sent it off to
New York as co-authored play.
The first three managements that
read the script wanted it. The
Theater Guild won out."
The Theater Guild's produc
tion of the original play was both
a critical and popular success,
one of the landmarks of the A
merican stage.
"The Guild, although it was
riding high in those days," Mrs.
Heyward continued, "didn't feel

that it could risk too muco fi financially
nancially financially on such an unsual type

of play. For one thing, we were

told that we would have to be
satisfied with an inexpensive, com
paratively unknown director nam

ed Rouben Mamoulian, who had

not yet worked in New York His
direction of the play made him
famous overnight."
"I have n quarrel with either
Mr. Goldwyn or Mr. Preminger,
who did a good workmanlike iob,"
Mrs. Heyward said, "but there
were certain Mamoulian touches
that 1 so liked in the original play
and the original stage musical
version that are not in the film.
I do miss them."

HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1 Festive 51 Auatra- 94 Resound 1 Chatters 39 White 82 Condi-
6 La lian birds 95 Girl's (colloq.) poplar tion
Opera 52 Ripped name 2 On the 40 Entitler 85 Modes
House 53 To re- 96 Cede sheltered 41 Most 88 Latvian
10 Desire bound 98 Stain Bide painful coin
strongly 56 Product of 99 Rapid 3 Belles- 42 Vex 91 Winter
15 Sacred rock disin- 100 Proof- lettres 44 Ring- vehlclo
image "'iegration reader's 4 Siamese worm 93 At
19 Dis- 57 Irish mark coin 45 Ancient 94 Foot Foot-mounted
mounted Foot-mounted sea god 101 Diatribe 5 A steady village way
10 Small 58 Garden 103 Day of flow of 95 Use Use-drum
drum Use-drum flower rest and 6 Drome- Pales- leas
21 Plate at 59 A World worship dary tine 97 Deletes
aide of War I 106 Shirred in 7 Encour- 47 Dis- 99 Agent
serpent's army the piece age tress 100 Ring
snout (abbr.) (dress- 8 Man's sig- dully
22 Accomp- 60 Leases goods) name nal 102 Deprive
lished 62 New: 107 Wastes, 9 Trained 49 Fish of
23 Improve- comb. as time mechanic sauce office
ment form 109 Attain 10 Adheres 52 Buffeting 104 Saw
25 Travelers 63 Gloomy 110 Female closely 53 Primers 105 Bleat
from place place near worshiper 11 Decay 54 Spent 106 Laud
to place Hades (Gr. art) 12 Dry 55 Of moral 108 Farm
27 Bishopric 65 Bombard 111- Sign of the 13 Weather- action buildings
28 English fiercely zodiac cocks 58 Dwarfs 110 Architec Architec-manor
manor Architec-manor 68 Variety of 113 Heroic in 14 Number 59 Biblical tural
court cheese scale on football mount. fillet
29 Charged 70 Those in 115 Head cov- team 61 Type of (var.)
atom office- ering 15 Mountain car 111 Carnl-
81 Consort jl Mer- 116Island in Asia 64 Storage vorous
of Siva chants group off Minor box mammal
32 Toddler 73 Artificial Irish 16 Illegal 66 Coin 112 Assam
33 Com- language coast com- (Malay silk silk-petitor
petitor silk-petitor T4 Frenzied 117 Time of merce Penin.) worm
35 Treat- 78 Relating life 17 Upon 67 Son of 114 Incises
ment to Arezzo 120 Wavering 18 Bird's Gad 116 Jewish
37 Disjoin in Tuscany 123 Accom- home (Bib.) title
39 Garland (var.) paniments 24 Mythol- 69 Put on of
(poetic) 79 Ecclesiaa- 126 Lubri- ogical 72 Snuff honor
41 More tical de- cates sprites (Scot.) 118 Hollow Hollow-scanty,
scanty, Hollow-scanty, crees 127 Yuccalike 26 Large 74 Ravels horned
43 Nullify 83 Hasten plant stream 75 Of the rumin-
46 Beats 84 Winter 128 Garments 30 Propel Norse- ant
wings im- precipita- 129 College a row- men 119 Serf
patiently tion official boat 76 Antece- 121 S-
47 Shortly 86 Land 130 Negative 34 March dently shaped
48 Larva of measure votes date 77 Stout curve
eye- 87 Ardor 131 Ancient 35 On string 122 Pedal
thread- 89 Large chariot 36 Lam- 80 Exag- digit
worm cistern 132 Freshet preys gerates 124 Bebop
50 Harbinger 90 Emmets 133 Commune 38 Selves 81 The nos 125 Fruit
of Spring 92 Gives in Italy (psychol.) trils drink

Amace Maw tolatiea: U alaates.

W M Y R W DC K A

CRYFTOqtIP
RKMWD YHWI

1

CPS,I SWN A TEEO

PK TQSN.TETD CEDOEYAH.

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

ii&l .iUb
SUNDAY, AU(5tJST 2.195 tih jd
ttir(.jft, w0t,Ja...lB...irH(
PAGE FIVE
t'f5
' 1 I
A i.

m jc ...in



1 Si

i4
to
I

Jfe, KrfP? r.

(Continued from- Pa 3) (known dinnerware finger which
I worked fine on the nnrlr and

on the leaver Then more leaves, pineapple spears, but left unex unex-wet
wet unex-wet burlap bags, a tarpaulin and perienced tnainlanders at a lost
finally a thick layer of dirt" and with poi, salad and cooked

sana. Ana me elements -i o o k greens, r
their course, with delicious re- The menu featured the Dua'a

suits. kalua (roasted pig), lorai salmon

Guests reverted, to .man's first) (Continued on Page 7)

QUEEN AND COURT Betty Brun, portraying; Hawaii's legendary Queen Kapiolanl, watches
the show from her throne. She Is flanked by Dorothy Clare, Mo Martinez, Wallace Walea H
od Carol Quintal (far right).

f r
01 ,. fei
Iiiihi iiiiiiiim in iiwiiiiiiftftfilirilffiAVmMH miMimorronorm'n iTio

SMILES AND SHINY SKIRTS Hula dancers Lupe Edwards,
Vilma DeGracia and Carmen Cazaboa get "in the mood"

Hawaiian sty'e.

if
,
in mmmm mujoauimmmm

ATTRIBUTES OF POI The
hula girls' dancing prof, Ruth
Walea, takes the stage to add
it touch of comedy te the
program. Her advice to the
tents: Poi, my boy, will make
man of you.

HIGH-RANKING GUESTS Rear Adm. and Mrs. Lewis S. Parks, left, and Brig. Gen. and Mrs. James W. Coutts Join 1

fAGK SIX

applauding the Hawaiian dancers.

Sunday American PRlemen-w l J

r (

11 i it
1 V
H K it M
'lift! .j (
I J. 1
6
1 ( (
I I' 1 r 1- t



Coblerula
(Continued tram Page )
(raw -chopped fish, tomatoes, o o-liion
liion o-liion and green peppsr), ulu
(breadfruit), sweet potatoes," taro
. v i i j ,.jj;MMt

(OlOe, naupei icocuuui irauuws i,
chickea' en luaa (poultry stewed

-with o'oe leaves ana coconut w w-X
X w-X r)t fresh pineapple,? mangoes
anl firnit punch-.-- -'
And, of course, ..:1he:pol,ybjca

Is made from me ioe root, uuu uuu-.ami
.ami uuu-.ami mashed to; pulp.
Th? show itself is best lold in
the pictures. The theme was, bas based
ed based on -Hawaiian folklorp, retell retelling
ing retelling the legend of the fire god goddess
dess goddess n'Pele, who had the nativea
bu'faloed into Urnkin'e any wom women
en women who aporoached.sher vo'cano
would be rsorimfcnded by erup-
4iAno nnn nthpr drastic means.

But Queen Kapiolani called her

Vntf and ascended tne mouman mouman-side
side mouman-side to toss the forbidden ohelo
terries in ..tbs volcano's mouth.
She lived tt rough the incident,
thus proving to locel folks ;that
the whole story was a farce.

Th Hawaiian Club's TCSnact-

ment nf the legend addsd some

innovations to Uie original tale.
The volcano was a miniature,

but authentic-appearing creation

of papier macne.
Jhe room was darkened, the
audience hushed as .the queen ap ap-oroacted
oroacted ap-oroacted the silent, glowing vol volcano.
cano. volcano. As she tossed in the ber-

riss.-(they were really uona
hlnunnitt '- fir unrl Jimoke bslch

ed forth. A snectarular moment

Tnfleea, ..

TTnfnrfiinatelvthfi eruntlon was

hit ton realistic. The volcano

developed -tiny : flames-.- at its

ninitth va mtia hiiiinrr warer

Goodwater decided it was better
o break the soell .than burn

down the building and vaulted
on the stags to quench hi man
tnaHe mountain b'are with a

ritcherful of punch.

Yes. the evening had just a

out everything.

ilriftpd tnwarri home

with an occasional husband he'n

jhioed for Tayin! too mucn ai
'wtion to the show.
; To on- said goodnight.
" Just aloha. :

i

L J M

1 I -,V, ...m'- i

SHAKE, RATTLE AND ROLL
Lupe Edwards gives a quick
twist of the wrist to mani manipulate
pulate manipulate the nli nU, (Transla (Translation
tion (Translation 1111 n!i maracas with
clusters of bright-c o 1 o r e d
feathers attached.)

SWINGING Vilma DeGra DeGra-cia
cia DeGra-cia wears a gay red holo'imm
(fitted Mother Hubbard) is
one of the luau's dance
scenes.

ISLAND MELODY Ruth Walea, Vikl Fonoimoana and Wallace Walea harmonise in a ren ren-dition
dition ren-dition of Ke KaU Nel An, which translates into Hawaii's famous Wedding Song.

"
f

POI PATTER Capt. David Chung, right, perhaps is explaining to Brig. Gen. and Mrs. James
Contts the basis of the Hawaiian quip "one finger, two finger, three finger poi It depends on
how you like It." Mrs. Chung, next to him, concentrates on the savory pork.

APPRECIATIVE SAMPLERS Among guests .who tasted and enjoyed the Hawaiian foods,
... n. m 1. lr WmI4-am nni1wflt mil II I fl II fT II HI.

wereAjrom lert, Harryr tnun, pert icspaiu vwu-.

1 --- fi iiT1! nfllli

THE LIVIN' END The fellows were Instructed throughr.t
the show to "keep your eyes on the hands, the hips don't mean
a thing." But Maritza Donoso and Lupe Edwards' hip-swinging
led many an eye astray. Oh well, you can hardly see tht
'hands, anyway. -"' v



e

HANDS SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES Vilmo De Cracia and Carmen Cazaban need no vocalizing
to tell their Hawaiian story.

See Story & Pictures, pages 2 and S)



.

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TO ? EMILY'S BEEM A SCHOOL GIRL vUER FACE NOW SH5S WORKING J
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WHAT SHOES ywAlR OVER.

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AT THE SWAW1C

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MYSTERIOUS tTYKANNOSAURUS

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EXTINCT FOR

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YOUR MOTHER HASNT
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WE&E NOT EATING
UNTH-THATPAR

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z LISTENING TO ff tUE tCESOX DOOR
THE MUSIC
mm i i
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GET THIS AIRCRAFT ALOFT,. ( BUT THIS CRAFT HASN'T 1 f jfL-J
- ITS Fie-ST FLIGHT... 11 f ftKC l' (' I CANT BLUFF WITH A Jf- AT i .... :
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,eDvXie) "-- v OUTOFTHlSOFFlCEJ Jk. ( BUT WORK, WORK.
".A.NE?y9S-"S V- V FOR A WHILE, f WORK AND
WREK"E,r j ; ?' VOU NEED MR.DITHERS. ITS CJcl f QRRy AROUND
THING IS GOING v (A CHANGE, )' GETTING YOU F'f NHFRE'FOR.ME
"
.Vlltakeyouto ; v m H Hpf WATCH OUT-) T5? WtfflPI
1 nf YOUR HOME-WE'LL !gTHATS WHAT i IUMP C I l Jjf Tilt l
K PLAY CARDS TO .r(l NEED. REST SiVsi"!!- t
t give you some JFS '-V riis A
1 Tl RELAXATION ) Sfcs 1 RELAXATION ff v- X
fill 1 '; v eVa yazssST1
) SAaP -j4fj
J ? S I f?UCK, MOTHERS, INTO V I X 1. ( OH, JULIUS. HOVrf SWEET )
iWl J VL THE PEACE AND H 4 JT OF VOU TO COME HOME" S
lULl QUIET OF V 10 ( YOU CAN HELP ME WITH
$Cfi. TPfV. YOUR OWN ) .vT V THE SPRING HOUSE-
I "MlS" if QUICK-- WELL DUCK I J - f AH, I FEEL 1 f NOW, MAKE YOURSELF "'
VifS A. OVER TO MY HOUSE J : v BETTER AT HOME WHILE I MAKE :
jjlj VUP AND PLAY CARDS- j I ALREADY f A POT OF COFFEE AND J
I TVi THAT WILL REST J ;w,5v J N- GET OUT THE CARDS jr
tVJ YOUR JANGLED 77 V"VkJ
, ; ., W JP 4 U-5 1 A X- .ffl O
TmmP8( DAGWOOO-T JUST FINISHED) H f ?1 n nRPTfS
PAINTING THE TABLE AND r- ; V T ; i'BMl J V? VpHJSTc 'rlnr f
' aNl chairs -S--rJ 5 ; a I. t h fi Jk L GOOD2r X



J FAR DOWN THE RIVER

AMNIE'S REFUGE PRF7S INTO
QUIETER WATERS AS THE
SWOLLEN FLOOPS SLOWLY fZ

LOOKIT "ZERO THE EAlNHAS

STOPPED AN'THE SUN IS TRYIN'

TO COME OUT AT LAST AN'

WERE STILL ALIVE7

L"- '-. - I -M- J- -1-1. .. I l.yl

BUT I NEVER FELT,

so soggy wet

i

BEFORE IM MY

0K

far v

1 kf I .if "t

LOOKS LIKE THIS IS AS FAR AS WE'RE

GONNA GO, ZERO THIS POOR OLP HOUSE

MOSTA COMB A MILLION MILES POWN

THAT FLOODED RIVER WE'RE

OUT OF IT MOW

THE WATER IS
GOJN' POWN, BUT

WILL BE A LONG

TIME BEFORE WE

CAM GET POWM

OF THIS ATTIC'

-Twuff
IT 1 .K-iH-

C -Ts7!

cur

A1 J a i

Jim l.

OH- ITS SOME KINPOFA
RESCUE BOAT- COME AWAY
FROM THE WINDOW- CJLHCK

iO, NO -ZERO YOU MUSTNT

IARK WE'RE RUNAWAYS

W NOBOPY MUST KNOW

WE'RE WERE

i

fffir HELLO vno answer! there
Jr IN THE W COULPNT BE ANY- Jf SHALLOW.
f HOUSE ANY- Jvv BOPY IN TAT WE TAKE W2"?

NO USE ANP TH ERESvz WE'RE AWFUL LUCKY

NO TIME TO WASTE.' t PEOPLE, ZERO! WERE

THE WATER IS I LUCKY WE GOT

FALLING 'FAST AN' WEIL A THROUGH THE FLOOP

Be STKANPEt? HERE--J--AN LUCKY THEY

IF WE PONT MOVE'O-V PIPNT FIND

ALONG'

:7

us.