The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03092

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Seagrams B
vo A

YO.
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CANADIAN WHISKY
Mlt the people knotv the truth and the country 1$ tafe" Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, R. r, SUNDAY, AUGUST M, 1959
TKN CENTh
it- ? "f

PANAMA 9-tt t ., COLO ?79 J j

a., J4Hi YEAR ,:;tr''':' r ''-

5

Sepf. Set As

0 Cano Zone

U.S. secondary and lamantary jphoplt In th Canal
Zone will open, on Tuesday; Sept 1 at 9 a.ir.,' It haeen
Announced by the Division of Schools.
Pupils in grades one through six will be dismissed for
the remainder of the day upon completion ef theif fefcistra.
tion. ."W
Pupils in the junior and senior high schools will dis
tiissed at 11:48 a.m. for the remainder of the day.

"ftndentt
for kindergarerg
iv who did not
through grade
Wuuus" t

A year may register any time be-

made at the office or me prim;
pal of the- school which the pupil
will attend. Office hours are 7:15
to 11:45 a.m. and 12:45 to 4:15
p.m.
I dl C1JLD OMUMW v f
elementary school pupils and fill
Out me uuwmauvu
u, 4-uA rfhr.nl .. n amtrt cards
rom the last school attended; and

i birth certificates or omer prow
f Of age should be submitted by all
pupils new to the. Canal Zone
schools.
New students in grades seven
through 12 may register any time
after Aug. 17 at the offices of the
I Balboa Junior High School, Bal-
. i 1... Tiinh ao,hnnl anrl Kt the 01-

At a ria Snln 'Klementary

i ULC vi. ui " ;
.t School on the Atlantic side.
fttiiHonta whosa Darents are em

ployed by U.S. government agen agencies
cies agencies other than the Canal organi organi-jation
jation organi-jation should secure in advance
sponsorship caros irom we agcu agcu-ey
ey agcu-ey concerned.
irinriursartAn who wiU have reach-
Troops Rushed
To Repel Reported
Ikli:n Invasion
J(?af AU-PlttNC?, Haitt Aug,

I T rmtherf WO trooKS'to soittnwestera

L Haiti -yesterday to repel an inva
M eioii ty 30 men who captured a
i Haitian town. .r

ft-

ports fighting or casualties.
, Government sources said the
f inviderl wore Cuban revolutiona'-
ry type uniforms and diitiibuted
Cuban cigarets t townspeople in
the invasion- area.
One of the invaders could speak
Haitian french while the rest
spoke Spanish, they said.
The government charged the in-
vasion was ''planned aggression."
It sent a complaint against Cuba
. to the western hemisphere
7 foreign ministers conference in
Santiago, Chile.
The government charged that
former Haitian presidential candi candidate
date candidate Louis Dejoie was behind the
invasion.
Dejoie was ordered out of the
iMiimtrv after his election defeat
fey President Francois Duvalier.
He has been seen in Cuba.
Mm.ofnirxvnt srmrrps said the
A UVW""v.
Invaders landed in an isolated
section of southwestern Haiti. Hai Haiti
ti Haiti snares the island of hispaniola
with the Dominican Kepumic.
H:rlin Co. Official
Says Planes Took
Brass On Holidays
WASHINGTON (UPI) A
xMimoi nf the Martin Co.
to
3

. mitted to House investigators to

day that his firm naa nown mgn mgn-...Un
...Un mgn-...Un militnrv officer to an
lauivAAia ..... j
AnliiGtve rnnntrv club in t n e
e.d.mii fnr pav weekend narties
Georee M. Bunker, chairman of
the board of the firm, was prom
ntlv told to supply a House in
vestiRating subcommittee with a
V complete list of the officers who
" lha trins. It was brought
i ut that Martin deducts the cost
f the junkets in its tax returns
The subcommittee is Investi Investigating
gating Investigating possible influence peddling
on defense contracts, especially
by retired military brass and the
so-called "munitions lobby."
Martin, which produces the Ti
tan and other missiles, has about
800 million dollars worth f de-
fense work under contract
Bunker said the purpose of the
weekend pleasure trips was te"
bring about a "closer relation,
snip" between Martin officials
and 'those in the military, gov government
ernment government snd industry.
; Chairman F. Edwtrd Hebert
(D-La.) told reporters following
v the hearing that they could draw
their own. conclusion as to why
the parties were given. Asked
bow often the parties were given,
iierDert replied, rrequemiy

enough.'

Opening Day

US Schools
ed the age f five on or before
Dec. 1, 1959. Children will be ad admitted
mitted admitted to grade one who will have
reached the age of six on er be-
$tvrm T"IaW 1
AVI V
Non-resident children not spon spon-nraH
nraH spon-nraH kv United States govern
ment agency may be admitted oh
' 1 l-1 V.nt. llMAA .AAM.
a space-mvauauio uaui vnni vttv
pletion of the regular tuition con
tract.
All now snnlirationi from tui
tion pupil, are being received at
thp TtivUirai of Schools office Jn
the Civil Affairs Building and at
the office of the Coco Solo ele
montarv sphnnl, -
Parents of all pupils' enrolled
last vpop for whom th-ff bavfneilt
of tuition is required should eall
at the principal s oaue w meir
tract cards prior tw; opening of
schools..- .'-;,;r-v'
Students desiring tft enter the
Canal Zone Jumor umege.may
register any time before Jseptem
bet 1 at the Junior College build
in ft IAmm
The regulaJ jull session m all
phnnl)t and at all erade levels
will begin on Wednesday Sept. 2,
on the tOUOWing-'SCneouie; graues
nn and two. ft to 11:30 a.m. and
to 2:30 p.m.; grades three through
six. 8 to 11:30 a.m. and 1
1 ' A .nnjnM
p.m.; junior ana semor mgu
schools, 8 to 114 a.m. and 12:50
to 3:00 p.m. .
Kindergarten classes will start
Thursday, September 3. Sesssions
wiU be held from 9 to 11 a.m. and
from to 3:00 p.-rn-, with each child
attending either the morning ses sessions,
sions, sessions, fir tht afternoon session.
The sessions wiU be alternated, at
mid-year '
, V I ifA a.

ui nungary-i.ioucL.eu ppiiicMivn

mmwn nnmr linn T .TTPTX
ed little Rock police today of

demonstration at.vemrai mgn m;nwii-nTOi.j
the Russians suppressed the Hungarian revolt. i
Nevertheless, Faubus said at a news conference If tie?itue
Rock police had failed to handle the demonstration, taevoald.
have ordered the state police and National Giiard to taH over.

Four Negroes attended integrate classes a ""f
Hieh Schools Friday in complete peaoe. It wsi tbei third day of

"Toluntary" integration in two of

Police and firemen proKe up we qemiiMr'.H
was talking about with nightsticks and hlgh pressure hoses and
Wrested 24 demonstrators. There hasn't been any trouble since.

Faubus said the director of state
police told him it looks "relatively
f,,iiot" nnri hp is leavine Little Rock
for three or four days to go fishing.
He said he will order me siaie
police and National Guard to take
over in the future if local police
can't handle segregationist demon
strators.
Faubus denounced as "grand "grandstand
stand "grandstand play" plea of Mr. L. Cx
Bates to President lisenhowar
for protection.
Mrs Bates is the Arkansas Pres
ident of the National Association
for Advancement of tne oioreu
Peonle and leads the integration
drive in Little Rock.
Mrs. Bates' telegram to Eisen
hower reached the White House
yesterday, but there was no com
ment on it.'
o tAionranhod the President
late Thursday after state police ar
rested for carrying concealed
weapons three Negroes wno sne
scliu, n'n .......
her home.
At.AAA.AA 'trnlnnTAA.fkr ouanis ui
rhA worn nr. Garman f. rree
man. a dentist: Isaac ffiuuen,
. i, An
Who. had a deputy sheriffs com
mission to guard her nome, ana r.i-
lis Thomas Sr., 45, father ot Jei-
ferson Thomas, the Negro stuaeni
attending Central.
"There certainly was no harrass harrass-ment
ment harrass-ment on the part of state police
and under the laws of this state
anyone carrying weapons illegally
will be prosecuted." Faubus said.
a. tn the situation at the inte
grated schools, Faubus said :
"Of tours, it s quiet now. h
quiet M Hungary. The kurdens of
police ehitf Gent Smith have- uf
begun. So have the burdens of
those who give Cene Smith his
orders."
But be said he does not think
more demonstrations will do any
good.
Other integration ueveiopmenis
inptlliiMi'
Faubus annealed to the U.S. Su
preme Court a U.S. district court
decision that the laws under which
ho flnapd T.lttle Rock's four high
Schools .during the 1958-1959 session
were unconstitutional.
Police arrested a total of eight
vuys. fcj yumgitru uncv wans
carrying concealed weapons., like a

grubber host -and a tire tool, and

MJ igjiuj.l

I

i
''-WM,.. ..a
S'
V r ill 1 1
: IP cT Vs $.
... ;

ARrw DRitWDous; Bereere gives the eoirimanda sa students
Zlnhn. wv, fiphnolnenior classmen, wolaateered ior.

ttcmzSZT
i i -r iV
- riiTB Orva.1 Tl TaubUS aCCUSS-
breaking up an Ji, mteg".1"
tittle Boers tour Kn.
fourth with refusing V move on
They released after questioning two
boys from Ocala, Fla.y and Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn.
The seeregaUonTfit Capital Ci-.
il announced that itfe
"Freedom Fund" for providing le"-!
pal hoin for riersons arrested wniic.
fighting for segregation is gone andi
appealed for contributions.
Twentv-thren Negroes whom
thp schnnt hoard has refused to
assiert to Central formed an orean-
iTatinn anH rpfnspri to attend any
school until they can attend an in
tegrated achool,
Mrs. Bates said city and coun county
ty county officers had refused to protect
k al- cd i u couldn't.
"Mnw state notice have beeun to
arrest and harrass the upstanding
citizens who have provided us wnn
volunteer protection, leaving us.de-
fenseiess before tnose wno cyi
stantly threaten our lives," she tel
egraphed Eisenhower.
"T annefll' to vou. Mr. President
to provide the basic protection that
will give us tne freedom irom iear
to which citizens of our free Amer
ican society are entitled."
Dewev J. Coffman. a seerega
fionist filed a comdaint with the
U.S. attorney charging that Police
Chief Smith committed "treason"
hv hreak ne ud an ami Integration
march on Central with fire hoses
and nightsticks.
The Rev. Wesley Pruden, treas treasurer
urer treasurer of the "Freedom Fund,"
Miarupil that notice used "Hunga
rian Gestapo tactics" in putting
down the march.
'These neonle were demonstra-
tinff their oooosition to race mix
ing in a peaceful manner when
they were anacKeo in arorm ixoop ixoop-er
er ixoop-er fashion," he said,
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, AUG. 17
High
Time
2:29 a.m.
2:48 p:m.
Time
Ht.
15.4 ft.
16.0 ft.
Low
Ht
1.2 ft
8:42 a.m.

a, 9;09 pjn.

0.1
ft.

SlilJSH-KEBAB,

-

DuringiExcfiingeV5it

CffSBURvSia.; Aui 15 t
PrAatitoht. Bisrwihower
willjvisit Vue! 'Elizabeth at
Baljnoral Castle, ScoUad, dur-
lnffirhis visit jo- tne unites iung-dom,,-itwas
announced ?teiay;
Me vacation White -ilouse also
aMounced that the Presjaeftit will
spend some time at Uheuuers, tne
official country homer'aE' British
primp Minister HarolSc 5Maemil-
-4
ie announcement
s .hiade
simultaneously here. inc Lon-
p ;fhe President leswas; Washing Washington
ton Washington for Europe on Aut&56 for con-
f0rence.s 'With wester.. leaders on
'life- fnrthraminif evhkribe Vf talks
ith Soviet PrMivikita S.
Xhrushchev. ,,J.y;-V-
i ? IIH. I.H Lff OUIIIB. Wliri C 111.
kwill meet with Geti JEhancel-
.or -Aonraa Auenawrr ne int'ii
'.flies' to London oiW.AYie. 27 for
the beginning o the lisr.day vi-
A .' 1. .1 J J AAli.. J
su to .ngiau aim ctcuuauu.
Presidential Freasr Secretary
James liaeerty meets with U.S.
Kmbassv official nd his British
counter part in London today to
Alabama Senate
To Hear Proposal
To Fire Librarian
MONTGOMERY. Ala! rfUPJI
An Alabama legislative" commit
tee will hear a proposal tnis
week that would pave the jjvay
for the firing of a librarian who
refused to ban a children's book,
which critics claim smacks of in integration.
tegration. integration. The book in question portrays
the marriage of a black rabbit
and a white rabbit.
Sources said the ouster nroDos-
al. aimed at Emily Reed, is sup-
nnrted bv State Sens. L. K. An
drews and E. O. Eddjns. Miss
Reed is director of the. Alabama
Puhlie Library Servioe. it
Eddins has criticized Miss Reed
for not banning "The Rabbits'
Wedding." which he claims was
intended to spread racial Integra
tion. and also has taken her to
task for distributing a list of "not
able oooks 01 was, wpicn in includes
cludes includes a work entitled ""A Stride
Toward Freedom.
The latter volume was written
by the Rev. Martin Luther King
Jr., Negro leader of the Mont
gomery bus 'loycott several years
ago. Ecldlns said the book has
been described as "a compassion
ate aproach to the problem of
Intpprutinn
Miss Reed pointed,0ut that the
list was published merely for the
information of librarians snd did
not necessarily constitute a
commended reading citation.
re

ANYgODY?
4V

f the Reaefve mcersvTralnlng Course go through, .aber drill.
the twoweeK EOTO basla' xti ricersf candidate course, first to be

. r,. V v."
worut plan for Eisenhowe
visit,? f
HaStertv scheduled talkr toua
at Me Embassy, then plaBned'.Mi
CAio.VUariilH F.uan Prim Minls-il
"LA. AAMAWiu . ....... ... -. I
tor-larolfl Marmillan's oress of-f
ficet, sand Peter Hope, press: chief
of the- Foreign Office. '-'
Hagerty did not reveal anytning
of 4he Presidents schedule when
ha arrived here from Pari last
nicrht hut infnrmed sources said
that the .fciseniiower-Macnuiian
meetings would be held at
Chequers, the prime minister 8 of-
ficiat couhtrv residence outside
London, rather than downtown at
No. 10 Downing Street.
The sources said that .Eisen .Eisenhower
hower .Eisenhower would pay a brief visit to
Queen Elizabeth that her holiday
palace in Scotland, shortly after
his arrival from Bonn Aug. 27,
and then return to the London
area for his talks with MacmilLan.
Chequers is near Aylesbury in
Buckingham shire, about 35. miles
from London, and the'two leaders
would have complete privacy
there.
In Paris President Charles Be
fiaulle said he believes the West;
will not benefit from the Eisenhower-Khrushchev
meeting des
pite President Eisenhower's as-;
'.. ... ...:n u k T?A.f.'
snrances mere win ik.-
West bargaining, political sources'
reported todiiy.
They -Claimed that De tlaulle
expressed, apprehension about the
political Significance of the talks
between the American and Soviet
chiefs of government at Wednes Wednesday's
day's Wednesday's special French cabinet ses-
There was no official confirma-
iinn- nf fhp rpoorts. which made
their way into an editorial of the
respected Pans oaiiy ue m.
De Gaulle, ine re pons ciauucu,
believes- Weslern solidarity em embodied
bodied embodied in the NATO alliance may
Christmas Boozing
Mot Included
In Compensation
ALBANY, N. Y. -(UPI) A
state appellate court ruled today
that .a man is not covered by work
men's compensation when he
Hrinto himaplf to death at a com-
Tanir f'hriiclnias narlv.
Tlin court overturned a decision
by the Workmen's Compensation
Knard which awarded Mrs. Israel
iiprmnn for a period from
her husband's death on Dec. 21,
if4 in Jiilv 11. im She was tc
AbivA fn uppklv thereafter
Her husband, employed by theJ
Greenpoint Barrel and Drum Re Reconditioning
conditioning Reconditioning Co. of Brooklyn, died
of acute intoxication, testimony at
the compensation hearing stated.
. The board had held the company
liahlp because it provided the
liquor at a Christmas party.

Coast

;WS. Army Photo)
With Nikita
be somewhat weakened 'ftV the Ei-st,nhower-K'hriBhchev,
(.-ftOJiversa--tions.
' f'-Jr,'
; 1' -AV"--
The French. residenwrtHe' re-
ports added.
orts added, fold his nvnusters
Lth:it Wpsipm EnrrvnP wiiiAdi hp
well advised tol!, stick together to
gain a larger, sy m world .affairs
now when the two world giants
are openings dajct conversations.
snoruy alter
ie exchange ot
visits of the Unw
States and So-
viet governmeni
i chiefs was an-
nounced. Frai
suggested the
a coordinated
establishment
foreign policy secretariat for the
.six uuie hiUrope nations, tsui
iier suggestion nwt with a cool re reception
ception reception among bier partners, West
Germany, Italy and the Benelux
countries.
Destitute Mother
Gives Away Several
ATLANTA .(trPIJ A destitute
mother here gave several of her
eight' children away after her hus husband
band husband had abandoned her and bills
piled up, police reported today.
Mrs. Opal Quisenberry, 28, was
held on suspicion ot abandonment
while authorities asked the ju juvenile
venile juvenile court to make a further in investigation
vestigation investigation for placement of the
children.
After her husband left her about
fivp weeks aso. the woman said
she and her children went hungry
for two days. Then slip sole, house
hold furniture and shipped the
oldest child, a 10-year-old boy,
to a relative in Ohio.
She placed the rest of the child
ren with various neonle. in some
cases signing three or four slips
of paper renouncing her rights to
some of tne children, hue aiso
said slip later went, to a lawyer's
office and signed adoption papers
on three of her, children. Mie was
supposed to havp gone bark 'o
sign similar papers on two others.
1
After she disposed of the chil children,
dren, children, she eventually went to
Tampa. Fla.. nn' was destitute.
She asked Traveler's Aid for help
to return to Atlanta.
When Mrs. Qtiisenberry's sister
discovered thai the children had
been given a way. she managed to
locate three of them and took
them In.
Police said they still don't know
the whereahnuta nf three others.
Thev ylso said Mrs. Quisenberry
doesn't pvtn Irnnw Hip full name
.. r MA j. 1 1 .. .. ..1. -uA
one 1L (Krsm. IV WIIUI11 BUC
'gava a en lid.

mid

Say It Could Be
One Step Towards
Panamanian Navy
TltA Pnnnmn A -t rH.LHt.. fLL! J

ia i umuiiiu nsvi,iuiiuu ui
the professors of the Official
nnxia r. .. n n L A.. iL. D

Su' supfiuu iu mc runumu foreign mmisrry s Aug. j
termination of the agreement between Panama and tha
U.S. on the boarding of ships by Panama nautical ins inspectors
pectors inspectors in Canal Zone waters.

At the same time the two groups jointly issued a numb number
er number of recommendations, including one far the purchase
of two vessels for coast guard duties beyond the three three-mile
mile three-mile limit- t"hp inefn lln f inn nf m Hnun 1 knrn TUa. l

the appointment of naval attaches to Panamanian embas embassies.
sies. embassies. By Panama law, Panamanian territorial waters ex extend
tend extend 12 miles off snore.
A eommuniiliie kciiorl vpcforrlnu nlen UrnnAnJ m, f-l..

T J . www viuiiuvu U 9 IUI9U
statements by Canal Zone authorities that Panama nau-

ricai inspecror uumermo t. velasco was giyen every facil facility
ity facility to exercise his duties.

The communique recommended
that the proposed Panamanian
Coast Guard exercise the right to
board any .merchant or fishing
vesisel inside the 12 mile limit.
, It also suggested the creation
a wavy, which could evo'
from tha two proposed 4 cott
guard. n t - y
Other wggslion Irtclude;
spocior anu a wepenant wanner,
Merchant Marine
or. war secretary.
New merchant marina regu regulations
lations regulations Recourse to the mternatiQflal
Court a The Hague for the solu solution
tion solution of H ...difficulties, or alleged in in-terferente
terferente in-terferente with the application of
Panamanian laws in Panamanian
territoriajv waters on tha part of
the other nations.
Webster Describes
It As 'A Lockup'
HERTFORD. England (UPI)
Leonard Darlow Today sat with
his trustv dictionary in what
Webster calls "a building for the
confinement of persons held in
lawful custody, esp. for minor of offenses
fenses offenses or with reference to some
future judicial proceeding; a lock lockup."
up." lockup." He was thrown in the local jail
pending trial. n charges of break breaking
ing breaking probation because he was not
"industrious" and did not try to
find a new Job.
Armed with his dictionary, Dar Darlow
low Darlow presented his own, un unabridged,
abridged, unabridged, defense.
"You mav think I am inebriat
ed by the exuberance of my own
verbosity,"" he said. "I wish to
plead not guilty and categorically
reserve my defense."
He looked up the word "indus "industrious"
trious" "industrious" in the dictionary and de defined
fined defined it as "diligent, hard work working."
ing." working." Perhaps you should issue war
rants for the arrest of everyone
in this cow. tv who is not indus industriously
triously industriously employed such as the
aristocracy, ftentlomen of leisure,
etcetera," he said.
"Mv att'tti''e is as unalterable
and irrefutable as the laws of the
Mef'cs and l'er ; v.-."
The court told him to sit down.
"I prefer to re.nia:n in ,: per
penrlicular position." he said
At v.'i'i -h po'nt :hp n 'ii'ew
the book at him and ordered him
remanded to jail for trial.
Cuban Ship Held
By Mexico Free
After Fine Paid
MEXICO CITY. Aug. IS (UPI)
The captain of a seized Cuban
vessel, the "Comodoro" and his
crew of six have been released
after paying a 20,000-peso fine on
a charge of fishing in Mexican
waters.
The industry and commerce mi ministry
nistry ministry said today that Capt. Cas Castor
tor Castor Maria Garcia Orama had
paid the fine after the vessel had
been in custody at Progreso, Yu Yucatan
catan Yucatan more than a month.
It was seized off the shore of
Chptiimal Quintans Roo territo
ry, and at the time was suspected
of being involved in transporting
men to take part in a Nicaragua
invasion

ujiuiii) unu vrncers anf
Nautical School yesterday
L ' a A I?

US Army To Conduct
Weapons Praciice
AIRio Halo; Davis
i1";.? ; r T"1'
wm uegin August oi ior Jk
J .. t u An u. ... 1. A
Hatterr ffln mm imv (Will. Ai-

tillery, U.S., Army Reserve, Ik 4
for the first time members of tlV
unit will participate in range fir-
ing with elements of the 4th Gun :
Battalion, 517th Artillery.
E Battery, only TOE Ready R
serve unit in the Canal Zone, will
train at Battery Mackenzie, where
personnel will join with C Batte Battery
ry Battery of the gun battalion in service
firing on aerial and surface tar targets.
gets. targets. All batteries of the 517th Artil Artil-lery
lery Artil-lery are scheduled to condu"t
semi-annual service firing ne-'t
month at Battery Mackenzie. C
Battery will be the first to fin,
starting September 7 and A Bat Battery
tery Battery is to be on the site begn begn-ning
ning begn-ning Sept. 12. D Battery is slati cf
for training September 19 and 3
Battery will get its firing under underway
way underway during the week of Septem September
ber September 26.
A and Batteries will use 0
mm guns, while B and D are' 10
utilize 120 mm guns. Machira
guns on quad 50 mounts will le
used on aerial targets as well ; s
the bigger guns.
It is expected that an Air Fora
squadron from the United Statu

will be made available for ta -get
towing during the practice
firing.
C and D Batteries, based m
the Pacific side, will transit the
Canal via Army .LGM'ay since
tonnage of the guns would ex exceed
ceed exceed the capacity of the bridg'
across the waterway at Gatun.
.1.
Niss Universe Bust
Proclaimed Phoney
By Tokyo lievspaper
HONOLULU (UPI) Akfk'j
Kojima, the classic Japaness
beauty elected Miss Universe th'3
summer, denied today she had
received injections to bring her
tHTst up the 37-inch dimensions
which helped win the title.
"It iirst isn't true," she ex
claimed. "Thwe must be some
mistake."
The statuesque Tokyo fashioi
model, here seeing the sights. wa
asked about a report in the Toky.)
newspaper Sports Nippon whici
said she had resorted to plastic
surgery and was now "the manu manufactured
factured manufactured beauty."
Her bust was built up in a one one-hour
hour one-hour operation at a Tokyo plastii
surgery hospital this year just be before,
fore, before, the Miss Japan finals, th-
newspaper claimed, although a
check of her figures showed her
one-fifth of an inch smaller than
last year.
The newspaper said Miss Uni Universe
verse Universe went to the hospital with
her mother under an assumed

name and that the doctor aid not
know who she was until her pir pir-lures
lures pir-lures appeared in the newspapers.
The doctor was ideotiid aa Shun Shun-ze
ze Shun-ze Hatsui 1

ft

1
1

1 1
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"1
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, US
PAG I TWO

a
m
-
8

m
1

THE PANAMA

ewnt AND PU.LIEHEB .r THI PANAMA AMSKltAN PSISS. INC
FOUNDED Y NELSON KOUNaKVBLL M
HAKMODIO ARIAS. IDITOR

ia-7

H ITUIT P O BOX IS4 PNM n. or T-.
Telephone 2-0740 S lines
Ar.ns. MNiMiaictN. Panama

Colam OPfieCi 2.I7 Central Avenue between 12th nb 13th Street
- fMIIM REPRESENTATIVES' JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
S4S MADIEON AVE.. NEW YORK 1T N. Y.
LOCAl
. - e in

-PW. MONTH IN ADVANCE
pop l mwn mi ir nuT r-.
' Po One Vear in Advance-

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE PtADERS OWN COLUMN
Ths Mail tin it an open forum for reader of Th. Panama American.
Lsttsrs are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
It r contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doein t appear the
awst day. Letter! are published in the order received.
Pleats try to keep t'na letten limited to one page length.
Identity of letter wrifert is held in strictest confidence.
Thh newspaper auumes rio responsibility for statements or opinion!
mofstted in letten from rcadcrt.
THE MAIL BOX

FASHION

Sir
Snroiv "DisiustpH" (Mail Rnx.

at least lrora their condition one must assume they're adults) also in
toreador trousers, and much more conspicuous with balloon tops.
I readily agree that m this age ol ill breeding and bad manners,
since these people can't be educated they certainly should be reg regulated.
ulated. regulated.
Thoroughly Disgusted.

NAVY
Sir:

There Is something going on in the field of military justice which
is not to my taste. This incident involves a man at Ft. Amador who
has done much for his unit in making things look neat and pleasant.
He won great praise and respect from his previous commanding of officer,
ficer, officer, and indeed from all other officers and men he has served with.
There never was a job too big or too small for him. He and the
fine men who work for him could do them all. He was recommended
I for proficiency pay for his work and achievements over the past two
: years. Those who "know him can testify he is one of the best there is
in his line of work.
V Besides his normal duties he has taken on other chores ranging
from, being an interpreter on Russian ships transiting the Canal to
;' "'operating a bulldozer for the Boy Scouts at Madden Dam.
He has over 14 years of honorable naval service U which he is
justifiably proud. He has seven years in pay tirade E-5 petty officer
; second class, and less than a year ago re-enlisted for a further six
years of serving his country in the manner he loves.
. i. Now comes the trouble. One afternoon about four months ago he
-Wanted to work on his car. After normal working hours he went to

the American Legion Club in his

rays neat. As he sat eating his

A-sjtperior petty officer, who happened to be looking for another mdivi-
dual. Seeing the 14-year man sitting at the bar, the senior petty of of-wfieer
wfieer of-wfieer went outside and got into a Navy vehicle which was being driven
,. 1ry a chief petty officer who was also officer of the day. The follow follow-V$Sg
V$Sg follow-V$Sg day tne 14-year man heard that he was going to have to face
": ''.disciplinary action for being out of uniform in a public place. His
rrtotless record of good conduct was thus imperilled, and to a certain
4? "SCeree his whole Navy career.
: 4V The injustice of this lies, in my opinion, in the fact that the Army
'!gts its man enter the Legion Club and the NCO Clubs in fatigues. I
u 'ljve seen Naval officers in the Legion Club with dungaree-clad en en-s
s en-s 4isted men after Softball games at nearby Russell Field. Why should
"'"the Navy be ashamed of its enlisted men's work clothers?
th' In event, the 14-year man pleaded guilty, was demoted by the
. 6fficer-in-charge to E-4 on a six-month probation. It hardly seems
Jthat the officer-in-charge paid much attention to the man's fine
Service record.
Well, a few weeks later its happened again. The 14-year man
!2SCll an E-6 entered the Legion Club for a sandwich, some stool pi pi-lt''pifon
lt''pifon pi-lt''pifon told an ensign, and the two were on report. They were return return-Swg
Swg return-Swg from checking a few boats they have at Pier 16, and which they

decided he wanted a sandwich,
The incident happened at 10
'was lowered. H was reduced to
restriction to the confines of an

His orders for instructors school at Philadelphia were cancelled,

and it was goodbye to his chances of ever making E-6, though he
bad been scheduled to take the test within a few days.
His companion was given a six-month probation to E-5.
I understand that, with the support and encouragement of of of-ficers,
ficers, of-ficers, chiefs and petty officers who know his .quality, the 14-year
v man appealed his case right up fo the admiral, but without success.

I personally think the navy
of the individuals who, from my
Mm.

; If these individuals really want something to pry into, why don't
they check into the Navy sedan that one lieutenant, one ensign and

one chief petty officer ride to and
fan
KEEP
Sir:

At the top of the Mail Box column appears a line which says,
"Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length."
Evidently some of your contributors have never read the sug-
fstion, or if they have, they ignore it altogether.

From time to time I see long
column, some being So lengthy as
- alloted for the Mail Box.

These long-winded efforts are not only boring to probably most of
the readers, but no doubt they also squeeze out the contributions of

other writers in many cases and force them to wait longer than they
expect to see their opinion in print.

I suspect that frequently the Mail Box editor has to "cut" some
of these marathon-like scrihblings, for if he didn't they would take

up half of the editorial page.
v The long distance specialists

"afraid to start reading an article that is overly lengthy, maybe

because they fear they die of boredom before they finish the epistle.
Another thing the offenders shMild know is that a lot of impact
and sometimes the main object of a conritbution, is lost in the end endless
less endless labyrinth of words.

I suggest that when a contributor has a mountain of "facts" that

. he wants to share with the readers
Jn Say three parts, which would
In that way the purpose of

and so many readers and contributors would not suffer frustration

.? often.
'

AMERICAN

' 1 3 OO
eo
IS 50
t4 OO
Aub. 12) has seen their adults (or
JUSTICE
work uniform dnngarees, but al-
soup and sandwich in warned nis
and that was it.
a.m.. and before 1 p.m. the boom
the rank of E-4, with two weeks
Island on the causeway.
needs him more than it needs some
viewpoint anyway, are harassing
from work from Cocoli and far
Disgusted Sailor.
IT SHORT
drawn out letters appearing in the
to monopolize completely the space
should realize that many people are
of the Mail Box. he express them
each appear on different dates.
the column would be served better
Straight to the Point.

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
Man, I am having myself a
ye jr. xou aoubJess rememrjer
the treatise in which it was prov-:
ed scientilicaliy that gout, me.
painful affliction of the great toe.
is a sign of genius, noi to say
lasting greatness. Gout I got.
Now 1 find other seeds of ge
nius in the usually fallow lawn
of my life Laziness, I just
learned from thtK UP I, is its
own reward, ana is a sign or
authentic genius. Between gout
and hating to work, I think4
somebody ought 'to put me up for
some sort of prize. j
Sir Heneage Ogilvie, a 72-year-
old British surgeon, has made a
remark which should be cut "into
stone and preserved for all time.
This isn't a statement that
would cause any disquiet to the
late, great Thomas Paine, but
it's still a hell of a remark.
Said Sir Heneage: Laziness
!mplies a lot of intelligence, and
it is the normal healthy attitude
of a man with nothing to do. We
should study its technique. Its
great enemy is conscience the
fear of disapproval."
All my life people have been
calling me a lazy bum and lit
tle d'd they know that someday I
would be indirectly hailed as a
man of splejidid, solid thougrt.
Who needs to chop that kindling
wood when one day I was o
invent the atom bomb?
When I was brooding over an
un-run errand, in my Tarzan's
tree house, little did they know
that someday I would be known
as the conqueror of the common
cold.
And the fights I had with a
those eager-beaver kids who
wanted to work when all I want wanted
ed wanted to do was think. Somediy. I
used to think, after Mike Todd
has finished "Around the World
in Eighty Days." a piece I wrote
under a pseudonym of Verne,
his kid will 'nvent Smell-o-Vi-sion.
Don't tell me to tote no
bales.
This is all like one of those
girdles that pulls in serveral di
rections at the same time. The
all-over effect is generally saluto saluto-ry
ry saluto-ry but the discomfort Is tough to
reckon with. especially that
"fear of disapproval."
That's the burr under the men mental
tal mental saddle and keeps people from
enjoying themselves.
Say that Charlie "Epstein and
Pete Michaels are neighbors. Pete
is all for spending Sunday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon in a hammock with 4
can of cold beer and the papers.
But Charlie louses him up by
cutting the grass.
I need hardly tell you that it
ain't long before Pete gets slung
out of the hammock and on to
the uninteresting end of a lawn lawn-mower.
mower. lawn-mower. It is very difficult to toe two
perly lazy because some lndtsV
tnous slob is always setting a
good example and, to make it
worse, doing it as a handcuff vo volunteer.
lunteer. volunteer. I seriously think that laziness
Is often misinterpreted. It often 's
a handmaiden to efficiency.
One person diligently folds clothes
carefully before packing them
in a suitcase. In about a third the
time, another just stuffs them
In any which way.
Th tidy person has the Idiot
notion that the clothes won't
need pressing at the ultimate des destination;
tination; destination; the lazy one knows In
advance that no matter how care carefully
fully carefully you pack, the valet in
the hotel has a walking nestegg
in either event.
Guvs who clean up litter In
parks are equipped with a stick
with a nail in the end. Is this
endeavor to avoid bending over
lariness or efficient?
Cigarettes are packed with a
ribbon of red cellophane which o o-pens
pens o-pens the pack in a flash when
nulled; this is no appeal to any anything
thing anything more than laziness-efficiency
which mieht cause more ciga cigarette
rette cigarette smoking.
I am almost ready to bet you
that the majority of great inven inventions
tions inventions were madP by people who
were essentiallv lazy: the cotton
"in. th" steamboat, the (electric
light, Diners' Club, gas chamber,
voting machne escalator, or
you name It. Behind genius Is
laiipss.
Being fully vindicated bv an ex expert,
pert, expert, I will now devote all of my

Beatnik Beats The

First Beatnik: Man, I'm beat.
Second Beatnik: Isn't everybody I
First Beatnik: Not beat like shook shook-up
up shook-up beat . beat like withba
heat. The temperature-hurWdr
ty Index here in Panama is
bugging me.
Second Beatnik: It's that weird
beard man. You oughta plow
it under and let some ozone
caress your skin.
First Beatnik: Man, I'm far in
with fur on my chin. .I'd be
real forlorn if I was shorn.
Don't be a drag, dad, what, I
need to cool the clime is some
jazz.
Second Beatnik: Now you're
touching home! So why don't
you latch onto a pile of plat platters.
ters. platters. First Beatnik: That's a real gas-
ser, massah. I've been casing
stores for months and all I got
was holes in my sandals. They
Just don't have that bit.
Second Beatnik: Man, jou've
been shopping Squaresville.

Half a Column
by

NO FRIENDS OF PANAMA
'Maybe'. Phillip Bunau-Varitfa
and John Fostw -..Bulls were
friends of Panama, but not many
Panamanians would admit u.
They Will' probably go down in Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian history as the least
liked of any foreigners who have
ever had anything to do witn me
Republic.
This piece is about the late
John Foster Dulles to whom, in
great part, this country owes the
Remon-Eisenhower Treaty, which
has not proven to be the most
popular treaty Panama ever ne
gotiated with the United stars.
-But the dislike of Dulles is not
confined to the treaty nor to Pa
nama.
Bunau-Varilla was dragged into
this column because John Foster
Dulles was a member of the law
firm of Sullivan and Cromwell,
which is also not the most popular
foreign law firm, in the Republic
of Panama;
Dulles started his legal career
with this firm and at 38 years of
age was made directing partner,
which must be something of a re record
cord record in New York City where the
firm is located.
Personality traits handicapped
his work as a dinlomat, despite
his so-called inheritance from a
grandfather who had filled the
same post, and his own exper experience
ience experience in diplomacy and his know knowledge
ledge knowledge of international law.
Dulles was a missionary, and ad
vocate and a crusader, rather
than a dinlomat. The whispered
name for, him in the foreign serv service
ice service was "the parson."
Apparently he had never read
the much-advertised book about
how to win friends and influence
people.
He was generally disliked in La Latin
tin Latin America, especially in official
circles, perhaps not so much for
what he didn't do or what he did
as the way he did 'it. It is not an
exaggeration to say that Dulles
was a bit patronizing.
James Reston, chief Washing Washington
ton Washington correspondent of the New
York Times, after a visit to Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, driving from the Polish bor border
der border to Moscow in a new Ford,
made pretty close contact with
the Russian people and their of
ficials.' When he returned he re reported
ported reported that the hatred of Dulles in
Russian was almost pathological
Foster Hailey, another New
York Times foreign correspon
deaant, fter over four years in the
Far and Middle East, reported to
the Overseas Press Club in New
York that American-Egyptian
relations have improved since
the death of John Fostera Dulles.
' u.
energies" to "inventing a Word
that rhymos with "Orange" for
song-writers and a method ti get
new heels on your shoes without
taking oil the shoes.
Thank you, Silr Heneage Ogil
vie.

NOT A SALE...
OuA Mqulah pAksA on
R.C.A. RECEIVING TUBES

ways
are a
12 LESS
United States

Buy the best for the least
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Central Aye. across from La Merced Church
TeU 2-2566

Heat With Real Cool Jazz

First Beatnik:
don't feel
anymore I

NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
31 AUTOMOBILE ROW
Where Even Beatniks Are Always Welcomed As Friends

More or less Now and Then
CREDE CALHOUN WM

He cited as the basic reason the
apparent antagonism that had
existed between Nasser and the
US Secretary of State since their
first meeting.
That shows what an ingrate ;s
now doss of the United Arab Na
tions. Nasser would have been an
also-ran now except for the help
of Dulles, who joined Russia in
his support against our old al allies
lies allies France and Great Britian.
Dulles did more, whether in
tentionally or not, to make Nas Nasser,
ser, Nasser, than any other person not
excepting Khrushchev. And
Hailey says; "We're going to
nave 10 live wiin msser a long
time."
Christian Herter. Secretary -f
State, will not .meet the ghost of
Dulles at the meeting or Foreign
Ministers in Santiago, Chile, now
in full blast.
But Herter will be haunted by
spectres conjured up by Dulles
and Vice President Richard M.
Nixon and President Eisenhower.
We wish Herter well at Santiago
and he needs it and much more.
Not only Herter will be tested
there. One of the most serious
questions will be: "Who are the
Latin American Dictators and
what can you do about them?
The question reminds me of
one in an examination for appoint
ment as policeman in which a
husky young Irishman flunked
the written quiz. There the. ques question
tion question was: "What are rabies and
what can you do about them.
His answer was; "Rabies are a
kind of Jewish Priest and
there's nothing you can do about
them."
The sincerity
can Democracy
of North Ameri Ameri-may
may Ameri-may also come
in for a test.
Many Lat'n Americans feel that
the United States does not be believe
lieve believe in exporting Democracy :n
the way that Russia exports Com Communism,
munism, Communism, and that Panama's great
friend Fidel Castro is supposed to
export revolutions.
Some Latin Americans go so far
as to charge that the United
States government favors dic dictators
tators dictators because of their lip service
to anti-Communism and because
they are easier to get along with
than the Democratic regimes
Juan Domingo Peron was call
ed a "great American" by a
former Under Secretary of State
for InterAmencan Affairs named
Holland, and an American Am Am-bassadir
bassadir Am-bassadir named Nufer "played
footsie" with Juan.
The late Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles publicly ex extolled
tolled extolled the virtues of Generalissi Generalissi-rA
rA Generalissi-rA raaco c-f Spain. 1
Gefteralissimo TTujillo, dictator
of Santo Domingo, until lately was
in good favor in Washington. Col.
Moore, brother-in-law of Mrs. Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, has had close and
profitable business relations with
Trujillo, all of which has been
published a number of times.
50 0 or
Than
List Prices

You never heard of the empo emporium
rium emporium for In's... the shoppe
that makes Angry Young Men
happy? I mean "National"
Electric Center, daddy-o. If
they don't dig it at NEC, you
' might as well give up, It's
probably not for real.
First Beatnik: I get the message.
I'll make that scene. NECville
here I come.
LATER
First Beatnik: Man, like you said,
that "National" Electric Center
Is real gone. Cast your orbs on
these.
Second Beatnik: Say, that's crazy,
dad. I mean it's real JAZZy.
First Beatnik: Ain't It the very
end? LPs that orbit and give
out with the real gone noise in
hi-fi and stereo.
Second Beatnik: It's the coolest!
"National" Electric Center is
the most.

Y'know somehow I
beat with the heat

Former US Ambassador's to Cu

ba were buddies of Batista.
Generalissimo Perez Jimenez.
while dictator of Venezuela, was
given a high decoration by Pre President
sident President Eisenhower and now has
asylum in the US.
But Romulo Betancourt, now
constitutional President of Vene Venezuela,
zuela, Venezuela, was harassed by the State
Department when he was exiled
by Perez Jimenez.
President Eisenhower did not
become the most popular for foreign
eign foreign head otVgovernment in Latin
America when he lost his temper
and sent US Marines to Puerto
Rico to invade Venezuela and res
cue Vice President Richard M.
Nixon, if necessary, on his "gol
will" inn to Latin America.
Many of these thmirs mav be
forgotten in the United States
now. As Nixor says," the public
haj a short memory". But thev
are still remembered in Latin
America where memories are
loneer.
All of these things have been
political pie for the Communists
in their infiltration of both the
dictatorial and rebel forces in La
tin America.
But with the "best buddv" rela-
tions with Khrushchev started by
Nixon and now to be carried nn
by President Eisenhower, Herter
may nave to soft-pedal anti-Com-
munism.
Enemies of Dictators, some of
them also former victims, may
ask the delegates to stand up and
be counted on the side of Demo
cracy.
Failure to stand un caa have
only one meaning for Latin Ame
ricans. The delegates are not
going to settle forthe Nixnri dnc
trine of "an abrazo (hue) for Lr-
mocrafc Presidents and a hand handshake
shake handshake for Dictators."
That is about the nnlv niw nn.
licy of the present administration
in t,aun America. It started with
discarding the "Good Neighbor
Policy" for the "Good Partner"
Doncy right out of the Western
books, but soon forgot it or picked
the wrong partners
President Eisenhower has an announced
nounced announced that Herter will remain
at Santiago until the end of the
co" erence.
That is more than Dulles ever
did in Latin America, except at
the meeting of Presidents here in
Panama when of course, he
couldn't run out on President Ei Eisenhower.
senhower. Eisenhower. DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by th Department
of Christian Education of th
Episcopal Church In th Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Dlecsss of th Panama
Canal Zone. )
EAR AND TONGUE
"Th Lord Cod hath given m
th tongus f th larnd. ,h
wakeneth mine ear to hear as
th learned."
The present chapter is concern
ed with out spiritual anatomy
First come the ear and the
tongue, but the ear first of all
There is a lesson for us. We live
in a orld whre the mechanical
tongues of radio and TV are wag
ging. Life is a party Where every
one talks at the top of his voice
Put nohidy listens..
The prophet complains similar
iy. goo was calling but no one
answered Him. He is ready to de deliver.
liver. deliver. His people but. they are not
paying attention.
. Likewise what we say to others
has no real meaning. We merely
add to the empty din by which
men are bombarded 'oday. The
tongue of the servant is meant
tp sustain with a word him that
is weary. It cannot do so unless
the ear has first heard that word
from the mouth of God. The ear
must teach the tongue.
"Almlflhty and vrastlng
Cod, who art always more
steady to hear than w to pray,
and art wont to giv more than
either w deslr or deserve;
Pour down upon us th abun abundance
dance abundance of thy mrcv; forgiving
us trios things wfiere-of our
cemcionc Is afraid, and giving
us trios good things which we
r not, worthy to ask, but
through th merit and medi meditation
tation meditation of Jesus Christ, thy Son,
our Lord. Amn."
BFLLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY
-5"-
Gaoraet BmeoenT

W?m in WE

ft 1 C

IV III Ml..

FOOLS, COLDBRICKS AND GRADE 12'S, ttop
DUt the .tODic for todaV is SOCCer. anH I U.WI ui:...

.
a. ii j son

Soccer, the world's second

enjoys the rare distinction of
... uiiu in vungress
due to it being: a basic of the
w
permanently dropped, and if
ThA Wall 4"
wan, us vungress.

Occasion for today's sermon on soccer is the presence
on the Isthmus of the Costa Rican soccer team Saprlssa,
which had a came scheduled at th National cw;.. i..

- luiit met
night, and another one tonight.

It so happens that I was on guard one day not so long ago
at one of the few strongpoints at the Horseshoe Bar of Theo
Kop s Panamerican. Hotel from which you can see the
street. And where people in the street can see you, which
is not always what students have in mind when they enroll
in the learned Professor Kop's philosophy class.
Outside on the street I discerned crowds Seeing
double? Moved out to check, and found the sidewalks park parked
ed parked with Ticos and Ticas awaiting the Welcome" Home
motorcade for the SaDri

,
before flown home from a
Kignt now I cannot recall
ed somethinff like 20 camAs
Hong Kong to Australia and
please), dropping only about

reimorcea ciud team from a country smaller than
Panama, they proudly carried Costa Rica's name, and
xiiimII. J L..u .X I.I

oweneu ner lame, arouna trie world
I just wonder how many good.hearted sports fans of
the countries th e SaDrisSa snnoer team nlavorJ in .mmJ tl,

world remember the name of
in their country better than
w a Ua. l I a l ia

nym5 iu uuoi a oasKeiDau into a Tisnmg net. Estimated
total: 0.
I even find myself wondering subversively whether' it
might not be an interesting experiment to recall about 75
percent of Panama's diplomatic representatives abroad, cut
them off the payroll, and devote the money instead to send
a baseball team starring Hector Lopez and Humberto
Robinson around the world.
Or a track team (there are some Panamanian girls
who could make those Russian gal sprinters hustle), or a
team of fighters who have more boxing skills than a rugged
ability to stick their laces in the enemy's eye, or Manuel
Ycaza and Baeza, or maybe even a soccer team.
I'm told there was a time when Panama could get
together a soccer team to stand off the best anyone could
send against them. Maybe they used the heat as their ace
in the hole like Mexico uses the altitude. A fellow once
told me that the only international team Mexico worried
about Was Bolivia- not much as snr.ror nlom kn iliU.

they came down from 12,000
X R It : 1 1 1 1 i

oi mexim -uy an max ricn ana abundant oxygen worked
on them like benzedrine.
I don't have time to sit around now and work out the
details, but there seems no special reason why Panama,
instead of getting famous for receiving expeditionary forces
of .revolutionaries from Cuba should n-ot dispatch Saprlssa.
style expeditionary' forces of sportsmen hither and yon
around the world. This way the country could get noted for
something more than hats made jn'cdor.
There's another thing commends Itself rfifghtily to me
about diverting a fat slice of the diplomatic hudget to
sportsmen. No matter wha-jirf.'.lj.e. $tloojlitX-if what
presidential aspirant he has sbnncrrtBrl. th heta thighs

man or the best welterweight 6r the best soccer center half
is still the best, and stays on the team. No polities. Just
performance. A sound measure for any ambassador.;
In the same theme, the jVFW teenage baseball team
which faces its moment of truth in Hershey, Pa., this week
did excellently to camoaien in Panama Citv anrt tha u

lie before heading Stateside'.

uui as long as ine Panamanian Teenagers think of the Ca.
nal Zone in the terms of their, association with the VFW
team, rather than in terms of what Aquilino Boyd says
about Gov. William E. Potter, something has been gained
somewhere, though I den't dare guess where".
That's about all f have to say: about the Saprlssa boys
who are in action here this weekend. They are heroes at
home, and magnificently thought of abroad, and they don't
even care. whether they have Commissary. privileges. Inde.
per.;'' nt. p.nd with plenty to be proud about.
It's been nice being able to write aboUt them, because
I havj ihus been-spareu the duty of giving a thought to the
new Panama City building which collapsed down along
Frangipani Street the other day.
I have" been spared the necessity of wondering whether
the inspector and the architect were both up in Chiriqui,
invstigating rumors that there is a new brand of beer on
sale up there, when they should have been checking on
whether the builder was complying with'the specifications.
I have been spared the chore of speculating on whether
inspection Of Canal Zone jobsaried out by Panama-based
contractc: s is i tritt and effective enough to discourage all
z rir the ringing in of substandard
materials. I am glad to have been spared this speculation,
UP with negative answers.
I was relieved of the unfortunate obligation of asking
whether any artisan of Panama cound find sufficient in incentive
centive incentive in the wages his employer-class countrymen pre.
sently pay men with a trade, to induce him to develop his
skills to their fullest extent, and to be jealous of the high
quality of his work.
All these awkward issuat I hav hoen shla n

thanks to the timely arrival
- ...li.!Jjt tN
soccer wniz kiqs irom osia

wouia ratner go and watcn a game of soccer than fill out
an income tax rebate claim based on the assertion that Pe.

ter had locked him in the house.
What's that you say? Potter hasn't locked anyone li
any house in Alajuela, or Heredia, or anywhere else in Costa
Rica's high coffee.and.soccer valley? "Don't .bother. me with

irivia, man. -
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT thfa week' is based en
the fact that the gentleman who Is In charge of "handling;
the merchandise In this print, shop has come up with the
statistic of 68, without Identifying precisely what it refers
to. One can only suppose he has hie reasons.' Furthermore,
It has been suggested to me that Saprissa may clean up the
forces of the foe by about 5 goals to 3 tonight. Who Is my
tipster? Why, 53 is a number highly esteemed s certain
sections of the Canal Zone constabulary, and If

6853
betrays the populacs
whole case over Instant! to

' fcrar.ei Wi-- i' :jifiTit.l

7. 9
r vuii nai uiT uci avr
.
being non.US without havinc
as pro.wommumst. This is
camo that th k,n a
o 1 wail 13 QUIIUSL
Any outfit knows how to drop
""'M "wu iion crn nvui
round.the.world tour.
all the details, out they play,
fr
New Zealand (stand briefly,
four decisions.
the Costa Rican ambassador
they remember the 11 Ticos
ft. La Paz to the 6800 ft.
, .
9ure they took a shellacking
w.v v ,v tvapvf
on the scene of a bunch of
..
Kica, wnere tne average citizen
this morning. I'm handing th
the good Judge John E. Demlng.

Mli

7t

1

Virwsi'ii.li.t'i,!

I'
' l "14,



iATURDAY, AUGUST 15, W59

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAG I THRU
I if t Ckitkjm OLmn
ITS

jiimw wyii 4.11 1 pj.y 1.1 w .nmni

ABiTOfBRITAlirM.

us

LONDON, Aug. 15 While Lon
don jwelteri in summer heat, the
firit hinti of winter's cooling
breezes have fluttered, metahpor
ically, through my letter box.
My friends in the radio indus industry
try industry have sent me advance details
Of Britain's Radio and Television
Exhibition at London's Earl?
Court. This delicidus mixture of
curtain-raiser for the winter sea
con of viewing and listening.
For nine days, from Aug 2f
to Sept. 5, the glass-roofed exhi exhibition
bition exhibition halls will engulf something
like a quarter-of-a-million visitors
from all over the United Kingdom
not to mention six or seven thou thousand
sand thousand expected from overseas, for
whom a special preview day is
arranged Aug. 25.
Already, from long experience
of radio shows, I can visualize
the scene.
SHOW BUSINESS
To unceasing melodies from
banks of loudspeakers, and a
panoramic array of pictures orf
thousands of television sets, the
visiting multitudes will be caught
up in a whirl of electronic wizr wizr-drv
drv wizr-drv and celebrity parades.
Stars of radio and television, to
most people as remote personally
as stars in the sky, will be pre
sent on the spot in flesh and."
blood, competing with such count counter
er counter attractions as the latest trans
istorized radio receivers, pocket
tape recorders and aircraft radar.
Nowhere else on earth, it seem,'
to me, will you meet up wi'h
such a glorious medley of tech technology
nology technology and Show Business.
That there should be callers
from places as far apart as Aus Australia
tralia Australia and Canada, the Union of
South Africa, India, New Zealand
and the United States of America
is rjot surprising.
In ten years Britain's radm in industry
dustry industry has nearly quadrupled its
gales overseas reaching the $131, $131,-700,000
700,000 $131,-700,000 mark in 1958.
Television receivers, oddly
nough, have not figured much on
the export list, although Brita;n
has equipped television transmit transmitters,
ters, transmitters, studios and mobile televi television
sion television units throughout the world.
This year, however, receivers
are beginning to be exported, and
ef a sort undreamt-of nly a year
or two ago.
They are so streamlined, slim
and "flat," reducing back-to-front
measurement by eight and a half
inches, that people are saying we
hall soon have television scre?ns
hanging from the picture rail like
oil paintings.
Displacing the old-fashioned ra
Ala yalvertht tf anstrtor looki like

DICK'S KICKr-at MolittierL
16-year-old Philadelphia!! who :
danced la the crowd for two ;
yean on Dick Clark's televi-j
aion show without pay, claims
the teen-agers' idol won't have
her en the program any more.
Pat says an article she wrote
about hrm got her banned. Says
Clark, her statements simply
"aren't true."
LIVER TONIC
tTTn, b4 brth. dli.
rnHHlHlVT" k,n Wmhi
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY
' wMfi 9wnenon'rT
lltePBrlfcR

I

iominating the Exhibition. It
makes possible Britain's new vest
racket radios working for months
from torch batteries with loud loudspeakers
speakers loudspeakers the size of a door-knob.
Battery-driven record players,
ilso transistorized, take a mere
Tickle of current even with turn turn-ables
ables turn-ables for long-playing records,
d the turning speed stays stea steady
dy steady even when the battery is be be-Sinnirtg
Sinnirtg be-Sinnirtg to wilt.
STEREOPHONIC
IMPROVEMENTS
Transistorized, too, are the
new pocket tape recorders work working
ing working on batteries you can re-char?e
overnight from the electric light
mains.
On the bigger recorders, dou-Me-play
tape enables a seven
'nch plastic spool to carry more
an two hours' entertainment.
Unlucky housewives whose homes
ave been turned upside down in
"e interests of stereoohonic mi--ic
have been specially remem-'-ered
this year by the make's of
stereo1 record players.
Realizing that the two loud loudspeakers
speakers loudspeakers needed for stereo ran
ake up a lot of space in th s't s't-Hng
Hng s't-Hng room, they have made them
Smaller and less ronsnicumis. Mu Music
sic Music lovers can still enjov their or orchestras
chestras orchestras in full-tonpr' perspective
with unobtrusive ceiline corner
loud-sneakers.
"Hi-Fi" fhih fideli'vi renrod.M'
tion is stiM a bi? sHW The
p,esf overseas market for T!nt T!nt-a!n's
a!n's T!nt-a!n's nuality rnrei"r and rec record
ord record nlayers is the Tlnited States.
And just to provp that perfection
can always he improved unon,
manufacturers are "ferine even
hefer amplifiers, pick-uns and
loudspeakers.
To go back tn television, the
most evcitin" picture on mv
screen this weel- showed the -ir-rival
'i Dover Ha-W from Cal Calais,
ais, Calais, France, of Britain's new
Hovercraft.
The nearest emiivalent ti a
"flyin saucer." this extraordina

ry vK'rle had nronelled isetf ov over
er over th 21 miles between Fnland
and France on a cushion of aii'
created by its own fn power.
FRICTIONLESS TRAVEL
Built for Britain's National Re Research
search Research Corporation hv Saunders Saunders-Roe
Roe Saunders-Roe Ltd.. the Hovercraft seems
eaually hapny nn land or water.
Dispensing with wheels, it in
troduces for the first time com
pletely frictionless travel, and Is
already hailed as a revolutionary
British contribution to commercial
transport.
it needs no special docks or
Tandin? grounds' and' can iskim
like a dragonfly over tidal estua-fj
nes, rivers, deserts, ice fields and
reeions of snow.
Not even the Inventor, Christo
pher Cockerell, seems decided
whether to call it an aircraft or
a vehicle, but the former ets my
vote since the Hovercraft is to
be on public view in September
at the famous Farnhoroueh Air
Show the shoo window of Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's aircraft industry
r
Throw

I m ii
t' if
I I If I I
1 r iny 1
I CaraavalHo f) SATURDAY
! 3 AUGUST 22
I iiittffp iMis v- i I
1 A 1

M r, t rrs. -4 -V ssstJV'tJi. OaCcjMr MMajv4VMMajBMBJtfaBL
1 I

J

AWA 1
and her court in costume
Prize for the best Comparsa (Groups of S couplet or mora dressed alike)
9 p.m. in the Patio
Admission $1.50 2 Orchestras
Join the fun of this gay encore of "Carnival"

I

1.4- w Id.

1 L .( laywivLT Ix-LL

l-wn ag&teaStf .Edmct .mm

NOT TOO CONTENTED Ruminating on the state of the
weather, this tongue-tied cow gasps in Denver, Colo. The
temperature was in the 90s.

TJour leL

Of 516 patients, 89 had fungus fungus-type
type fungus-type infextions. Eighty-three had
other infections. Seventy seven
had orthopedic difficulties; 64,
skin problems; 57, vascular trou troubles.
bles. troubles. These figures, covering a nine nine-month
month nine-month period, are from a foot
clinic for older people. They indi indicate
cate indicate that a part of the body on
which we are very dependent oft often
en often gets little or the wrong kind
of attention, from us.
Here are some foot health tips
for older people from the doctor
who operates the clinic:
Daily bathing with lukewarm
water and a mild soap should
be routine. When drying the
feet, do not rub, but pat the skin
dry.
, Massage the skin gently at
least once or twice daily with
cocoa butter or a lanolin com compound.
pound. compound. If any portion of the foot
or leg is red, do not massage.
See your doctor immediately.
Wear socks or stockings that
are about one-half inch longer
than the foot. Cotton and wool
give better ventilation than does
nylon.
Don't wear circular garters.
They interfere with circulation.
So does elastie in hose.
broacF enotign ana navje iuu,
round toes. A firm lace oxford,
all-leather, with a rubber heel, is
the preferred shoe. The heel
should be low and there should
be about three-quarters of an
inch space between the tip of
the shoe and the end of the long longest
est longest toe;
A severe blow to the foot or a
twist of the ankle should be
treated with an ice pack imme

Your Cares Away
And Enjoy

t

iremen
diately. Never use heat. See
your doctor immediately. Any
scatches, bruises or cuts should
be cleared carefully with alcohol
until you are able to see a doc doctor.
tor. doctor. Older people are more likely to
get infections than are younger
ones. Under no circumstances
treat or cut your own toenails,
corns or calluses.
Change socks once or t w i e e
daily.
Keep your feet warm with pro proper
per proper attire.
Never use heating pads or hot
water bottles on them, and avoid
extreme sunshine.
Always wear shoe when walk walking.
ing. walking. QWhat procedure must a vet veteran
eran veteran follow to establish his serv service
ice service Social Security credit? L.
F. R.
A A vtteran ned do nothing
now to stablish his credit credit-When
When credit-When he or his family becomes
eligible for benefits, ha or his
survivors simply show th So Social
cial Social Security office his dis discharge
charge discharge papers and the servico
credit h added ta hit civilian
credits.
Q Before too many years, 1
would like to enter a hom for
the aged. I certainly dtm't. want
to apply at any noma before I
have made a survey of those In
my area. Would a proprietor wel welcome
come welcome visits from prospective ap applicants?
plicants? applicants? Mrs. J. W.
A If h didn't I would im immediately
mediately immediately be suspicious of the
home he operates. Certainly
you should visit the homos in
which you aro Interested. This
Is the sensib! procedure.
I

i
J

ALREADY
30 BOOTHS ORDERED

LAVASOL

iiiiiiinn'"rT' p i iiiiiiiMfinnnrrninrrrnrnriiiiiiiiiffliiftiriiininiwiiB Mr

JOHNNIE WALKER
CIGARRILLOS PANAMA
SOPA CONTINENTAL

mi urn mmmm0xim '.I'm nmmiivv Jijmw aw..wuaiwiiSw.wi'.'MMMipis '"'' H i
I
iff wMmmainmrMmrtin m"wtir'lm&4mmmMmm&mmM i in i mmiT" tiiTHinrifr mi H i,

Thanks to the Sponsorship of our Clients we are able to give this Valuable Service to
the Public
Why Not Promote YOUR SALES

eiai?AiAKiA.

PHONE 4 1444

. f r
j
! m" c i'
w 'MJw

BOOTHS

ACEITE URRACA

Soon To Be Erected:
o
o
o

By Advertising on the Bus Waiting Booths and at the same
SERVE THE COMMUNITY

P. 0. Box 1833 OFFICE

NEWEST ACTIVITY
WE HAVE COMPLETED THE
ARRANGEMENTS TO ERECT
200 BUS WAITING BOOTHS
(CASETAS DE ESPERA)
IN TOWNS, VILLAGES AND ALONG
THE HIGHWAY FROM THE CITY
UPTOCHIRIQUI

ERECTED:
BY CARTA
ORDERED BY

60 BOOTHS For
CAFE DURAN
PINTURAS ROBICOLOR
RADIOS "NATIONAL"

and WORKSHOP Calle 6a.,

VIEJA

AVA
time
Parqtie I.efevre

Tl
'-r

P
i f
IK



BtTKBAT, AUGUST 14, 1J51

mi rvn ay AMERICA!!

3
i and Qtkerwi&e $ox 134,
4?a6cte f&tent
oaa

r

A $J

WWy -r

lit lilmwfiW1
lit r ilm S
in iiiiiinmn mi "" """"

MRS. EDMOND BLAKE SAWYER, Jr.

FORMER ZONIAN MISS JUDITH TII'TON WEDS
EDMOND SAWYER JR. IN PORTSMOUTH, VA.

Of Interest on the Canal Zone is the announcement of the
recent marriare of Miss Judith Thirwall Tripton, Va., and the
"lU Mr. Tripton, to Mr. Edmond Blake Sawyer Jr., son of Mr.
;!nd Mrs. Edmond Blake Sawyer of Norfolk, Va.
The tows were exchanged at the bride s home in Ports Ports-jnouth,
jnouth, Ports-jnouth, with the Rt. Rev. William A. Brown, retired bishop of
,th Episcopal Diocese of Southern Virginia, officiating.

Given in marriage by Richard
Wood Sr., the bride wore a
floor-length gown of silk organza
'trimmed with bands of Chantilly
lace spaced with deep tucks. Her
headdress was a cap of corded
Chantilly lace, bowed in organza
tnd veiled to the shoulders in silk
illusion. She carried a cascade
Jmicruet of Frenched carnations
?entred with orchids and accent
'd with Enzliih ivy.
Sandra Motta of Colon, who wore
' froek of pale rose silk organza
... for that clean,
Z7i fresh, feeling
AROUND
THE
CLOCK
fat ttma beautiful rinoritnr colon!

1

tmiin t "A

Have radiant new
haircolor. ..with

Catering mixture applied right from bottle!
Simplest, speediest way to have beautiful
hdrtoor that won't wash out I In just minutes,
Roux colors every visible gray hair, adds
gleaming highlights to dull hair, changes
your unexciting mousey looking hair
to new younger-looking color radiance I

ASK FOR IT AT YOUR BEAl TY SALOM
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
$cond Diagonal (Old "A" Street No. 7.27 Box No. 1194 Tl. 2.2971

& Staff..

OS
with a French pleated picture hat
of tulle. She carried a bouquet of
roses.
Richard F. Wood Jr. served as
best man to the bridegroom.
Alter the ceremony, a recep reception
tion reception was held in the garden patio.
The newlyweds left tor a wed wedding
ding wedding trip to North Carolina, after
which they plan to establish their
residence at 111 B Cromwell Park Parkway,
way, Parkway, Suburban Apartments, Nor Norfolk.
folk. Norfolk. Out of town guests n( the wed wedding
ding wedding included the bride's grand grandparents,
parents, grandparents, Mr. aiKi Mrs. Carl Saf Saf-ford
ford Saf-ford of California, and Mrs. Alma
Tipton of Kentucky; her aunl and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Marsh Tipton
of Canada; Mr. and Mrs. Jan Ge Ge-sink
sink Ge-sink ant son Remp of Cristobal;
and Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Alut Alut-ta
ta Alut-ta of Colon.
Chinata Display Planntd
For Navy Wivts Club
Members of the Naval Officers
Wives Club will have a luncheon
meeting Tuesday at 12:30 in the,
Fern Room of the Tivoli Cuest
House.
The program will feature an
exhibit of antiques, fabrics and

4t

im iMaii i.naf.

yc

anama
dresses which were shown in the
recent Chinese fair sponsored bj
the Chinese Women's LeaRUt
Mrs. Daisy Liem Chen, president
j ni me league, will discuss the
! display.
Also planned for the program
i is travelogue, with members
I showing sIHes collected during
overseas tours.
!',c.'r alions or cancellalinns
1 should hp made by noon Mondav
Mrs. Fran Canady, Navy
3595.
Panamaniin Artiit's
Exhibit Today
I An exhibition of the works of
I IV'nam'n'an ;i r" ist Ouillermo Tru Tru-jillo
jillo Tru-jillo will he fnrmally opened this
"ftprnoon at .VHO at the National
tnseum of rar.rina.
Th nuhlic invited to view the
(tionlav Hnrins museum hours
" K .i u I,..., 0
lueso.'ivs I'Tcrr-ri r ".-
a in. to 1:30 p.m., Saturdays and
Snndavs from 2 to fi P Tbr
museum, located at Thirtie'h
Street "'(1 enida Cuba, is clos closed
ed closed on Mondays.
IAWC Cultural Group
To Make Panama Tour
Members of the Cultural Com Com-m'tee
m'tee Com-m'tee of the Inter-American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club will have a tour Tues Tues-dav
dav Tues-dav of the National Museum. Uni
versity of Panama and Presiden-i
em in Panama (Hiy. the eroup is
to meet at the Tivoli C.uest House
at 9:30 a.m.
Members arc invitei' to bring
guests, and should make reserva reservations
tions reservations by teleohoning the club of office
fice office at the Tivoli.
Embltm Club Mmbtr$
Pln Progrtsiiva Dinntr
Members of Emblem Club 52
will have a progressive dinner as
their next social event Tuesday
eveninc beginning at fi p.m. with
cocktails at the home of Jane
Huln'quist in Margarita.
A barbecue will follow at the
home of Bobby Dowler, with Kel Kelly
ly Kelly Wainio as co-hostess, and Ma Mary
ry Mary Nell Sanders will serve dessert
at her home.
Reservations should be made
by calling 3-1747.
TONTNUF' ON PAGE FIVE)
RECEIVE DELEGATION
TOKYO l U I'll Communist
Chinese Vice Presmier and For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Chen Yi jester jester-received
received jester-received the vrsiting Cuban wom women's
en's women's delegation, led by Viogeta
Casal, in Peiping. the New China
News Agency reported.
AVOID
DIAPER RASH
Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
change, use
MEXANA
suddenly
...you look
younger

11

if

COLOR
SHAMPOO

Chooi from 18 natural-looking colert.
Us according to direction!.
To car for your haircolon Roui Cr
Shampoo, Crm Rini, Crm Halr Halr-drtiing,
drtiing, Halr-drtiing, ipciolly mod for tlntd end
llohtnd hair f

International Roundup

II dm.
II
f w J
- -JiM-.. iiir Hi n.rff t"f

HAVING A ba.ll at the International Roundup, four Girl Sooute
demonstrate their favorite soup recipe. It's delicious, too.

Willi lowering Pikes Peak in the
background, we watched five sen senior
ior senior Girl Scouts from Philadelphia
demonstrate some of the most po popular
pular popular Scout soup recipes. They
told us that if all the cans of soup
used at the Colorado encampment
in July were stacked one on top
of the other, they'd reach over a
mile high. That's as high as Colo Colorado
rado Colorado Springs, where the 8,500 Girl
Scouts met for their Internation International
al International Roundup.
Trai breaker Soup
(gratn paa-tomato)
( 9stvn-ounct servings)
One can ( lOMi uunces condens condensed
ed condensed green pea soup, 2 cans (10'a
ounces) condensed tomato soup,
3 soup cans of water.
In saucepan, blend soups and
water. Heat, but do not boil. Stir
now and then.
Prairio Chowdar
( chickon-onion-vtgattfbl )
(9 tavon-ounea servings)
One can ito'l ounces) condens
ed onion soup, 1 can (10H ounces)

Fabric Sale
thousands of yards of
breathtaking prints,
patterns and colors!
Complete Selection
Famous Tebilized Irish Linen
Frenrh Pure Silk Shantung
Exquisite French Pure Silk
Prints
Italian Woven Cottons
Dacron and Cotton
Yardgonds

Cotton and Cupioni Shantung

Arnel and Cotton Checks
Wool Suitings and Skirtings
Come in now and snap up
yards and yards of these
sale-priced fabrics!
Almacen
Central Store
Air-Conditloned
Bel u em 9 & 10 Bolivar Sts.
Opposite Colon Post Office
No. 9126 Colon

KL PANAMA HILTON
PROUDLY PRESENTS

y'-'k't i:v.';

ill I Jfof' "-W i

CARMEN SEVILLA
TONIGHT ONLY
During the Fabulous
Sunday Evening Buffet
BELLA VISTA ROOM

Minimum Charge $4.00
fonlv until after show)

condensed vegetable soup, 3 cans
(soup) water.
Blend soups and water; heat,
but do not boil.
Edna Kane, a Brooklyn, N.Y.,
Scout, liked this gypsy stew. Says
it should be served with "walk "walking
ing "walking salad," made of sliced car carrots,
rots, carrots, celery sticks and tomato
wedges eaten out of hand.
Gypsy Staw
Brown 1 onion and 1 green pep
per in butter or fat. Arid 2 pounds
chopped beef, one can condensed
vegetable soup, and V4 soup can
of water. Cook over camofire un until
til until meat is cooked through.
We next visited the girls from
Connecticut. Laurel Booth from
Stamford, a science tronhy win winner,
ner, winner, gave us a mug of their break breakfast
fast breakfast bounce broth.
Braakfast Bounce Broth
(9 ssvtn-ounc servings)
One can OO'.i ounces) condens condensed
ed condensed beef broth, 2 cans (10V4 ounces

each) condensed tomato soup, 3
soup cans water.
Blend solips with water. Heat
'
U T

-IIP

vxmmwmmmmgmm

An aunt, two uncles, three grand
parents and a big girl cousin were
at Henry's house for the week weekend.
end. weekend. At dinner, Henry ate to
muth succotash that be lost his
aorjetite lor His peach sfcor'.: ai;e.

He also lost it for the grownups'
conversation.
At his end of the table, Aunt
Myrt was describing a new rug
shampoo; and at the other his
father and uncles were arguing a
candidate's political chances.
So Henry's interest wandered
back to the tortoise he'd found in
the weeds behind the garage. De
riding to check on its wherea whereabouts,
bouts, whereabouts, he was scrambling down
from his chair when his mother
caught him and said, "If you
want to leave the table, say May
I be excused?'
After wriggling' for a moment,
Henry said it and the disapprov disapproval
al disapproval on his relatives' faces relaxed.
Instead of glaring at him, every everyone
one everyone smiled benignly on him as he
ran off to locate his tortoise.
Learning to say "May I be ex excused?"
cused?" excused?" at grownup parties is
good for little boys and girls.
When grownups become intoler intolerably
ably intolerably boring, it enables the little
ones to withdraw without criti criticism.
cism. criticism. It's our substitute for the
old-fashioned nursery that separ separated
ated separated children and adults at meal mealtimes
times mealtimes in recognition of their dif different
ferent different interests.
Today, it's fashionable to pre pretend
tend pretend that children's interests are
identical with ours. So we become
offended when they show their
boredom with us by running a a-way
way a-way from the table. But if they
temper their rejection of us by
asking politely, "May I be excus excused?",
ed?", excused?", they make us feel power powerful
ful powerful and important again so that
we don't mind setting them free.
Sometimes parents try to solve
the problem of children's rest restlessness
lessness restlessness at the table by trying to
direct the conversation to their
interests. We'll say to Henry,
"Tell Mr. Brown about the new
puppies they've got next door,
dear."
Usually, such attempts to com compel
pel compel our guests' interest in chil children's
dren's children's affairs are as unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful as our efforts to compel Hen Henry's
ry's Henry's interest in politics and rug
shampoos. If we want to be gen
uinely courteous to both Mr.
Brown and Henry, we'll accept
their difference in interests in instead
stead instead of pretending it doesn't ex ex-is;.
is;. ex-is;. Grownup parties often end in ir irritated
ritated irritated guests and children's tan tantrums
trums tantrums because the children have
not been taught when to say,
"May 1 be excused?"
; foot-stomper might be Ameri Ameri-,
, Ameri-, can rock 'n' roller if It weren't
for his costume. He's a per performer
former performer in. the Russian. Festival
of Musio and Dance at New
York's Madison Square Garden.
Piles Hurl, You!
Pont uffr from painful, ltchln
Pilau another hour without tryln
Chlnarold. Upon application Chlnarold
nturta curhlna; Plla mlrln S waya: 1.
Ka pln and ltrhlng. 2. Hlpa nhrlnk
orf, awollpn tlmun. t. HHp nntur
hial lrrlttd mmhrnn and allay Pil
Nrvoun. Aik your Drult for
Chlnarold today.
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY
GaaraM SInOnT
MaiGRT

few
tMjiiiawiMiwiiiiiii I ii nmtmmmmnKiA

UNREPENTENT Francis Henry Bloeth (right) laugh with
detectives as he holds one of the guns recovered from Lake Ron Ron-komkoma.
komkoma. Ron-komkoma. Long Island, N Y. Bloeth has admitted using guns to
murder three Long Island night-restaurant workers. He was ar arraigned
raigned arraigned yesterday on charges of first degree murder.

Confessed Killer Of Three
Laughs, Shows No Remorse

ISL1P. N.Y. (UPI) Francis
Henry Bloeth, 27, smiling and un unrepentant,
repentant, unrepentant, confessed last
night that he shot and killed three
Long1 Island restaurant workers
within an eight-day period for
pocket money and the thrill of
killing.
Bloeth still was smiling this
morning when he was arraigned
hefore Justice of the Peace Alfred
E. Frteman on three separate
charges of first degree murder
for the slayinas that netted him
about $385. Nodding toward the
plump Frieman, Bloeth said to
reporter :
"I wonder what Fatso would
have cone if 1 had pulled a gun?"
Frieman ordered Bloeth held
without hail for Brand jury ac
tion Rinoth's attnrnpv. hinnev n
sihen. asked for a week's adjourn
ment so that he can request s
psychiatric examination to. deter-
trune. tne mental condition oi ine
ejj,-cohvict who was declarer ans
incutable psychopath in his teens.
"Our defense will be strictly
psychiatric." Sihen said. "He's
crazy. He told me he didn't care
about the money, he just liked
to kill people. When I asked him
'f hp would kill me. ho told me
he would kill anybody.
"I've seen a lot of murder
cases in 26 years, but this is the
worst. He shows absolutely no re remorse.
morse. remorse. I don't know if, he's even
c--i-ik;p (v SVjc!i feelinc."
The construction worker, father
of one chi'd, told in detail of the
casual killings of two men and
a worn .in. who': I yes apparently
were no more important to him
than those of the cats he used
ON EDUCATIONAL TOUR Ma-
rianist Brother Martin Lonergan,
prefect of the boarding depart department
ment department of the Chaminade High
School for boys in Los Angeles,
Cal., is visiting Panama on the
last leg of a tour to study the edu educational
cational educational system of several Latin
American countries. He has al already
ready already visited Mexico, Guatema Guatemala,
la, Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Rica and
now Panama.
AtPOVtAS PANAMA
PANAMA
KINGSTON
(Jamaica)
Today's
t:00 Sun. Mutlnw: 11 Mfn and
r.lrl
3:15 Rawhall
5:30 Chapftl of the Air
:(n Slarrvd Hrart
:15 CTN N'FWS
:S0 Spaca, Mana Lail Frontier

waaaMHajajM 'MHMMajaaw.

Courtesy of Aerorlas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 057 3-1 6983-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

'(.','. it

to strangle when he was a boy.
Of the woman victim he said:
"I figured I'd use a towel to
strangle her and save a bullet for
the next job." s
Bloeth told Suffolk County Dist.
Atty. John P. Cohalan Jr. that ii
he "had had more bullets, I
would have shot more people."
"These peoople were just like
flies on Boeth't hand," Cohalan
said. "He jusi rapped them and
killed them, just like that."
Bloeth's victims, all killed with within
in within an eight-day period, were all
night workers on duty alone in
eating places in three different
eastern Long Island towns.
He was arrested Monday for a
non-fatal "Russian roulette" hold holdup
up holdup and as a "prime suspect" ia
the killings, but he insisted he was
innocent until Thursday, .night,
when his wife and. hit attorney
pleaded with him for more than
an hour to tell the truth they sus sus-Defited.
Defited. sus-Defited. ',' :jT
ten ma. nongr ne aaa aone
it," Mrs. Jame Bloeth, 25, told
newsmen as she and the attorney,
made the first announcement of
the confession.
"I pleaded with him to spare
more innocent people frtum beinf
killed," Mrs. Bloeth said.
Cohalan said he had asked
Bloeth whether he had any feel feeling
ing feeling for his family and if he didn't
feel sorry to have brought them
this trouble. H said Boeth re replied:
plied: replied: "I wouldn't shoot my wife, my
mother or my daughter."
Cohalan said: "I just couldn't
believe what this man told me as
he talked. It was an absolute
nightmare."
Meetings
Atlantic Camera Club
The Color Division of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Camera Club will have a regul regular
ar regular monthly meeting Monday eve evening
ning evening at 7:45 in the club rooms at
Mount Hope.
Club competition will be held
on a general subject, and the pro program
gram program will feature the showing of
a set of slides with commentary
sent to the clul from the PSA.
Guests are welcome to attend.
Red Croat Cray Ladies
Atlantic Side Red Cross Gray
Ladies will meet Monday inorn inorn-ing
ing inorn-ing at 9:30 in the Red Cross
Rooms of Coco Solo Hospital.
QUISTIONABLI PUBLICITY
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI)
Curt Seielin. director of the Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana Department of Commerce
and Industry, noted in a request
for a tourist survey yesterday that
the state doesn't advertise. Gov.
Earl K. Long interrupted: "I
don't know whether you should
say that. We seem to be gettinf
a lot of advertising lately. "But
not for tourists," snapped Seige Seige-lin.
lin. Seige-lin. AfWAY$
TV Program
A 7:30 TM Tour Life
It OA Slave Allen
00 Ed Sullivan
tfl:0O
10:30
11:00
11:05
SUr Pnrformanre
Voire of Flreatone
CFN NKWS
Elli'ty Queen

l45.w



srxDAY.. ArcrsT is, msj

THS STTNDAT AMEHTCAH
PA8I.FIV1

Henningi Threatens To Take Newest
Civil Rights Bill To Senate Floor

WASHINGTON (UP1) Sen.
Thomas C. Hennings Jr. handed
the Snjt Judiciary Committee a
stiff new civil rights bill 'today
and threatened to take it directly
to the Senate floor next w.eek if
the committee fails to act.
The Missouri Democrat is chair chairman
man chairman of the constitutional rights
subcommittee which drafted the
two-part skeleton bill that has
been stalled in the parent com committee
mittee committee for a month. Today he of offered
fered offered an expanded bill embrac embrac-lne
lne embrac-lne eight major points.
The committee s southern Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats quickly announced opposir
tion to the bill. Sen. Sam J. Ervin
(D-N.C) said it "wou'd abolish lo local
cal local self-government in the South,,
for all practical purposes."
Hennings said, however, that
"if we don't get anywhere -today"
le would have to move in the
Senate.
Senate Republican Leader Ever Everett
ett Everett M. Dirkseri reiterated that he
would give serious considration
to such a move if the committee
got nowhere today.
In the past, civil rights propo proponents
nents proponents have hud trouble getting
recognition in the committee,
headed by Sen. James O. East Eastland
land Eastland (D-Miss.), an outspoken foe
of all civil rights proposals. How-

NIXON PRAISED
MOSCOW (UPI)-Chief Justice
Earl Warren said here Tuesday
that Vice President Richard M.
Nixon did a "magnificent job" on
his visit to the Soviet Union and
Poland. "He left nothing to be de de-lired,"
lired," de-lired," Warren added in discuss discussing
ing discussing the recent Nixon tour with
correspondents during a visit the
chief justice made to the Ameri American
can American Exhibition fairgrounds here.

ever, n. Alexander Wiley R R-Wis.
Wis. R-Wis. )told newsmen as he left to today'!
day'! today'! closed session that Hennings
had formally offered his proposal,
Hennings' new bill includes rro rro-visions
visions rro-visions the constitutional rights
subcommittee rejec'erl includ including
ing including the controversial Title; III pro provision
vision provision stripped from the 1957 oil1,
to permit the attorney general to
seek court orders on behalf of in individual
dividual individual Whose civil rights were
abrideed.
Hennings offered l is new pack package
age package af?r the subcommittee re rejected
jected rejected a proposal to remove from
the "ske'eton" bill a provision ex ex-f"ndinj!
f"ndinj! ex-f"ndinj! the life of the Civil Rights
Comm'ssion. The vote was report reported
ed reported to be to 4. The de'"tion pro proposal
posal proposal was offered bv Ervin.
A provision requiring preserva preservation
tion preservation and nroduction of voting rec records
ords records i the con'' nrovision o'
the tihjromm;tf b'll. Hennines1
new proposal includes bo'h fea fea-turps.
turps. fea-turps. It also .would guarantee schools
for the children of mi'itarv fami families:
lies: families: ornvide a federal curb
against h bombings, remise
voter qualification tests in writ writ-inp:
inp: writ-inp: state te view of Congress
that segregation violates the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional puarantee of equal pro protection
tection protection of law: and offer federal
technical assistance to communi communities
ties communities with segregation problems.

NIXON ASKED TO GAMES
CHICAGO (UPI) Mayor Ric

hard J. Daley today asked Vice

President Richard M. Nixon to
take President Eisenhower's place
in opening the Pan American
Games here Aug. 27. The Presi President
dent President had to cancel plans to ap appear
pear appear because of his European tirp.

IMw

HIGH-HATTED STONE FACE-Two-year-old Joan Kofoed
plants a kiss on the nose of a pre-Inca god replica in Miami,
Fla. The ancient South American idol is in the lobby of a hotel.

JJontentahin

9

For the homemakcr who enter
tains frequently, a hand-cranked
food sheer can be a real boon.
Machine can.be adjusted tn give
cu's from ultra thin-to man-size,
half-inch slices.

AAAAAAAAAAAAAA-'A
AA A A A AAA AAA AAA
AAAArrinrAAAAXA
AAAUrriUtAAAAAA
AAnrnnn iTiur A A

AAULl;UrHMMU

(Kiss fiher curtains should he
washed, rinsed and renting W ITH ITH-OCT
OCT ITH-OCT wringing or ironinc. Smooth
seams and hems with the fingers
as curtains dr i

A AA A rnAAAAAA

A AAA I

One of the a : r .e wall cov
erings, applied to walls of a hall
from baseboard upward o:ne four
tec-;, makes a "mud room" where
p.-, fry can gpg outdoor
clothes. Supply hangers, of course
and a rack ? !v boots.

1

flirty coll- cuffs come
clean with less work and less
woar-and-tear on fabric from a a-brasion
brasion a-brasion of rubbing, if the home home-maker
maker home-maker uses one of the new, spot spot-rloaning
rloaning spot-rloaning solutions for such soiled
areas.

SUPERVISORS employed by the U.S. Army Caribbean were awarded certificates of training on completion of a Work Simplifica Simplification
tion Simplification course conducted by' the USARCAR1B Comptroller's Office. While attending this course, members found ways to Improve
work methods which reduced operating costs in their units by a total of $8000, Shown left to right are Sp.5 Harry W. Rettke. Sp.5
Ralph E. Collins and Sfc. David J. Lynch, all of the Engineer Printing Plant; Mrs. Blanca McGeachy, Rolland Bowen, Edward
Small, Manuel Nieto and Juan Urrlola,' Post Engineer Supply, Corozal; MSgt. John P. Hoover, Special Services Office, Fort Kob Kob-be;
be; Kob-be; Goldbourne Carter, also of Post Engineer Supply; Martin Hayes, assistant post engineer, Panama Area, who presented diplo diplomas
mas diplomas to the class, and claw Instructor Jack Cathell, 'from the USARCARIB Comptroller s Office. Graduate not shown is MSgt.
Emmett J. Douglas, Engineer Printing Plant. (U.S. Army Photot

Nazi-Believing Youth Gets Prison
Term For Arson, Swastika Painting

COLUMBUS, Ga. (UPI) A
judge sentenced a frail teen-age
"Hitler-worshipper" to a maxi maximum
mum maximum six to 10 years prison term
yesterday for smeari.ig swastikas
o nsynagogues and starting a $30,
000 musejm fire.
Richard Vernon Smith Jr., who
envisions himself as a Nazi "super "superman"
man" "superman" and calls himself "Victor
Schmidt," pleaded guilty to two
charges of arson and two charges
of malicious muschief.
It was disclosed the 18-year-old
youth had accepted $9 from an
Atlanta "hate organization" for
bundling and distributing litera literature
ture literature which later was mailed to
Little Rock, Ark., scene of school
inte"atio.n violence.
Police said the boy confessed
smearing swastikas in yellow
paint on two Jewish synagogues
on two nights and, on the night
of July 18, making a bonfire of
160 paintings or the second floor
of the museum of arts and crafts
here.
Polite, in announcing young
Smith's confession 56 hours after
the blaze, described the boy as
a "hater of Negroes and Jews
and a follower of the Nazi be beliefs
liefs beliefs of Adolf Hitler."
Judge Hubert Calhoun, in pass passing
ing passing 'sentence, advised the boy" to
"forget the tommyrot about Jews"
UiSthjfiiiad been reinfaivhile
working as a library page liere
and previously in Decatur, .Ga
a suburb of Atlanta.
A dective said Smith admitted
having placed "hate literature"

inside books of the Decatur

Library. He left his family in
Atlanta and moved here after
being expelled from Atlanta
schools for rebelling against com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC.
The boy became associated
with a "while supremacy" organ organization
ization organization while in Atlanta and its
members would not "leave him
alone" after he moved to Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, defense attorney Ernest Brit Brit-ton
ton Brit-ton said.
Smith told a reporter in the onlv
news interview granted since his
arrest that an Atlanta detective
convinced him the organization
had Communistic leanings oppos opposed
ed opposed to Smjth's Nazi beliefs.
Britton said the boy, reared In

m tm hit 41

an average American home under
normal circumstances, became a
"thorn in the flesh" of his' pa parents.
rents. parents. Mr. and Mrs. Richarc!
Smith Sr., of Atlanta.
The judge criticized Smith's pa parents
rents parents for not cooperating with
school and juvenile authorities
when their eldest son's "rebell "rebelliousness"
iousness" "rebelliousness" began getting him into
various minor troubles more than
two year ajo.
A psychiatrist at that lime said
Smith needed mental treatment.
The parents said they were help helpless
less helpless to influence the boy. The boy
himself told a reporter he
intentionally gave the psychiatrist
"all the wrong answers."

Social and Oli

erwiSe
Continued

DRIVERS STRIKE BRIEFLY
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.
(UPI) Members of the Trans Transport
port Transport Workers Union staged a brief
strike today protesting the use
of Air Force drivers to bring liquid
nitrosren into the missile test cen

ter. The walkout involving nearly

all the union's 1,200 members end ended
ed ended when the Air Force agreed to
let TWU drivers take the place of
the airmen truck drivers.

SLIM FAT AWAY
If fat mini your flgur or mikea
you ihort of breath a.nd ndangtn
your health, you WH1 find It taty to
lou wlght with tha nw Hollywood
mathod Formoda, No draatlo dieting
or axarelaa. Atlc "your druf tor for
Parmod. and atart llountng at one.

Mrs. Beard Entertains
At Farewell Party
Mrs. Peggy Beard entertained
at her res.oence Thursday as a
farewell compliment to Mrs. Bil Bil-lie
lie Bil-lie Davis and Mrs. Louise El-

CONFUSED
CHICAGO (UPI ) A man
named Henry f orci stole a Chrys Chrysler
ler Chrysler here yesterday.

DEFENDS RIGHT TO DROWN
PERRANl'ORTH, England
(Ul'i) Dr. .uicnacl Gill Carey
today defended his right to drown,
'the doctor and his wife were or ordered
dered ordered out of the water by a life lifeguard
guard lifeguard here because of a danger dangerous
ous dangerous ebb tide. In a letter to the
local council, Gill-Carey protested
that the liteguard "encroached
upon my freedom as an individu individual
al individual to do what I pleased."

Wrap jars of grease to be
thrown away in aluminum foil.
Should they break, there'll be no
mess to clean out of the rubbish
can.

I A A'"

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ZZZZZZZZZZ1ZZZ2
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ZZZZZZZZZZ1ZZ.ZZ-:
ZZZZZZZZZZiZ-EJJZS
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zzzzzzzzzzzzzz

I-

OFFICE INTERIORS K' )
DECORATORS DESIGNERS
4th of July Ave. & "H" Sr.'!'
Tel. 2-0725

Z

I Tropicana

wards, who are soon to leave the
isthmus.

Guests included Mrs. Janet
Honsberger, Mrs. Bobby Kelly,
Mrs. Marie Thomas, Mrs. Betty
Roebuck, Mrs. .lean Barker, Mrs.
Joan Prusinowski, Mrs. Joyce
llenke, Mrs. Dorothy Evans and
Mrs. Martha Alexander.
Both honored guests were pre presented
sented presented bateas as remembrances
of Panama.

SOVIET EXHIBIT ENDS
Soviet Exhibition of Science, Tech Technology
nology Technology and Culture closed its
doors today after being viewed
by an estimated 1,500,000 Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. Alexei N. Manzhulo, director-general,
said comments of vis visitors
itors visitors during the exhibition's 42-day
stand "showed that the Ameri American
can American people, as"well as the Soviet
people, want to live in peace and
to have fruitful, mutually advan advantageous
tageous advantageous cooperation which will be
beneficial not only to those two

countries but to the whole world.

BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY

Gaorgai $intnonT"

Come in... let us prove

n n

IWI

U U U (J GJ ITU lJ Y7()2a
Quality

T. leJT

No. 1 Via Espafia -4

(Casino) Tel. 3-0383 u

is

4EMBERS of the Pacific Evergreen Garden Club and the Latin American Scholarship Corm Corm-nittee
nittee Corm-nittee formally open sale of tickets for the Pacific Side concert sponsored jointly by these two
irganlzatlcms. Seen In the picture is Miss Iner, McLean, secretary of the Garden Club presenting
tickets to Civil Affairs Ditfictor Henry L. Donovan, who conceived the idea of the Latin Amer Amer-lean
lean Amer-lean Scholarship Committee and has always taken an Interest In its activities. Also in the pic picture
ture picture are Miss Violet Witter, president of the Garden Club; Miss Emily E. Butcher and Alfred K.
Osborne, secretary and treasurer, respectively, of the Latin American Scholarship Committee.
Two band and chorus concerts are now being planned for presentatibn ori Auf 30 In the Camp
Blerd Theatre, and on Sept. 6 in the Paralso Gymnasium. For the Atlantic Side concert the
Pat Morgan Garden Club 1 sin charge of arrangement?. The 776th Air Force Band under the
direction of CWO Herman W. Englert will participate In the Pacific Side concert and the Co Co-16n
16n Co-16n Bomberos Band under the direction of Lt. Reginaldo T. Prescott on the Atlantic Side con concert.
cert. concert. The La Boca Alumni Chorus under the direction of Miss Butcher will sing on both concerts.

:

n

BOYD BROTHERS, INC.

GUARANTEED SERVICE & QUALITY
MOSLER STEELCASE BURROUGHS
SOUNDSCRIBER REMINGTON RAND
DITTO THERMO-FAX BINDAK
SMITH-CORONA APECO LAMINATOR
Ask for a Demonstration
ANNIVERSARY

ieoe

1S

Tels. 2-2010, 2-0925 Ave. Jo&j Fco. de la Quo

,BB

4.'

34th ANNIVERSARY SALE

Take advantage of low
prices now on famous
SIMMONS "BEAUTYREST
mattresses and "ACE" spring

0A p&Apudt

Sksipinq

i

coils

. ....

tl

ACE

SIMMONS
10 year
guarantee

Ihs. fisihhdt jcomimaiidh

11

Central Ave. and 21st St.

Tele. X-1830

J-1I3J



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST JJ, 1159
Sherry Pitches Dodgers To 4-3 Win Over (Gardi

FAG! SIX

Elefa Entry Favored To Win

ntonio Anguizola Classic

Race Track Graded Entries

Hon

Jockey i:

ComB"t

1T Race 7th Series Imp 7 Fg. Pur M50.00

Firit Rc of tht Double

I-Rutilante
' ; f 2-Dofia Flora

, IhKenaington
" :4Guillotina
. .'- r'ni r :.

. j-a-mue rami

'The Gipsy
'7-Teddy

-Belduque
1 9-Empire
JlO-Platon

J. Waint 102x Musi go lower
B. Aguirre 110 Rider handicaps
J. Baeza Jr. 108 Good early speed
G. Vasquez 112 Not good enough
F Hidalgo 110 Despite weak jockey
J. Phillips 115 Good early speed
v Atvare? ins Form indicates

T. JustLnia 97x Has shown nothing
Cross J. Talavera 105 -Could improve
J. Reyes 112 -Big disappointment

P.. h Wi Imo. 6 Foi. Purs- $400.00

Second Kct of rn uoudu
.1. Waint loox -Karly speed only
C. Quiros 112x Could surprise
5. Hernandez 105 Depends on start
B. Baeza 118 Jockey may decide
H Hidalgo 102 -Nothing recently
J. Phillips 110 -Could get up here
M. Guerrero 10.T -Nothing in ages
A. Yoaza 118 -Rates good chance
R Cruz 108 -Ran well in last

in.Kmart Catch H. Gustines 110 on Id hang on m-re

M.Miss Patience A. Alfarn 110 -Good early speed

12-Zumar

A small but select field of four
of the best native thoroughbreds
now in training locally will dis dispute
pute dispute the $2,000 added purse of-

Odih I fered for today's one mile Anto Anto-'
' Anto-' nio Anguizola Classic at the Pre Pre-Pool
Pool Pre-Pool Clo 1:00 sident Remon racetrack.
This annual blue ribbon event
. , will honor the memory of a one-

i nunui fti pel Lrni ii uc luinimit.
I His son, Antonio Anguizola Jr.,

will be the track's guest of honor
and will preside over the post post-classic
classic post-classic trophy presentation cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. Two of the four racers nominat nominated
ed nominated will go in an entry under the
colors of the Eleta brothers' Ha Haras
ras Haras San Miguel. They are Este Este-ban,
ban, Este-ban, which will be topweighted
at 124 pounds and Nirvana, which

5 2
10-1
50-1
2 1
51
3 2
50-1
8 1
8 1

f-Donito
2-Lanero
S-Dofta Linda
4- Matriculado
5- Greco
. '-Sunfair
v T-Ramo
8-Roina

9-Teloreo

Pool Closes 1:30

10 1

10-1

Righthander Hits Homerun,
Drives In 3 Runs For Triumph

ST. LQUIS, Aug. 15 (UPD Rookie Larry Sherry today
hurled scoreless hall in relief for eight and two-third in innings
nings innings and drove in three runs as his Los Angeles Dodgers
beat the St. Louis Cardinals 4-3.
The Cardinals took a three-1 troit Tigers a 9-6 victory over the

run lead in the first inning with a second place Cleveland Indians

homerun by Bill White with a
mate aboard and bases empty
roundtripper by Ken Boyer which
chased starter Johnny Podres.
Sherry then took over and per permitted
mitted permitted seven hits the rest of the
way.
The righthander batted in a run
in the second inning with a single
and tied up the game in the third
when he belted his first four-bagger
in the majors with a runner
on base.

Duke Snider opened the sixth

today

Cleveland jumped on starter
Jim Bunning with two runs in the
first inning on solo homers by
Minnie Minoso and Tito Franco-na.

Manhattan Kid, Hicks Meet
In Colon 10-Rounder Tonight

gets in under 111

Two other classy natives, Lady with a homer which produced the
Ennn ani, iwinning marker.
Haras San Miguel r.i. Mil Ladvf

NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (UPI)
The Boston Red Sox mauled three
Yankee pitchers for 11 hits and
took advantage of 13 walks today
to rout New York for the second
straight day by a lopsided score
of 12-4.
The game was so' one-sided that
Boston led, 12-0. before New York

finallv broke into the sconns

3-1 Edna and Tititawill begotng over PITTSBURGH, Aug, 15 (UPI) column in the last half of the
2-1 j their favorite instance, imta ai-1 The Pittsburgh Pirates scored five fifth.
10-1 reaoy holds an upset classic win i times off Lew Burdette in the

4-1 over Mrvana while ,anv r-ona j iirst inning today and then staved
15-1 has beaten the track's best na- j 0ff two late Milwaukee Rallies to

5 1 tives in big classic events on s- defeat the Braves. 10-8, lor their

13- Pepin
14- Atomic Spr.

A. Perez 108 Usually disappoints

J. Talavera 115 -Good recent races
B. Aguirre 112 Returns from layoff

'F" Natives t F. Purs $375.00 Pool Closes 1:00

3rd Race

l'-Chalia H. Hidalgo 108 -Not good enough
i-Charlie Grants C. Bovil 114 -Could surprise
3- Noticion V. Ortega 110 -Doesn't seem likely
4- Tremal Naik B. Bae.a 115 -Mutuels favorite
5- Silverio H. Gustines 113 In new hands
ILRilvpHn Girl S. Hernandez 105 Ran well in last

6 1 veral occasions.

4-1 Lativ Eana will have to should-
8-1 er 121 pounds while Titita has
4-1 been assigned 111 because of the
4-1 weight-for age conditions of the

4-1 race. Titita s favorite rider. Ju

lio Rodriguez, will guide her.
Esteban will he nuoe ,irau ,irau-lio
lio ,irau-lio Baeza while Nirvana will have

Concepcion Ruiz in her saddle

7-Silvana

4 Race "F"
i-Pilluelo

2- Folletito
3- Silver Sun
4- Pichoto
5- E1 Pequeno
6- Tip Preque
f-Mtmi
,'S-Radical
9-Guacamaya

J. Waint 99x -rCould improve

30 1
3-1
25-1
3 5
2 1
10-1
101

Natives t Fgs. Purse $375.00

QUINIELA

H. Hidalgo 113 Rates fair chance
H. Gustines 118 Has beaten better
S. Hernandez lOfi Could surprise
A. Perez 115 Good early soeed
R. Vasquez 116 No. 1 contender
J. p. Diaz 103x Reportedly improved
R. Pres'an 103x Bad legs hamper
J. Reyes 115 Could score here
B. Aguirre 110 Ran well in last

Pool Closes 2:30

4-1
3-2
10-1
101
32
51
15-1
3 1
SI

second victory over the defending
National League champions is as
many days.
The decision went to Ronnie
Kline, his 1st over Mil. since
Sept. n 1957 anc oniv tnp fourth

Sports Briefs

QUICKEST GOALS
MONTREAL (UPI) Nels

Stewart of the Montreal Ma-

of his career against 15 losses to roons set a National Hockev

the Braves.

PHILADELPPIA, Aug. 15 (UPI)

Sandino Hernandez will guideljoe jjuxhall, with able relief

Rac, Nativoi Open Fgt. Purse $2000.00
"Antonio Anu'iioU Classic"

Pool Closts 3:00

1- Titita
2- Lady Edna
-Nirvana
4-Esteban

Rodriguez 111 In fight to finish 2-1
Hernandez 121 Weights handicap 3-1
C. Ruiz 111 Could go all the way 2-5
B. Baeza 124 Seems best here 2 5

Pool Closts 3:40

tn Race 7th Series Imp. 7 F9s. Purse $450.00

First Race of mo uouoie
ltVictoria Regina C. Quiros 105x Must go lower 15 1
f-Damajuana J. Phillips 110 Back in top form 3 1
.J.rn S. Hernandez 112 Must improve more 4-1

4-Cindertrack J. Talavera 108 Usually close up 5 1

5-E1 Agheila C. Ruiz 110 Would pay off i5-i
-Account R. B. Baeza 110 Mutuels favorite 3-2

7- Serres Road F. Alvarez 113 Dangerous contender a-i
8- Now Then H. Hidalgo 106 Strong effort in last 5-1

7Hi Raet Ith Strlts Imp. I Fat.Pvrf $400.00 Pool Closts 4:05
Stcond Raet of tht Doublt

F. Alvarez 108 Distance to liking 5-2
B. Aguirrel05 Could score at price 10-1
H. Hidalgol08 Enjoying rare form 3 1
H. Gustines 112 Rates outside chance 81
V. Castillo 110 Usually close up 6-1

3- Second Dust S. Hernandez 115 Early speed only 10-1
4- Creon R. Cruz 110 Jockey will help 5-2
5- Mi Cautiva G V.asquezlO 8 Was never better 4 1
-Emily Mary J. P. Diaz HOx Would surprise 15-1
J-Festival B. Baeza 108 Distance to liking 3-1

8- Cleron
9- Loberia
10- Metafierro
1-Lo Moscoso

2-Last Dust

Ith Raet "B y C" Nttivts 7 Fgs. Purst $450.00

Quimtla

Pool Closts 4:40

n
1-Napa
!2-Tingat
"i-Chito
, 4-Yosikitp
5- Soberano
6- Domitila
T-Marcelita

R. Prestan 102x Fastest at getaway 10-1
G. Vasquez 104 Rates fair chance 8-1
E. Ortega 104 Last two her peoor 10 1
J. P. Diaz 97x Ran well in last 51
H. Gustines 108 Was never better 3-2
B. Baeza 118 Form indicates EVEN
H. Hidalgo 104 Can score here too 2-1

fth Raet 4th Soriti Imp. 4 Fgs. Purst $450.00
Ont Two

Pool Closts 5:15

1- Plucky B. Baeza 115 Mutuels favorite 2-1
2- Rhea Calls G. Vasquez 110 Rates fair chance 4-1
3- Le Matelot J. P. Diaz 107x Enjoying top form 3 1
4- Golazo F. Alvarez 106 Could surprise 5-1
5- Pangal S. Hernandez 103 Not good enough 10-1
6- Recife V. Castillo 110 Ran well in last 5-1
7- Lancaster H. Gustines 112 Can score again 5-2
8- NecIrey R. Cruz 110 Rates good chance 7 2
".9-Behader R. Vasquez 115 Must go lower 7 2
10- Pastel Poose G. Ramos 103x Brief early speed 50-1
11- Sanetimonius R. Prestan 105x Better than entrymate 50 1
10th Raet 1th Itrits Imp. 7 Fgs. Purst $1000.00 Pool Closts .5:40
1- Deauville B. Baeza 106 Better this week 2 1
2- AIpina R. Cruz 100 Ran well in last 4
4- Double Four R. Vasquez 118 Back in best form 5 2
5- Constantino H. Gustines 120 Hard to catch here 4 5

stnnt-hf arlpd I.adD Edna and wi

attempt to score an upset aboard
distance-loving Titita.
Nirvana will most likely be sent
to set a sizzling pace with entry entry-mate
mate entry-mate Esteban hanging back with

the slow-starting Lady Edna and
Titita. If rated wisely, it is quite

likely that Nirvana could steal

the race.
Gustines was the whole show at

the President Remon racetrack
yesterday afternoon when he boot booted
ed booted home six winners in nine tries.
His winners included feature race
victor Palave in the $600 seven
furlong Costa Rica Union Club
Handicap.
With Palave, Gustines came up
from last place to beat out Ba Ba-cancito
cancito Ba-cancito bv a neck. Palave turned

the aeven furlongs in 1:26 35

over a sloppy track. She paid
$3.20 to win and $5.60 to place.
PaDito also scored with Mechl,

Piccolino. Posiblemente. Platano

and Ionia's Pet his last two
being masterful efforts.
Gustines. who wrested leading

jockey honors from Baeza last
week strengthened his hold on first
place. Baeza was the runnerup
rider but only managed to score
with Bob, which was excluded
from the betting and Robbie which
proved far better than his opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. Ionia's Pet. which paid $21

straight, was the day's biggest
longshot. Black Jet paid $10.60 to

be next best.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Last Moment $6.20, $4.60
2 S'ingaltiT $8.20
SECOND RACE
1 Black Jet $10.60, $7.20
2 Cordial $7.80
First Double $63 60

THIRD RACE
1 Mechi $2.20
No place betting.
FOURTH RACE
1 Don Vito $6.20, $3
2 Tanara $2 80
Quinlela $6.40
FIFTH RACE
1 Piccolino (excluded from
betting).
2 Surumeno $4 80, $2.60
3 Cervecero $2.80
SIXTH RACE
1Robbie $3.60, $2.20
2 Tanarik $2.20
SEVENTH RACE
1 Posiblemente $6.40, $3.20
2 Melendez $3.40
Second Double $15
EIGHTH RACE
1 Bob (excluded from
betting).
2 El Tunchi (3.40, $2 40
3 Tatin $3.40
Quiniela $6.80
NINTH RACE
1 Palave $3.20, $2.60
2 Bacancito $5.60
One-Two: $26
1 Platano $5.60, $2.80
2 Atrayente $2 80
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Oona's Pet $21, $4.80
2 Lobo $2.40
One-Two: $62.60

help from Orlando Pena. won lus

fourth in a row today when thrf

Cincinnati Reds hopped on Ph'la

oeiphia pitching for five early
runs and six extra base hits for

an 8-3 victory over the Phillies.
Pena, who gave uo a lone hit
in four innings in relief last night,
came on the seventh after Nuxha'i,
wilting in the 80 degree heat,
gave up a two run homer to Joe
Koppe and a single to Valmy
Thomas. The slim righthander
gave up two singles the rest of the
way.

CHICAGO. Aug. 15 (UPI) -Thre
home runs and Jack Sand Sand-ford's
ford's Sand-ford's three-hit pitching today pro produced
duced produced a 6-4 victory for the San
Francisco Giants and checked a
Chicago Cub winning streak at
four games in a contest halted by
rain inthe eight inning.
Willie Mays hit his 20th homer
of the seasonJjn the- Uilrd in inning.
ning. inning. J)aryl SpeHcer led Wf the
fourth with his ninth homer and
r.'illie McCovey. manager Bill
Rigney's Rookie find of the year,
belted his sixth in 14 James in
the seventh inning.

DETROIT, Aug. 15 (UPI) A
pair of home runs by Charley
Maxwell and one by Guz Zernial
combined with an effective relief
job by Tom Morgan gave the De-

League record for the quickest
pair of goals ever scored when he
fired home two withing four sec seconds
onds seconds aginst the Boston Bruins an
Jan. 3, 1931.

FAST STROKERS
AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) Gene
Sarazen and George Fazio fin finished
ished finished playing 18 h o 1 e s in one
hour and 57 minutes during the

final round of the 1947 Masters
Golf tournament,

Unbeaten flyweight champion
Manhattan Kid today was ready
for the stiffest teat of his short
career a ten-round 118-pound
bout against second-ranked ban bantamweight
tamweight bantamweight contender Hector
Hicks at the Colon Arena tonight.
The Kid, a promising prospect
with eight straight wins under his
belt, has run roughshod over op opponents
ponents opponents in the 112-pound class and
his handlers hope to have him
invade the heavier division permanently.

Manhattan would give proof of
his ability to hold his own among

the local bantarns with a win. or

at least a creditable showing a

gainst the tough more experienc

ed Hicks.

Hicks, a loser in his two most

recent startsa verdict to top 118

pound contender To'.o Ibarra nd a

kayo by Venezuelan Nelson Estra Estrada
da Estrada hopes to get back in winning
stride with a victory.
The Hicks camp plan;! to chal challenge
lenge challenge Ibarra in a return match
and later demand a title shot
from Edwin Sykes, the champion.
All this would come about of
course, starting with a triumph
tonight.
Manhattan Kid has been trained,
as usual, by Curro Dosman, who
was handled the youth since his
amateur days.
Hicks, who broke into the pro professional
fessional professional picture under the guid guidance
ance guidance of the late Vincent (Tentis)
Hall, will be fighting with former

135-pound champion Young Fin Fin-negan
negan Fin-negan as the chief second in his
.eel ner for the first time.
i'innegan who returned recent recently
ly recently from New York where he re

sided for several years, has been (Wilson swaps punches with Artu Artu-tutoring
tutoring Artu-tutoring Hector for over a month, ro ( Puntillita) Smith at the same
Promoter Joe (Red) McLaugh- weight limit,
lin offers three more fib's on the! Roberto del Cid opens the card

yiugiaui, which inciuues iwo six-: wiin a lour -rounder at 120 nounds

round preliminaries.

In one six-rounder Tito Marshall
tackles Valentin Brown at 128
pounds and in the other Stanley

General admission price is $1

general ringside, $2; reserved
ringside, $3 and children and box boxers,
ers, boxers, 50 cents.

RP Sports Director Gil Garrido
Is Guest Of State Dept. In US

GETTING DISTANCE
ATLANTA, Ga. (UPI) Bob
Parnhm of Georgia Tech punted
a football 115 yards on the roll
in a game against Georgia in
1926.

EGGHEAD
THOMASVILLE, Ga. (UPI)
Mary Lene Faulk, one of the most
consistent players on the women's
professional golf circuit, spends
her leisure hours studying the
dictionary and Santa y a n a 's
works on philosophy.

PUBLICISTS ELECT EVANS

' CHICAGO (UPI) Wilotti Evans
of the University of Texas has
been elected president of the Col College
lege College Sports Information Directors
Marty Reisch, Air Force Acad

emy, was chosen first vice presi

dent, Frank Soltys, University o(

Arizona, second vice president,
Larry Karl, Tulane. their vice-

president and John Cox, Navy,

scretary-treasurer.

1

National League
TEAMS W L Pet. GB
San Francisco 66 49 .574
Los Angeles 64 52 .552 2M
Milwaukee 61 52 .540 4
Pittsburgh 57 58 .496 9
Chicago 56 58 .491 9z
Cincinnati 56 60 .483 10V2
St. Louis 54 64 .458 13
Philadelphia 47 68 .409 1 9

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

I

11th Race "Sptclil" Imp.

7 F. Purst $450.00
Orvt Two

Pool Cloiti.

;l-Gong H. Guslines 111 The best; fractious
.Z-Marsella F. Justinian I03x Not against these
-Rosenda A. Alfaro I05 Not good enouffh
.;-Don Chilito S. Hernandez, in Rates good chance
.'.5-El Venenoso A. Yoaza 113 Vastlv improved'
"f-La Pelirroja F. Alvarez I in Returns fropi layoff
rT-Tierral B. Haezn llfi -No. 1 vonlehder

aJUlosa del Maipo .1. H. Dm limx
.

Reportedly ilassy

EVEN
30 1
25 1
3 1
3 1
3 1
2 t

2 111

Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Ttddy Dofti Floi
2 Mitriculado Smart Catch
3 Trtmal Naik Chtrlit Gnnt't
4 Follttito El Poqutfio
5 Etttban (t) Titita
A Strrtt R. Account Rtndtrtd
7 Stcond Cup Ftttivil
8 DomKllt Mtrctlitt
Plucky Ntdrtv ()

10 Dttuvillt Doublt Four ()

-Gong

Don Chilito

IODAY-?PflEAircsis.TODAY
TIVOLI CAPITOLIO' VICTORIA RIO
3ic. 20c. 35c. 20c. 0.25 0.15 0.S5 0.20
IMITATION OF Spanish Prop-am! BAflA COMPULSION
With iXa Turner INOlWaBLF FBTT TmEVES RALLY HOVNI) THE
voice ni the SrwhoTm A1"" F,A YS
MIRROR VIDA RIDE A CROOKED PELEA JOHANSSON
with Richard JEgan with Yolanda Varela TRAIL & PATTERSON
I -L

SUSPENSE AND EXCITEMENT
IN INSPECTOR MAIGRET"
STARTS ON WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

i

I
(II
nufim!Lj&

Two notable French jentlemen of world repute ret in
L.?,.11" ,irst t,me nd become one In "INSPFCTOR
Slmenon best-seller, which opens on Wednesday at the air
conditioned Bella Vista theatre. 6
The first is Malgret himself, the Paris police Inspector
who Is konwn and loved by millions of fiction readers
throughout the wold. The other is Jean Gahln. motion
picture actor best-known to American audiences for his
monumental performances In the recent "Pepe Le Moko"
Gabin plays Malgret and those who have alreadv seen
the picture, In Its triumphant tour of the world s leadlne
cltlesv say It is one of the happiest casting Job, In the
history of pictures.
And, ay these observers, this is no more lhan it should
be.
Malgret, as delineated by his creator Simenon, is a
'stubborn, decent and honest man, who goes about his
work because he'i paid for It, and who la embarrassed to
say how much he likes It and how bored he would be with without
out without It".
"INSPECTOR MAIGRET" which was directed bT Jean
Drlannoy and also Includes Annie Glrardot. Oliver Hun
senot and Jean Boltel In its excellent cast, Is a Lopert Films
Import.
Don't miss this excltlnr motion picture, which comes
to the Bella Vista on Wednesday.

Today's Games
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (2)

Spahn (15-11) and Piiarro (4-1) vs.
Friend (4-15) and Haddix (9-9).
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2)
Hook (2-2) and O'Toole (2-6) or

Purkey (10-11) vs. Cardwell (t-7)
and Roberts (10-12).

San Francisco at Chicago An-

tonelli (16-6) vs. Anderson (8-8).
Los Angeles at St. Louis Craig
(6-3) vs. Jackson ,9-11).

Panama Physical Education
and SDOrts director Gil Gonzalo

Garrido was scheduled to leave j
kor the US early today as a guest

of thi Department of State.
Garrido, who was notified of his
selection to receive a US Govern Government
ment Government labor grant in a letter from
John De Noia, US Embassu Cul Cultural
tural Cultural Attache in Panama, will al

so be invited by the department

ro attend the Pan American
Games slated to begin in Chicago
Aug. 27.
The Panamanian sports official,
who was a too professional ball ballplayer
player ballplayer up about ten years ago,
will confer with directors of Little
League and Junior League teams
and will visit various municipali municipalities
ties municipalities to get a view of the recrea

tional activities carried on in

those cities.

In his letter to Garrido, Dt
Noia stated, ". .1 sincerely
trust that your stay in tht U U-nited
nited U-nited Statts not only will enable
you to obtain additional know knowledge
ledge knowledge in your field of speciali speciali-xation,
xation, speciali-xation, but also will ho;p to in increase
crease increase mutual understanding
botwten your country and tht
United States. .
"Please accept my coneratula

tions upon your award and my

Dest wishes for an enjoyable and
profitable sojourn in my coun country.
try. country. ."

The Panama sports figure, who

once played with the New York
Cubans baseball team and was a
member of barnstorming clubs
which included players like Don
Newcombe, Roy Campanula,
Jackie Robinson and Sam
Jethroe, will continue on to
Europe at the end of his US vi visit.
sit. visit. Ht was appointed this prt prt-stnt
stnt prt-stnt job by tht latt prtsldtnt
Jost A. Rtmon and is credited
wrth having done an effective

job in improving sports stand standards
ards standards In Panama during six
years that he has bten at the

o

I ( I..I1.11UJJ1 I

GIL GONZALO GARRIDO
head of the sports dtpartmtnt.
Garndo's sports divides has
taken him to many countries in
Central and .South America and
Europe.
Two years ago he returned
home after a six-month, stay in
Spain, Belgium, France and Hol Holland,
land, Holland, where he organized jiivenila
baseball teams and served as instructor.

3;

Yesterday's Results
(Called in seventh Rain).
San Francisco 101 120 16 9 0
Chicago 101 002 04 3 3
Sanford (12-9) and Landrith; Dra Dra-bowsky,
bowsky, Dra-bowsky, Buzhardt (7) and S. Tay Taylor.
lor. Taylor. LP-Drabowsky (5-9).

Los Angeles 010 02100004 6 0
St. Louis 300 000 0003 11 1
Podres, Sherry (1) and Rose

boro! Broglio, Duliba () ana
Smith, Porter (2), WP-Sherry (3-2)
LP-Brogllo (6-9).

Sports Briefs

ICELAND ENTERS OLYMPICK
ROME, Italy (UPI)-The Ital Italian
ian Italian Olympic Committee was noti notified
fied notified Thursday that Iceland will
enter only the swimming and
track and field events of next
year's summer games at Rome.

Milwaukee 100 010 330 13 0
Pittsbureh 500 023 OOx-10 17 3

Burdette, Trowbridge (3), Gig Gig-gie
gie Gig-gie (6), McMahon (7), Buhl (8)
and Crandall; Kline, Face (7),
Green (8) and Burgess. WP-Kline
(8-1). LP-Burdette (16-12).
Cincinnati 221 000 1028 14 0
Philadelphia 001 000 2003 9 2
Nuxhall, Pena (7) and Bailey:

Semproch, Phillips (2), Gomez (4),

Meyer (8) and Thomas. WF-Nux
hall (7-9). LP-Semproch (3-8).

American League

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

x-Washington

W L Pet. GB
09 43 .616
7 49 .578 4
57 58 .496 13V2
56 57 .496 134
57 60 .487 144
53 62 .461 17V2
53 62 .461 1V2
41 68 .409 23 Vi

x-Night games not Included.

Today's Game?
Boston at New York (2) Ca Ca-sale
sale Ca-sale (8-8) and Monbouquette (4-3)
vs. Maas (11-5) and Terry (3-8).
Washington at Baltimore Ra Ramon
mon Ramon (10-14) vs. Walker (8-6).
Cleveland at Detroit Grant
(7-5) vs. Foytack (10-10).
Chicago at Kansas City Do-

; novan (7-5) vs. Garver (8-10).

Yesterday's. Rosul's
Boston 100 140 000-12 11 1
New York 000 021 100 4 7 1
Sullivan, Klely (6) and White;
Grba. Larsen (3), Blaylock (5),
Berra. Howard (5 Blanchard f6).
WP-Sullfvan (7-7). LP-Grba (1-4).

Cleveland 202 020 000- 7 2
Detroit 025 001 Olx 9 11 1
Score, Grant (3), Cicotte (7) and
Nixon; Bunning, Morgan (7) and
Berberet. WP-Bunnlne (11-10). LP LP-Ccnre
Ccnre LP-Ccnre (9-10). HRS-Minoso (18),
Francona (14 and 15) Maxwell (24
and 2X) Zernial (7).

CAMDEN BOUT SET
CAMDEN, N.J. (UPI) Dick
Tiger, British Empire middle middleweight
weight middleweight champion, will meet ldai
ranked George (Ace) Armstrong
of Elizabeth, N.J., in a 10-round
nationally-televised bout at Cam Camden's
den's Camden's Convention Hall Sept. 2.

They paid off on two wlnnln

horses at Waterfors Park several
years ago and it wasn't a dead
heat.

The placing judges put up tht
number of Signal Way at th
winner and the "official" was
flashed before the error was dis discovered.
covered. discovered. Signal Way really fin finished
ished finished sixth but they had to pay
off on him $6.60, $4 and $3.60
across the board. f
The actual winner was Good
Traveller and the track also had'

to pay off on him $32.60, $10.60
and $7 costing the association a a-bout
bout a-bout $10,00.

Everybody laughed but thV

track owners. J

TODAY : ENCANTO 35 20
Gregory Peck In
"PORKCHOP HILL"
Bob Hope in
"ALIAS JESSE JAMES"

SOON-BELLA VISTA

go at Kansas Cltv (Niirhti

i fame). i
' v4shington at Baltimore (Night
fame).

SIWICC CENTER THEATERS TODAY

BALBOA THEATER

AIR-CONDITIONED

2:00 4:10
6:20 8:30

.... ,M

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER

SUSAN HAYWARD
"WOMAN

OBSESSED"

la

colou ky oe Luxe
h ftl mMw ll MR HMtfTV
IMIIIHMII I0IM

STEPHEN BOYD
BARBARA NICHOLS
fntKMUmtkUmtrnt,'"'
SYDNEY BOEHM
HENRY HATHAWAY

COCO SOLO 2:30 7:00
Air -Conditioned
David Niven
"AROUND THE WORLD
IN 80JDAYS"
Also showing Monday

DIABLO UTS. 2:30 7:00
Aldo Ray

THE NAKED AND "TOE DEAD

Mon. The Foxiest Girl in Paris

Margarita 7: Of

IMITATION OF
LIFE
Mon. The
Abductors

GATUN 2:30-7:00

The Revenge of
Frankenstein
Tues. Apache
Territory

GATUN 7:001

GAMBOA 7:00)

MURDER-BY
CONTRACT
Tues. The Key

IPARAISO 7:00

PEYTON
PLACE

Santa Crna 7:00

MAN OF THE
WEST"

ICamp Bierd 7:00

THE KEY



ItNDAX, AUGUST 1. 1I5J

THE iCNDAT AMXRICAX
fAGt IEVIN

Jones Not Only Brought Back Davis Cup, He s Set To Kee&m
; : : ' ; 1 T"j

McCovey

,
Shoots Up

PAUtv...3-OUT

ki 4 ,55r 1

fir uiwiv hi vwl; ff u iw imp

mi

.EPSEseTs. a etc-

mptm-ms

How To Keep Children
Happy While Cruising

iy. WM. TAYLOR MCKEOWN
Talking the children along is
part of the fun of boating.
Boats are larger, roomier and
laier. Youngsters togged out in
vest-type life juckets can safely
a company the family.
Keeping the younger set busy
btnrrl helps keep 'hem enter entertained.
tained. entertained. Relaxation afloat may be
fiT for adults, but active chil children
dren children can become bored and rest restless
less restless and ge in trouble unless you
have made plans for them.
'He many chores that keep a
o?t shioshaDe can entertain kids.
D" y asc'gnmei help a cruise
run more smoothly. Give ea.;h
ch'M his own sponge to scrub
down decks and the jqb can be
rO"-m!pterl mirkW. Teach vouns vouns-er
er vouns-er crew members to keep all
r- r-nile aid in- place,, older
ones the .intricate pleasures of
Maiaterijnce jobs can also be
p0 I ".uickiy ..jv.Ui fc many
hands.' 'Navaf achjtecl-author Bob
Shr' ter .kesv;.crew, of ne'ghbor-.
hood children out for a sail se sever'!
ver'! sever'! time's a season on hs large
yawl.
To earn .his ride, each young-tc-
is' given a piece of sand-paper
and instructions on how to sand
wit'' the gra'n of the wood. All
tackle the scupper rail, for in instance,
stance, instance, and by each working on
4 small area have the entire
len"th sanded down in half an
hour. Usually there is a break
for sodas.
Shekter reports it is important
for all children to be doing the
ame job at once. Varous assign-le-H
to pon'tijon.
Four pairs of hands can wood
A. few simple "child-labor" ses
TIME OUT FOR THE SMALL
chorea tor the children pitis a
advance to keep them buv,

Western Movie Fan,

Pitchers
VY'L.L.m tJOCS, f
sions during the year can save
many dollars in boatyard bills. A
time-sturiy engineer as well,
Shekter reports that 30 minutes
seems lo be the longest stretch
that such work can hold his young
inenus inieres.. The rest of th
day is spent sailing.
The small sailors have a fine
time. Neighborhood parents ip ip-prec
prec ip-prec a;e an afternoon iree from
baby sitt'ng.
Boating provides many play playtime
time playtime hours. Even small children
can learn lo f'sh. Tots seen han han-nv
nv han-nv whether a hook is on the end
of the line or not. Youngs ers old
enough to swim rin hav hours
of fun in the water. An air mat mattress
tress mattress can he tethered out from
an anchored boat for children to
swim from, or culled along slow slowly
ly slowly with a ski tow line.
Bark aboaivi, card games or
the time:tested pastimes of check checkers,
ers, checkers, pircheon ?nd cards, or ma magazines
gazines magazines and books to read, can
heln pass a ravny day or long
sunny afternoon when older crew
members would rather rest.
Hard Way
CORTINA, Italy (NEA) -The
Furonean Veterans' Tennis
Championships drew a number of
'"V'Mnl comnptifors from the
four corners of the globe to Co.'-tin-.
ThP most exceptional entrant
"'"c i 'nver n-tv-'t xor,':y "-n
travflpri hv hievcle frn"i C"H.
pjrt Germany, over 2 of the high highest
est highest mountain pnssps in the Alps.
h rri '' 'Bard'M rp.
swank Cristallo Ho'el.
and slept in the open.
f I'M
.-a

zzz: 5 : -r-.t

FRY For most fun on a family oimIm, (amea
little shore leave for a swim and eierclse are 1

out of trouble and us up all

for Giants

By MURRAY OLDERMAN
CAM FRANCISCO (NEA)
Willie McCovey eoiled the bat
K.11CV11 nver nis leu iiiuuiuci
as tie young Cincinnati pitcher
pumped.
A split-second later wane naa
proof he was major leaguer
he dug himself a hole in the
ground at home plate.
.lim ft'Toole. a southoaw who's
snonnspd to havp control hadn
thnwn him fh rnlir'euv
of
merely throwing at his (ad. He
threw benmo it, so an wuup tuuiu
rin was t oo It was tue nrsl ime
O'Tooleiiad seen Willie.
Hp'H hparri of him. of course.
Already one San Francisco news
paper has run a seranzea, me
story on Willie. And before games
during the Giants' last home
stand a guy couldn't hardly get
at him for the .20-odd camera cameramen,
men, cameramen, "telecas'ers and magazine
writers around.
How much can there be to tell?
wniip'c ?i nut of Mobile, and a
couple of weeks ago was praying
th air-conoitionins woman i
VirosL- Hnum in Phnpniv
He was also hitting .377 for
that G!ant farm clu. culminat culminating
ing culminating a hot streak that bean in
mid-June, when Willi- "'a still
floundering from the effects of
pre season knee operation.
Tfvprvhndv knows h0" he hit
and won games in his first seven
ou ings as a Giant, tut san
Franciscans ignqre dry statis statistics.
tics. statistics. Thev tell about one rifl? sho
that drilled against the right field
stands with such impact that the
ball rebounded three-quarters of
the way brick.
Bill Rigney, the cheer-leading
skioper, says. "He's Cot a good
swine, the wrist action that
V""-' the grp- ones, from .Ted
Williams on down." ..
rU six feet four, is
squan at 'the shoulders and a' sup
ple 180 pounds.
Tl ere's no confusion when
Rigney wants hjm. althoush there
pre a ct e pf olher V'll'es in
the vicinitp Mays and Kirkland.
Rignev hollers. "SlnMcli." The
101 cai i a nhuinim
First base is his posi'ion, and
all he did was shove Orlando ce ce-peda.
peda. ce-peda. the National League Rookie
nt 1QKQ htiai in iVi'lrA hasp Orlnn
Kll iOOt U-l W
do treartfi grbumj balls hit -that
way like jumping Deans ana was
finallv movpH to left held. al
though Rignev denies that the
Cuban was switched because oi
his fielding.
"I'm just playing Cepeda a lit little
tle little deeper," he cracks.
Until he faced O'Toole in his
eigh'h name, Willie had not been
to be pitched high and tight in
the National league, wner? nc
has been a rich strike to date.
nf 'hp Pirates
claims Willie might be a sucker
ror slow stuff, altho""i tney nei nei-'er
'er nei-'er not slow up on him more than
two pitches in a row.
EH Ba'lev of the Reds insists,
"He's not le great hitter they're
painting him to be."
jVpv"'- v'pp". Binp" l"nct
pops his buttons beaming as Wil Wil-lip
lip Wil-lip gres into the bsttine case for
pre -game shots, and the entire op opposing
posing opposing club stops warming up to
watch him take his cuts.
"I'll teil you one thing," says
Tom Sheehan, the farm system
tro'-blp-'noter who supervised
club, "He's not going to get ex-
c,ed u u
Willie doesn't say much, but
you can tell beine in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco anneals to him.
"Ah likes i' here." says shoot-'em-up
fan Willie McCovey. "be "be-r.ince
r.ince "be-r.ince A ca" t'-e in threp mov movies
ies movies a dav and not run out by Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, li'-e in Phoenix."
wTll Armed
PITTSBURGH (NEA) Roy
v?pp tho Pirate5 phenomena' re
lief pitcher, credits the durabili durabili-of
of durabili-of hi rh arm to h;s winter
inh of parnpntrv.
"Like Mnrrv DicVson. who also
is a carpenter and went a Ion"
without a sore arm, I defi defi-nitplv
nitplv defi-nitplv helieve active use if the
Tm in Harimprini and sawine
keens it in shape, savs the Pitts
burgh fireman.
and (mall
blanned in
that extra revUem energy.

I It I

By HARRY GRAYSON

FOREST HILLS N Y TFA
Thirty years ago the president of
a Los Angeles building and loan
company aamonisnerj his re representatives
presentatives representatives that the firm could
grow only as fast as thp pom-
munity. He ordered each of ihem
to devote an afternoon a week to
its general development.
That's how Perrv T J
had been city champion, became
--creiary oi me Southern Califor California
nia California Tennis Association. There is
some question as to which has
benefitted most through the yens
rrom me tireless efforls of Jones
southern California nr Ampri.
can tennis.
Jones. 71 and look
younger, has had a hand' in the
development of numerous top
players, including seven national
champions Johnny Doeg, Ells-
worm vines, Bobby Riggs,- Ted
Schroeder. Japk Knmi a ro
i .....iv niiu I oii-
cno Gonzales.
Made captain of (hp riavi. c-nn
team a year ago. Jonrs immedi immediately
ately immediately brought it back to this coun country
try country with one c,uick move. There
was some ohierlinn tn AW nl,o.
do being made a member of the
United States side, but Jones
Pointed out that the crew-cut
Peruvian was strictly a soutl em
California development and had
oeen in mis country for three
years. Besides. Jones had a pre-
nnn, Anthony E, Wilding was
imported from Enalanrf to team
wan Nei in u E. Brookes and put
Tirana in the Davis Cup pic picture
ture picture in 1907.
Jones is a machine-gun conver conversationalist
sationalist conversationalist with the direct profes professional
sional professional approach. You can't get
results sitting 0" your britches
and Jones quic' showed the
United States Tawn Tennis As Association
sociation Association how to get off.
President of the Southern Cali California
fornia California Association for th? past
four years. Jones organized the
Term1 P,nron' Assochtion and
the Youth Tennis Foundation,
which enable weallhv npnni nf
his section to contribute for the
Deuerment o( the game.
Th" three oreanizatinnc vicnal.
ize the greatest tennis center in
me world with 40 courts, so
everybody can be taught and
Plav. The Yonlh irn.mJ.i;
hopes to either put In coaches or
assist mem in 400 high schools.
All courts in the new plant will
be of cement, the surface Jones
hopes to make international. The
idea is to eventually have the
United Stales ('hamninnshim unrl
the Davis Cup Challenge Round
played on the cement center court
of the Los Angeles Tennis Club.
Jones will talk for hours on his
favorite subject cement courts.
"Ninety-eight per cent of the
world's courts ar of clay," he
stresses, "and that's the worst
surface. Grass courts are limited
to Australia, Wimbledon and
Forest Hills. Cement and grass
cou?f reward the attacking play player,
er, player, the clay court puts a pre premium
mium premium on defense. Inasmuch as
practically all of our players are
developed on cement and it in insures
sures insures the truest and fastest game,
why not go all out for the Ame American
rican American way?"
60c.
TODAY

hVTJ I m. 9

' A, ' tOver
r'"'"5t' 4 3 years
VII h Ion the
Si r 'if i whe'mjn
il soreen'"
! "V-
-in; :' a ; V' f
:"WT?fS;5r. TECHNlCOLOP'l

n
' 1 ' i

t perry jones ;
Jones tooK cha gr of the juniors
with ths Davis Cup team, and this
juntrv has never hai Mich a
fine class. Butch Buchholz is
lreshly graiiuated iiom me jun juniors
iors juniors and directly behind him are
a whole baich of remarkable
young sholmakers, headed by
Chuck McKinley, Paul Palmer,
Dennis Ralston, Marty Beissen,
Billy Bond and Ramsey Earn Earn-hart.
hart. Earn-hart. Jones has Buchholz and the six
foremost juniors on this year's
"Treating tl.em as adults, they
olay that way," he says He calls
Ralston, just turned 17. the finest
junior in the world, rates F.arn F.arn-har.
har. F.arn-har. the most improved.
Perrv Jones not only brought
back the Davis Cup quicker than
you can say Harry Hopman. He's
seen to it that the Uniled States
will keep it for a while.
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY
' Gaoraai Simenon i
"INSPECTOR,
30c.
Last Day!
WEEK-END
ATTRACTION!
YOU S0TTA Hf AR
"You'yi Gotta Havg Hurt"

Today s Sport

Parade
cfif?i?risi-s,'!'irf
NEW VORK a'PD-When Raul
Garcia was six vears old he
clawed his way 10 feet up the
face of the Rocky lede in Aca Aca-pulco
pulco Aca-pulco which is a 1 igh-diving tour tourist
ist tourist attraction and hurled his tiny
body into the rolling waves below..
"There was nobody to tell me
not to," he explains. "I was an
orphan."
Liltle by Imip, foot by foot and
day by day, hp worked his wav
up toward the peak towering high
about h'm. The higher he went,
th? more fearsome seemed the
drop in front of him Winds of
from 30 to 40 miles an hour whis whistled
tled whistled up the gorqe. A rockv ledge
stretched out 27 feet into the wa water
ter water below him. The 12-foot chan channel
nel channel seemed as small as the bot bottom
tom bottom of a teacup.
An Amcrcan had been kille.-'
making this dive.
"He was a very cood diver."
Raul shrugs. "He didn't clear fie
rock."
INCHES UP ROCK
Liltle Raul slowlv worked his
'av on lp face pf the roc: ,;
the mon'hs and the years pass
ed the other hovs. all o'-Vr. were
makinc anvwherp from 10 to M.
ner dive in tinS from the napirr
tourists. Rut thev were gnin; of
the to" an awesome 13G fel
above the wajer.
'One dav, when I am 11 vrai'. vrai'.-clrl."
clrl." vrai'.-clrl." Raul recalls, "an imnor'ant
American offered me $50 to make
th" dlvp from the ton. I was more
a f raid of losin? the monev than
nf being hurt in the div? I
difi it
That was the start for Paul
Garcia, '"ho todnv is rP'Wdpd as
'he world's chan'on hh Hiver.
Ntw. 20 vears ar,pr thai first di-,"
off the on, at J!1 hp pi.iirns te
'vorld title n ISS-foot jump in
Calveston, Tex.
Garcia now is di'ing instructor
at th" ('"nenrd Hotel a nlush re report
port report hot"l in the Calskills. Rut he
Ion's "';:h scorn on its neT
noo.ono pon' and thrpp and one
half acres of sun-bathinc terrace.
His disdsin is concentrated on the
10 foot divin" hoard.
BRIDGE-JUMPING HOBBY
"After Acapulco, it looks like a
short step down," grins the stub stubby,
by, stubby, swarthy Mexican "Why once
when I was touring fairs with a
Grant's Scotch

! l4 ffPmtM' HI i

companion to (he happier moments.
, Distilled by an old family concern whose
whisky is the first choice of
Scots themselves.

'diving group I make jumps uf(
bridges as a hobby."
One such leap was 75 feet fid.n

ton, W.Va. Another time he did
a 91 foot bridge dive in Hun'.ing Hun'.ing-lon,
lon, Hun'.ing-lon, W.Va. He also w; !h, fTst
man to dive 105 feel from '.lie
Wheeling. W.Va K'irt Henry
Bridge mto 10 feet of water.
Raul, who once put an Aia-

NEW TIRE COST

WITH

Factory -- Method Retreading

-AW WaV1 !t
'V;A' :Wf

I THE SAM GUARANTY

I AS A HEW TtfE
THE SAM POBBEfi

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

ft mm m

TRANS ISTHMIAN HICHWAY TEL. 3.1501

Beads are to catch
the eye
Grant's is to highlight
the moment

Whisky is the ideal t

IN THE TALL. TRIANGULAR BOT T E!B' f

Disliilmtora: IH) lTA y IMOTTA I

puleo exhibition for then General
Eisenhower and played in thq mo
;ion picture "Tarzan And TH
Men," thinks there's r.tliinif lika,2

ivi

Hying through the air yt:a;,
out benefit o water wings
"Each new dive is a thr.ll, lilt
kissing a woman for the fit
time," he laughs. "Yjurie
Irniiu.' what mioht hfirmpn t ?
5,;
WW
bli(,ET
YOUR
PAYMENTS
t
-1 ?
' .Vts.v .ov.
C2 M

mm

I
-

r-' J 3

SCOTCH WHISKY

lta.



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 1959
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
hone Panama t-07 for
nformation about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chare your ad if
yoa have a commercial
contract.
Classified Face closes 11:30
a.m. Mon. to Frl., 11 a.m.
Sat., 2 p.m. Sat for Sun.
Office open 6-5 weekdays.
LEAVE YOU AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1J-J7 "H STttEET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO I Street Ne. fj AGENC1AS
INTERNAL DE Pl'BI If ACIONFS No. 3 Loiter; Plata CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 L CarrasquiU FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO Nn 26 "B" Sired MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoH Ne. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS M Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX IM Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Feo. d It Oss Ave. No. 41 FOTO OOMY Justo Arosemen Ave. iind 33 St. FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DFR Jts Mi Street Nn S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Perqoe Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA '"SAS"-Vii Purras 111 NOVEDADES AT HIS
Beside Bella Vtsta Theatre end Branch at Minimal Super Market on Via Espafta ) COLON OFFICE: ISth anil Amador Guerrero No. 14221 Tel. 432,

PA01 IIOHT

I A 4

lit
fli
I
'i
in
i
V
lit
V)
.1

Resorts

- I 'To rid your home of German
I Roaches, you mutt eventually
resort to SUPER-PESTICIDE.
J '"Why not right away GEO F.
i NOVEY, INC.
4 Fester's cottages, near Santa
I Clan Reasonable rates Phone
Ulalboa 1866.
f PHILLIPS Oeeantide Cottages
j Santa Clrt Pnone Pa-
i -ajm 1-1I77 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
"0R RENT: Modern unrumish unrumish-,
, unrumish-, -j a kailmnm houta en Loma

if hAlegre. Iar9a kitchen, fenced
X f-yard and hot water. Phone Bal-

:boa 3228.
Hornet full of German Roaches
!re not tit to live in. SUPER SUPER-PESTICIDE
PESTICIDE SUPER-PESTICIDE makes them live live-i'abra.
i'abra. live-i'abra. GEO. F. NOVEY. INC.
I
CAB RENT: Beautiful residence,
' rn re a eeoroomi, n u, "-
K livingroom, diningroom, kitchen,
k' mald'l room and bathroom, oar-
iq, porch, terrace, hot water,
W-.neian. all fenced, screen
lj t, ood tie yard. Phone 2-

K'.iJII), ranama.
I 1 FOR RENT: Modern residence,
- I completely furnished, near super
', market Riba-Smith, two bedroom,
.fchi livingroom. porch, terrace.
'"Weeny, farden, Tel. 3-5023 or
1-4567.

Rooms
,i No room is bis enough for Ger German
man German Roaches AND SUPER SUPER-PESTICIDE.
PESTICIDE. SUPER-PESTICIDE. Choose your own
poison. GEO. F. NOVEY. INC.
US Polio Toll Hits
Hew 1959 Record
For One Week Total
WASHINGTON (ITPI1 Par
Mic polio struck 245 persons last
Week, the highest seven-day total
lince September of 1956, the Pub Pub-He
He Pub-He Health Service reported to to-lay.
lay. to-lay. The report for all types of polio
fn the week ending Aug. 8 showed
432 eases. It brought to 2,482 the
M8l cas's reported this year,
with 1,561 paralytic attacks.
Last year at this time there
dad been 1,365 rases 68 of them
paralytic. In 1955, the first year
Hf widespread polio vaccine use,
Ifcere had been 3,045 cases of par par-Bytic
Bytic par-Bytic polio bv early August.
The Public Health Service said
fie big increase over the previ previ-k.,
k., previ-k., !PitR rpnort of 1 S3 cases
Was the result of a general in increase,
crease, increase, rather than any new con
centrated outbreak, u aiso cov covered
ered covered some delayed reports, in including
cluding including 15 of 21 new paralytic
tases in North Carolina.
The health service noted that
the peak weeks of polio reports
are approaching. The peaks since
1953 have come between the sec second
ond second week of August to the last
week of September.
The report also said 2.961,17
polio vaccine shots were released
fast week. Manufacturers report report-td
td report-td shipping 654,020 shots for do domestic
mestic domestic use and exporting 30,766
Shots They reported inventories
of 2,971,829 doses, most of them
already spoken for in hack or orders.
ders. orders. Vaccine production this vear
has totaled 53.725.488 shots, mm mm-r
r mm-r ed with 48.301.071 shots during
the same period of 1958. Exports
totaling 14,567.715 shots wer run running
ning running about 2,000.000 doses under
the 1958 record.
Exports are down because fed federal
eral federal officials have asked for a
c'rnck in shipments abroad un until
til until domestic supplies, strained in
some places by local polio out out-breaks,
breaks, out-breaks, are replenished.

rl ."Commercial Guide!

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

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co,
for rates and lnforrriHtlon
Tel. Panama 2-(l'J2
Monday thru Friday
:fM) a.m. lo 12:00
Z:0t p.m. to 5 (10
-Saturday: (:00 a.m. to 12:01)
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
- To Animals
f-tC Mi Balboa, C 7..
" w Phone: C'urundu Sin
TheTinllOM'ins: anlmala at thr Com Comsat
sat Comsat Veterinary Hospital nerri nnd
tinmen:
' 1 Male dot. Mark and while, na native
tive native terrier, "Tippy"'
t Female eat, arey
1 Mala eat, arey Weer, with foliar
and bell, from Fort Amador
1 Female kitten, whit and arey,
6 mos. old
I Male kitten, whit and Mark, 9
mot. old
, 1 Female arey r and J small
V Male black klttena for thw rail
Hilhna 2S14
UPrOBT YOUR SPCA. you NKKD
. IT- IT NEEDS YOl'.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments Alham Alham-bra
bra Alham-bra Apartments, 10th Street
8061 Telephone 1 386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment two
gedroomi. Iivinq-dininq room etc.
creened $65 00 Belicano Por Por-ras
ras Por-ras No 56. Key No 1 Informa Information
tion Information 2 2316 and 3-0234
Apartments; free of German
Roaches rent faster and lonqer.
Apartment owners please note.
GEO F. NOVEY. INC.
FOR RENT: Apartment two
i bedroom, B 70 00, 2nd Avenue,
San Francisco, Casa Maria Tel.
3-7784
FOR RENT: Apartments and
rooms Via Agustin Arango, $50,
$40 and $25 Tel. 4 0553..
FOR RENT: Large independent
furnished room, semi-private
bath, next door to Chinese Lega Legation
tion Legation in Bella Vista. Prone 3 3-1081.
1081. 3-1081.
FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment,
ment, apartment, private entrance, porch,
telephone, air conditioning and
refrigerator. Phone 3.3516.
FOR RENT: Whole top floor
in Ecuador Avenue No. 14, 3
bedroorms, two sitting rooms,
large diningroom, maid's room
and bath, terrace, garage, hot
water. For information apply
downstairs.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Personally, SUPER-PESTICIDE is
not cheap. Cheap insecticides are
for sissy bugs. To get rid of
German Roaches, you have to
pay the price. GEO. F. NOVEY,
INC.
Clothing Strayed,
Crusader Dismayed
For Ghana Nudists
ACCRA, Ghana (UPI)-Ghana's
anti nudity campaigners ad
mitted with a sigh today that
them who hat gets.
Most Ghanaians wear clothes,
but somo don't, especially in the
northern areas of the country,
and Mrs. Hanna Kugjoe, a social
worker, has been worrying about
it since 1951.
When Ghana became lndepend
ent in 1957, Mrs. Kugjoe decided
to do something about it. She ap
pealed to the United States and
the answer was 1.375 bales of
clothes donated by Americans and
valued at $250,000.
That was the beginning of her
troubles. The clothes were sent by
mistake to the Catholic Relief Ser Ser-vicp
vicp Ser-vicp of the National Catholic Wei
fare Conference.
To Mrs. Kugjoe's horror thej
organization began distributing!
the clothes throughout the coun country
try country to people who already were!
wearing clothes, but needed re-;
newals. I
Mrs. Kugjoe told the relief ser service
vice service the clothes were intended for
thp nude northerners and has been
negotiating for return of 400 bales,
for this purpose. I
The nudity was a stock Joko
among Europeans then and
parties usee! to go up lo the north
Qn sight seeing expeditions.
She did not suggest that the
Catholic relief group was not
giving clothes to the needy. But
shr said it would he better to
give it to some of the natives
who are starting from scratch.
SIGN BRINGS HUCKLES
HOL.YOKE. Mass. n n (-Police
suggested today that a
painted "stop" sifiti nn the pave pavement
ment pavement at an intersection remain
misspelled "sotp." Not one mo motorist
torist motorist failed to ohey the sign, au authorities
thorities authorities said. Everyone "solped"
to chuckle.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTf.rnment Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES HP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We dve all kinds of clothe,
drapes, rugs, coats, dresses,
suits.
Two Hour Dry Cleanlnt
TROPICAL CLEANER
(10 minutes from town)
Via Kspaha No. 8.10.
I'd. 4-1277

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac. four
door, automatic, new tires, ra radio,
dio, radio, good condition, best offer
0853 Apart. 19. Balboa.
FOR SALE: '56 Austin-Healy.
$1,750. Phone 86-3143.
FOR SALE: '56 Plymouth Bel Belvedere,
vedere, Belvedere, w w tires, radio, wonder wonder-ful'condition
ful'condition wonder-ful'condition and cheap. Recpns Recpns-reuctora
reuctora Recpns-reuctora Nacional, Peru Ave. No.
7 Tel. 2 0406.
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker,
V-8. 4 door, radio, good condi condition,
tion, condition, must sell. Balboa 2-2641.
FOR SALE : Dodge coupe 1954,
Royal V-8 two tone, power glide,
white s tires. $900 00 Duty
pair) Tel 2-2608 morning 3 3-0730
0730 3-0730 evening
FOR SALE: 1959 Chevrolet
Corvette, red. all accessories, two
tops, prire $5000 00. Call Army
87-6198
We could not think up a corny
connection between automobiles
and German Roaches, as a plug
for SUPER-PESTICIDE under
this heading A free gallon? and
their name in print, for the one
who can GEO F. NOVEY. INC..
FOR SALE: 1958 Opel Rekord.
two 'one, white over blue. 8600
miles, radio. 1500 dollar or best
offer call Panama 4-0412
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford, two
door sedan. forHnmatie, Slack and
white. 8 eyl ThunHerhird engine
radio, heater, white walls, duty
paid, low priced for ouick sale.
Panama 2 0754, 3-0813 after
5 :30 p m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford, 4 doors
Fairlane 500, low milage, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, not duty paid,
best and prettiest model. Calle
100 Este No. 4, San Francisco,
familla Higuero.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford, good
condition, must see to apprecia
ate Gamboa 256.
FOR SALE: 1958 GMC stake
body truck Ton and one half.
Only 12.000 miles of use. Call
Guy 3-7217.
FOR SALE: Mercury truck S
tons, van type, magnificent con condition,
dition, condition, suitable for transporting
ice, meat, groceries, can also be
used at a mobile workshop for
engineers and constructors. Call
Guy 3-7217.
FOR SALE: 1949 White truck
capacity 4 tons equipped with
winch in front and all the con contraptions
traptions contraptions for a hoist in the back.
Magnificent for hauling logs
steel cement etc. Call Guy 3 3-7217.
7217. 3-7217. FOR SALE: 1954 Ford. Country
Squire, 9 passenger, station wag wagon,
on, wagon, automatic transmission, ra.
dio, heater, 4 seat belts, floor
fastened, one owner, Navy Paci Pacific
fic Pacific 2436.
FOR SALE:-1952 De Soto V-8.
semi-automatic transmission, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, low milage, good
tires, extra clean, price for
quick sale $750. Phone 6-256
anytime Saturday or Sunday, af after
ter after 3:30 P.M. on work days.
189 A Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 39 olds work
truck, 3 Speed Hi-Fi Phono Phonograph
graph Phonograph used. Refrigerator with
new unit $75 00 each after 5
P.M. Call 2-4241 Balboa.
Miscellaneous
Are you interested in selling a
metal desk? If you are call 6 6-467
467 6-467 after 6 p m.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
.- Cristobal
YAQl'E Aug. 1 Aug, 15
MORAZAN Aug. 14 All. 22
IILUA Aug. 21 Aug, 29
VAQIE Aug. 28 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carro
New York Service Sails Arrives
--. Cristobal
1V1ETAPAN ; Aug. 11 Au. 16
PARISMINA Aug. 18 Aue;. 23
LIMON Aug. 25 Aug. 30
('OM AYAOIIA Sept. 1 Sept. 6
FRA BERLANGA Sept. 8 Sept. 13
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Car;o
CRISTOBAIW.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
SPECIAL FX( l RSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return ..$400.00

CRISTOBAL

j Home Articles

FOR SALE: New, 40 inch. Hot
Point electric range, $240 00.
Call 3-0822.
FOR SALE: Dinette set, red top
table and chairs, $30.00 Will
accept reasonable offer. Phone
3-5024.
FOR SALE: T V. set 21 inch
G E. with swivel base $100.00.
Phone 2-3674 6 p.m. to 8 p m.
German Roaches don't eat much.
But, if you just don't like their
company, what better article
could you have around your home
than a gallon of SUPER-PESTICIDE
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
FOR SALE: Household goods,
television, 713 B El Prado, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Tel. 2-2873.
FOR SALE: 1957 Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house dryer, like new. Phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 4216.
FOR SALE: A bamboo living
room "Rattan" at a cheap price.
Call 3-6627.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture
ture furniture Like new. At bargain prices.
Phone 3-1853.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, bar,
dining room, set, Lattice for
Duplex. 1510-A Calabash St.
Gavilan Area, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Freexer Frigidaire,
13 ft., porcelain. Leaving lsth
mus. Phone 3-1534 Panama.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to August 31. Classes
Begin: August 31 End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION, Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre). Tel. 3-7963, 3 3-3018.
3018. 3-3018. Speech Lessons, Jean Barest.
Phone 3-3608.
WANTED
WANTED: Secretary bilingual
Spanish-English for modern one one-man
man one-man office. Phone S-1060.
Customers who want to get rid)
of German Roaches. Others need
not read this ad. GEO. F. NOVEY,
INC,
Business
If you don't mind living wMi
German Roaches, that's your
business. But, If you ust can't
Stand the little bitchos, (mlsspal (mlsspal-lead
lead (mlsspal-lead Spanish) that's SUPER'
PESTICIDE'S business. GEO. F.
NOVEY, INC.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint,
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
OFERS JOURNALISM COURSI
PRINCETON, N. J. (UPI)
Princeton University will offer a
course in journalism and public
relations for the first time during
the coming year. Douglass Cater,
36, Washington orrespondent for
"The Reporter" magazine will b
the first holder of a newly-established
chair of journalism and
public relations. However, no per--rvanent
appointment was announced.

TELEPHONES:
2121 PANAMA.2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALi: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truckloatf. Call 2-2641.
Miscellaneous other bugs also die
along with German Roaches,
when you apply SUPER SUPER-PESTICIDE.
PESTICIDE. SUPER-PESTICIDE. GEO F. NOVEY,
INC.
FOR SALE: 18'x8' boat inboard
motor 1951 Packard sedan
automatic transmitsion and radio.
1931 Ford. Console radio and
record player combination.
Breakfast set; table and three
chairs, metal, mahogany book bookcase
case bookcase with glass door. Vaccum
cleaner. Bulding 8011 Margarita,
Cristobal 3-1986.
FOR SALE: Lawn mower; com combination
bination combination cabin tworkbench;
bamboo bar; other items. 2308-B
Las Cruces, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Cabinet for Hi-Fi,
mahogany, excellent workman workmanship
ship workmanship in very good condition. $49.
Casa Admirable next to Lottery
building.
FOR SALE: Girl's bycicle 22x
28, $15.00; two garden chairs,
$10.00; mahogany desk 32x54,
seven drawers $20.00; floures floures-cent
cent floures-cent lamp for desk $6.50; special
mahogany chair for telephone,
with 3 stools B 90 00 Phone
4-0294 after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: RCA Radio-Phonograph
with Bogen 20 amplifier,
G.E. Diamond Needle new VM
Turntable. New Saladmaster
Movie Projector. New nest of
tables Telephone 2-2440.
Employment
Opportunities
No matter how many people you
employ, until you employ SUPER SUPER-PESTICIDE
PESTICIDE SUPER-PESTICIDE you will have German
Roaches. GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
Boats & Motors
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: 28 ft sloop, Aux.
Ingina. May be seen Balboa
Yacht Club Railway, Saturday and
Sunday, phone Balboa 1589.
FOR SALE: 15 ft. wood boat with
10 H P. Johnson motor Good
condition, C. L. Pierce. Tel.
6-429.185 Apt. 1 Gamboa C.Z.
"MOVEMENT MONITOR" I
Here is evidence of the super-
sensitiveness of the Array's new
"Movement Monitor." The
ground to ground radar can l
detect moving targets at long 1
range in fog or darkness. Screen
images shown are 1 train, 2
auto, 3 man walking, 4 girl
walking. The new radar unit i
can detect a WAC from a GI
because a woman's hip move-'
! ments are more pronounced
ythan a man's.
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY
Georges Slmenon1

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Let 500 and 1.000
mater, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation across the Remen
Racetrack. All lots with street
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-097C.
FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, library, r (crea (creation
tion (creation room, large kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with eervice, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1 ,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phone 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Finca in Volcan, 90
hectares pasture, 44 b tfs h.
Houses fenced. Titled. Phone 4 4-0749.
0749. 4-0749. SERVICES
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencias. Tiv Tiv-li
li Tiv-li Avenue.
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
You can do yourself, the public
and us a great service if you can
dream up something at screwy in
Spanish as theqe ads for SUPER SUPER-PESTICIDE.
PESTICIDE. SUPER-PESTICIDE. We will give one
gallon of SUPER-PESTICIDE
free to anyone submitting mate material
rial material which we use under any
single classified heading in the
Spanish edition of any news,
paper. Price of one gallon, $3.55.
Address your brainstorm to:
OPERATION SCREWBALL,
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC., Apdo.
923, Panama, R.P.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, used 1 Vi or 2 ton, also
motor scooter. Must be in good
condition, Balboa 2-6358,
Special Offers
WANTED: J bilingual flerfcs,
$100 ro'Sm. t bilingual! ac accountants,
countants, accountants, $300 to $350. 4 sec secretariat
retariat secretariat with shorthand $100 to
$110.. 2 secretariat with short shorthand
hand shorthand $125 to $150. 3 secretaries
with shorthand $175 to $225.
SERVICIO Y COLOCACIONES,
Camera de Comerclo building
No. 9.
"WW WM'.AJUIILlj jiviiii ViViiijv VHII
TAKING A STAND-Stand-up
seal In Miami, Fla., appears to
be delivering an "H I am
elected" spiel to anybody who'll
listen. With flippers resting on
nonexistent hips, the seal main maintains
tains maintains his upright position by
treading water in his poQi.

A i
hM t V'Xi

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.

PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2131

Investor's Guide-
-By

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., New York
Q. I am 40, with $17,000 in
savings, $10,000 of which I would
like to put into mutual funds. My
questions: are the dividends tax taxable
able taxable if reinvested in the fujid?
Would it be best to invest the
entire amount, or a little at a
tim Which fund?
A Mutual fund dividends are
taxable, whether reinvested or
not. But part of the divi d e n d
usually come from capital gains
and these are taxable at only
half your regular income tax rate
and never more than 25 per
cent. The mutua! fund always
tells you what part of the divid dividend
end dividend is taxable as income, and
what part as a capital gain.
Generally, I favor a reg u 1 a r
monthly purchase program in mu mutual
tual mutual funds (and, for that matter,
rugular periodic purchases of all
investment securities). Only in
this way can you get the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous advantage of dollar cost a a-veraging
veraging a-veraging which regular syste systematic
matic systematic investment provides.
This is another way of saying
that all the time you were pil piling
ing piling up that $17,000, you should
have been putting some of the
money into mutual funds. How However,
ever, However, that is water over the dn.
You are still young enough to-oe-gin
a plan now.
Which fiind-V. Th
- OUVUl
150 mutual funds of all sizes.
goais, pnnosopHs. Mutual fund
information i thp eniioct nhigm.
ed investment information in the
woria. Many brokerage firms sell
them. Manv funds arlvertico rli.
rectly in the newpapers.

In Your Pocketbook

An uglv Dhrase is resounding
in the nation. In areas where the
tear, of unemployment continues
greatest you'll hear the refrain:
uranapa go home!"
How orenared is Rrandna nr
j . r
,..v. Ul J4K7JUM1J
to w proveroiai rocKing
chair? I fear that thk a nranr is-
poorly prepared. That is why I
graDDeo winiam c. f itch, direc director
tor director of the special staff on aging
of the Department of Health, Edu Education
cation Education and Welfare, and asked
mm the following two questions:
At what age should you begin
to prepare for retirement?
What are the three most Impor Important
tant Important considerations in setting up
a program for later life?
This exnert is devotintr himsplf
to readying the White House Con-
ierence on Aging slated for Jan January,
uary, January, 1961. Here is what he re replied:
plied: replied: Start your retirement planning
certainly at age 45.
Begin by setting up a financial
program. Find out first what your
social security benefits will a a-mount
mount a-mount to and how much regular
income you might expect from
any retirement program set up
by your employer.
Next review your insurance po policies.
licies. policies. You might discover that
some of the insurance benefits
you are buying are designed to
taper off beyond your B5th birth birthday.
day. birthday. You might wish to revise
these and the younger you are the
easier and the less expensive this
will be.
Once you've got your fixed in income
come income under control, it is time to
think about expanding it. Develop
GERMANS SENTENCED
BERLIN (UPI)-Two East Ger Germans
mans Germans have been sentenced to
prison at separate trials for
watching West German television,
it was disclosed today. Neue
Justiz, the magazine mf the Com Communist
munist Communist East German justice min ministry
istry ministry said a court in Erfurt im
posed the sentences in ruling that
it was just as much a crime to
watch West German TV as it was
to listen to West German radio
broadcasts.
2135
BALBOA 2150 2159

SAM SHULSKY

Get the information from- any
and all sources, then sit down and
decide whether you want a fund
specializing in chemicals, in ra radio
dio radio and television, in energy, oi
a general growth fund. (I think
you ought to aim for growth ra rather
ther rather than for income.)
Take your time in deciding, be
sure you understand what you are
contracting for. And don't buy
more than you feel you can pay
for monthly over the next 10
years.
Q. I'm 47, hope to build a re retirement
tirement retirement income. Two years ago
I gought 500 shares of a mutual
fund. Now I want to invest $5, $5,-00
00 $5,-00 more $2,500 a year for two
years. But I hesitate due to the
high present prices of mu t u a 1
funds.
A. Mutual fund prices are high
because the securities these funds
own and on which their
share values are based are
high.
It seems to me that you are
passing up tine of the outstand
ing advantages of mutual funds
their program offering steady ac acquisition
quisition acquisition on a monthly, dollar dollar-cost
cost dollar-cost averaging basis.
Why don't you sign up for a
10 year mutual fund probram, call-,
ing for a monthly purcbiie
you feel you will be able to af afford
ford afford over the next decade. Then
all you'll have to do is send in
your monthly check and forget a a-bout
bout a-bout the level of the market.
When the price" of the shares is
high you will get fewer shares for
your payment; when the price
is low you will get more. At
the end of the 10 years you are
bound to have a favorable per
share cost average.
a program of systematic savings
that will allow you to invest-feg-curities10
income producing se-
rial nrninn. r r..
ad
'fact that if you are Vcouple tc
to-
Will you wish to keep His old
homestead through both your
lives? Will you wish to W with
your children and how wise would
relocate? WUW rm wIflh to
Although this ig the only por portion
tion portion of your financial program
that you may wish to do nothing
about just yet, it is an integral
part of your retirement plan and
bSutyU certainIy shouId think. a a-Exactly
Exactly a-Exactly as carefully as you set
up your future financial program -set
up a health program. This is
the age of preventive medicine If
you get good medical care today
you can expect to live longer and
""';"'-' idier years.
Consider health insurance. Un Unless
less Unless you are already covered it
....0." "C casr ana less expen expen-s.ve
s.ve expen-s.ve for you to get coverage now
rather than later.
Your third most Important con consideration,
sideration, consideration, says Fitch, is the dev.
elopment of sustaining interests;
hobbies, educational interests, ev even
en even plans for service to your com community.
munity. community. He emphasizes interests .in the
plural warning that as you age.
there is the risk that one or an'
other of your faculties might be-
Cin to fail or,t u ...
iu i. cuuiu inieneraj
with the pursuit of a single inter-
REAL COMPANY "SPIRIT"
NASHVTT.T.Tr' Tcnn rirDTi m..
employes of a firm here appar apparently
ently apparently are sold on their own prod-
UCt. The firm a limine mmm
pany testified at a tax near-
ins mai h sow wniskey to tti
workers and sales representativeg
at retail prices. Revenue Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Alfred MacFarland did
snmp fact firsnrinn anrl Hi .,, A
..... ....... ..nu..., u.IU U1DVUVCICU
that the sales came out to about
a nan-gallon a day for each employe.

PANAMA. 3-078 3-7999

1"rr

'iy' ?:&v:V;



SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, 1959

THE SUNDAY AMERICA?!
FAG I MINI
Local Artist s Exhibit Opens Today At Museum
Furnishings May
Have Format Yet
Friendly Appeal
1

A group of oil paintings by Pa Pa-namaian
namaian Pa-namaian artist Guillermo Tru Tru-iillo
iillo Tru-iillo will be formally opened this

.afternoon at 5:30 in the newly de decorated
corated decorated salons of the National Mu Museum
seum Museum of Panama.
The exhibit encompasses pe

riod of his" wort since he return

ed from his studies in Spain, An An-o'her
o'her An-o'her group of Truiillo's paint'ngs
were recently exhibited in Sao
Paulo, Brazil.
The public is invited to view
the display, as well as other ex exhibits
hibits exhibits at the National Museum,
from 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays through Fridays, and from
2 to 8 p.m. on Saturdays and
Sundays. The museum, located at
Thirtieth Street and Avenida
Cuba, is closee on Mondays.

' tit- v-
. .y.-.-y.'-y v:.-:. : ; : www Jt
v 4 i

g Tifr' HMtlT1.T.r.Tff,,l,l1 ,,

liifll I I Mill 111

ADMIRING AMBASSADOR Adolfo Arias E., Panama's Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to the Holy See, who is vacationing on the Isthmus, catches a
preview glimpse of the art exhibit which will open today with Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian artist Guillermo Trujillo.

miniiiiuiummni m liii mil wiimmwi iinil'' """ "ir 'TTIJ

PAINTING POINTER Otis Imboden, right, an active member of the Society of the Panama Na National
tional National Museum, discussed with artist Trujillo his works and plans for the exhibit which opens this
afternoon.

li r i irinn(mmwiiiimiiiiMiilwiiiiliiiiMMl

With all the beautiful home
furnishings of today, speculation
becomes pleasant on how you
might redecorate if you had the

time and money.
After years of erowing chil

dren and their slam-bang in informality,
formality, informality, many homemakers
think of injecting a more formal
note into the decor, at least in

the living room.

Makeshift arrangements can

outgrow their charm and useful

ness. Instead of homemade

bookshelves, the homeaker

might really want wen v built
bookcases. Instead of simplicity,
which is practical and easily
maintained when time is pre precious
cious precious to a young mother, she
might wish for more dust-catching
architectural details, mold moldings
ings moldings and trimmings.

Unless we misread all the

signs, there will be more empha

sis on the formal and more

sophisticated approach by de designs,
signs, designs, there will be more empha emphasis
sis emphasis on the formal and more
sophisticated approach bv de

signers of interiors and furnish

ings. But the casual touch won't

be lacking for those who prefer

it. it's lust that you can find

furnishings of a more formal

nature without havng them cus

tom-made or even forking over a
king's ransom.

The new tall, thin storage

pieces sometimes take on an

architectural feeling with arched
tops, carved moldings and the

look of being solidly based on

the floor. This look extends to

chajrs, too, there being a number

of this kind with high backs and

exposed wood frames, comfort

ably upholstered but not squashy
soft or loungy.

These ar,e chairs in which

you re tuppoieo to sit up

straight. You would be hard put

to hook a led casually over the

arm.
This lean and lofty styling is

often balanced in a room by

long, low lines of caminets or
chests on raised bases, and by
long sofas.

A good example of this ap

proach is a model room deco

rated by Charles Haight, wno

used in it furniture he designed.

The furniture has a classical

quality that traces its design in inspiration
spiration inspiration to several sources such
as Empire and Redency. It is,

however, contemporary in scal

ing and planning. Tall arched

bookcases, for example, in a ricn

mahogany and myrtle will fill

the wall gap beside a window,

or flank an entry. Carpathian

elm burl and other unusual

woods are used., .to gjve great

decorative interest to tables.
Subtly colored finishes are used
for contrast in some accent

pieces.

For the room he decorated,

Haight chose a color scheme of

curry, black and ivory, rail
backed chairs and a long sofa are
covered in curry :. leather which
is perfect .-foil for the rich
honev browns of tie woods in

tables,tid rames. Black leather

1 J 11 fill,-

lop me ena umies. aiiK-screen
printed In a gold tnille fluers
design; makes handsome val

ance for cotton draperies m a

CANVAS SELECTIONS Trujillo and Mrs. Adelaide Eisenmann, wife of the president of the Mu Museum
seum Museum Society, discuss the selection of the artist's canvasses for the show. Mrs. Eisenmann favors a

canvas 'Two Figures in Molas of San Bias," while the artist describes an example of his more re

cent efforts.

(Photos by Otis Imboden)

BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY

-5r-

Hulk W'Mt Sa.

If you never want to see those
guests again, it's easy. Just
Let your small children crawl
over them, interrupt the adult
conversation, fight with each oth other
er other and in any way they can, make
adult conversation impossible.
Get out the movies you've tak taken
en taken of the children and insist on
showing them just one more reel
every time they murmur that
they rea'Jv should b going as

they nrcjused tb baby sitter

they would be hom by such and
such a time.
Invite them for dinner at 7 p.m.
and don't serve the food before
8 or 10.
If vour children are old enough

.not to be-around, spend the eve

ning talking about them
If your guests are building a
housevsending a child to camp for
the first time or have an in-law
coming to live with them; tell

them all the pitfalls every sad

Put them to work, on the theo

ry that it will make them feel at

home and even if it doesn't it

will at least lighten the chores of

the host -and hostess.
A woman guest helping to car carry
ry carry out the dishes may get a grea
sv spot on her best dress, or I

man may burn himself on the
oharcoal grill because you forgot
explain that the folding legt
sometimes fold unexpectedly. But

never mind, you've made em one

of the family, haven't you7

Since these are sure-fire ways
of making certain that guests

don't hurry back, it's a wonder

people employ them and then
wonder why -"we never see the
Browns or the Smiths any more."
thing bearing on the situation that
you know from your own experi

ence or from the experience of

your friends.

Jltrouali jfi

eenaaer

a

Frances

anama

Slue$ Jld Solo mA

oari

- rU

viainx

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
Parents of teenager who wince at the thought of their
children behind the wheel of the family chariot may wel.
come the advice Frances Andrews' father gave her. But

they probably won't.

"I wanted to learn to drive, but my father thought it
was too dangerous," comments Frances, just turned 16.
"He suggested that I learn to fly instead."

It was in May when Frances
added her name to the member membership
ship membership of the Albrook Aero Club.
She is still the youngest member
and the. only feminine member of
the group.
She took her father's advice
seriously. Book learning and oues-

tion-and answer lecture periods

with the club were fused with m-

the-ajr instructions with Senior
M-Sgt. George Parks. Her wings
were sprouting.
She peered at the innards
of the engines, tugged at propel propel-lors
lors propel-lors and discovered the meaning
of the mare of guages.

On an early Wednesday morn morning,
ing, morning, July 29 to be exact, Frances

climbed in the cockpn m tne Aprr

Since that day, Frances has put
in as many hours solo flight as
she can manage. She is anxious
to chalk up her 40 hours necessa necessary
ry necessary for a private pilot's license.
The Andrews family we serg sergeant,
eant, sergeant, Mrs. Andrews, Frances,
her sister, two brothers and
three rambunctious Doberman
Pinschers will bid sad, but
not final farewell to the Isth Isth-muit
muit Isth-muit Se?t. 1. The sergeant has
been transferred to Webb Air
Force Base at Big Spring, Tex. Tex.-s.
s. Tex.-s. During their four years here,
the Andrews have become so fond
of Panima that tfTey "can't ima

gine why anyone doesn't like it
here." So determined are they

Club's yellow Piper Cub, and heif to return after Dadi retire

tpacher tooV his back seat dnv

er's post. They practiced a few

routine take-offs ann landings.
It was not until the small
pln came to a H"lt on the Al Albrook
brook Albrook strip that Frances learn learned
ed learned this was her hia da her
initial solo flight. Parks allowed
her no time to develop air staqe
fright. He simply stepped out
and to'd her to take off lone.
The blonde teenager recalls that
she felt nn special slarm or panic.
In fact, she forgot that she was
aloft until she beean her land'ng
approach and noted a peculiar
lightness behind hpr. The weight
of Parks was missing. She admits
o a few bounces in landing, but
the solo venturp was done.
Her father. Air"" Force M-Sgt.
Gerald Andrews, Parks and Aero
Club members who had watched
the flight gave her a pointed eom eom-nlimen.
nlimen. eom-nlimen. Thp hacked three inches
from the tail of her sports shirt,
the mark of accoraplishment.

curry and black print. Marble Marble-ized
ized Marble-ized wallpaper in the curry
shade is used to line the book bookcases
cases bookcases and on one wall where a
formal arrangement of twin
barometers and a portrait hang
above the sofa.
For all its air of dignity, the
room is not a fussy maintenance

orobem. Upholstery leather is

washable with mild soap. Po

ished woods are easily dusted

and the waxed oik parquet

flooring is easily mopped.

ment some two years hence that
they have purchased a lot in Las

Cimbres, the site of their nome-to-be.
(
Frances plans to enroll in
school at Big Spring (shP will be
a h'ph school ninior). then look
around for a plane to put in her
flying time. As a student pilot,
slip is not allowed to carrv pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, a regulation presently ir irritating
ritating irritating her pi?ht-year-old brother.
But when her license is granted,
sho hones to hp able to flv her
mother to Tennessee to visit re re-la1
la1 re-la1 'VPS.
Frances Andrews is a pleasant
rnntrad'etion to the stereotype of
thr modern-day teenager. With
soft-spoken eour'psy. shp express expresses
es expresses serious thoughts for her future.
F'vin" spp reqarH as "fun."
And while she buckles down to
ttv udy nd trulnina as a oirl
aviator,, sfie does not envision
-future as another Amlia
Earhart. Instead, she has cho cho-rtn
rtn cho-rtn to pursue a lona-sanding
desire to become a nurse.
Ever(,,a"v. she tmnes to mro mro-hine
hine mro-hine her two ambitions, possibly
as m't'tarv fliht nurse.
With the encouragement of her
mren1":, Frances realises tbi' se
already has an advantage in the
HV'Mion field bv pettim qi"h an
early start. Dad, incidentally, is
e'riett'' tro'in'l st",r' roo'er.

Hpr "eldprlv" malp fe"o" rlnh

members form a enthusiastic and
attentive booster section.
Boys of her own age lend ir

"When ife important to look your very best...

'Touch-and-Glow'is the make-up for you

You'll never look "over-made-up"... your skin will
glow with the softness of candlelight. . and this
the perfect look! Use the liquid alone for a dewy
look.. .add matching loose powder for a translucent
matte Smith. For fast touch-ups, use matching
'Touch -and -Glow' pressed powder.

COKPUtXIOM BATON SO IH

ADtt 9w ttouio BAitt-of. toott rowece. and w reeeaiD fowdib

' 0

4

FLIGHT PLANNING Frances Andrews, 16-year-old aviatrlxj aviatrlxj-checks
checks aviatrlxj-checks out her flight plns before taking off in the Alt:o6,"

Aero Club's Piper Cub for a practice run over Old Panama.

pooh-pooh her aerial accomplish

ments, Frances says. Iheir com comments
ments comments usually follow the "Oh, I

could do that" theme. "But,"
adds Frances, "I noticP they

don't try ll."

Frances encourages her friends

to give flying lessons a whirl,, as
she did. She thinks there's no nothing
thing nothing quite like it.

Young Miss Andrews does not
have her blonde locks in the
clouds when she discusses her
future. The plight of needy chil children
dren children in Panama concerns her
deeply. During their Zone resid residence,
ence, residence, she and her mother have
visited Panama orphanages with

smalt gifts and goodies for 1trV
children. Frances remarked that
even though these youngsters do
not speak much English, the
expression in their eyes need!
no translation.
On Sunday morning, Frances,
may be found at the Albrock
base chapel, surrounded by her
kindergarten age Sunday School
pupils.
The Zone's youngest piloK wfl;
take a lingering look at the F?. i
nama landscape from the Sta'f
side-hound plane in two week.-,,,,,,,
And the isthmus will hive ioji
a phenomena the teenager whl'
sprouted wings. ; "'

if-.-" s a .3 a mCm
Qui i J feSiifi 1

STUDENT AND TEACHER Teenage flyer Frances is pictured
with her back-seat-driver teacher, Air Ftoce Senior WSgtl
George Parks. (Air Force Pliptosl i



Rides
Jl
ustines
0
Read story on page 6
Joffrney To Love

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FAREWELL DANCE Members of Miami Air Explorer Squadron
X trip the light fantastic at their final get together with their
hosts, the members of Albrook Air Explorer Squadron 15, and
local belles. The dance climaxed a week of tours, hikes, and
Sightseeing trips of the Isthmus by the visiting Explorer Scouts.

Air Scouts Guests

24 Miami Air Explorers Spend

Week Touring RP, CZ On Visit
Twenty-four Air Explorers of Air Squadron 2, Miami, Florida, accompanied by fivs of their leaders were here re recently
cently recently on a week-long visit as guests of Albrook's Air Ex. plorer Squadron 15.
The Canal Zone Council of the Boy Scouts of America, through their president, Brig. Gen. George F. Schlatter,
extended the invitation to Sebeurn H Fischer, committee c hairman of Air Explorer Squadron 2, Miami, Florida, to
visit the Isthmus as guests of the Albrook's Squadron 15.
Air Squadron 2 is sponsored by the Pan American Airways Management Club of Miami. Most of the Explorers
In this organization are sons of PAA employes. The airline arranged for round trip flights to Panama for the Air
Explorers.

After their arrival from Miami,
the visitors wern greeted at the
airport by their Explorer hosts
from Albrook. Transportation was
provided to Albrook, where the
Air Explorers from Mia mi's

' jj
umriillinir I fammiimnvmammnnmimiAtHmttmm! immm lumwwnnimu imm wn wawtMciiA

BURIAL r AVE Explorer Henry Barker of Curundu Post 7 (left), explains to members of Air
Explorer Squadron 2. Miami, some of the known facts about the entrance to an ancient burial
cave, at Camp Chagres. The Makes in the foreground have been placed there by representa representatives
tives representatives of the Smithsonian institute. This organization is making arrangements for the complete
exploration of this area under the direction of their Canal Zone Archeological representative.

'j I 1 r

Of Albrook Squadron

Squadron 2, lived in the transient
barracks during their week long
stay.
1st Lt. James M. Gafney. a jet
instructor pilot was the base pro project
ject project officer. He was assisted in

Come one! Come all!. The biggest
P L A V !L A Kl P
AT VIA ESPAltA ACROSS OK
NEW RIDES NEW EQUIPMENT

O KO( K-o-PLATVE
O FIiY-o-lLANE
O SODAS

1 liU-Jtltal..:,. afcfcoe:K--J

SURVIVAL TIPS H. Morgan Smith, Albrook's Survival Officer, gives the members of vlsdting Miami, Florida Air Explorer Squa Squadron
dron Squadron 2 some tips on how to survive and live in the jungle. They are (left to right): William O. Boger, Jr, Ted Berounsky
(kneeling), Norman Smith, Dwight Sedgewick, Richard McClung, Alvin Siddall, Fred Palmiter, Victor Soreson, 1st Lt. James D.
Cafney, jet pilot instructor, and Albrook Explorer Project Officer, Bill Knerr, Kenneth Schebara, and Smith.

this program by CWO Willard
Hagey, M. Sgt. Roy G. Barrett,
M. Sgt. Leroy Fink and Air Ex Explorer
plorer Explorer Willie Fink.
The Miami Squadron accom accompanied
panied accompanied by members of the Al-

brook Squadron wero conduct conducted
ed conducted on numerous tours of the
Isthmus including: S u m m 1 1
Gardens, Las Cruces Trail, US US-AF
AF US-AF School for Latin America,
the Air Force Survival School,
Old Panama, and Panama Ci City.
ty. City. Firefighting and Helicopter
demonstrations were conducted
at Albrook for the visitors.

The Air Explorers went on an
overnight hike to Camp Chagres,
which was planned and sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Explorer Post 7, of Curun Curundu.
du. Curundu. The Air Explorers spent the
nigh hinder jungle conditions at
the Campsite. James G. Sheffield
is advisor for Explorer Post 7.
Camp Chagres is located on the
shore of Madden Lake and is the
Canal Zone's official long term
camp. It was dedicated recently
by Lady Olave Baden Powell,
widow of Lord Robert Baden Baden-Powell,
Powell, Baden-Powell, founder of the Boy Scouts,
on her trip to the Canal Zone.
The trip was climaxed by the
Air Explorer Dance held at the
Albrook Officer's Club S Aug.
1959.
Among the highlights of the
visit were: The Air Explorers
meeting with Canal Zone Gov Governor
ernor Governor William E. Potter, end a
trip through the Panama Canal
by a U.S. Army LCM, with
stops at Fort Sherman, Fort
San Lorenxo, and a tour of Co Colon,
lon, Colon, Republic of Panama.
Members of Miami Squadron 2
who made the trip to tine Isthmus
included: Leaders, W. 0. Boger,
Jr., Advisor; Robert A. Roberts,
Edward Berounsky, Jim Phillips,
Associate Advisors, and Sebeurn
H. Fischer, Committee Chairman.

O OCTOPUS
O AUTO SCOOTER
O SPUN SUGAR

O
O
O

The Air Explorer who visited
Albrook were: Theodore Berouns Berounsky,
ky, Berounsky, Lewis E. Blomley, William S.
Blomley, Frank J. Burns, Robert'
T. Canler, William T. del Moral,
Craig A. Fischer, Gary Gillis,
Garry Kirton, Bill Knerr, Paul
Lynch, William Maurer, Richard
McClung, Frederick Palmiter,
Kenneth Roberts, Kenneth Schebe Schebe-ra,
ra, Schebe-ra, Dwight Sedgwick, Robert C.
Sheffield, Alvin Siddall, Norman
Smith Jr., Ernie Yohn Jr., Wil-

CENTRAL
TOD A Y 12 :50? 2 :32,44:'36,
o.tu, o.oi p.m.
ADVENTURE ROMANCE
IN A LAND
UNKNOWN TO MAN!
M-G-M presents
mm
HEPBURN
ANTHONY
PERKINS
GMEEN
MANSIONS
..the forbidden forests beyond
the Amazon
CO-starring
LEEJ.COBB
In MTTItOCOLOIt end CinwnaSceee

furi night for the Whole Family
A 05 CI
AMIGO
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE

ROLko-PLANE
RESTAURANT
CANDIES

Ham Boger III, Jimmy Berounsky
and Victor Sorensen

if I
ML m Hi
LAST DAY .75 .40
1:40, 3:30 8:30 P.M.
THE GLORIOUS
ADVENTURES OF
THE SON
OF ROBIN
hsHOODI
StarJing
AL HEDISON
JUNE LAVERICK
DAVID FARRAR
AND AT 7:05 9:00 P.M.S"
A screaming
new high in
startling
suspense!
BETSY HERBERT
TODD DRAKE LOM
WARREN r.M.iiMMiMfHt
CTHCMC imww
01 LVlMO kr.rauuMswcsia
NOTE: Tickets purchased
during the S o'clock shown
entitle you to see both
films!
TOMORROW1
BY PUBLIC REQUEST!
REMARKABLE
MR-PENNYPACKER
CUFT0N WEBB
BOR0THY MeCUIRE
CHARLES eOBIMW i

f(M

-surrint
RICHARD

If

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iuxi S &

O POPCORN
O PARKING FACILITIES
O SPUTNIK (Roimd iip)

THE STORY: A congenial group has made (he a
quaintance f Kathie Ebberts on her trip to HawdiLlr in

cludes two young men, Sam

Leilani rowers and her mother, Bea Powers.

"Sam Ward is one of the most
eligible young men in Honolulu."
Bea turned to her daughter.
"Isn't he, Leilani? Terribly rich."
Leilani nodded, giving her
mother an enigmatie glance, then
continuing her frankly curious
apparaisal of. Kathie.
Kathie was not surprised to
hear that Sam was rich. Men in
the movies who looked and talk-,
ed like Sam were always weal wealthy.
thy. wealthy. But she ventured, "A news newspaper
paper newspaper reporter doesn't make ve very
ry very much money, does he?"
Bea Power raised her eye eyebrow.
brow. eyebrow. Then amusement came in into
to into her eyes, and" she exchanged
another quick glance with her

daughter. "If you mean Alex, my?nd Bea gave the signal by ris!

dear
his grandfather was weal-
thy."
Kathie. who had missed
noth-
ing said merely, "Oh. But she
thought, it doesn't fit, somehow.
Not with what Alex had done in
her stateroom! But then, neither
aw what !sam had said about him
seem to fit. Alex baffled her.
It was as they were leaving
that Bea Powers turned casually
and said. Oh, by the Way,
Kathie, did I hear you speaking
to Alex of an uncle of yours
named Hammer?"
Kathie gave her a direct look.
I'm not that dumb she was
thinking. For she had not forgot forgotten
ten forgotten the expression on Mrs. Pow-
ers' face in that curiously quiet
moment at sam's cocktail party,
"My uncle was Job Hammer,"
she said now.
'Job Hammer, I wonder 9"
showing growing excitement. "My
uear, ao you Know mat my maid maiden
en maiden name was Hammer? And
tnat my father had an older
m-otner named Job? It isn't
common name, you know. If
your uncle came from Honolulu
"He did," said Kathie
But darling, we must be cou
sins iuani, isn't that wonder
emDracea K.athie in
a rich cloud of perfume, and,
without waiting for any response,
shed on, "We must celebrate.
We 11 have a wondprfni ngrti.
shall we? Wait until we tell the
ooysi isn't it amazing the
they found you?"
way
... I Jemembered then to ask.
And how is Uncle Job? He's mv
linnln ... liJ
""v-ic, iuu, you Know!
ne was my great uncle by
marriage," Kathie said. "And he
"cu mree weeKs ago."
,.e?. Powers was taken aback
in, she sain T'm
ji. t, w sorry,
dear! But she recovered herself
liiiV- i u We can have our
V Tlc'f"'a I0".. anyway, can't
tLl7 "). one, of course
tt STudl amner7 aer all
He r- JW old man
yJath3 "o has
;'"u,,"eauy years, now
It was Bea Powers whn
Vie conversational ball in the air
U ZeTt l08Jing ft n(w Alex
hd now at Sam. She was the
Party, and. far from unattractive
1 L,uel contrast.
ia.u't... Wh.en, ,we g. home
Kathip et'nmkl.l
....i,u uvcr me un-
Jh'JL-?"Ji foning. it and
iTi V ceu min laughter and
all tried .at once to tell her about
a Hawaiian feast.
She could not help wondering
?. er7ew"t?un! relatives Would
have taken her in a so hospitably
if she had not had Uncle Job's
ueed.
It must be worth something,
she thought, excitement rising in
her. And the knowledge that it
was in her possession gave her a
heady sense of wealth and pow power.
er. power. It helped her, to mingle with
these new acrpiaintances, not as
Kathie Ebberts, the girl who
knew better how to milk a cow
man to steer her way through a
bantering dinner table conversa conversation,
tion, conversation, but as a fellow-passenepr.
From some invisible- outlet
strains of soft Hawaiian music
were wafted through the dining
salon, and Kathie's eyes shone'

Ward and Alex Norris, and

and her color deepened with ex.
citement.
Iced island fruits appeared be before
fore before them. Broiled island, fish fol followed,
lowed, followed, deliciously sweet, flown
over miles of ocean to give the
travelers a foretaste of fyeir vis visit
it visit
The native words en Sam's and
Leila ni's tongues added spice to
the flavors. Mahimahiv Papaia.
Silently Kathie practiced the
words while her senses strove te
take in all that was tfappesing a
round her. i
The dining salon gradually
emptied, as did the dishes plac placed
ed placed before the party at Qi cen central
tral central table. At. last it mt
ing.
I know you children want ta
go out on deck," she said. "I'm
going to see if I can smoke out
some bridge in, the lounge."
Across the table, Sam's warm
dark eyes sought Kathie's, and
sne Knew ne was coming,' to her.
But Bea stooped him with hand
on his arm, saying something in
a luff vuite.
Alex look Kathie's hsmrf
said, "Come on, Kinfolk." And
she couuld do nothing but allow
him to take her outside.
When they reached th-.deck
she looked back over her shoul shoul-er.
er. shoul-er. Bea had disanMnrprt w
Sam and Leilani wer, fniinn,
them. Kathie matched her steps
II v "ieu ner neaa to
the fresh salt breeze.
ihey had left the fn Wmwi
with the coastline during dinner.
4TO BE "cONTINtrED "cONTINtrED-NEXT
NEXT "cONTINtrED-NEXT WEEK)
Jobs For Elderly
In Nexl 10 Years
WASHINGTON (UPI) Thera
will be more job openings for
older folks in the next 10 vears
because of the low birth rate of
the 1930 s, the National Associa Association
tion Association of Manufacturers (NAM)
forecast today.
The assoCiatioa told the Senate
subcommittee on problems of ihe
aged and aging, that there would
be fewer workers in the-25t e 44
age group in 1965 than there were
in 1955 because of the. birth-rate
in the depression years. v
"This points to a shortage of
Workers in the next decade" and
presents even greater opportuni opportuni-'
' opportuni-' ties for older people able and will willing
ing willing to work," the Nam said in a
statement.
The Nam said the nation's la labor
bor labor force will increase bv 10 noo

000 in the next 10 years. It said
n rnn AArt r 1.1 ... jr -'.r-i.-fc.i

.ovu.uuo 01 mese workers wouic, ."i
be over 55. '.',
The Nam said surveys showedV
iU 1J t. it l j K r

or- better than younger workers
in work performance. safety,
work attitudes and. attendance.
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY

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Fun For The Entire Family

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MIUI'WIMUJ An IS : IV KV; U VS-7 rSJ) L O .1

' P tf ;E3?1 LUNCH HOUR CHAPEL
v ) fNnl .' i r m j
li 1Hii IV rrr 4ft?:-?,M-Jl .' .,r?Mi : .r.. :-. -F Vv

pigiu isnt kiddmg when he iussis out that vjj ; y.jr I V Xlrs V i ill A I Tl Pfw mWm kMMm' 4w i--1
r ;-W-tch the b..d.e" command I II.s pet nuKkmg I iLfc W. jfCi n I 1R I I I ill! IK llJS I'liU
' 1 t-rf nfton fd nws him in Panama Ci v. 11a. T; -11 RS f-?f, if" -?!,Wimi f J ISA

fl : STRIPPfRS LEARN BARiD-FACTS Some .is strip teasers including eiaze eury, rum fct -JEJjf wiiMnMiitmiiffiii'"' ." .Z?-1, t
: A ; ' .Yiaid No No Sloan-attenff a lecture the Detroit police station to learn how to B" -l- JtM "I'l".. l,.f W6JI
"w "Ij?X s? avoid a tup in the paddy wagon. Inspeitor Mehille Builacu told them about uilcs. The gold leaf sphere otop the chapel stands for its non-denominational status.

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The first shift attends Hie regular Wednesday service during the lunch hour.
IIVE YEARS AGO, workers at the Solar Aircraft plant in San Diego, Calif.,
- launched a project that reaches higher than any of their planes could go.
They built an All-Faith chapel and have held two weekly services for workers
on their lunch hour. During 1958, total attendance was 5.500. An employe choir
and an organist provide the music and lay readers from different churches con conduct
duct conduct the servitcs. Occasionally weddings and christenings are held in the chapel.
The company supplied the site and the materials and the employes did all of the
work down to the intricate wood carvings. The building can accommodate more
than 100 persons. Recently they mounted a gold leaf sphere atop the chapel.

"1 A SUDSY SENDOFF PreltvLizzi (pronounced Lit-zi) Erika Schwanke! stewardess
j j on North Central -airlines, breaks a buttle of beer over the radar nose of-a'plane
tTv- ,v to inaugurate a series of "free beer flights'' in Milwaukee, Wis.', A team, old old-f
f old-f ' fashioned beer wagon and German band'made J.izzi fJl at home.! EarhVrn her

life, fjhe had fled her home village in East Germany when the Russians came.

OLD EN DAYS UPDATED Topped by television antennas,
this house retains'its touch with the past in Cnarlotte Cnarlotte-town,'on
town,'on Cnarlotte-town,'on Canada's Prince, Edward inland. The roof-top
area here is called a "widow's walk." That's where wives
of'sea-faring nen' watched the harbor for their return.

n

EASYsrj

-: (II fr rr lteiii iSLi.v

i",. Minium iniiiwiiium n4.li 1 ftMatjE-iit '-M fffli NiiJLCJAt&.v f -i-- rff-Tinn -) mi.ftiA.miiiwuit m.fiiMn'i, "iHiitimiw Biwuiwtfif '".""""""'" "'

I

RECAPPING THE SITUATION Aoparently defying an enipting volcano these youll ful spectators are actually standing on a hillside over

lurking a srnoky haaa wfrich wept through a tira lecapping plant in Chelsea. Mass. Uantafie to tht plant was an estimated million dollars.

THIS IS THE PLACE The living should be oasv in this neighborhood. Some people
upend their lives looking for this spot, but never find it. It' in Wuunukce, Wis.

Distributed by iuuy Features Syndkule.

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BIRDCALLERS A CORKER

3fM
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w iir Get
All His Change?

PIE ticket teller at the circus
side-show had 23 coins, one
of which was a nickel and the 22
others were all quarters and half half-dollars.
dollars. half-dollars. It was almost time for
the show to begin and he was go-'
ing to need some small change.
So he changed all the quarters
into nickels and all the half-dollars
into equal numbers of dimes
and nickels. Then he counted his
coins and found he had a total of
of 136, all dimes and nickels.
How many half-dollars had he
changed into equal numbers of
nickels and dimes? And how
much money had he to start 7
0S6I PM H !JV

Hamming It Up on Job HUNT IS ON FOR GONE GOOSE

Select a Number

SOME persons have a knack fur
imitating the calls of different
birds. Whistles are also made for
this purpose. But extraordinarily
good results can also be had with
an nrrlinarV glass tumbler and a
large rork. To use this device, dip

cork in water and rub it along
the side of the tumbler. The re resulting
sulting resulting musical note will resemble
the call of a bird. With practice,
a great number of different notes
can be produced and the calls of
various birds imitated.
,

Art Exercise Requires Mbney

1 matter what number Is select selected
ed selected between 10 and 1000, the- an answer
swer answer will always be either 9 or
18 if you do the following:
First: Add the digits In the
number and subtract the result
from the number itself.
Second- Add the digits in the
new number.
Let's take an example 721 is
a number picked at random. Add
Its digits and you get 10. Sub Subtract
tract Subtract this from 721 and you get
711. Add these digits and the
reault is 8. Now you try one.

IT takes money
to learn to
draw in the man manner
ner manner illustrated at
right. Two coins,
l dime and a
quarter, or coins
of other dissimi
lar sites, are
needed to begin
Start by draw drawing
ing drawing two circles
as shown In step

1. Add a few more lines as in indicated
dicated indicated by step 2. Then add more
lines as in step 3. Draw these
lines lightly so that you can
work and rework them for the
WELL GEARED

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18.' w
c, 2- -S
ai 9
VZ

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best possible representation.
When you think you have
achieved the desired effect, dark darken
en darken only the lines that you wi.sli to
remain, and erase those lines and

I

T

1 1

Just a Lazy Cbiseler, He

unnecessary parts of circles that
are not needed in figure 4.
After you have tininhed this
ngure, try drawing others: A
duckling, baby chick, lamb, etc.

AK1NG a cue from construction flrma' catering

to sidewalk bystanders, the Industrious pig

shown above (center of drawing) has interrupted
his building project to perform an amusing balanc balancing
ing balancing feat Thia fellow'a antic has attracted tha at attention
tention attention of at leaat two llgurea (at top and bottom),
whose identities may be revealed by drawing lines
from dot to dot in' numerical order. Begin at dot 1,
draw to 2, 3, etc., In each Instance.
To see what the pig is building, draw lines simi similarly
larly similarly from 1 through 14 In center panel.

The Carnival Wheel

I1DCCCCLX

""HREE gears Interlock. Gear

has 20 cogs, revolves 60

times a minute in the direction
indicated. Answer true or false:
(A) (iear 3 revolves clockwise.
(B) (iear 2, with 40 cogs, re revolves
volves revolves 60 times per minute.
(C) dear 3, with 20 cogs, re revolves
volves revolves 30 times per minute.
njuiii 09 '0 '""if
(IS a 'en-ij, 'V :Jiuy
A River of Doubt
THE man for whom it was
earned called it "The Great
River." It has also been known
rs the Mauritius, the Nassau,
the Manhattan and the Mon Montaigne.
taigne. Montaigne. A stretch of it remains
designated by a point of the
compass. What river?
piRK !JR!HIUVlty JD JSrfM 1J.).l)i: ll
CU paipulJH HUB l J3AU lf)J"N ?""U
HX Mf.MJ uospnH i(X :jMnv

A STONEMASON, hired to inscribe the Roman
numerals above on a cornerstone, saw a way
to save himself a lot of work by posing the same
number another way.
Can you figure out the numberepicted, and then
determine the shorter way of putting It In Roman
numerals that occurred to the mason ?
How quickly can you answer?
V 0961 i jsquintt- qj 3qjy oi pyetrajj, :uxnv
Qui You Figure It Out?

A

H

M

N

NEST of nine
squares of

uniform size has
been formed in
the diagram at
right by using 24
straight lines.
How quickly can
you de t e r m I n e
which lines to
eliminate to
achieve these two
results:
1. To rem o v e

or cross out six of the lines and have three squares
left?
2. Then, by removing or crossing out two mora
lines, to have only two squares remain?
nni jsiiio j .iiu j po o nn X
pnojeg g x T) T 'a 'H "!! JaUiH 'JU

jr l

lllllli

KxAxTz an on

wary person
has been pursued
through a barn barnyard
yard barnyard by a hissing
goose with flap flapping
ping flapping wings and
out at retched
neck. In this test,
the tables are
turned. Tou are
asked to "pur "pursue"
sue" "pursue" a goose that
appears swallow swallowed
ed swallowed up In the hid hidden
den hidden recesses of
the diagram at
right
In attempting
thia bit of fowl
play, pick out
the tetters of the
word "gooi e,"
shade them in,
and try to form
the bird's silhou silhouette.
ette. silhouette. A number of
letters have been
inserted to create
falsa leads. It is
safe to assume,

however? that segments forming
the creature's outline all connect.
How quickly can you run
down tha "gone", goose ?
t,pjq tuiJOJ o Jn ijaa.i
ma uod3i paiaauuctf sad ui spii
pin do) o) epis )nj ajnj, :iv
ANA GRAMMA R
' 'HIRTY words listed below can
be arranged Into 15 pairs,
each pair containing the same
letters. No. 1, Apes, for example,
and peas, is one pair; No. 2 Mite,
and time, Is another. How quick quickly
ly quickly can you pair all thirty words ?
1. Apea read
2. Mite note
8. Tame chin
4. Shoe ......... vase
5. Dear dash
6. Loop tear
7. Said bose
8. Trap time
9. Last ..i peaa
10. Inch mate
11. Sentj polo
It. Shad salt
II. Tom ......... part
14. Save aids
15. Rata ......... nest
118 "St tfl n "tqa 'taai
oi r" iia -vnd -dwx pi
'ptg "1 'oiod 'icxyj -j -ptw -j
won 0H8 iwn 'iiix 't 'U1
)IIt t ndv l : v

Patch Up These Words?

ANUMBEI
letters

NUMBER of

are

missing from from-two
two from-two skeletonised
key words In the
diagrams at left
and below. You'
are asked to re
store these let-"
ters and Identify
the words.
To begin, copy
each of the let letters
ters letters now show

ing in the blank spaces directly below them. That
la to say, at top, Insert H in the four blanks below
it; R In the two blanks; A in the three blanks.

Next step' is to

I H r 1a I

Il t a
1 .'
, ;) I I I I

w

YOU can have some fun with without
out without risking loss of any money
on this carnival wheel
To win, Insert in the outer cir circles
cles circles whatever numbers are nec necessary
essary necessary to make the total of all
the numbers In each spoke the
same. That is, in each row of
seven numbers extending from
rim to rim across tha diagram.

Begin with the. circle indicated
and proceed to the right. There's
a systematic solution that can be
found with a little study.
No (air peeking at answer
below.
xjjoj
pn Ay-XynfJ 'AUW 'Ag-X)uat
rX)0M) nwjj ttl 'ao :ioioj
iojp J'! jo HO 'poiP"l epjp
IT4I Jaionp g -ost 1 Pm
no pr notaoioo oo t4M-rf

Apply Colors for a Surprise

6 B fy)

It's Your Move

wk m m '!

A Mm

PRESENTED above is a toy
"canvas" for promising young
artists. As an exercise of artis artistic
tic artistic talents, Hnd to bring forth a
surprise picture, colors are to be
added as follows: Where B ap appears,
pears, appears, use Blue; R is for Red; O,
Orange; G. Green; V, Violet; Bk,
Black; P. rink. If Pink is not
handy, use Red lightly.
Study the diagram for clues to
the hidden scene 'before you be begin
gin begin coloring. Afterwards, it may
be used as a Jigsaw puzzle.

Its Common Sense
V HAT common application
have the terms In each of
the following groups?
1. Strike, foul, home run!
1. Nelson, scissors, toe-hold?
S Gambit, castle, bishop, pawn.
4. Lightning, star,' snipe.
6. Dory, dab, skste, rudd.
Hy jo ipuis -up ioqtg
tuui rn,T 8 -ptoit InujifciM t,
fuiJi aqtq y iinanv

fly Eugene Shefer
HORIZONTAL
1 One of the tribes of Israel (Ex.
31:6)
4 Knock.
7 Judas had this (John 13:29)
10 Wilderness in which Miriam
died (Num. 20:1)
13 The turmeric.
14 Son of Jether (1 Chr. 7:38)
15 A lixivium.
10 Lyric poem.
17 Son of Hur (Ex. 31:2)
18 He fought the dragon (Rev.
12:7)
20 Large serpent
21 Precious metal.
23 The locusts had teeth like
these animals (Rev. 9:8)
24 Artificially germinated grain.
21V Ocean.
27 Short for Edward.
28 Exclamation of disgust
29 Indefinite article.
31 Ship's prison.
33 Win through effort
3S Note in the scale.
37 Speed.
39 One who goes up.
41 River of South Americs.
42 Division of an extended poem.
44 Room in harem.
45 One of Jason men.
48 Destroyed.
51 Personal pronoun.
52 Time Bone bv.
53 The dill (obs )
54 Symbol for selenium.
55 Supplicate alms.
5ft Goddess of harvests.
58 Support
80 Prayer ending.
82 Range of view.
64 Moses died in this land (Deut.
34:51
87 Bv wnv of
68 Jeduthum'i sons (1 Chr. 18:42)

70 Beverage.
71 Street railways (abbr.)
72 Eucharistic wine vessel.
73 Narrow inlet.
74 Afternoon party.
75 Steep flax.
78 Moist
77 Stitch.

78 Brother of Osiris.
VERTICAL
1 Medication.
2 Air: comb. form.
3 Thomss wished to put his
finger into the print of these
(John 20:25)
4 Male sheep.
5 Seed covering.
8 Walking with measured tread.
7 Mildest.
8 Affirmative votes.
9 Jellylike material.
10 Of what country was Hsda Hsda-dezer
dezer Hsda-dezer the kirfg? (1 Ki 11:23)
11 Manasseh set this up in the
house of God (2 Chr. 33:7)
12 Tidy.
19 Garden tool.
22 Obligation.
24 German-American novelist.
28 Exist
28 Prefix: before.
29 One ol Solomon's scribes (I
KI. 4:3)
HO Mother-of-pearl.
32 Peruvian Indians.
34 Fruit of oak tree.
35 The and the Persisns.
38 Turkish decree.
38 Droop.
39 "Go to the thou sluggard;
consider her ways, and be
wise" (Pr. 6:8)
40 Put on.
43 Despot.
46 Some men's sins are this (
Tim. 8:24)
Distributed by King fsatures Syndicate

47 Pony.
49 A son of Ban! (Eira 10:34)
50 Detail.
53 Former Turkish coins.
55 This rose out of the sea (Rev.
13:1)
57 Cooking utensil.
59 Animals (Job 39:1)

ftm. ii t t.

60 Avow.
61 Measure of distance.
62 More or less.
63 Great Lake.
65 Nautical direction.
66 Throb of the pulse.
68 Animal's foot
69 Old adage.

EM

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15 mvi p
fteUU asm mm w ssU i h itO mm mm atNl MBmSM
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CKU8SWOBD PUZU.I tOLOTlOJI

try and complete
short horizontal
words In the
lower diagram
by guessing at
missing tett e rs.
As you proceed,
insert trial let letters
ters letters in all blanks
of respective ver vertical
tical vertical rows.
If tracing
paper Is handy,

make this a race against time, then let someone
else try. Par per diagram is two minutes,
unettt
ejinbej iia nmwd pne tiMqi tpjo qj, itnaawy

GETTING READY FOR A PARTY-

YOUNG Tom Tommy,
my, Tommy, at right,
Is going to a
costume party
dressed as Little
Boy Blue. Will
you help him don
his suit?
Color Tommy
carefully. Color
his hat and suit
blue. Apply yel yellow
low yellow to hom.
Paste Tommy's
figure to a sheet
of heavier paper
or thin card cardboard.
board. cardboard. Press un under
der under a book.
When dry. care carefully
fully carefully cut around
heavy outside
lines. Cut out
hat and suit, and
fasten to model
by bending tabs.
Fold base along
dotted lines.

WITH a little foresight and
ingenuity, White can win
this tussle in five moves. It's
White's turn, moving up the
board. How quickly can you see
him througtl to victory?
t8-S8 ilMM
H-n h-ib "st-si iiiiM 9t- nwia
u-n hub 'it-ot nia ts-os )imm
n-n ta 'u-r.t sjii

Mr

u

saWssF
)

If
L j i'
1,1 I m uw

Kill
M'W
trrr
ri
rfi
"9
Wmtm
nxni
If
LU

i4

I
it
II



"'
A"
-I,
t
9 r
1L
A- ft
4?

, XV
;.. ,f r' r'' I 'I

WW

"Warn flRA w?

DIABLO GIRL TUMBLERS
tl A KE EGYPTIAN PYRAMID

I, 1

(See Mory and pictures imide)

Supplement

PANAMA, R. f. SUNDAY, AUGUST 16, 1959



? 1 11 1 1 1 "'"- i

'V. w W.vA'Vy-' v A w

SMILING TUMBLERS (1 to r) are Francia Gale, Barbara Hopkins, Elaine Gale. Francie Dignam. Gail Albritton, Mable Eberenz, Patsy Albritton and Jennte Blaney.

Diablo Gymnasium

(Text and pix by
By RALPH K. SKINNER)
Diablo Gymnasium held onen

house recently for a family night

of fun presented by 39 young peo
pie ,who showed samples of the
activities of the summer recrea recreation
tion recreation program there. Stew Brown
of the Schools Division was in
charge, and the night was his
idea.
About 100 parents and friends
attended and applauded loudly.
The show had musical accompa accompaniment
niment accompaniment by the "Mel-Odious Pro Pronouns"
nouns" Pronouns" two He's and a Herr.
This is a play on words with Vic
Herr, the leadr who is also mu musical
sical musical director at Balboa High

School. i
The first act was a balloon
archery contest. Shooting the

fair M?y5s'ti' 'sAvi i AwiSI .J'w';.8Wi SjT' m'Wi'

P '1 vli

length of the gym were Betty
Ann Womble and "Robin th
Hood" Russel Watson. It was a
battle of the sexes, some said,
and the best man won.
It was fun to watch the arrows
go whistling through the air and
thump into the backstop or e!s

to hear a balloon pop.,
Watson got four balloons to win.
It looked easy but a few minutes
with a bow and arrow will con convince
vince convince the casual observer Mat
it's like golf easier to talk than
to play.
Second phase of the archery
show was1 the William Tell dra drama.
ma. drama. George, Case stepped up with
a door-die look on his face, as
his small sister, Terry, stood in
front of the target with an apple
on her head-.
By the time George had his bow

f 1 ,'1'.
J -f "T i

j

VBiS SHOT was lakcn as the tumblers wer working their way up In the world.

Sunday American Supplement v rtvws v-W

STEWART BROWN, the man in charge of Diablo Gym and his as assistant,
sistant, assistant, Mrs." Louise Barney, stand before the. Sign which advertised
the family night of fun. .. :V -i

HAtili 1 WO I

.SUNDAY AUGUST 16, 1959



THE ANCON BASKETBALL team with Mrs. Margaret Morris, coach, Isaac Hay, Gene Blumberg. Bill Daubin, Ed DeVeau, Sam McGinnis and Monty Trim.

Holds Open House

trung, Terry decided to tie the
apple to a convenient string in
the center of the target and re retired
tired retired from the act.
In two flights of arrows, George
failed to hit the apple but ho did
come close. Despite his obvious
confidence, no one volunteered to
take Terry's place as apple balancer.

The basketball game of the

evening brought together tne u
League teams of Ancon and Dia Dia-Wn
Wn Dia-Wn Vnr Anron. thpre were Gene

Blumberg, BiU Daubin, Monty
Trim, Isaac Hay, Sam McGinnis

and Ed DeVeau. .viargaret Kior
ric was pnah.

The game was a thriller. To an

adult it is intensely amusing to

see each yeungster try to piay
the whole court and be a team
in himself. 1 guess the real sense

of teamwork doesn't come until
there's a little more age added
to these boys.
At the end of the regulation pe period,
riod, period, the game was a tie and Stew
Brown announced an overtime pe period
riod period of two minutes.
In the overtime period, Larry
Robertson put the Diablo team
ahead and Don McCollougn put
the same on ice with an insurance

basket just before the final

whistle. The ultimate score was

Diablo 17 and Ancon 13.
High point man for the game
was Ancon's Gene Blumberg with
eigijt, and McCollough and Wat Watson
son Watson had six and five respectively.
Between the halves of the bas basketball
ketball basketball gamp there was a dlSDlav

of weight lifting and body build-

(Continued on Pace 6)

i ; 'i war v. v
'
I p r J
- m f i 1 f I
vf I

BALLOON ARCHERS, Batty Ann Womble and Russel Watson, stand
befora their target.

HOLDING A IMPOUND BAR 1EL.L t- (I to r ) Art LeBrun, Bob Meyeia, Gary Hutchison and
Ralph Smith while Judge BiU O Sullivan kneels In front.

v. SUNDAY, AUGUST 16, 1959

Suouav American SuppteoMrt

PAGE THKfcj.



-V:
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
; Washington News Notebook"
Owncb nn puanaHce THi Panama amebic
i ess. inc
rouNnir Bf NtLtON ItOUNSCWrXl m nal
HADMOOK) AMI AS. etTO
tS 37 M Stm.lT O BO -34 Panama B
v'-., ItllPHONI t O740 '9 LiNfAl
Caaii Address panamcmiCAN. Panama
COI ON tTf flCl 12 17 CJNTRAI AvfNUt BfTWKN 2lM ND
Goldwater Makes Hay While Dems Dawdle;
Harriman Ducks Ike's Dead Duck Choice
By UOtGLAS LAKSfcN and JEKKY BENNETT
13TH
INC
STREET.
FoaiIGN REPIseNTTlvr JOSHUA B POWERS
J4S MAnisoN Avt Nrw (" 7 N Y
CAt
Pin M()N1 M IN ADVANCE- 1 70
Fo S MONTH IN Ap-"- 60
Fop Oftf Vf Aft tN AnvKNK, 6 BO
V, M It
I 2 SO
13 OO
E4 OO
Lann
Beuwtt

Y2
I -mMM

A) -Qx

9mi m 'Jt t

POETS'3 CORNER
JOHN HAY

John Hay, born is IpswiUh, Mass.. in 1915, edited the Army
weekly Yank and has published a boek of poems, A Private His History.
tory. History. He is currently presideat of the Cape Cod Junior Museum,
nalural-bisto y museum for children. He is planing to publish
a rorb entitled The Run, a naturalist's account ef the migration
f the alewives, a species of herring.
THE CHICKADEES
J'iist station off on a cold road to the country,
and a man stepped down into oblivion.
An uttermost, most plain and slats-eyed shy
said; "Back." It was coming on to snow.
This was dead end weather.
No one had told him in the nalion
that il had a wilderness.
He looked around, with no way out.
Thrn something fluttered at a sign post
to give him new dirsctions
rkv tops crossed with snow flakes, trees with birds
"'H simmcrings flf company,
li' r black and white snow bursts tripped from dark twigs;
hi ;, cries, small hearts drumming with a fear
thai must br iov. or why. 'ecpi'e himself
should li- In k up and 1ph't?

THE ENERGY OF LIGHT
Hard on a high flower r.imes the sun;
Jt bullies the seed, and hurries on
The spider's blistering trapeze
A highway. Iils3 our own spinning
VViJd over age It stons me nodding.
This send and suend by light of lees.
Fastc, or agTandiz men) put to us:
Love and learn, sin': or swim, po to it.
I.c!.t you never com" burn. B"rnjr!
is an art. as much ft" flvjnp is ivin
The rvstlin" fe-r 'h"es i-rr will it frdl?
Tt swoops, and f rs rkv wp'1

OLD MAN Qc TENNFSSEE
He's slight and old and sits up timidly
Hiding the bus in his own Tennessee.
Out of the mountain gaps that flow with stones
Whera high fall's pitching, pillaging red leaves
Dih'ance again the pioneer lemains:
His own, back wooly fields ami salient corn
An eld tobacco juicer -.vho can't see
With pink-rimmed eyes what the world tries to be
Or whsre it goes. He is from under sta's
And ricks and ribs unknown. His dry dog's beard

Dusts 'round Abe Lincoln's great broad monkey t
lie has a neck as dark as coffee grounds
And history's nose, hawk-boned and mummified.
"Here, Uncle," the driver op?ns up the door
Next to a mountain and a sycamore.
Now the old man is bic'; to where he was
And is and will be. shufll'P" of '!' hv.
No more than can be, and Thy Will Be Done.

ars.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword puz puzzle
zle puzzle No. 797, published today.

AjRlEnARkmBBIAiyLOnAlwflT A
c a r a v e li r !g 0 rj ie m a n a j e
Itji m p a n jlJLIa nen tJJg arases
JL I ittlSE NDS jHEienTApr
QlWNnSpDSjECQR R AjUDl 1 E
A I A N TlI SUP Q D j AJQaROE R
Ipstol eIsOcql oWmigre
ZZZZ o R I sHpTh l q xBpu e jjZIi;
PiNiMEDtf MA1RPEE R REIT ED
OlPJLlS EEtlOED lP u sHa t a
lR lcJpearBde l osHspyR
PESBSHU ODEME TJLiDE
SL E E PER S aVASESalPARE D
IZZpertEc edesC booiIZZ
A P P E N DC 8 0 R 0 SHc Q Kl D E N E
T E? E D lJL E N I nDS A NljE P I T S
f O REST EE : VjljAL I NESDGAT
JChTCEASEOSP I H E LjH E ML
REASONS "REIAPlAMAgi n
(ESPOUSE SRECC5 ETAMINE
rEKTSD E5 LIE IA It IE InUdIe In DAjAiR

Answer for Sunday, May S, Cryptnquip: DELI
CATESSEN SELLS DELICIOUS TOASTED TEA

I NUT PATTIES.

WASHINGTON NEA( -Sen.

Barry Goldwater (R Ara.) has
made a speech against "The

Power of Labor" in 28 slates so

far this year.

When people ask him now ne
has time to run around the coun country
try country this wav he reolies. that.

"There are so many Democrats

running for president this year
that ive have difficulty getting a

quorum. So I go out speechmak-

ing.

mer ambassador lo KUSSia nv

erell Harriman was asked at the
National Press Club if he thought

there was poli ical significance in
President Eisenhower's selection
of a painting f a "dead duck" to

send to the American exnioition

in Moscow.

Harriman ducked that one by

saying he didn't know, but he

would like to say one thing aDoui
the President.

He thought Mr. Eisenhower

had improved greatly in the last

seven years in his painting.

the room asked, "Yes sir, when
can we travel to Paris?"

Th Wathinfllon press corps'
rush to donate blood at the Na
tional Press Club resembled the
reporters' dash to the telephones
following an Ike press confer
ence.
Reason was that cognac was
provided for the donors instead

of orange juice. :
The Red Cross siphoned 124
pints of blood from the newsmen
this year compared 'o the 97'
collected in 1958.

b 1

And for the first time not one
Weakened volunteer passed out
while heading for the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment stand.

the postman finally delivered tht
material.
The delay, however, was easi easily
ly easily explained. At the bottom of a
congressman's "frank envelope
is .he name of the state be rep represents.
resents. represents. River's secretary had forgotlei
to scratch this out. Thus, -the en envelope
velope envelope traveled all the way to A A-laska
laska A-laska where it was then forward forward-ed
ed forward-ed to Washington.

There' new f'aP ibflllt (he

lack of freedom in Russia that's
circulating around Capitol Hill. It
goes like this:
A Soviet nrofessor was lectur

ing his students on the wonders

of Russian science. Said the pro professor.
fessor. professor. "We will be able in a few

years to travel to Mars, then to

Venus, and soon alter nat to

Pluto Are there any questions.
There was a Ions silence. Then

a student sitting in the back of

This Town's torrid heat ives
do strange things to people.
At least that's bow the door doorman
man doorman at the Pan American Union
explains the reactions of a Om Oman
an Oman who asked him directions to
the Chief of Protocol's office.
When he explained that she
could either use the stairs or ele elevator,
vator, elevator, the lady answered:
"I believe I'll take the eleva elevator.
tor. elevator. I feel like driving today."

Cawboy star Gene AuUy drop drop-ped
ped drop-ped into town recently and con confided
fided confided that he wanted to stay in a
nice quiet place where he could
relax.
He was quickly ushered to tha
staid, plush Mayflower Hotel
which was believed the least like likely
ly likely hangout for western movia
fans.
No sooner had he entered tha
lobby, however, than he as
recognized by an Italian diplo diplomat.
mat. diplomat. Autry spen: the next 2
minutes signing autographs for
young and old alike.

Recently Rep. Bill Widnall (R
N.J.) phoned the office of Rep.
Ralph J. Rivers (D-ALaska) and
asked a secretary to mail him
some information on the 49th

State.
I
Although the congressmen work
just across the street from esch
other, two weeks passed Defore

Freloading in Washington has
started going to the Dogs.
The new Charter.iouse Motel
not only allows guests to keep
pets in the rooms but pressnts
each dog with a packaged buffet.
It contains one pound of .iof
food, and six flavors of dog bis biscuits.
cuits. biscuits. The management also pro provides
vides provides each poocii with a minia miniature
ture miniature bed.
Most popular, gimmick, howev however,
er, however, is the special animal play,
ground. It's equipped with a bif
red fireplug.

The Washington Merry -Go -Round
By DREW PEARSON

PAGE FOljm

:hi it. iitl
iltt Hii i

WASHINGTON Big Bus:ness,
. I i . Int.-,, I . i-. 1 1 n I.

li'l LmIUUI Ola flu Ku,""n

rut all the slops on the House oi

;.. ics-'mVives as it approaches
a showdown vo!e on the labor ill.

rfJongres'men are be ng button

holed by ousinessmen and labor

'f.'ors. duied with le'ters and
telegrams The lalter come
ro'eilv rom the National Associ.i-

l on of Manufacturers and he

1)5 Chamber of Commerce urg

ing passage oi tne lougi ian-

i to Hr fl n bib
Democratic Congressman Jonn
Dent o' Pennsylvania. !or -n-

stmee. has averaged 100 letters a
itov. 70 oereen- of the mail
coming from bus'ness firms and

hini-rs ,.,S;,'o hs coalmining

d:slr'c'. almost unanimously fa-

v,--r' i n ru-i-Gr:''r'n meas measure
ure measure The remaining 30 percen
fru.i h;: own cons ituents. over over-vViyi'igly
vViyi'igly over-vViyi'igly opofe" the restrict restrictive
ive restrictive bill.
Most b 2 corpora' :ons don't
'o"' (her "nd '"n Congress,
h()iiih 'nme. including General
fi- --. Porn 'Vps'ern F'!"trit".'
and the Owens-Corning Fiher-ni-s
for" ci"-. ti-o:r n.imcs 'o
'clonr (n? General Electric loh-V)V''"-.
iico m!''. nhone call? to
omo oonvrecsrpen.
Om- or (he nios act!ve US.
Chamber of Commerce lobbyists
his hre .lick Reich, execu i"e
v'ce president of the Indiana
Chamber '?eich put the pressure
on Indiana congressmen and even
attended a hearing hy the House
Rules Committee, at which the
bhnr h'l's were d scussed
Though they showed up a little
late Hanito' Hid alsn has been
aswarm with AFL-CIO lobbyists
o-nsing the Landrum-Griffin
bill
in 9 desnerate effort to offset
the NAM-Chamber lobby. AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO nre-ident Genrt?e Meany sum sum-moened
moened sum-moened union officials from a
number of s'ates in order to get
support for a bill sponsored by
Rri of stiles in order to get sup support
port support for a bill sponsored by ReD.
Jack Shellev of California aimed

primarily at stopping racketeer-

j jSunityj Amenta uppjM v
$y'm 'jav sty

ing w'thout interfering with the
basic right of union members.
MR. SAM LOBBIES
Speaker Sam ftayburn also was
working feverishly against the
anti-labor Landrum-Griffin bill.
He made ind ividual appeals to HO
or more doubtful House members
from the Sou:h nd Midwest, urg urging
ing urging their support for Congress
marf Elliott's anti-racketeering
bill which was approved by the
House Education and Labor
Committee. It is far less res res-trctive
trctive res-trctive than the Landrum bill
though not as liberal as the Shel Shel-'ey
'ey Shel-'ey V II.
The Speaker frankly informed
Shelley: "i disagree with this le legislation
gislation legislation you are sponsoring,
Jack, out I will help you all I
can to get it to the House floor
for a vote. You and your asso associates
ciates associates have a right to that, though
1 Joubt th it vou can win. I also
think you have performed a
service h helping to open up
full debate of this labor rreform
issue."
Shelley has been a trade union unionist
ist unionist all his life, once served as
head of the Teamsters Un;on in
San Frawisco and led a move
against both Dave Beck and Jim Jim-mv
mv Jim-mv Hof'a
While his bill is too liberal for
Rjyburn and many other De Democrats,
mocrats, Democrats, it wasn't liberal enough
for the Teamsters Union, whose

financial operations triggered the

sron demand for labor reform

A Teamster lobbyist called on

Shellev to suggest that he change

his bill to provide greater leeway
for secondary boycott and "hot

cargo" practices in union agree
ments.

"You can go jumn in the lake,"
Shelley replied. "Jimmy Hoffa is

not wntn g my program."
IKE BREAKFASTS

President Eisenhower told a
breakfast of GOP congressmen

the other day that he Is convinc

ed Nik it -i. Khn-'hrheT will return

to Russia even more a "man of

pece" af er his visit to the USA.
Ike enpla ned t the 25 Repu Republicans
blicans Republicans ted by Toi i Curtis of Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, that a 'first'iand view" by
Kirushchev of wliat free enter enterprise
prise enterprise has done for America

should go a Ions way toward pro

moting world peace.
"His visit will have much deep

er ramifications than those of

Mikoyan and Kozlv." said the
president. "When they returned
to Russia Khrusiichev could tell
them that they were 'taken in'
by what they saw here. But ii
will be different when' he himself
the first time, the true picture
of what we have
"He can't help but be impres impressed
sed impressed with out enormous productive
capacity, our greatest boon for
preserving woili peace."
The President added that
Khrushchev had received a pre preview
view preview of this at our exhibition in
Moscow, which no doubt had
whetted his curosUy for a fuller,
ir ('and look.
"The more Soviet people tour
America and conversely some
thing like 16.000 Americans will
vis't Russia this year the easier
it will be to keep our contries at
peace. "Eisenhower told the con congressmen.
gressmen. congressmen. "But it is even more important
for Khrushchev himself to see
what freedom has accomplished
here in improving living stand standards,
ards, standards, as compared with the re recommended
commended recommended life of his own country."

LITTLE L.IX

About the only thing people do

on tinia Is buy things.

IS I i I

:;:SUNDAYtGUSS6,im!jj

' tu

m mi



Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

797

POPULAR

By WILLIAM D. LAFFLfR
NEW YORK (UPI) Occasion Occasion-all
all Occasion-all a number that ordinarily

would be lost among other tunes

00 a long-play record emerges on
its own merit and becomes a best
Boiler.

For instance, Mitch Miller
triucked "The Yellow Rose of

Texas" out of an LP on the Con Confederacy,
federacy, Confederacy, dressed it up and it
became an overnight hit. "Tom

Dooley" similarly popped out of
a long-play by die Kingston Trio

to become one of the top songs di
1958.
So it's quite possible th at
"Texas Has A Hula Sister Now"
might disentangle itself from oth other
er other numbers on 'Hawaii Calls'
by Harry Hoohieie and Hn Is Island
land Island Orchestra ( Grand Award
237-s.d.) and beiome a nation nationwide
wide nationwide favorite.
Each of theJ2 songs on the LP
by Hoomele (whose name in Ha
waiian means music maker) is
more than adequate but the
Texas-Hawaii" tune has an 'stand
theme and a. hillbilly beat a com combination
bination combination that is almost awesome
The music was composed by
Hal Aloma, an ovtstanduig pur purveyor
veyor purveyor of Hawaiian songs and the
lyrics were written y Harry Mil Mil-lican,
lican, Mil-lican, a news reporter who spe
cializes in tunes based on sufh
current or recent events as the
admission of Hawaii to our u u-nion.
nion. u-nion. There's no reason why "Texas
Has a Hula Sister Now" shouldn't
make the rock'n'roll numbers
move ever for a while.
Other new Hawaiian LP's:

Hawaii" by Jianny Pianeapple

and His Islanders (Audio Fideli Fidelity
ty Fidelity AFLP-1850), "Hu La La" by
Chick Floyd (Liberty LRP-S106),
"Blue Hawaii" by Billy Vaughn
(Dot DLP-3165-), "Hello Hawaii"
by Bing Crosby, the Ames Broth Brothers
ers Brothers and other artists (Decca DL DL-8906)
8906) DL-8906) and "John Hall Directs Mu
sic from Honolulu" (Mercury
MO20403).
LP of the Week (Mono)
"Words and Music With the
Ames Brothers" (RCA Victor

LPM-2009). A neatly packaged

container of 12 chestnuts and a
Bong book for those who want to
join in the singing.

LP of the Week (Stereo)

"The Kingston Trio at Large" by
The Kingston Trio (Capitol ST ST-1199).
1199). ST-1199). Some fine folk songs by a
combo that seems to improve
with each performance. Stereo
enhances an already superb per performance.
formance. performance. Selected Singles "If I Ever
Catch You" by Tony Caro (Crys (Crys-tallctte
tallctte (Crys-tallctte 731-X), "Lonesome Lover
Blues'r by Billy Ecksiine (Roulet (Roulette
te (Roulette R 4170), and "Bonnie Is My
Lover" by The Delicates (UR
20127).

CONCERT

By DELOS SMITH
NEW YORK (UPI) -The Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood String Quartet has re recorded
corded recorded two of the most compel compelling
ling compelling quartets in the contempora contemporary
ry contemporary literature, the 6th quartet of
Heitor Villa-Lobos and the 2nd
quartet of Zoltan Kodaly. In view
of the musical and interpreta interpretative
tive interpretative finesse of these Hollywood
musicians, the record wilt be
bard to resist for quartet dand danders
ers danders (Capitol-SP8472).
Villa Lobos has always neen a
t ee-swinging s ort of -omposer,
and the 6th has an astonishing
blending of ancient and ultra ultramodern
modern ultramodern tonalities with sweet
melodies thrown in. Yet texture
is of one piece. Kodaly's quartet
is characteristically folkish and
leads, toward the end, through a
number of quickening dance
tunes to a remarkably hard driv driven
en driven finish.
The 'cello has been a life long
love of Villa-Lobos. Other com composers
posers composers might have passed up a
chance to compose for an orches orchestra
tra orchestra made up entirely of that in instrument,
strument, instrument, but he didn't. His Fan Fantasia
tasia Fantasia Concertante for massed
'cellos, premiered only last sea season
son season by Til? Violoncello Society, is
now recorded by those same 'cel 'cello
lo 'cello enthusiasts. It's odd but it
sweeps you along (Everest-6024).
Brahms' curious quintet in F
minor has been studiously re recorded
corded recorded by the Janecek Quartet
and Eva Bernatnova, piano. Mu
sicians need to be studious here,
to make their way through
Brahmsian complexities while
maintaining the over all spirit
and mood. This is Kahms for
his most devoted fan; it is not
Brahms for Brahms beginners
(Deutsche Grammophon-712002).
Long-term listeners to Tschai Tschai-kovsky's
kovsky's Tschai-kovsky's "The Nutcracker" suite
may still be interested enough to
go for the full ballet score from
which the suite was taken, or
they may not be. Anyway, the
complete score is played bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly in true ballet style, jy Er Ernest
nest Ernest Ansermet, conducting his L' L'-Orchestre
Orchestre L'-Orchestre de la Suisse Homande

(London-CSA2203).

RCA Victor presents ballet

music attractively a series of

pictures, Alicia Markova and E E-rik
rik E-rik Bruhn dancing "Giselle," in

a booklet telling the full nd dull

story of that ballet. The accom

panying record gives the music in

excerpted form, adroitly played

by the Pans Conservatoire Or

chestra under Albert Wolff (SC-

2301 ).

More light music for summer
listening is Grieg's "Peer Gynt"
suites played by the Boston
"Pops" Orchestra under Arthur

Fiedler, but with Eileen Farrell
singing Solvejg's song instead of

it being sung by the orchestra
which is the usual way of per performing
forming performing it (RCA Victor LSC -2025).

What Do You Read?

Seek the Fair Land, by Walter
Macken (Macmilian): A fictional
recollection of the anti-Catholic
crusade that has made-the name
of Cromwell poison on Irish
tongues these 400 years and more.
It is the story of Dominick Mac Mac-Mahon,
Mahon, Mac-Mahon, a peaceful, law-abiding
merchant who wanted only to be
let alone, and of the things he
tould and did do to the men who
wouldn't let him be. Dominick,
like Inland herself, was torn bej
tween the belligerence of Murdoc;
the soldier-patriot, and the faith
ef Sebastian, t h e proscribed
priest who loved his enemies
even unto death. Besides the his history
tory history it is als a rousing adventure
tory in which the thud of cav cavalry
alry cavalry hooves and the bellow of
muskets alternate with the sibil sibil-ance
ance sibil-ance of whispers in the night.
Macken is known on both sides
f the Atlantic as a writer of

players (as well as novels) and as
an actor He has appeared on
Broadway in "The Kind of Fri Friday's
day's Friday's Men" and in his own play,
"Home is the Hero."
Advanture's End, by John Har Harris
ris Harris (Sloane): An Englishman's
story of adventjrc in the Amer Americas
icas Americas during the stirring days in
the fall of 955 when Peron's 12 12-years
years 12-years dictatorship in Argentina
was coming to an end. The chief
characters, a cheerful scoundrel
named Harry Ash and a voluptu voluptuous
ous voluptuous brunet named Grace Rodrwo.
both British, are stranded in an
Argentine back country vill ge
by a rebel attack. Both are trv'ng
to reach the Parana river ai-'
the safety of a British steamer
But their troubles have only be
gun. A fast-paced chase story
spiced with more reality tha i

usual.

1 I I M M1 M T 1' vwFWYY
zfe"-
izziizi iip- up
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II rpll
51 52. 53 V 54 77 55 5 5 5
izzzzuzzizizzz'iizz
v 77 o-s 777 7 7 ea
'A
;.-pi zli Ii
gi 63 64 77 5 77 Bb 67 68 9
,
To 77? Z9Z 93
94 777)! 9T 299
IZZzIZZZZlZZZ'ZZlZZZi
os lot 107 ice 77 109 no hi
ra- zz zzz
H 1 mr 1 1H i I 1 m I vr r

HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1 Land mea- 47 An eml- 85 Nonmet- 1 Perform 34 Stained 73 Lyrie
sure giant allic ele- 2 Raili-oad 35 Cripplera poems.
4 Bowlike 48 Metallic ment for light 37 Before 76 Fencing
curve rocks 86 Compress traffic 39 Umccent- sword
7 Excellent! 49 Garden 80 Cornered 3 Weasels ed 77 Japanese
12 To the flower 81 Russian 4 Topaz (Gram.) coin
left! 50 Contest Commun- humming;- 41 A serious 78 Male off-
15 Slight between 1st bird disease spring;
flap two 82 River in 5 Refresh short- 80 Tend to
18 Small 51 Winnowed Poland 6 Weather ened) one point
sailing 54 Aptitude 83 Redacts conditions 43 Vex 81 Wearing
vessel 55 Searched 84 High, 7 Stigma- (colloq.) a hat
20 Stiffness (out) craggy tizes 45 Guided 82 Siamese
21 Issue 59 Egglike hilt 8 Outer lay- 46 Chinese coin
forth 60 Bishopric 85 To stuff ers of fruit rolled tea 83 Progress
23 Kettle- 61 Son of 87 Straight- 9 Matures 47 The south- 84 Maybe
drums Laius and ens 10 Prefix to east wind 85 Winged
24 Con- Jocasta 89 Channel German 49 Implore insects
cerning 63 Luzon between names 50 Store- 86 He slew
25 Automo- Negrito cliffs 11 Sound in house Abel
bile repair 64 Secular 100 Greek religious 51 Lays in 87 Its capital
shops 65 Long- letter doctrine plaits la Lagos
26 Illumin- shafted 102 Comfort 12 Moham- 52 Profit 88 Vigor
ated weapon 103 Hard med's 53 Din 89 Superla-
27 Free 67 Island of mineral flight from 54 Gratifies tive suffix
from the 104 To sur- Mecca 55 Abrading 91 Lets
faults Cyclades round 13 -Genus of instrji- 92 A style of
29 One who 68 Stimulus 105 Thinks out beetles ments sweater
inherits 69 God logically 14 Armed 56-Large 96 Taut
31 Dancer's of the 107 Pierce conflict ungulate 97 Swiftly
cymbals under- cask 15 One of a 57 Instiu- 98 Puff up
32 Possess world again Malayan mental 101 Equal:
33Turfs 70 Quake 109 South race composl- comb.
34 To cap- 72 Satisfied American 16 Studio tion form
ture 73 .Ignore marmoset 17 Egyptian 58 Chal- 103 Mark to
(colloq.) 74 Unex- 112 To marry god lenged let stand
36 Prevari- pected 113 Painter 19 Likely 60 Gush out 104 Son of
cate winners El 22 Burmese 62 Townships Noah
38 Hymn of (horse 114 Light demon of ancient 105 Female
praise racing) cotton 28 Sister of Attica ruff
40 It is 76 Decorative fabric Ares 65 Fragment 106 Poasea Poasea-(poetic)
(poetic) Poasea-(poetic) vessels 115 S-shaped 30-Emerald (var.) eive pro-
41 Daises 78 Showed curve Isle 66 A musing noun
42 Biblical mercy 116 Thing, 32 Goddess 68 Repii- 108 Period of
city 79 Saucy in law of the manded time
44 Opposed to 80 Yields 117 Consumed harvest 70 Exhausts 110 To fortify
diastoles 81 To fumble 118 Lair 33 Made 71 Heavy, 111 Abners
46 Panama (baseball) 119 Swiss sleep gaseous father
city 82 -Affix river noises element (Bib.)

Average time af lalatiaa: U ariaakfl.
CRYPTOQUIP
GJVXKCPJUUJF UJVVU GJVXKXZNU
EJCFNP ECPPXJU.
1958, Kim Features Syndicate. Inc.)

fZCUP JO

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

m SUJJpAYAUGyST 16 1959 yi Sui&v Abwcm Suprfwatt
1 "m mi m Ui: ju ita ill rt op m to1

PACE FIVE

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M im ,,,M i iimai i n j n, 1' $ mmmf.

SmtimiwiliiraiiMiiiiiiinliiiiiiiiiiii iiiirmmmS iiiihh wimwirtiilw

aiifeiaiiiiWjaiii

THE DIABLO TEAM (I to r) were Larry Robertson. Don McCullough, Bob Blaney, Russel Watson, Paul Robinson, Nile Ostenso and Bruce Spurlock, coach.

tmzm tit:.. i ik;:. uvru!i

ffll U C$t
! y

1 j 'l 'rf n nr
StI A iLs8' THE PLAYERS charge in as a foul shot bounces off the backboard,
s. f In the basketball game. ; 1
4 f
)3 S F Foferng Philip! f
X p Philip's life is filled with bruises. Vjfj
j Repairs would leav his &&
rrtJ- pA classifieds, just the right clue!

WITH HER APPLE still on her head, Terry Case stands with her
brother, George, with whom she eriacted the William Tell incident.

FAiiW SIX

Sunday American Supplemaol i

Diablo Gym's

(Continued from Page 3)
ing. It was explained that the to total
tal total weight lifted was not the tar
get, but the manner in which it

was done.- There are certain rules

of form in weight lifting whtca
are not discernible to the general
public
Ruling on the weight lifting was
adult expert Bill O'Sullivan who
gave the audience quite a thrill
when he casually picked up a 100 100-pound
pound 100-pound bar and moved it as if it
were a Commissary five pound
bag of sugar.
The contest was divided into
three exercises- the curl, the mili military
tary military press and the squat exer exercises,
cises, exercises, the curl, the military press
and the squat exercises. Various
poundages were used for each ex exercise.
ercise. exercise. The judge rated the contestants
in the following order: Ralph
Smith, Gary Hutchison, Bob Mey
ers, and Art LeBrun. He had com commendable
mendable commendable things to say about
each one, and explained that
judging was difficult.
The final act of the show was
the "Mad Matters of Diablo," an
all-girl tumbling team. They do
their acts in an almost profes

sional manner. The outstanding

performers were Patsy and Gait
Albritton, Jennie Blaney, Mable
Ebernez, Francie Dignam, Elaine
and Francie Gale and Barbara
Hopkins.
Done to appropriate music, the
acts consisted of forward and
backward rolls, cartwheels, hand handsprings,
springs, handsprings, eight varieties of invert inverted
ed inverted balances, and several combi combination
nation combination or team stunts.
Popular acts were the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi steamboat race, the barking
dogs and a high dive exhibitiin,
in which one girl dived over four
girls who acted as hurdles.
Grand finale was an Egyptian
Pyramid with the eight girls par participating.
ticipating. participating. Aftet making the pyramid, the
girls executed a rhythmic, hoochy
coochy movement before collap collapsing
sing collapsing to the mat in a colossal Ce Cecil
cil Cecil B. DeMille like finish.
The tumblers have a them
song which goes- like this!
We are the tumblers of the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Gym.
We never ack for pep or vim
We do our stunts in perfect
form
That is why we're free front
harm.
.. (Continued on Page J)

SUNDAY; AUGUST 16, 1959



t
GARY HUTCHISON does a bend with a heavy weight across his shoulders. Watching (1 to r) are Bruce. Spurlock, Ralph Smith, Bob Msyer., and Art LeBrun.

Open House
(Continutd from Pag 6)

We are the runts who do the
atlints

While the coach just groans

and grunts.
We know our rolls and balanc-
Mm ifn

And now we'll demostrate for
you.

Mrs. Louise Barnes was in
charge of the archery, programs
nd dane. Bruce SDurlock and

Mrs. Margaret Morris of the

basketball and S. J. Brown of the
tumbling and weight lifting.
Following the show, the first

aock dance of the summer vas

held. That's what they mean
you dance in your socks. No
hoes!
f!hildrpn of all aess danced to

the music served by disc-jockey
Bruce Spurlock. There was swing
ing and swaying until 10:15, which
was the predetermined curfew
hour.
Delicious cookies as well as
soft drinks were served during
the dane. Providing the cookies
were Mable Eberenz, Betsy Fos Foster.
ter. Foster. .Teannine Hebert and Donna
DeVeau.
Officials for the basketball game
wprp AIpx Kherenz and Bob Pan-

xer. The timer was George Case.

t .iiunnin Illllllllll mill -flluiuilMIIM "Oriffir (II I 'It W III' in l""" -ii.inMiriikiMhi
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MEL-ODIOUS MUSIC by Carlos Meggers, trumpet; Vic Herr. piano and vocal; and Dan Roberts, bass

tSt

PANAMA AMERICAN

iKftDA JOB

1HII0

i,MIV FILL YOUR NEEDS!

3 1"

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Yah.

liiiiiiitrft

:"4IMH...ii I

SUSIE -MeCULLOUGH,- the scerekccfJer with the chalk and the hat looks young for the job but she'i
assisted by,Rob3rta Paterson. left, and Josephine Eberenz.

feUNPAY, AUGUST 16; 1959

Sunday American Supplementniu njiti



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STEADYING FOR A DEEP KNEE BEND WIT H 135 POUNDS ADDED WEIGHT
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