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:
AA00010883:03099

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Full Text
Seagram's
YO.
CANADIAN WHISKY

I:
2sJL
"Lt the people knofc the truth and the teuntry i$ e" Abraham Lincoln
34th YEAR
PANAMA, R. P. SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 1959
KN CENTf

A
LrJ

i

MSO MIIJLON, alias Candido Aizprua, takes a check on the world
yesterday morning from the front door of his Ocu home. Panama's
millionth citizen has been in the news for a week following reports
. that he was hospitalized and ragged. Just a touch of grippe. A lot of
' thefellers got it. So did Candido!s 19-ryear-old Mom,?.Florentina,
who is holding Wirt' tertTJust fttes 9V3M$39tiN 4afb. own- .the botr.
"Jom there, that's sisterja, 4. Florentmavarid tawband Pablo still
.want to krtow what's become of that chalet-arid the farm and the
car they, thought Candido was going to get. Also three cows. But
they agree that many of the promises whicht flew around in those
heady days when Candido was being proclaimed Nino Millon have
-been fulfilled. One result of the news that Candido was down on his
luck: a parcel of clothing from an unknown American.

Hawaii's Congressmen Start Jobs Tomorrow;
Ike Lauds 50th States Entry As 'Historic
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22 (UPI) Hawaii's, three newly.elected Congressmen take
tn-ir seats Monday to represent the union's 50th state, admitted yesterday by President
Eisenhower.
The two senators are Hiram L. Fong, a Republican and the first person of Chinese
ancestry to be elected to the Senate, and Oren E. Long, a Democrat. The new House
member is Daniel K. Inouye, a Democrat an d the first American of Japanese ancestry to
sit in Congress.
The addition of the island state to the U nion increases the Senate to a permanent
100 members and the House to a temporary 437. The House total will drop back to
435 after a reapportionment based on the 1960 census.

At the same time he proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed Hawaii a state, Eisenhower
unveiled the new 50-star flag. It
has 'five rows of six white stars
alternating with four rows of five
white stars on a field of blue. The
13 alternating red and white
Stripes were retained. The new
flag becomes official next July 4.
Eisenhower proclaimed Hawaii
tihe nation's second new state in
less than eight months at an im impressive
pressive impressive ceremony in his office.
The highly legalistic proclama
tion brought the racially-diverse
islands into the union on an e
qual footing with the other
states."
Eisenhower then went on to ex express
press express his,, warm personal feelings.
"I think that we shall recognize
that this is truly an historic occa occasion..
sion.. occasion.. .a unique experience," he
told the group attending the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The President personally wish wished
ed wished the new state prosperity, sec security,
urity, security, happiness and closer ties
with her sister states in the na nation.
tion. nation. ''We know she is ready to do
her part and make tlhis Union a
stronger nation than it was be
fore," he added. He said, "AH 49

Vultures ForjCulture Bemoan Fund-Slashing For Visiting

By FRANK ELEAZER
VASHINGTON (UPI) Our
cultural exchanges with other
countries are booming, the State
Department man said. The only
thing is; a lot of those distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished visitors we keep having soon
will have to start buying their own
martinis and lunch.
That doesn't go for Nikita
Khrushchev, of course, although as
Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark.)
pointed out the Soviet boss is part
of the exchange program too. We
are taking Khrushchev for 10 or 12
days next month in trade for Pres President
ident President Eisenhower, wo later will
visit Russia.
Various ether public funds, run-
aing to the millions, can be tapped

toll am the ffioW ed earpetrin iaet was why he was holding

states will join in welcoming"
Hawaii on this truly historic oc occasion.
casion. occasion. In unveiling the design of the
new flag, the White House made
it plain that it would be improper
to display it before next July 4.

U.S. Polio Rate
This Year Nearl
Doqble 1958 Case
WASHINGTON (UPI) Polio
cases in the first 32 weeks of the
var continued tn rlimh last wppk
and nearly doubled the 1958 rate
the government reported today.
The Public Health Service re
ported that for the week ending
Aug. 15, there were 476 cases r
ported with 279 of them paralytic.
This brought the total for the
year to 2,957 with 1,939 of the
paralytic type; For the same per period
iod period last year, there were ,593
cases reported wilh781 paralytic.
The report said the increase for
the week was concentrated in the
cast and west north central and
thP east south central areas.
for to pofficials like Khrushchev.
But for entertaining other foreign
"leaders and specialists" who will
be arriving in droves during the
year, Congress has put up only
$1,000.
Robert H. Thayer, special assis assistant
tant assistant to the secretary of state in
charge of such matters, sadly told
Fulbright' Foreign R e 1 a tions
Committee he may just have to tell
some of the official tourists to can cancel
cel cancel their flights.
"It wouldn't make sense to bring
them over here and give them a
bad impression," he said. "I'd ra rather
ther rather they didn't come over at all."
Fulbright agreed this was a pre predicament,
dicament, predicament, all right. He said he
was afraid it showed we don't
think verT kiehlv irf culture. That

Bats' Brains Under Vets'
In Intensive Year-Long

The bat rabies survey program
began after a rabid bat was found
accidentally some weeks ago at the
Ancon Motor Transportation Div.
St is (till in its preliminary
stages, but the full scope of the
projected 12 month program has
been revealed by Dr. G. M. Mo Mo-theney.
theney. Mo-theney. coordinator of the sur survey's
vey's survey's and chief of veterinary med
icine in the Canal Zone.
a small but well-knit team
hopes to study an estimated X00
bats within the research period,
and to study them for a host of dis diseases
eases diseases other than rabies. It is hoped
the year long program will shed
additional and valuable light on the
subject of bats as disease carriers
and transmitters on the Isthmus.
To date about 150 bats have been
tested, and four cases of rabies
have been confirmed by Panama
authorities. But as Matheney out outlined
lined outlined the basic testing procedure it
was clear no definite conclusions
would be forthcoming for many
months.
The initial step is to halve the
relatively small brain of each bat
specimen. One half is used to
make slide imprints which are
stained and examined microscop microscopically
ically microscopically for evidence of Negri bod bodies,
ies, bodies, a positive indication that ra rabies
bies rabies is present. But regardless
of the presence of Negri bodies,
the second half of the brain is
used for a suspension mixture in injected
jected injected into the brain of five
healthy living mice.
After identification .-and dating
for control purposes the five mice
are observed carefully each day for
21 days. Laboratory technicians
record the developing symptom
complex, also noting the absence
of such development. The earliest
But it said it would be perfectly
in order to fly the 49-star flag
and the old pre-Alaska 48 star
flag even after that date.
The President said in his execu executive
tive executive order that government agen
cies wun oia nags on nand may
continue to use them until exist
ing stocks have been exhausted

Gypsy Rose Lee Gets Mistaken
For Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito
LONDON, Aug. 22 (UPI) Gypsy Rose tee said today
she got mistaken for Marshal Tito in Yuogslavia.
The rather unlikely error, she said, occurred when her Rolls Rolls-Royce
Royce Rolls-Royce collided with a motorcycle on a mountain road above the
Adriatic Sea.
She said that when she got out the motorcyclist and his rider
fled on foot, leaving the bike in the road.
Miss Lee said she drove On 30 miles to the Yugoslav rcso't
town of Pula, Tito's favorite holiday retreat, and learned why
the two ran.
"It is well known that there are only two Rolls-Royces in the
whole of Yugoslavia and both belong to Marshal Tito," she said
an official told her.
"Clearly your motorcyclists thought they must have crashed
into the car of our great leader."
Miss I-ee said she came to London to buy a new Rolls-Royce
at $19,600.

the hearing.
He had heard that the Cultural
Exchange Program was about to
be reoragnized and in the process
maybe "downgraded." Thayer
said reorganized, yes, but good goodness
ness goodness knows nobody was about to
downgrade it.
He said Secretary of State Chris
tian A. Herter got to worrying re recently
cently recently about just the same thing
He feared the cultural exchange
was being, neglected. He told
Thayer to look into this. And what
Thayer found was, it was getting
attention all over the place.
In fact, he fdund so many gov government
ernment government agenpies had gotten into
the act nobody knew what anybody
else was up to. He did a quick
check in Thailand, and found cul culture
ture culture being busily exchanged be

symptom usually found is a rough roughening
ening roughening of the mouse's coat, fol followed
lowed followed by muscular tremors, a
noticable humping of the tiny
roden't back, paralysis, postration
and, finally, death.
From this point, the identical
pattern is repeated, using the brain
tissue of each of the five mic?.
The bat's brain tissue suspension
is injected into the mice even if
microscopic examination reveals
none of the tell-tale Negri bodies.
If none of the five mice develop
symptoms during the 21 days, then
the suspected bat is considered not
to be infected with rabies.
Obviously the two primary
problems are a continuing supply
of bat specimens and an adequate
supply of purebred white mice
for testing. So far, residents
throughout the Isthmus, and par
ticularly in the Canal Zone, have
been voluntarily collecting bat
samples for the laboratory. With Within
in Within 60 days, the team hopes to be
testing about 50 bats or more
weekly.
Beginning with 150 pregnant
white mice shipped from the U.S.,
the research unit has been getting
Young Physician
Reluctantly Leaves
Laos For Operation
NEW YORK, Aug $1 (UPI)-A
young physician returned reluc
tanttv yesterday from his hospi
t-a 1 in Hip iuncles of Laos to
undergo surgery for cancer.
nr Thomas Doolev. 32. has
oDerated the hospital without re
eard to threats of violence by
and Laotian eurrillas operat
in? from the Red China border
only about five miles away.
Recently a visiting surgeon re
moved a lumn lrom the medical
missionary's chest. Analysis of
tissue from the lump disclosed
a malienancv and Dooley flew
here on orders of Dr. Peter D
Camanduras, head of a non pro
fit voluntary aeency which he
helped found.
After meeting with reporters
here, the doctor left for St
Louis to visit his mother. He
planned to enter a St. Louis
hostial this weekend for the o-
peration.
Dooley said that even though
he may not live more than
year, he plans to return to Laos
and build up his hospital.
Hp decided to dedicate himself
to the Laotians after serving as
medical officer on a navy ship
that rescued hundreds of re refugees
fugees refugees from Communist north
Viet Nam at the end of the In Indochina
dochina Indochina war.
tween the Thais and 12 separate
American agencies, plus a number
of private foundations and other
such groups. He found 292 Thais
in this country and 432 Americans
there, under one or another gov government
ernment government or private exchange pro program.
gram. program. Now he's ogt surveys going in
all directions, but the job is so big
it will be months before they come
up with the facts. One was pushed
along ahead of the others, as a
trial. It covers cultural exchanges
with Africa.
He didn't say what this showed,
but it must have been consider considerable.
able. considerable. It covered seven volumes
which, when stacked on the com committee's
mittee's committee's table for later inspection,
measured four inches thick.

Scrutiny
Rabies Study
additional deliveries of 25 such fe females
males females weekly, and hopes to build
available stock to the point where
250-300 mature healthy mice for in
oculation are on hand each week.
Since the gestation period of white
mice is three weeks and an addi additional
tional additional three weeks are required
before weaning, it will still be
some time before the target figure
is reachedi
There has been no rabies on the
Isthmus since 1908-1910 when an
undetermined number of dogs and
other animals succumbed to the
disease.
During the two year epidemic
there were also two human deaths
here attributed to rabies.
No furthar animal deaths due
to rabits war reported until
1957-58, when four bovine deaths
were confirmed by Panamanian
authorities as due to the dreaded
malady. An American military
officer died of rabies at Gorgas
Hospital in 1943, but later inves investigation
tigation investigation proved that the officer,
in transit rather than stationed
in the Zone, had actually con contracted
tracted contracted the disease in Nicaragua.
Zone health authorities have re
cently inoculated riding horses
kept within the Canal Zone as woll
as dogs. About 84 of an estimated
150 horses have already had shots.
Inoculation of dogs is not a prob
lem here, since all of the Canal
zone population ot approximately
2500 dogs must have the shots year
ly before tiet licenses can be issued.

School Districts Changed; Students
Reassigned By CZ Schools Division

Several changes in school dis districts
tricts districts and the assignment of stu students
dents students to new districts for the
school term 1959-t0 will be in ef effect
fect effect on Sept. 1 when the U.S.
schools open in the Canal Zone
The need for additional class classrooms
rooms classrooms to accommodate the in increased
creased increased enrollments in the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Junior High and Senior High
Schools has made it necessary .o
realign the school districts and
re-assign some elemntary school
students on the Pacific side.. For
the school year 1959-60 children
will attend the various schools as
follows:
Ancon School:
Kindergarten from Ancon, Her
rick Heights, Cable Heights, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Ileighis to the Administration
Building, Quarry Heights, and
Panama.
Grades 1-6 from Cable Heights,
Herrick Heights, Panama, anil
Ancon, including Houses 536-537,
557, 558, 5(i2, and on the Ancon
side of these houses.
Balboa Elementary:
Grades 1-6 from Balboa within
the area on the school side of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Road and La Boca road;
Quarry Heights; and Balboa
Heighis including Sosa Place, Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien Place, San Juan Place, and
the Old Corral area up to but not
including Houses 536, 537, 557 558
and 562.
Balboa Annex (La Boca):
Kindergarten from the Balboa
Elementary district and 15th Nav Naval
al Naval District Headquarters.
Grades K-fi from Albrook A.F3.
Fort Amador, Empire Street, Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson Place, Cavilan Area in including
cluding including Plank Street, and Ama Amador
dor Amador Road.
Balboa Junior and
Senior Hiqh Schools
Grades 7-12 from the Pacific a a-rea,
rea, a-rea, including C:i:nbon.
Diablo Heights School
Grades K 6 from f'orozal, Cu Cu-rundu,
rundu, Cu-rundu, Curundu Heights, Diablo
Heights and I os (iiv.
Grades 1-6 from l.Mh Naval Dis District
trict District learlfiiar!er!.
Cocoli School
VIP Program
As best he can figure, said Thay Thayer,
er, Thayer, 78,000 people are here from all
over the world under one exchange
program or another, government
or private. About 40,000 of them
are students or teachers. Mean
time about 2R.000 Americans are
abroad, all but about 3,000 in aca academic
demic academic work one way or the other.
Most of the rest ire scientists and
doctors. Musicians and artists are
also included. In one cultural ven
ture we sent Turkey a basketball
coach.
Anyway, that's why Herter has
created a new bureau of Interna
tional Cultural Relations, and put
Thayer in charge. It's Thayer's
job to "coordinate" all the gov government's
ernment's government's cultural efforts.
Give him time, though. First he
bM sot tm find them.

Haiti Government
Postpones Arrest
Of Archbishop

PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, Aug.
22 (UPI) The government yes yesterday
terday yesterday postponed the arrest of
Archtbishop Francois Poirier fol following
lowing following a warning from the Va Vatican
tican Vatican that such a step would
mean automatic excommunication
for the officials involved.
Atty. Gen. Max. C. Duplessis
announced after a hurried con conference
ference conference between Haitian autho authorities
rities authorities and representatives of the
Roman Catholic Church that the
arrest warrant would be suspend suspended
ed suspended pending negotiations with the
Apostolic Nuncio here.
A government spokesman ex expressed
pressed expressed hope thai the dispute
could be settled amicably. But
Duplessis warned that President
Francois Duvalier "Will not per permit
mit permit anyone to discredit the acts
of government as is done by
priests in Haiti."
The archihishop was accused
of violating a Haitiian law which
prohibits any priest or minister
from criticizng or cen s u r n g
public acts.
Duplessis cited "a stat emenl
made by the prelate in the Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic newspaper La Pha Phalange
lange Phalange denouncing "the govern govern-tnent's
tnent's govern-tnent's recent expulsion from
Haiti of two French-born priests.
The expelled priests, th Rev.
F.tienne Grinenberger and the
Rev. Joseph Marrac arrived in
New York Thursday night.
Grades K-6 from Cocoli.
Grades 1-4 from Fort Clayton.
Ft. Kobbe School
Grades K-6 from entire West
Bank except Cocoli.
Kindergarten and grades 5-6
from ort Clayton.
Gamboa School
Grades K-6 from Gamboa and
Summit
Gitun School
Grades K-6 from Gatun.
Margarita School
Grades K-6 from Brazos Heights.
Old Cristobal, Ft. Sherman. Mar
garita, and Mt. Hope.
Grades 1-6 from Ft. Davir
Coco Solo Elementary School
Kindergarten from Ft. Davis
Grades K-6 from Coco Solo. Ft.
Randolph, France Field, and Ft.
Gulick-Gulick Heights.
Cristobal Junior-Senior
High School (Coco Solo):
Grades 7-12 from the Atlantic
area.

ji
.Jtv. :iU fr

THE WOMAN'S TOUCH The new short-sleeve working shirt for
Navy enlisted men is given a wifely check. up as pretty Kay Skan
damis sees her husband. Radioman Paul Skandamis, off to wink
on the morning he first donned the garb. Unimpressed by the uni uniform
form uniform change, which is optional in Panama and'other tropical areas,
ia she noun eouaWa sar-nld diiahto Lailav.

K

Catholic Bishop:
Worst Thing
In Our History
SOUTH ORANGE, N4, Aug. 22 (UPI) A Roman
Catholic bishop jailed for two years by the Chinese Com
munists today deounced the forthcoming US visit of So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev as "perhaps the worst
thing in our entire history
Bishop Cuthbert M. Ogara, formerly of Yuangling,
China, made the statement at the second world Sodality
conference at Setort Hall University.
The conference, attended by more than 3000 Sodalist
representatives from 40 countries, was called to define
the role of Sodalities in a period of east-west crisis.
Another strong attack on Communism was made at tht
Congress last night by Richard Cardinal Cushing, arch archbishop
bishop archbishop of Boston, who declared that in 40 years, Com Communists
munists Communists have set a "world record for breaking pacts and
treaties."

Cardinal Cushing urged Sodal Sodal-ists
ists Sodal-ists lo cultivate vinue to advance
peace.
A Sodalist is a Roman Catholic,
generally a layman, who tries to
intensify his iflGejrj:eiigious life
and also influence "public opinion
.wtidjCbr.isti.an. ideas
Bshop Ogara termed Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's visit "dreadful." The bi bishop
shop bishop said the soviet premier
"isn't interested in t e e i n 9
places, only in the prestige we
will give him in this country
and the -satellite nations."
Meanwhile in Washington it was
revealed that the American pub public
lic public will get at least one good tele
vision view of Khrushchev in ac-l
tiom during his 12-day tour of the j
-United States.
It was learned that Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev will make a major ad address
dress address 'and engage in a no-holds-barred
question and answer
session with reporters at the
National Press Club here Sept.
14
The entire affair will be car carried
ried carried throughout the nation on tele television
vision television and radio by Hip mnjor net networks,
works, networks, which have offered up to
(wo ours ail time for the pro proceedings.
ceedings. proceedings. Arrangements for Khrushchev's
first formal meeting with the
nress were worked out. at meet meetings
ings meetings yesterday of State Depart Department
ment Department officinls with various media
representatives.
In other development, offi officials
cials officials said they expected to re

Visif

lease shortly a skeleton schedule
for Khrushchev's visit, which be begins
gins begins in Washington Sept. 15.
The initial schedule probably
will list only the cities he wffl Vi Vi-sit,
sit, Vi-sit, together with the dt le
mg details to be filled in later.
It was already known that the
Soviet premier, after three days
in Washington, will go to New
York City, lie is scheduled to ad address
dress address the United Nations General
Assembly Sept. 18
Cmdr. NORMAN PAXTON
15th Naval Gets
New Assistant
Chief Of Staff
A combat pilot decorated with
the Navy Cross, the N ivy's high highest
est highest award, has assumed duties as
assistant chief of staff for opera opera-tions
tions opera-tions of the 15! h Nava! District.
Cmdr. Norman L. Paxton, the
only naval aviator assigned to the
staff of Rear Adm. Lewis S. Parks,
succeeded Capt. Samue! B. Purdia.
The veteran flier formerly serv served
ed served on Hie staff of the chief of Na Nava'
va' Nava' Ai Training, one of the Ns Ns-v'
v' Ns-v' est commands, in Pensa Pensa-cola.
cola. Pensa-cola. Fla.
A r ilrol bomber pilot during
Worh' War II. Paxton was a mem member
ber member of the "Black Cat" squadron
that gained fame for sinking, 98, 98,-000
000 98,-000 tons of Jap shipping in the Pa.
rific. The squadron, a member of
"MacArthur's Medium Bombers?
a 'n rescued 275 Allied airmes. airmes.-l'axton,
l'axton, airmes.-l'axton, a native of Los Angeie.
CnUf.. also holds two Distinguish
Flying Crosses and the Distritorial
Unit Citation.
He and his wife Dorothy have
two sons, Arthur. 13, and NormiB,
11.
Purdie had been operations
chief of staff of the 15th Naval Dis District
trict District for two years He has beon
named commanding officer of the
attack cargo ship Skagit til the Par
rific. 7
Before assuming command. -4
is scheduled to take training at the
U.S. Naval Amphibious School It
Corenado. CaL vU'I

if iifm-
is



-
-FAG I TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 23, 1959

;;; THE PANAMA AMERICAN
. .CrjrNIB N WILUHID v TM PANAM AUrrjICAN PRO. INC.
FOUNDED BY NIUON ROUNItVILl IN lJ
- HArtMODIO IA. editoh
1J-37 H Street P O Bo 134. P,r,x n. Or
a f Telephone 2-OI.4C '! Lin 1
CABLE AODPEBB. P N AM IBMCAN. PNM
CB.e)M Officii 12 179 Central Avenue between 13th Stbieti
POUEION REPRESENTATIVE! JOSHUA B PC A E RS INC
349 MADISON AVI NEW YORR 17 N Y

LOCAL "-
I 70 I ill)
9 80 1 3 00
16 50 1 00

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

P VANtX IP, ADVANCE

Pea Eli Months in Advance.

Fob One

Vear in AOVANCt

THH tj TOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
, Jie Mail Bo is an open forum tot rtadert of Tha Panama American.
Lattfrt ara received gratefully and r handled in a wholly eonfidential
. . .L
44t.u contribute a letter don t be impatient if it doein t appear rne
t'de'y. Lettert are publiihed in (he order received.
Please try to keep tne letter! limited to one page length.

9 -lentir of letter writer n held in rtrictert continence.

T ,Tii newspaper asm met no rciponsibilirv to
xprMMo' In letter! from reader!.

rtite enti or opinion!

THE MAIL BOX

0

$520 MISSING

Sir

a u. ;..

fcTh Panama Canal Company Canal lone uovernmem, u.u.ui-

irTgStandard Form SF 50. said:

Kiteclive rfi). Juan, your ucsiKiiduun, 6c

grade

or pay level, step and' salary will be adjusted as indicated. An X
appearing in the Security column indicates a Security position. An R
in the Step column indicates a 'frozen' rale.
"These adjustments are in conformity with appropriate provi provisions
sions provisions ..1 the CZW & EPA (PI. 85-550) approved July 25. 198, and in
compliance with regulations as authorized by EC-10794 approved by
'the President of the United Slates Dec. 10. 1958 and the Secretary
i of the Armv's regulations for implementing the CZMS & JkFP.
What's the result of this conformity with PL-85-550 which pro provides
vides provides fro a uniform svstem of evaluating, classifying and titling civil civilian
ian civilian positions in the Canal Zone? An employs paid by appropriations

in LM-3 (4) at 62 cents anjl hour was piaceo in m-o ioi u -c.a
i tier hour A CLE Waee Cal. 19. Grade 9F, at 96 cents per hour was

changed to CLK-INSP. Wage Cat. DIM

Grade 2R, at $1996 yearly.

The spokesman for the company government and the Armed
; Forces said: "Some 200 company government employes (but none
from the Armed Forces) whose ra'.es are currently US-based and
' whose rate after adoption of the basic wage plan would be based on
' prevailing wage rates will be frozen and grandfathered."
'Nothing was mentioned about the freezing of locality rates of pay.
(But -now employes who have never sat in a refrigerator or lived on
' an Alp find themselves frozen in the tropics.
The employes had trusted in a tomorrow since in 1954 they re re-'
' re-' ceived notices stating: "The promotion of the following-named em-
ployes paid on a local rate basis have been approved effective 1955
' in accordance with chapters P2 and C2. Personnel Manual," and
also saw in bold letters the committments on the part of the US Gov Government
ernment Government to develop a new system for the computation of wages of
.its employes, eliminating the old plan which had been in use for the
previous 15 years.
! Today what do the Local Raters see and receive? Though the
1 1955 treotv clearly stipulated that there should be equal base bay for
' any job, regardless of who held it, the non-citizens now feel them themselves
selves themselves swindled out of the higher pay rates which they felt had been
granted them by law.
Come 1957 and the Canal had this to say: "The non-citizen rate
is computed bv deducting the tax for which a Panamanian citizen
i would be liable an $2.37 an hour from the tax for which the typical
1 US-citizen employe would normally be liable and deducting the re re-'
' re-' suiting tax difference of 25 cents (five cents from 30 cents I from
$2.37 to obtain the non-citizen rale of $2.12 an hour."
The result, plainlv seen, is that the non-citizens are receiving
2O80 times 25 cents ($520) less yearly than they were authorized un un-,
, un-, der the Equal Wage Law.
i This $520, plus the raises he is missing out on, is a substantial
I gum for a Local Rater to lose in a year solely because there are more
! chieisihah Indians-, and too many cooks for the pot of soup. To take'
I tEfcKgr from tht-jLocal Raters in this manner, is poor employer-em-!
pToWrelations, to say the least.
. Non-Chameleon.
f DECIDING NOW TO VOTE
r ike the rest of the citizenry, Panamanians of West Indian ori ori-!
! ori-! gin have the unquestionable right to vote for any person or political
parti they feel to-vote for. .
' However, because of the fact that professional politicians and
the political parties thev represent have made it a practice in the
i past to become suddenly interested in us preparatory to very polit polit-ifcal
ifcal polit-ifcal campaign and to ignore our right to gainful employment and
, other opportunities after with the help of our votes they are elected
'to positions of aulhoritv, our decision as to the persons and parties
IweThould support with our votes should be a result of intelligent
i meditation and ? sober sense of responsibility for our own civil
1 welL being after the 1960 Presidential election.
' If we are to show convincing intelligence we must scrupulously
' Inquire and satisfv ourselves that the oersons and parties we sup sup-!
! sup-! port are th? ones whose policv-makers have included responsible.
' selffipecting Panamanians of West Indian origin, tn their national
poli4jrrming council their "Pireetorio Nacional
fcvrey Panamanian of West Indian origin can distinguished be-
tween the political parties that are willing to hear and consider our
; civil problems and those who are not willing to consider us for
' equality with other Panamanians, bv asking to what extent the
various" parties have included Panamanians of West Indian origin
for voice in making their national policy.
Those who have included Panamanians of West Indian origin in
' their "Directorio Nacional" are the ones most disposed to recognize
t 8 for equality.
. Those who have not included Panamanians of West Indian origin
to participate in their national policy making are the ones not will will-i
i will-i ing to consider us for equality with others. ....
6 Andrei L. Lawion

MANNY YCAZA STILL OOINC
STRONG
If you do -not like horse, es especially
pecially especially thoroughbreds, you had
better skip this one, although it
is largely about Manuel Ycaza,
a professional jockey and a Pa
namanian
Ke started his riding career

at the old Juan Franco track,
Remon, and now is riding at
Saratoga Springs, one of th th-oldest
oldest th-oldest courses in the t'n i t e H
States.
Manuel has the secret of
making horses run their fasten
Recently an account of a race
he won at Belmont Park New
York, said: "Then Manuel Ycaza
n.'ered the stretch, yelling at at-ns
ns at-ns horse in a mixture of Span
:sh and English, passed t h e
f eld and won by two length"
One of his jockey colleagues in
the States said; "Horses like to
run for Manuel.'
More than that he knows how
to ride them so well that un under
der under him they can run their
fastest.
In support of that statement
Manuel recently tied the world's
record for one mile. He rode In
tentionally to victory in the
Warren Wright Memorial Stakes
in 1 minute 3 and 1-5 seconds.
Swaps is the only other horse
that has been ridden that fast
in a mile.
Manuel just about mat c h e d
and bettered all the other
world records for distances un under
der under a mile.
He did the first quarter mile
in 21 and 4-5 seconds, and the
half mile in 43 and 2-5 seconds.
The world record for half a
mile was 45 seconds until Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel and his mount Intentional Intentionally,
ly, Intentionally, a three-year old horse, came
along.
He beat the world record of
1.08 for three quarters of a
mile and equalled the record for
seven furlongs.
In a little over a minute and
a half Manuel earned $3280.
or a little over $35 a second ac according
cording according to the Einstien Theory
of Relativity and the bangtail
handicapper's guide.
Manuel is in the big time and
the big money. Last year his
earnings totalled about $100,000.
and if that were broken down
into minutes of actual riding
time in the races he won it
would but whv bother about mi minutesjust
nutesjust minutesjust divided it by 12 and
it makes $8333 a month.

been carried over from the old
Juan Franco Track.
One of the worst is the pre presence
sence presence of children who seem to
be running wild.
Children w're not permitted at

when about the oniy thing tl at
j was prohibited was carrying a
j revol?r and snooting the op

posing jockey when he tried to
pass.
Recently he was sus p e n d e d
for ten days for rough riding
and flew to Panama with his
brother Alejandro, who is now
riding at the local track.
When asked about his suspen suspension
sion suspension be said; "I saw a hole and
tried to go through and it wasn't
big enough. Poor judgement of
distance."
He added that when a jckey
goes before the stewards in the

i Stats he just listens, as it is no
good to try ;o made excuse5 or
I attempt explantions when thev

jhave motion pictures of every,
I move made in the race.
' His brother Alejandro is go- i
ing to the Stales as soon a he

ge.s his papers for permanent re- i
sidence. but he is a stand-up
stirrup rider and will never go j
as far as Manuel.
He has won a few races in
the States and lately a few at

Juan Franco, at least for a
time. Now I like ch.laren and
like to see them have a good
time, but there k a time and
place for that.
If children are to be admitted

to the Remon Track, the man management
agement management should provide nurses,
uniformed like the helpers who
handle the horses at the start starting
ing starting gate.
It would be even better to
have a nursery. They could even
have special mutuel wi ndows
for the little tots who like to
be: on the races.

Another annoyance carried o o-ver
ver o-ver from Juan Franco cannot

be all blamed on the children.
It is the men and boys who can cannot
not cannot see a racp sitting down
It is most disconcering to be
watching a close race and nave
your field glasses blocked out by
an paque individual who i.as
climbed on the rail or stands on
a chair in from of you.
Something ought to be dome
about It. but it can't be done
by th. individuals wlio s uf f er
from the rudeness of the others.
It is useless to ;ay; "Down in
front!" in either English or
Spanish.
Of course, if you are so un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable as to think that af after
ter after driving out to the tract, buy buying
ing buying a ticket and making a bet
you should also be permitted to
see the races, the best thing is
to stay at home as q uite a
number of people who Eke horses

and races are doing.

FACTS, FICTION AND "RECONSIDERATION"

(Mail Box, Aug. 18) and the

' bir.,
: nnininns nf "Rpcnnsideration

i facts are not always in accord. ,ome instances, imniinn iiu "'
'his letter:
! 'Reconsideration; "it did not seem to bother the UN interfering
in Korea some years ago. But when Egypt was invaded by the Brit Brit-JishJCrenrh
JishJCrenrh Brit-JishJCrenrh and Israel because of Suez the UN, led by the US, didn't
'lift Tl finger ...
t fad: Israel invaded Egypt Oct. 31, 1956. Nov. 5 Israel stopped
' her Invasion in response to UN orders. Nov. 6 the British-French in invasion
vasion invasion was ended by UN intervention led by the US, acting upon a
j UN resolution calling for a ceasefire and an international police
force to maintain the truce in the combat area.
j Jteeonsideraiton: Rifht here in our lands that we profess as
free, dictators are having a hall." So we can assume that "Recon
' tiideration" is against dictators. Then he goes on to say: "Murder is
.' murder is doesn't matter if Tom, Dick or Harry is doing the killing."
fact: The Castro brothers are past masters at "doing the kill kill-Singj'
Singj' kill-Singj' Despite "Reconsideration s" assertion that he is pro-Castro,
these two brothers must he classified as dictators, since they have
lialil.ahn (ma alninnt orwl cinnn n n nrAcirlonl pan nnnntA thpm nnd

statin' office. Castro has even reversed decisions of his own picked

in court, only to

Reconsideration" be

i juries, for instance when lfi fliers won acquittals
have Castro order them to prison. How can "R

t simultaneously anti dictator and pro-Castro?
J Reconsideration: "(American states) have too long been craven-
ly clinging to the US belief that we should" allow any other kind of
J dictatorship in our Americas r-xcept Russia's solely because Russia
is the US"s personal enemy Then later: "Russia is a terrible foe
J to us, we all admit, hut a hypocrite can be just as terrible at times
J for we never know what he has in mind until it is too late."
;, 'Fact: The US "hypocrite" is spending $3.8 billion this year on
foreign aid, aside from defense appropriations. Why isn't it neces neces-sary
sary neces-sary for "Reconsideration's" tax dollars to be spent abroad against
,the "terrible foe" Russia? Why don't Panama, Bolivia, Ecuador and
so forth need costly armies and navies? It is because behind the
elected governments of these countries stand the OAS and UN, led,
, as "Reconsideration" says, by fhe US. Russia may seem to be the
US's personal enemy mainly because the US is paying personally
ijfor the major part of the fight against Communism abroad.
f Reconsideration: "It has taken many of us a long time to learn
ithe fact that the US basically has only her own interests at heart.
jHer aid to other countries has resulted in tremendous profit to her
own pocket."
t Fact: In the past year the US has spent $106 million on famine
relief alone. How much does "Iteconsidpralion" think we will ever
J get. on that investment
a Reconsideration: "The US' will do anything to break up Cuba, as
Bhe has done others."
J Fact: Name one such country.

a npconsiaerauon rsks us to cast tne specks lrom our eves thai
we jmay see what is lo be seen." May we suggest that hp take off his
blindfold, that he may dq likewise.
Two Fact Finders.

Last year he was on the
ground a lot, which is a race
track lingo for a jock who has
been set down (suspended) for
rough riding or other infractions
of racing rules which are strict
ly enforced at the big t m e
tracks in the United States.
Manuel starled riding in the
Juan Franco school at a fire
the local track, but he is not
in a class with local jo c k e y s
Baeza and Gustines.
The latter on their perform performances
ances performances at the Presidente Remon
Track could do very well in the
United States, but I doubt that
they could rival Manuel Ycaza

DAILY
MEDITATION

(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the
Episcopal Church in tne Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
St. Matthew 10:39
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
"He that loteth his lift for
my sake shall find it."
Have you looked at your old
school annual recently? If so, you
have probably had a surp rise.
"The one most likely tosucceed"
has doubtless had quite an un undistinguished
distinguished undistinguished career, whereas the
one who has come to the top
successfully concealed any hints
of future greatness while in
school. Yet there they were all
the time and the years have
merely demonstrated the fallibi fallibility
lity fallibility of youthful judgments.
Second Isaiah says tha same
about the servant of God.
Tine very nations round about
are speechless as they reg a r d
what he has done: "So shall he
startle 'Tfhany nations. Kings
shall shutri,B1Wouths bee BUM
of him."' "' 's
His astonishing experience ean
be ours. Not that we are think thinking
ing thinking in terms of material success.
Indeed, right here is the secret
on the servan'ts victory. He was
not interested ny making friends
and influencing people, but in
helping them. He forgot himself
in the work of God. In the
process he found new gifts and
any cusscess which is worth the
name.

18k GOLD CHARMS

Jewellers
Central Inaat

j ict Ht-'Potmciii

NOT A SALE...
Ouh hsquiwi pAiai& on
R.C.A. RECEIVING TUBES

are always 500 or

12 LESS Than

v ii

United States List Prices

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

Unless something serious, lik
injury or long suspension, hap happens
pens happens to Manuel Ycaza, he should
earn at least $150,00 this year.
Last Sunday's Panama Amer
ican carried a cable from the
States reporting that Ycaza i."
pressing Eddie Acaro for honorj
at the Saratoga Springs meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Manny didn't do so well it
first but now he seems to hivi
found himself or has become
better acquainted with the Sa Saratoga
ratoga Saratoga track.

Not so very long ago Manue

roae tour consecutive winners
$2 bet in the Dri-miitupl

win and parlayed would hava

won the sum of about $56
the four races.

to

for

If you haven't visited t h e
Presidente Remon Track and go
for an afternoon, you will find
that it is a first-class plant and
well managed generally.
Some annoying things have

pj

On May 0, 1835, James Gor Gordon
don Gordon Bennett issued the New
York Herald, a four-page pa paper
per paper for which he himself had
gathered, written and printed
the news of the day before.
It was both the first effort to
"print the news while It was
still new" and one of the first
newspapers to be sold for a
penny. Before that time, news newspapers
papers newspapers had been leisurely re reviews,
views, reviews, devoted to politics and
government affairs.
5 Encyclopedia Brttennlrn

y J BREEZE THROUGH YOUR COLLEGE
'JT yl TERM WITH THE COMPLETE RECORDED tMI
STYLINGS OF LUCHO AICARRASA
Ml PAN A.M A A SNAP MUSICAL COURSE i
FOR YOU AND ALL YOUR COLLEGE CLASSMATES If
. fc- CARNAVAL EN PANAMA J
Xf$Wl- THE GREATEST FOR EVERY DORMITORY I I
X'BAILANDO EN' PANAMA j
DANCEABLE TREATS FOR YOUR BIG WEEKEND fj
PARTIES WITH YOUR FAVORITE DATE lylf
WI CORDIALLY INVITI ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS III I;
TO OUR "CARNAVALITO" FIATURIN6

if

LUCHO AZCARRAGA
AND HIS Nrw STERIO ORGAN PRISINTID FOR THI FIRST TIMI IN PANAMA
MONDAY, AUGUST 24 4:30 to 6:00 P. M.
AT THI

LATIN QUARTER

OF THI

"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER PJ

31, AUTOMOBILE ROW
"LUCHO.' WILL AUTOGRAPH ALL HIS RECORDS PURCHASED DURING THIS rUNCTION

WI WILL SERVI COFFII SITT0N AND BLUI STAR ICI CRIAM

BOOBS AND BUFFOONS, whp don't we hear more of
the CI who talked the US Array Caribbean'e NCO.tn.chare
of Re.enlistment, Sgt. Leo P. Champagne into getting hie
discharge from the Arrrjy. Hah. Must have been the bright brightest
est brightest debate since US Vice-president Richard M. Nixon -and
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev took a walk together
round the American fair in Moscow.
But rather then dwell on the numbing sensation Cham,
pagne's unbubbling has indicted upon the Army functionary
whose duty it is to predict how many bodies there are go going
ing going to be in for breakfast in the command in a couple of
weu'ioss hence (DCS Personnel, is that what you call it?) let
us contemplate the inspiration which seized Panama's chief
traffic cop Maj. Aristides Hassan. The inspiration came
upon the major as he pursued his twin policies of (a)
iowering the boom on underage drivers, following the
Transisthmian Highway smash the other day involving
those schoolgirls, and (b) courtesy to Gringos on the roads
of Panama.
Here I pause to observe that Gringos do not get any
mora discourteous treatment from Panama's cops than they
do from the Stateside variety, and maybe less. Those
Gringos who seek humbly to atone for their infractions by
truculently proclaiming the gendarme a liar since the day.
he was borne, and his mother a lady of infinitely question,
able virtue since long before that day, get the old inter,
national treatment thwack. At such moments, cops
nave much in common the world around.
Anyway, to return to Hassan's blended campaigns
I hear that Gringas taking teensy weens little liberties with
those fuddy duddy old traffic regulations have been whist whistled
led whistled down by a stern cop, surveyed, then waved on with the'
explanation: "Excuse me, I thought you were under age."
It's turned beating traffic lights into the greatest
feminine thrill since Liberace, and best of all, you don't
have to face the music.
Now if you take this opportunity to read back through

the foregoing seven or eight times, you'll notice that
nowhere is it mentioned that this piece is being hammeres
out in an air-conditioned hotel room in Chitre, capital of
the province of Herrera, and inspiration of the unwritten
novel From Herrear to Eternity, via Ocu.
That's because I've kept it a secret till way down here.t
I earlier believed I would be able to tell you the piece
was being fabricated in the only air-conditioned room in
Chitre. Explorers and naturalists had disclosed to me that
the only air-conditioned room in the city, and indeed in the
whole province, was the bar of the hotel here.
Now I find myself in El Prado Hotel, where all the
rooms are air-conditioned, and there isn't any bar at all.
This sort of confusion is the story of my life.
The street outside is in no wise air-conditioned, but
contains a cantidad of cantinas. There are also other1
trading posts of the sort I have seen in many towns largfe,
and small, near and far, but have never been able to com com-prenhend.
prenhend. com-prenhend. Instead of straightforward suds, they trade In
lengths of cloth, and furniture, and shoes, and cans of
spaghetti. All too esoteric for me. I never go, into :tr)f
places, in any country.
Never mind how I come to find myself in Chitre'. It's,
a long story, and I wish I knew it. Just about everything
I know about the town I have learned in the past 40 min.
utes, under the instruction of a gentleman with a blue jeep
and a bulb.hom nose and a fringe of hair which looJs like
a halo in a hoopla contest, and a name I clean forgot to ask.
In his company and at his urging, I have inspected
from his passing jeep the transmission masts of the four
or more radio stations in Chitre, including the National
Guard's. It was dark when our tour brought us by the
last couple of stations, so I inspected the red light blinking
atop the tower instead. Impressive. t'
I have inspected Chitre's equivalent of the Miraflores
filtration plant, and noticed that there are not so many
palm trees around, though what they have to do with he
water I don't know. Water all summer through from the
river, Senor Bulb.nose assured me. I took the liberty of
suggesting to him that the Chitre city fathers make a deal
to pipe some of it down to a fellow named Potter, who
come summer can be heard complaining about not having1
enough wa.ter to keep his pilots afloat. Rest of the year he
just complains about his pilots.
Senor Blue-jeep and I also passed by Chitre's Bombero
headquarters. A bull fiddle rests unmolested in one corner.
Five fire rigs rest unmolested in the middle. A cornet of
sort is getting all hell molested out of it on the other side. side.-Any
Any side.-Any moment now someone's going to set a building alight
to shush tiie cornettist.
Having jounced up the road past the police station and
El Prado for the third time we turned a couple of times
and came out by a fine supermarket, complete with custom,
ers and fluorescent lighting, I am still kicking myself for
not ascertaining how they are situated for Danish and
Dutch canned milk products.
Here in provincial Chitre ton font I have seen houses
smarter than any of those planned for tha new La Boca
township. I've seen a neat, new Social Security admfrrlstra.
tion office, and have learned that the town' like. Balboa,
boasts two banks. (No, you clots, not the east bank and
the west bank. Think again. Try hard.) '
I have seen a statei secondary school which n the
fathering gloom looked almost as big: as Balboa;- Hit:
School, and which is deal more sensibly situated in rela.
tion to the airport.
That would" be the airport from which Sputnik-shaped
Alonso Valderrama will come churning and grinding lrj his
twin Beech before the end of the month, inaugurating a 35.
minute service between Chitre and Panama. Anyone for a
five-hour chlva ride? Ruben Cantu, the Wilbur Wright of
Santiago de Veraguas. is buffing up the Beech right now,
straoning on a propeller here, an engine there.
Just to show what great variety of spectacles pffers
itself In Chitre. I've even seen a Canal Zone plate on -a car
right outside the hotel.
Chitre is neither the proudest nor the plushest Hty of
Panama's Interior provinces. This rundown on the n is
meant as no more than a reminder that the Republic; of
Panama does not consist exclusively of Central Avsnue,
Automobile Row and notes from tha Foreign Office.
Now. class, raise your hand everyons who has been
oast Santa Clara. So many? Ah, yes, all the way to Rio
Hato. Splendid pioneering, too.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week spotlight
the 63 million dollars the US Chamber of Commerce figures
the Canal Zone contributes directly to Panama's economy
annually, and also the 11 million dollars which another
"tatistical outfit guesses moves across the border yearly In
he personal spending of Ols, Zonjans and transiting tour,
ists, making.
6311
a figure which, come 1 i o'ctock. could indicate whethsr
there's any gratitude In this world



CVDAT, AUGUST M, 1959

m ITNSAT AMERICAS
AO! TMtll

1 y I

LONDON, Aug. 20 Back room
boy i and girls and, in fact,
all that vast section of man mankind
kind mankind who work, out of sight, .to
;re: th world turning will ap
plaud the engineroom staff of.
the Royal Navy's newest air aircraft
craft aircraft carrier, Victorious, Proud
of their 30,000-ton ship, they
want to know more about her.
Down in the engineroom no
one could teach them anything
about turbines and pressure
gauges, but what about all
those British inventions up top
the fully-angled flight deck, ra radar,
dar, radar, deck-landing mirror sights,
and the steam catapults in ac action?
tion? action? So they put in a request to
the commanding officer, Capt.
Charles Coke, for conducted
tours of Victorious.
Needless to say, the captain
was deliglhited, and "See-other-are
now routine for everybody
from galley cooks to gunners
mates.
The ship's company has thus
got itself right up-to-date and
in line with current fashion.
Half the world nowadys seems to
be entertaining the other half
on "conducted tours." Iteneraries
can cover anything from a coun country
try country garden to a continent.
DOUBLE TRIUW'H
1 At one end of the scale wey
have Queen Elizebeth li s tnum
plhal tour of Canada a triumph
of personal courage, too, as we
learned afterwards wiin news oi
the exDected happy event.
At the other end there are the
Queen's1 subjects, whether thy
be in Canberra or Cape Town,
Wellington ir London, warming
to the thrills of being esconeo
round the local sights.
As I write, the ten-years-old
Prince of Wales has just been
taken on his first tour of the
London Festival Gardens Fun
Fair, trying his luck at potting
the ball and other amusements.
' Meanwhilt the Queen's cousin,
Princess Alexandra, has begun
her world tour of 35,000 miles
including six weeks in Australia
for the Queensland centenary ce celebrations.
lebrations. celebrations. These peregrinations may dif differ
fer differ in kind and degree, out they
11 share that glorious quality
of being "conducted tours."
The United Kingdom just now
is packed, 'with carefree folk in
bulging in "this particular luxury:
Luxury I will always call it
there being nothing to compare
with that cosy feeling of self self-importance,
importance, self-importance, illusory no doubt,
which grips members of an es escorted
corted escorted party.
FIRST TIME
Helpful and attentive, the
guides appear miraculously to be
telling the story for the' first
time.
For our ears alone, it would
appear, has been reserved the
gr m history of the dungeons -in
ithe Tower of London.
Or, as we glide by waterbus
through leafy-banked Regent's
Canal, in the heart of the Big
Town, it is to us privileged
people the guide breaks the
news by loud speaker that
"Blow Up Bridge," under which
we pass, was really mown up
0 years ago.
"Welcome to Blenheim, ladies
and gentlemen," was how we
were greeted the other afternoon
bv a tall, donnish-looking guide
in the magnificent Great Hall
t Blenheim Palace in the En English
glish English county of Oxfordshire.
seat ot the DuKe of Marlbo Marlborough,
rough, Marlborough, this is among the finest
of England's "Stately Homes"
thrown open to the public. Any
visitor from Britain or overseas
who has been there will prob probably
ably probably agree with me that, as a
conducted tour, the trip round
this glorious mansion, set amid
woodland lakes and landscaped
gardens, is a model of what
such things should be.
SIX TELL STORY
Our party of about 30 includ included
ed included visitors from Canada and the
United States of America. I sup

Sm LJr R,N,0IN0 SUCCESS-A retired steam locomotive bell
Coin 3e BM?n?bli8 YMCA campers In Greenwich,
Brt&ii n 8?Und ba8S be" Pnted to the camp by
' ,?rmLfr,?m 8 scraPPcd Norfolk and Western
lomTSs nnn rId Jf" U S' """ds have replaced
some 81,000 iteam locomotives with diesels and electrics.

pose we covered half a .aile
or more through salons and
the splendid Long Library, all
replete with Old Master paint paintings
ings paintings ant t apest rte s, until
through the Chapel, we emerged
Hi to the terraced water gardens.
Not one guide but six mostly
University students old us the
story. With honors fit for a
delegation of foreign potentates,
we were handed over from one
guide to another from t h e
Great Hall to the Red Writing
Room and the Green Drawing
Room, from the State Rooms to
the Library, passing, en route,
the tiny bedroom in which Sir
Winston Churchill was born.
Sir Winston, second cousin of
the present Duke, is likewise des descended
cended descended from that great John
Churchill, first Duke of Marlbo
rough, who, 250 years ago, was
ivn the f alact- a ywit"
nation in recognition of his mi
litary victories in Europe.
From Blenheim Palace, in the
top bracket, right down to small
country mansions with perhaps
historical associations or beautifully-tended
gardens, Britain!
abounds in show places of as-)
tonishing variety. j
Halfway on the 60-miles run
back to London I dropped into
the Hell-Fire Caves at West Wy Wycombe,
combe, Wycombe, Buckinghamshire.
Here, for a modest fee, is a
loud-speaker excort to help you
probe deep into hillside cata catacombs
combs catacombs and an illuminated ban banqueting
queting banqueting hall where, 200 years
ago, dashing young men of 18th 18th-century
century 18th-century England steeped them themselves
selves themselves in wine and mysterious,
outlandish ceremonies.
Tod y everyone makes a dash
for the modern soda-fountain.
Ingemar Interview
On Sieve Allen Show
Over CFN Sunday
Highlights of CFN-TV presen presentations
tations presentations for this week include an
interview with Ingemar Johans Johansson,
son, Johansson, to be featured on the Steve
Allen Show at 8 p.m. Sunday.
Steve, host for the show, dons
boxing trunks and goes through
a sparring session with the
world's new heavyweight cham champion.
pion. champion. A Chct Huntley report on the
World Youth Congress in Vien Vienna
na Vienna is to be included in the "Pa
norama" spotlight on Monday.
This 30-minute film will begin
at 5:45 p.m.
A new series of half-hour sus-
-pens. -tales, "The sW h i s tl e r
starts over CFN-TV Wednesday at
10:30 p.m.
Natives of the Lone Star state
will be interested in a "Pano "Panorama"
rama" "Panorama" presentation scheduled for
5:45 p.m. Thursday, when a film
feature on Dallas, Texas, is to be
shown.
Pope Addresses
Socialist Meet
In New Jersey
SOUTH ORANGE, N. J. -(UPI)
Pope John XXIII told church
lay leaders today they are the
"shook troops" in the struggle to
prevent Catholics from wavering
in their faith at a time of glo
bal tension.
In an unprecedent, tape re
corded message to the opening
session of the Second World So
dality Congress at Seton Hall U
niversity, the Pontiff urged the
laymen to fight Communism by
increasing their participation in
church matters.
More then 5,000 Catholic lay
men and women, bishops and
other members of the ch ur c h
hierarchy, representing 8 mil
lion sodalists, gathered on the
campus to define their goals
during the present East-W e s t
crisis.
Sodalities are church organiza
tions generally composed of lay
men and women who pledge
themselves to a deeper spiritua
life and active participation in
church affairs. HJ

Protests To Carey s Letter
Heard All Over Capitol Hill

WASHINGTON (UPI) A letter
from AFL-CIO Vice President
James B. Carey to the 229 con congressmen
gressmen congressmen who voted for labor re reform
form reform legislation labeled "vicious"
and 'punitive by organized la labor
bor labor has brought vigorous protest
on Caoitol Hill.
In his letter Carey is said to
have warned the Congressmen
that union members will try to
hrow them out of office.
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz)
called Carey's letter thP "damn "damnedest
edest "damnedest display of arrogance I've
ever seen.
Rep. Steven B. Derounian (R
N.Y.j sent a letter of reply to
Carey demanding to know "who
do you think you are to be
threatening members of the Unit
ed States Congress?
Derounian requested 10,000
copies of Carey's letter "to ais
tribute them to the residents of
my district so they can see how
vou 'operate
Carev. surprised by the quick
reaction to his letter, denied that
hp threatened anybody. He then
accused the administration of con
Cenl-A-Gallon Hike
In Gas Tax Sought
By GOP Congressmen
WASHINGTON (UPI) Nine Re Republican
publican Republican members of the House
Public Works Committee moveS
yesterday to force actionon a pen
nv-a-gallon hike in gas taxes to
help pay for the interstate high highway
way highway program.
The GOP congressmen, repre representing
senting representing all but three of the com committee's
mittee's committee's 12 Republicans, sent a
letter to Chairman Charles A.
Buckley (D-N.Y.) demanding that
a committee meeting be called to
consider the proposal.
Buckley, who was not available
for comment, was said to hae
told House Democratic leaders
privately that he planned to call
a committee meeting Tuesda".
However both his office artd the
committee staff said they knew of
no such call.
The House Ways & Means Com-
... pi 1 ...,. -i i-il i n rf in.
mittpp. alter ion;: wia"g"s. h
proved the penny tax boost as a
wav of blocking. .cutpagk in. the
41.000-mile highway prdgram
President Eisenhower has asked
for a Vh cent increase to save the
program.
After the ways mv&m v-m-mitt
rlcaranee out the measure
before the Public Works Commit-
Unbrtf the
tee yemociauc inemu-i
Public Works Committee balked
at the increase on grounds it was
ton big. .
Their stand brought tnem unner
heavy pressure from Speaker
Sam Ravburn who was under understood
stood understood to have urged approval of
th- Ways & .Means plan, ,
The move by committee Re Republicans
publicans Republicans put Buckley and other
committee Democrats unuei r-r-
sure from both camps.
If Buckley does not act, the
move could lead to forcing a com
mittee meeting next hriaay.
Under House rules, three mem
bers of any committe may re-
auest the chairman to can a
meeting, it ne iaus iu, a maju. ...
can call a meeting anci ac'"
days elapse. A majority on the
public worKs committee is it.
In their letter to Buckley, the
nino ttpnuWirans said the high
way program was "slowly grind
ing to a halt necause oi me ens enseal
eal enseal depletion" of the highway
trust fund which finances con
struction.
COMPARE
Am YOU
WILL BUY
8oz.
in each can
SOLD In your
COMMISSARIES
SALES STORES,
and SUPER MARKETS

spiring with big business In fevor
of the Landrum-Gnffin bill.
"It is absurd to charge black blackmail,
mail, blackmail, class warfare or any of
the other hysterical charges made
by those who recognize the truth
in my remarks, Carey said in i
statement issued ysterday at U U-nity
nity U-nity House, Pa., here he attended
session of the AFL-CIO executive
council.
"The violence of the reaction to
my letter from a number of con congressmen
gressmen congressmen indicates that the crit criticism
icism criticism has struck home." he said.
"I am particularly struck by the
fury of those who resent being re reminded
minded reminded that they live in a democ democracy
racy democracy and that they must periodi periodically
cally periodically give an accounting to their
constituents for their conduct."
"It is obvious that the effective
pressures in this situation were
brought to bear oh the congress

men by the big business interests
and by members of the admin administration
istration administration before the House vote,"
Carey said.
Lady Churchill
Has Paralysis
In An Eyelid
LONDON, Aug. 22 (UPI) Lady
Ghurchill is suffering from para paralysis
lysis paralysis of an eyelid, her secretary
announced today.
Lady Churchill, who arrived in
London two days ago from nice
where she had been on vacation
with Sir Winston, will snter Queen
Victoria hospital for an operation
on Monday.
Her secretary's announcement
said that the paralysis was caus caused
ed caused by a severe attack of shingles.
TRUMAN AND BENNY
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) A widely
known amateur musician, former
President Harry Truman, will
team up with another amateur
musician of note, comedian Jack
Benny, Oct. 18 on television. Tru
man will be a guest on Benny's
show on the Columbia Broadcast
ing System TV network.
'Happy Landing' Kiss

Captain Roy E. Keeler made some 20,000 happy landings
during hij f tying career, but the happiest was when he received
a kiss from Mrs. Keeler in Puerto Rico after his last flight before
retirement.
He also received a bronze plaque from the Air Line Pilots
Association for his perfect safety record in flving 6,000,000 miles.
While at the controls of Pan American Clippers, Capt. Keeler
transported approximately 2,000,000 passengers safely during
27,000 hours.
After seeing the sights in many lands, he now wants to tour

the United States with Mrs. Keeler.

Price and

SAUCES

Spaghetti Sauce with meat is also good on
fried eggs, meat and rice and MUSHROOM
SAUCE on spaghetti, topped with cheese, Is
a welcome dish at any dinner table!

Four Small Brothers
To Leave Chicago
For School In USSR

CHICAGO, (UPI) Juvenile of
ficers prepared today to rush
four little brothe. s to probable
life-time in a land they have never
known, Soviet Russia.
The Kozmin brothers, who can
hardly remember any other land
than America, will probably leave
their Chicago homes next week so
that thecan start school in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Sept. 1, officials said.
The welfare workers entrusted
with the brothers care said there
was no point in delaying their de departure
parture departure now that a judge's ruling
had decided their fate
Countv Welfare Director Ray
mond M. Hilliard said, 'The long
er they stay here, in view of the
court's decision, the more chance
there is for them to be pestered
and disturbed."
Chief Justice Thorna' E. Klu Klu-ezynski
ezynski Klu-ezynski of the circuit Court ruled
Wednesday that there is nothing
in American law to keep Richard
Kozmin, 12, George, 11 Paul, 10,
and peter, 3, from joining their
parents in Soviet Russia.
Thp parents George and Nadej Nadej-da
da Nadej-da Kozmin, came to the U. S.
from a Nazi slave labor camp.
Both suffered nervous break break-downs
downs break-downs and their children became
wards of the court. When Kozmin
was released from a mental ins institution,
titution, institution, he had become embitter embittered
ed embittered against the U. S. and deter determined
mined determined to return to Russia.
f. m, 'i. : mu ,inni,i
ft? A i. rtw ruled hen
there was no assurance the boys
would be properly cared for m
Russia. But now. Kluczynski said
Wednesday, the Soviet govern government
ment government has guaranteed the chil children's
dren's children's welfare.
lilt 11 V 1I1IVII V J"-
GUARDS KILL SHARK
I.A .TOLLA. Calif. (UPI) A
1 io-foot hammerhead shark was
killed by lifeguards vesirrnay n
thp same area where sharks have
killed one skindiver and attacked
another this summer. Bob Shea,
21. and Edward Webb, 22, caught
the powerful monster on a baited
hook then dragged it backwards
in the water until It drowned.
Greets Retiring Pilot
Quality-

Hearings Into
On California

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Committee on Un-American
Activities yesterday called off
scheduled mid-October hearings in into
to into alleged Communist influences
among California teachers and
agreed to turn over names of sub sub-penaed
penaed sub-penaed witnesses to local school
officials.
Chairman Francis E. Walter
(D Pa.) advised Arthur F. Corey,
secretary of the California Teach Teachers
ers Teachers Association at Burlingame,
Calif., of the committee's deci decision.
sion. decision. Walter said he had decided to
follow up Corey's suggestion ana
turn over the names of sub sub-penaed
penaed sub-penaed teachers to local boards
so they may be questioned by the
boards under California's own se security
curity security laws.
Walter said in a letter to Corey
that the committee decided to do
this with the understanding that
it would receive a transcript of
the proceedings before the local
boards.
He said this would provide the
committee with the information it
sought and also allow it to spend
more time on areas of "Commu "Communist
nist "Communist activity which could not pos possibly
sibly possibly be handled by local author authorities."
ities." authorities." Walter said that allowing the
boards to question their own
teachers "would give the local
school boards a first hand oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to acquaint themselves with
some of the problems which o.'cur
in the fight against Communists
and Communism in this country
The committee staff has been
Sildown Strike Puts
Cons In Solitary
PARCHMAN, Miss. (UPI(
Forty-two Parchman State Peni Penitentiary
tentiary Penitentiary prisoners were in maxi maximum
mum maximum security cells today for
staging a sit-down strike.
About 150 prisoners in one of the
prison barracks started the strike
yesterday morning by refusing to
come out of their barracks in pro
test to the fatal shooting of a fel fellow
low fellow convict who attempted to
escape Wednesday night.
But Gov. J. P. Coleman and
Prison Supt. Bill Harpole talked
to the convicts and warned them
to "come out or else." Colehan
said the 42 prisoners placed in the
maximum security cellblock
would be -punished according to
role each played in the incident.
The men held out for about three
hours. Officials said the ringlead ringleader
er ringleader was Edward W. Baldwyn, 23,
of Brooklyn, N.Y. Baldwyn and
William Jenkins Jr., the prisoner
who tried to escape, both were
convicted of armed robbery.
Jenkins, of Oxford Hill. Md..
was killed by a trusty guard.
The

A perfect day to lie out-of-doors... under
the warm rays of the sun. And how delici delicious
ous delicious cold Coca-Cola Is in that heatl ... its
cheerful lift that's bright and lively really
refreshes. Enjoy the cold crisp taste of
Coca-Cola . the pleasure of drinking
Coca-Cola is Its own reward.

THE PANAMA

Red-Influence
Teachers Off

instructed, he said, to turn over
in confidence the names of sub sub-penaed
penaed sub-penaed teachers and other in information
formation information which can be disclosed
"without jeopardizing sources of
information or security proced procedures."
ures." procedures." "I hope," Walter added in his
letter to Corey, 'that each school
board will bear in mind a tech technique
nique technique which we have recently dis discovered
covered discovered governing investigative
bodies."
He described this as cases in
which Communists "resign tech technical
nical technical membership in the formal
entity known as the Communist
Party, but. .maintain themselves
under Communist discipline in the
Communist operation."
Walter said the committee
would hold hearings in California
"on certain in other aspects of the
Communist operation there." A
date for these will be announced
later.

for the best in entertainment
THE BELLA VISTA SALON
TONIGHT
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
and Presenting Directly from HAVANA
i The sensational singing star
Olga Rivero
2 :l5 and 1 lil? 2JL.
In the SOUTH PATIO
nightly except Mondays
"JUNGLE STEAK PIT"
music by Cristobal Manor
and now in ...
T O C U M E N
Delicious meat carefully selected
aged properly and marinated
THE CHIRICAN CORNER
Very low prices

UP

Good Things of Life

ftymtmi of (rood Uut
In over 100 countries.

Celebrating 50 years of Coca-Cola

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Regular

BOTTLING COMPANY

in Panama



tA8l. FOUR

THE 8TNDAT AMZRICAK
SUNDAY. AUGUST IS, lt

-J

l.in-"
The
Stork delivers
AfEXANA
protects...
Powder your baby with
Mtiana after every bath and
diaper change. Protect hit
akin from the cause of irrita irritation
tion irritation and odor. Mexana, with
Hexaelorofln,
absorbs, re refreshes,
freshes, refreshes, deo deo-doriiei
doriiei deo-doriiei and
tenderly
clings to the
baby's skin.
WW
FVLVQ
doe not
contaw
TALCUM

DOLOKKS KOSAN
announces the opening of her
SCHOOL OF SPANISH DANCING
October 5, 1959
THE TEEN CLX'B, BALBOA, C.Z.

FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THOSE WHO
WISH TO PLAN AHEAD,
DOROTHY CHASE
Expert Teacher of BALLET and all related forms of
Dance, will hold Registrations for the 1959-1960 term on
August 25, 26, 27 from 1 to 3 p.m. at Hie Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Hall in Balboa. (Term begins October 1st). Courses
will include Pre-School Tots thru Teenagers, Beginners, In Intermediates
termediates Intermediates and Adraneed.
A Professional Polish awaits the ambitious
advanced student.

I

...

ffova radiant now
haircolorwith

C6hrinQriixtvf applied rfyht from botthl
Simplest, ipefdiet way to hove beautiful
totaeofor thof won't wash ort In usf mnutes,
v Hoox colon very visibk gray hair, adds
v doming highlights to dull hair, changes
your vntxeiting mousey tookng hair
lo new younger-look ing color rod ia nee

'ASK FOR IT AT YOl'R BEAUTY SALON
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
fMond Dirnl (Old "A" 8trtt No. 7.27 Box No. 1194 Tel. 2.2971

QiPBlvo poffroolhodl D

JJomsmahini

HOMEMAKlNf.

nLrTur j&x Partisan Debate
dlighted with the different fla flavor
vor flavor 11 imprt WASHINGTON (UP1) The
Senate wrangled until almost
Did vou know that ihere we midnight in one of the bitterest,
salt mills, used in the tame way most confusing partisan par par-as
as par-as pepper mills?1 Give the same liamentary debates of the year,
results, umi. adding more flavor some lawmakers charged It was
to any dish an attempt to "censure" Presi-
dent Eisenhower.

A tail vn.se on top ol tall shelves
or bookcases may look like a to-
t" '-ole Kxtreiieh tail objects
look better in a room when they
rfrc on or below eye level
ili'i" an idea f' those who
don't like to wear stockings in
not weather. Cut waxed- paper
the size of shoe inner sole and
insert in snoes. This simple gim gimmick
mick gimmick keeps feet from sticking to
the lining. Shoes also stay clean
er.
A sood way to use up leftovers
is to plan for them when you
make out menus for the week.
I)or'l let leftovers get spoiled be
fore you get around to using thrr.i.
You know your family's eating
habits and csn plan accordingly.
mmmmm

fa

llllllllllirittWildlKWti:

Senate Wrangles
j In Confusing

When the. matter finally was set settled
tled settled after tours of debate and
isix roll calls, the Senate was on
'record as opposing 51 to 38 an
administration prooosal to ex-chang-
335 million dollars in short
term 4 per c?nt federal national
.mortage assn. bonds for matur maturing
ing maturing V oer cent, long-term Treas Treasury
ury Treasury bonds.
The Senate adjourned at 10:10
day at 9 a.m. the same hour it
hours and if) minutes. It meets to to-convened
convened to-convened Thursdov
hour it convened Thursday.
Democrats charged that the
nroposeri bond swap vond he a
' bonanza for bond dealers and
i would cost the Treasury 40
million dollars Thev also said it
was a gimmick to heln the Kis Kis-enrower
enrower Kis-enrower administration balance
the budget on paper..
Republicans, with a few Demo Democrats
crats Democrats acreeing. countered that
'he measure opnosinr the ex ex-chance
chance ex-chance wa an attempt to
ensure the President.
After hours of hot dehate. the
"censure" question was settled
when Sen, Josenh S. Clark (D (D-Pa).
Pa). (D-Pa). snonsnr of the annroved
resolution. anreed to soften it
somewhat Hr elinrnated lan lan-"ua"e
"ua"e lan-"ua"e savine that the proposed
bond echan"e was "not in the
nations' interest."
WANTED: CONSTITUENTS
ROYAL, PALM REACH. Via
t IT pi This cit v is stfr!in?l
from the Ion and working down.
Fv.M-.n i ton" w elected mv
or today. Now he ha to go out
and find emp citizens. So fr, ho
one lives here. Jones was chosen
hv five councilmen named in the
city Charter recently passed by
the state Legislature.
suddenly
...you look
younger

v 1 i

- It

V : 'V

COLOR
SHAMPOO
Cksati fren 11 mlural-lMking colan.
Um aum4 H H'Mtlen.
To tor fr yr Klrclri Reui Crm
tkanpM, CnM RIM, Crm Hir-
(ktJ Mir I

Socia

I and Otli

NEWS OF CNGAGEMCNTf, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONI OVER

PANAMA 2-O740 OR 3-0741

. SKf MMM

MISS SHEILA FARBMAN
BKTKOTHAL 01' MISS FARBMAN, MR. OR EN MANNING
IS ANNOUNCED TODAY BY MR. AND MRS. SOL FARBMAN
Mr. and Mr. Sol Faibman of Campo Allegne today announce the
engagement of their daughter, Sheila, to Mr. Oren Manning, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Manning of Castonla, N.C.
A June wedding is planned.
Miss Farbman will be a freshman student this fall at Women s
College, Greensboro.
M- Manning will be a senior at Belmont Abbey College, Bel Belmont,
mont, Belmont, N.C, where he is studying for a degree in history.

Mrs. Nolan Visits
Parents in Balboa
Mrs. Thoma.s J. Nolan, the
former Jane Jennison, of Oakland
Calif., is visiting for four weeks
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John E. Jennison, of Balboa.
Miss Freeman Weds
Mr. Azcarraga Saturday
Miss Mary Louise Freeman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Barnet Freeman of Water Water-bury,
bury, Water-bury, Conn., became the bride of
Mr. W. David Tomas Aicarraga,
son of Mr. and Mrs. David Az Azcarraga
carraga Azcarraga of Panama City, in a five
o'clock nuptial ceremony yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon In th Cathedral of
St. Luke in Ancon.
Dean Mainert J. Peterson offi officiated
ciated officiated before an altar banked
with arrangements of white lllliei,
daisies, gladioli and palmi. Tra Traditional
ditional Traditional nuptial music was play played
ed played by Lucho Azcarraga, uncla of
the bridegroom.
The hride. civen in marriage by
her father, was gowned in white.
Swiss organza, fashioned on um-
ir lines. The neckline was
riioht with Brussels laca and
seed pearls, and the euffi on the
long sleeves were trimmea who
the same lace.
Hr floor leneth vil of lace cas
caded from a small crown, and
she carried a bouquet of baby
white gardenias.
Th maid of honor was Miss Ma
ry Lea Arcarraga, sister of the
hride eroom. wearing a frock of
light blue organza. She carried a
small bouquet of white gardenias.
The bridesmaid, Miss Yvonne Ma Marie
rie Marie Azcarraga. also the bride
groom's sister, wore yellow organ
za.
Vielka Levda Jackson, the
bridegroom's niece, served as
flower girl, wearing white eyelet
organdy, and the coin bearer was
Rieihard Keith Erbe.
Mr. David Azcarraga attended
his son as best man. Ushers were
SLIM FAT AYAY
K fat rulna your flfur r sst-kM
reu ihort of breath an4 ondanforo
your health, you will And It tuy to
Iom weight with the w Hollywood
method Ftrmodo. No drattlo dlatlni
r xrcl. Aalc your drusitor for
Formaa. and (tart allmtalnf at one.

m

Optimistic ... and happy

Lem PANAMA 7:30 a. m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a. m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m.
Arrive MEXICO 2:40 p. m.

erwide

BETWEEN 8:00 AND
Dr. Patrick Pierce and Frank Ar Arcarraga.
carraga. Arcarraga. Mrs. Freeman chose for her
daughter's wedding a frock of
pink embroidered linen and match
Ine accessories. The mother of
the bridegroom wore pale blue
tucked linen with white accesso
ries. Both had gardenia corsages.
A wedding reception for 300
guests was held after the ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony in the ballroom of the Tivol
Guest House.
After a honeymoon in the Inte
nor, me newiyweas win esiaonsn
their home in Panama City.
The bride was graduated from
Colombia Presbyterian Hospital
in New York, and now is on the
staff of Gorgas Hospital.
Mr. Azcarraga attended Iowa
State College at Ames, Iowa. He
is now assistant manager of Lac Lac-sa
sa Lac-sa in Panama City.
Balboa Woman's Cvfe
Board Meeting
The first meeting of the club
year for board members of the
Balboa Woman's Club will be held
Wednesday morning at 9 at the
home of the president, Mrs. Lo Lo-retta
retta Lo-retta Snodgrati, 5608A Hodges,
Diablo.
All members are urged to be
present, as several important it items
ems items of business will be discussed.
Doctors Wives Oub
Coffo Tuosday
The Doctors Wives Club will
have a coffee meeting Tuesday
morning at 9:30 at the Quarry
Heights Offkers Club.
Cristobal Woman's Club
The hook rue class of the Cris
tobal Woman's Club will meet
Monday morning to make selec selections
tions selections of rug patterns.
The club's huck weaving class
will meet Monday afternoon from
X to 3 p.m.
Debut antes' Toa
Tomorrow Afternoon
This year's North American de debutante's
butante's debutante's will entertain debutantes
from Panama and their mothers
at a tea tomorrow afternoon at
the Fort Amador Officers Club.
Mrs. George Holiinger and Mrs.
Rogelio Alfaro of Las Damsa Gua Gua-dalupanaa
dalupanaa Gua-dalupanaa will pour...
Co-hostesses will be Miss Mar-
jorie Smifh, Mrs. J. Bart ley
Smith, Miss Gabriel Frederick,
Mus Eleanor Stancook, Mrs. Jo-

:tWp& v;kP
,u L.Yki-

LINE AS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES,

Box 134,
Panama

10 A.M. ONLY.
seph Stancook, Miss Miry Elea
nor Hicks, Mn, Thomas Ricks,
Miss Judith Flenmken, Mrs.
James Flenniken.
Dtapdid Henors
Capt., Mrs. Penon
Capt. and Mrs. Don Kenton ol
Albrook Air Force Base were
guests of honor at i despedida
given last evening at the Steak
Pit of the Panama Hilton Hotel.
The event was hosted by Dr.
and Mrs. Manfred Engel. Guests
included MaJ. and Mrs. Tom
Brown and Mrs. Kirk-ham Crabb.
P,et Reserve Women
Have Gorgas Party
Members of the Fleet Reserve'
Auxiliary were hostesses at the
monthly bingo party of Gorgas
Hospital last week.
The party, held in the Rsd
Cross lounge, was conducted by
Mrs .Peggy Beard, Mrs. Irene
Fowler and Mrs. Bobbie Avera.
Refreshments of punch and cup cupcakes
cakes cupcakes were served.
RECEIVES CONTRACT
CLIFTON, N.J. (UP1) Ma-hony-Trost
Construction Co. has
been awarded a contrast by Un Union
ion Union Carbide Nuclear Co., division
of Union Carbide Co., for the con-
s.rucnon or a esearcn reactor
building and a radioactive materi-1
hborj.tory near Carbide's re
search center at Tuxedo, N.Y
Completion is scheduled lor the
fall of 1960.
ACQUIRES STORE CHAIN
NEW YORK (UP1) Diana
Stores Corj has acquired R. H.
Miller, Inc., a string of 70 spe specially
cially specially and discount onse vn
outlets for an undisclosed amount
of cssh, it was announced.

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TXDAT, AtGTJIT t 1MI
THE SUNDAY AMZXICAlt

uiiitntli id, ,'r,l1i1twiirni.-iriiii.(ii-fiir niTiiimr' -WTninwiT-rT- J:t,1l,,,.rM.im..i,..Mmi(itri n ..Hr,TrMli.anaili

1 SOYS DROWN
U). .A JiJi Alfred Myers,
11, nd Frederick Devis, were
((i;jfled In the Thm River i
l :-ti rdsy in lull view ot himuredsi
of persons who thought, the boys
were cooling ofi and not fighting
agtinii dctili. The boys wen into
, the river at Tower Pier near the
i Tower of London one of the moat
dangeroui treat in the Thimei.

THB ECUADORIAN military ttudent element from the U.S. Army Caribbean School at Fort Gulick, renden a salute and aings Ecua dofs National Anthem as the color art raised. The ceremony wat
In honor ot their Independence Day. Studtntt are, trem front to retr by tqutdt. field grade officers, junior officers, cadett and regular Army and Navy personnel. (US. Army Photo)

McElroy Bans Publication
Of SAC Commanders Book

WASHINGTON (UPI)- Defente
lecrettry Neil H. McElroy dis disclosed
closed disclosed yetterday he had barred
publication of a book by Gen.
Thomti S. Power on the Strategic
Air Command that wat billed in
advance at ture to be "armed
bout."
JHcElroy held that publication
would be "inappropriate" while
Power was on active duty as
commander of SAC.
Power outlined in hit manu manuscript
script manuscript the role of the big bomber
force in preventing war. He
ralaed potsibly controversial ques questions
tions questions about future command
changes needed in the nation'!
strategic striking forces.
The House subcommittee on
Government Information, headed
by Rec John t. Moss (D-Calif ),
Immediately began a staff inves investigation
tigation investigation o' th" circumstances sur sur-ronndlntrtocElroy's
ronndlntrtocElroy's sur-ronndlntrtocElroy's order..
Thettinofficlal but authorilat'vff
Army Navy-Air Force Journal
said in its issue yesterdav there
had been' reports that McElroy
was 'banning expression of views
n controversial subjects In books
by offfcers on active duty." It id
thf dfdn&would have far-reaclpf;
' eonseouertoe. "',
Random House, publisher of
Power's book, which wis to be en entitled
titled entitled "Design for Survival," had
benin to distribute blurbs stating
that it would be published in the
fa!' ajiiwould be "widely dis dis-cietf
cietf dis-cietf and argu-d about."
The Defense Department was
asked why publication of the bvV
was halted in view of the fact

that many admirals and generals '-ii'ine to turn over any pro pro-hac
hac pro-hac published books. The depart-i ceeds to the Air Force Aid So So-ment
ment So-ment issued this official state-1 ciety, the U.S. Treasury or any
menU' : , oher designated agency.
'Kicks' Killer Goes To Death
lh San Quentin Gas Chamber

"Aooroval te publish at this

time wat denied on the grounds it
wat inappropriate for a comman commander
der commander of a major command to auth author
or author a book concerning hit area of
responsibility while on active duty
ir that command."
Those who had read Power's
manuscript said much of it con confuted
futed confuted of refinement and elabora elaboration
tion elaboration of congressional testimony on
the Strategic Air Command and
nthqr public utterances by Power
and his predecessor, Gen. Curtis
E Lemay, now Air Force vice
chief of staff.
Some said they considered It
nop controversial in the tense
that it did not criticise the Army
ird Navy.
Testifying before Congress list
Winter, Power stated emphatically
that It was his force of 2,000
atomic bombert that had held
down"the;Jtusin since the late
1940's. He also" expressed concern
about the "deterioration" of U.S.
strategic power in Telation to
Russia.
McElroy's order followed
months of indeoision at the top
levrN of the Defense Department,
witlons apparent 1 y were

raised in McElroy's offict about

whether officers on actlv duty
should write books for sale which
take advantage of information
and experiencei which are essen essentially
tially essentially public property.
Power wi! undprstooH in have
in'-rmed Hs superiors that hs
had no interest In making any

money out of th-- book and would

Local Tax Increases
US Cost Of Living In

Hike
July

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The cost
of living, bootted by local tax in increases,
creases, increases, rose three-tenths of one
ner cent in July 'o set a new rec

ord for the fourth straight month,

the government reported Friday.
The Labor Department attrib attributed
uted attributed the rise primarily to new tax
rates that went into effect July
1 and to higher prices in virtually
ill areas of consumer spending.
An 1V per cent rise in egg pri prices
ces prices alto wat a factor.
Coupled with a decline in take take-home
home take-home pay of the average factory
worker, the rise in living cot's
meant a drop of ahout 1V4 per
cent during the month In the pur purchasing
chasing purchasing power of consumers.
But the rise will mean an aj aj-tomatic
tomatic aj-tomatic pay increase for more
than one million workers whoss
wages are tied to the cost of li' li'-ing
ing li'-ing by their collective bargaining
contracts. Most will receive a
raise of two cents an hour
The department' reported thnt
,U consumer price index at th
nd of July stood at 124.9 per c?nt
.t the 1947-49 average. This was
eight-tenths of one per cent above
a year ago and meant that it re

quired $12.49 to buy as much ss hike

10 did in the base period.

Despite the fact that the tniex
tf-tablished a new all-time high
the department said the rise was
actually less than the normal
July seasonal increase. A spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the August report prob probably
ably probably will show a decline.
In the food line, the egg price
jump was twice the usual rise for
this time of year. Higher prices
for meat and poultry more than
offset declines in the cost of fresh
fruits and vegetables,
Hersey Riley, chief of the de department's
partment's department's price branch, said the
higher local taxes accounted for
about a fourth of the July in increase
crease increase in the index. He said par particularly
ticularly particularly significant were boosts
in sales taxes in Illinois and Ari Arizona.
zona. Arizona. The workers who will receive
wage boosts because of the July
rise include employes of Ford,
General Motors, and Chrysler as
well as employes in the farm
equipent and aircraft industries.
Some 98.000 workers of Westing-

GREEK AWARDED PRIZE
MOSCOW (UPI) Greek writ writer
er writer Kostas Varnalis yesterday
was awarded the Lenin Peace
I'riie in a ceremony in Sverdlov
Hall of the Kremlin. The official
soviet news agency said Varnalis
wii the first Greek tn win tha

I prize "lor the promotion of peace
among nations."

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house will get a two-cSnt-an-hour in July

The department said the take-

home pay of factory workers de declined
clined declined 5 cents or one per cent
during the month to an average
of $80.85 a week for a man with
three dependents.
Home Spending Rises
Consumers spending on their
homes rose one-tenth ot one tier
cent, reflecting higher costs fo
such items as rent, utilities and
other household expenses, Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing prices also rose two-tenths ol
one per cent.
The department said that on
of the more significant declines
was a drop of seven-tenths of on
per ent in the price of new au automobiles.
tomobiles. automobiles. Dealers had 92,000
new cars on hand at the end of
July, a record high.
But the department said the
dealers were not particularly
worried about their record inven inventories
tories inventories because they merely reflect
the industry's changeover to I960
models.
Average gasoline prires

dropped one-half of one per cen'

SAN QUENTIN, Calif. (UP1) (UP1)-Stephen
Stephen (UP1)-Stephen A. Nash, who bragged
thtt he killed 11 persone "Jusi ior
kickt," was executed today in
the San Quentin gas chamber.
At he was strapped in the
death chair, thelanky, 36-year-old
admitted homosexual said:
"I didn't live like a man be because
cause because clrcumstincet prevented
me. But I'm going to tey to die
like one."
Associate Warden Louis Nelson
aaid.Nuh "did just exactly what
he sild he would," He needed no
aupport at he wat led into the
apple green death cell. The tint
10:0S a.m. into the vat of hydroch hydroch-hydrochloric
hydrochloric hydroch-hydrochloric acid beneath Nash't
chair.
At 10:12 a. m. Dr. Hermao
Gross, prison medical officer pro pronounced
nounced pronounced him dead after listening
through a stethescope outside the
gas chamoer. The other end of
the instrument was attached to
Nash's chest.
An even the condemned man
admitted there'd be no mourners.
"Me. I'm cold hearted." the
toothless tlayer told authorities
who took his confesiion. "I'm is
-rotten as they make 'em and

I hate people,"
Persons who cimc in contact
with Nath tince his arrest nmvl
with the admitted tex pervert,
who included at least one small
bov among hit victim s.
A Los Angeles judge once re-
ferred to him s "the most evil
person who ver appeared in my
court.'
Nash waa tried for tht murder
of Larry Rice. 10, whom he lured
under a bridge in Santt Monica
in 1950 and stabbed 30 times, and
for killing John William Berg. 27.
in Long Beach two daya later.
Among the other nine victim
tht he bragged about wat Robert
T. trhe. 21, who wit killed r
1955 in San Frincltco. Nith stid
he stabbed Eche e'ght times ad
then pushed the body and the
youth't ctr off t pier Into the
"It gave me the only laugh
I'd had in months," Nith chuckled
when he was1 trrtited.
Prison officials said Nash would
die Si he lived wl'hntit a soul
In the world who bat anything but

coniemm or hale ror Mli. o"

a visitor since hP entered San
Quentin in the spring of 195T.
No, one even wants his body body-so
so body-so the state will cremate him
without a funeral.

Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON AFL-CIO Vice
President James B. Carey, in a
letter to the 229 House members
who voted last week to substi substitute
tute substitute the Landrum-Griffin bill for
a milder labor reform measure:
"We wish to assume you ... that
we shall to all in our power to
prove to the working men and
women in your district 'that you
have cast your lot sgainst them
and they should therefore take ap appropriate
propriate appropriate action at the ballot
box."

S1ERRAVILLE, Calif. Sierra
County District Attorney Gordon
I. Smith, after filing a murder
complaint against Larry Lord
Motherwell )n connection with the
slaying of a rich Washington, D.
C. widow:
"It's not the easiest case in tKe
world to prove, but we think
we've got enough to go after
him."
NEW SALEM STATE PARK.
III. Sheriff Harry Carter, of
Glen Simpson, 13-year-old son o!
1 minister, who confessed to
stabbing a honeymooning bride in
the cheat:
"The boy lold a stale trooper
it was fun and he would do it
itln."
LOS ANGELES A secretly secretly-recorded
recorded secretly-recorded voice that police charc
Is -that Of Kris Albert, weilthy
Beverly Hilli motel owner, offer offering
ing offering t farm worker $1,000 to kill
his crippled wife as an "act of
mercy":
"It isn't worth that much, Mike
Believe you me. I've beep temnt temnt-ed
ed temnt-ed to do it myself at times, but
the finger would alwavs point
to me, who else? I go in there
and just stuff t pillow up against
l er mouth and In three minutes.

she's a goner. Rut as soon as this
would happen, they'd cheek on

42-Yr,Old-Molhen
Bludgeoned Body
7ound In Gully"
FRAM1NGHAM, Mass. (UPD-

The bludgeoned, mutilated bocty
oi a 4J- car-old mn her o' wo
d ... IT.. a.Aai t wr a tr

wis louna in a guuy fllu")

n sht. two dayt after she dis

appeared while looking for ner
on. ... . u..

Police Chief Edwara m cranny

said the killing of Mrs. ana :

Monaco, 42, was "the most ssais-

lie murder I've ever seen.
Mrs. Monaco't half nude body
was found by two children plsying

in a field near the gully.

The dead woman was clad only

in a white blouse. Her white ber-

muda shorts and underclothes
were found some distance from
the body. The underbrush for
more than 10 feet around the
body was flattened down, indi indicating
cating indicating she had struggled violently
with her assailant, police said.
Authorities said Mrs. Monaco
may have been the victim of a
sex fiend. Her head had been
battered by rocks snd her body
was mutilated, apparently with a
penknife found at the scene. She
bad been stabbed several times,
twice in the stomach,
An autopsy disclosed that Mrs.
Monaco had not been raped, of officials
ficials officials said. Death was due to re repeated
peated repeated bluws on the head by the
rocks found at the scene, ac according
cording according to the report.
The woman dlsippeired from
her home Tuesday night after she
went out to look for hert-year-old
Paul, who wis swlmmin
with a group of boyt in anetrbv
pool. When she filled to return
police.

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Today'a JY Program

I: (10 Sun. Matin: Knut RockiM, 7:. In Thli b Vnur Life
All American S:0O Btrvf Alln
0 F,d Sullivan
3 45 Baseball 10:00 Star Performance
:M tarred Heart 10:30 Vnira of Flrettone
S:15 CTS NEW! 11 :(N CTN NF.W8
S:30 r.llery Queen 11:08 Rnr: Dinah Shore

Ceertesy of Aerorlae Panama Alrwaya
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 69
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Fly to California to attend

SAW

THE tPACQIFIC
IFISWM M

FeMLMiefiSe

The Golden Triangle excursions
put all of the colorful West
within your reach
Tht Stat of California Is a stcond homo for tOffa
Americans! The architecture, the tradition!, the
culture tell of its Spanish heritage.

Y

rximi it 'u x Tk

ou don't have to be

to find the new
superior cooking oil!
You can buy it in every store

a

The Pacific Festival ot San Francisco, September 18-27, will b n
event of international importance, with more than SO countries par participating.
ticipating. participating. Its program will show the Century's progress in the fields
of Art and Culture, Industry and Commerce, Tourism and Commu Communications.
nications. Communications. A truly fascinating propram of spectacles specially con conceived
ceived conceived for Spanish Americans
During 14 excitement-filled days you'll know why 'The GolcUn Tr.
ongle is the magic phrase that opens many doors for you in Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, San Francisco, and Las Vegas, Nevada. San Francisco -magnificent
commercial empire; Los Angeles the movie Metropolis; and
Las Vegas famous for its casinos. From any of these cities you can
make short side trips to other interesting places in the legendary West:
to Yosemite Park, to the undescribably beautiful Grand Canyon of
Colorado, or follow the route of the Spanish missionaries on the
"Camino Real".

These excursions have
been planned so that the
visitor may take away
an unforgettable im impression
pression impression of the country
called "The Earthly Par Paradise"
adise" Paradise" in the chronicles
of the XVI century.

For more tvjorrmion and rmervaHent'..
w vour travel agent or call rftrectfy to

1

WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

Panama, 22 B Street No. 1 ?-83 Tel. 2-06-70 (Focing Polacio leaUlaHvjflj

Col6r.! No. 27 Front Street Tel. 10 97

e
3

no next of kin, and he hasn't had me."



BtJNDAT, AUGUST S3, l5t
six
iants Hand Phillies 8-1 Licking To Up N

THE fCTTOAT AMHHCAJt

G

EVLeaft

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS W L Pet. GB
San Francisco 71 52 .577
Los Angeles 68 56 .548 3'
J-Milwaukee 65 56 .537 5
Pittsburgh 62 61 .504 9
X -Chicago 58 62 .483 11 'i
Cincinnati 60 64 .484 11 '2
St. Louis 57 69 .452 15 "5
Philadelphia 52 73 .416 20
x-Result of second game not in
:luded.

Today's Games
Chicago at Milwaukee
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (2)
St. Louis at Cincinnati
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(2).
' Yesterday s Results
. Francisco 020 000 2138 13 1
Philadelphia 010 000 000 1 4 1
Worthington, G. Jones (7) and
Landrith, Schmidt (7); Owens. Go Gomez
mez Gomez (9) and Sawatski. WP-Worth-ington
(2-2). LP-Owens 9-11).
HRS-Landrith (3), Brandt (11).
Los Angeles 000 000 0000 0 0
Pittsburgh 001 000 01 u 2 9
' Graig, Labine (7) McDevitt (7)
nd Roseboro; Daniels, Groas (9)
and Burgess. WP-Graig.
St. -Louis 000 101 1014 10 0
Cincinnati 010 036 Olx-in 12 n
Mizell, Stone (6). Duliba (7) I d
Smith, Oliver (6). Porter (6);
O'Toole, Peha (7) and Dotterer.
WP-O'Toole (3-7). LP-Mizell (13-
!). HRS- Pasko (2), Robinson 3
29, 30 and 31), Temple (6), Crowe
O).
(First Game)
Chicago 000 000 0000 6 1
Milwaukee 000 240 01 x 7 10 0
Robbie, Donnelly (3). Drabowsky
(7) and Averill; Willev (5-6) and
Crandall. LP-Robbie ('"-11). HR
Crandall (15).
(Second Game)
Result not available.
BALBOA
COCO SOLO
jtrsxiariiJcEicEaorscrB

Cecil B.DeMilles

Ml III GOBnUNDMlinSl

CHARHON YUL ANNE DWARD G
HUSTON BRYNNER-BAXTER-ROBINSON
VVONNt DEBRA JOHN
DL CARLO PAGET DEREK
SlSClDRK. NINA W.R1HA JUOIIH VINCENT
HARDWOE FOCH SCOTT AN DE.R50N PRICE
w (-. lI!H5ctNM I IA5HV J .JAC GAUSS rKMIC TOW
HOlISC"'Ulb..J.i, f.JJ I, K. f a. IW. I.
if raiytsmi'TECHNICOLOis

ft
W
t'tl

'jSE2EM EP8P QSLl C5253 KSSSS CSSSt C5S3 BSki

rv

mniv s.

j' WlCKeW TOMORROW! j

I

X YOU'LL HOI D YOUR BREATH IN EXCITEMENT X1 I
WHEN VOTJ SFK THIS PICTURE! 1

ma cat ca csa a ca ess cs ca ea wlv

!0DAY
jt t i v n i i
5c. 20c
NO NAMK ON
i THE BULLFT
jwKh Audle Murphy
- Also
J lONFY. WOMEN
ftvlth Jock Mnhonrv
p

American League

TKAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
New York
Baltimore
Detroit
Kansas City
Boston
Washington
YV L Pet.
72 47 .605
71 51 .582
61 61 .500
59 61 .492
6(1 V .488
57 65 .467
57 65 .467
49 73 .402
C.B
2 V-x
12' 2
13'i
'J4
164
16 4
214
Today's Games
Baltimore at Detroit (2)
Boston at Cleveland (2)
New York at Chicago (2)
Washington at Kansas City (2)
Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 000 010 010 2 7 1
Cleveland 000 400 OOx 4 5 0
Pappas, O'Dell (8) and Ginsberg
Triandos (8): Bell, Locke (8)
Grant (9) and Fitsgerald. WP-Bell
(1410). LP-Pappas (13-6).
Washington 000 000 0000 5 0
Chicago A 010 000 OOx 1 3 1
Kemmerer (713) and Courtney;
I.atman (6-3) and Lolla'.
(10 Innings)
New York 010 003 ?2 07 14
Kansas Citv 000 112 1 20 18 1 5
Coates, Grba (6). Duren (6)
Turley (9) and Berra. Garver
Grim (7) Titonris (10) and House. j
WP-Tcitniiric (2-2). I P-TurW (8-i
11). HR.C H'illiams (14), Tuttle (7)
Boston
Detroit
10O 105 0007
000 000 0001
Baninann (5-2) and White; Mossi
si, Sisler (6), Stamp (9) and Ber Ber-beret,
beret, Ber-beret, Shoop (9). LP-Mossi (11-8).
HR-Wippiam.
STARTS SEPT.
5th
STARTS-SEPT. 12th
a

e&thhs T0DAY

C API T OLIO
35c. 20c.
Spanish I'ruRran)!
CAFF. COLON
Pedro Atmendarlz
A I : -YO.
Fl. AVKNTCRF.RO
with Tony Aguilar

VICTORIA
15c,

0.25

TIIF 7th V0VA(;K
OF SIMIIM
TIIK ALAMF.IN
with f'i'Odt Brnrlv

Playground
Sports

TUMBLING
By BULLDOG
During the summer the gins in
Balbo have had many activities
in which to occupy themsel es.
One of the many activities was
tumbling. There were quite a Tew
girls in the 10-14 age group tiiat
participated. They are as follows-
Lynne Frauenhein, Jackie Lo e e-lady,
lady, e-lady, Pat Basham, Linoa New
man, Pat Hannigan, Bunny Meu
sert. Grace Whitney, Ginger Flu
mack. Diane Wallace, Candy An
derson, Susan Soyster, Vivian Ko Ko-san,
san, Ko-san, Kay Stephenson, Hilma CO
Claudia Doyle, Susan Lessiack,
Beth Brown, Carolyn Camby, Ruth
Kelly, Deane Boswell and Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Camby.
These gjrls have learned gener general
al general stunts (jumping jacks, turk turk-stand,
stand, turk-stand, push-up, etc.). Different
Walks (duck walk, kangaroo i.op,
seal walk). Many girls were able
to do the harder stunts such as
the shoulder roll and dive win
which mats are used.
These girls have learned the
art of coordination and baianre
they matched with someone who
is their own weight and hei ''-a.
The stunts which require partners
are not hard; for instance the
Double Walk. Chinese Gel up.
Wring the Dishcloth and Churn
the Butter. At the end of the sum summer
mer summer the girls will be doing Invert Inverted
ed Inverted Stunts (Archway, Eskimo Roh,
Butter Ball, etc.)
If by the end of the sumnfr
program there is still a little time
left the older girls will learn some
Combat Stunts (Indian Leg Wcs Wcs-tle,
tle, Wcs-tle, tHand tug-of war, and Hand
Wrestle) thero have been a few
girls in the older class who have
done exceptionally well for their
age. They are Pat Basham, Ruth
Kelly, Susan Lessiack, Susan Soy Soyster,
ster, Soyster, Deana Boswell.
We haven't forgotten the sma'l
fries by any means; they have
done just as many stunts if no.
mure than the oh'er-; "iris. I c
turn out for the little ones is not
tumbling classes are held every
;is it should have been. Sine.
Monday, Wednesday and Fridv
md the matinee takes the Wpd'v
days away, sometimes on Frida.'
Here is a swim mee' to rump"! 1
against. With all the interrup interruptions
tions interruptions (rain not included) there has
been a fairly good turn out.
These are the girls who have
participated in tumbling for the
summer recreation program.
Diane Soyster. .lanie Hirsrhl,
Gjy Bissell, Pam Groz, Virky
Yirkers. Nancy Frieson, Anna
Prrback. Toni Nita, Cynthia Bau
kalis, Gwen Doyle, Marrela Hii
zinger. Sherry Bissell, Jcanette
Morales. Harriet Smith, Lynda
Kaninos and Flsa Proback.
All in all it can be said that
these tumbling classes have taught
the girls good co-ordination and
balance. For the older girls it is
a great help because some oi
them wi'l have tumbling in Jr.
High School. Tumbling can be
great fun if everyone listens and
co-operates.
VOLLEYBALL
By BULLDOG
Well, let us say right now. while
we didn't have the lop vill?;--ball
teams on the Isthmus, I bel
rone of the teams had any mor
fun. Volleyball was a little slow slow-getting
getting slow-getting started, one reason ww
i because of typing classes hem"
I held at the same time that vol volleyball
leyball volleyball as scheduled.
When the news broke that some
of our teen-agers were going lo
Diablo to play against Coach
Brown's Black and Whiters, then
the kids started to show up fot
practice. Diablo "took" us the
first two games. The games were
close but they did 'take'' us.
Then on a return bout in Balboa,
Balboa came through and trounc trounced
ed trounced Diablo all the games played,
We traveled to Margarita on
the sixth of August to play thre
girls games, three boys and tl ree
mixed. The winner being the one
to take two games out of tnree
Let us say the Balboa didn't get
"skunked" but properly ""Romp ""Romped"
ed" ""Romped" on. Of each three same se series
ries series Margarita won two.
A good lime was had and Bil Bil-boa
boa Bil-boa knew Margarita's chances in
the forthcoming tournament were
very good. The following week
found Balboa back to Diablr ihe
girls properly put Di iblo ii U
lilai-k and Whiles in 1'it ir places
by beating Hem 19 3 and 15.1.
The Balboa hoys diiln', faro so
TODAY ENCANTO 35-20
Rlrhard Wldinark In
"WARLOCK"
Jim Davis in
"WOLF DOG"
R I O
0.S5 0 20
IMITATION OF
LIFE
- Also:
VOICE IN THE
MIRROR
0.15

Diaper Week Handicap Tops
Remon Racetrack Card Today

Race Track Graded Entries

f.f. Hon
1st. Rac
jockey St.
B and C" Nat. t Fgt.
lit. RACE OF
1- Napa
2- San Vicente
3- Marcelita
4- Chito
5- Soberano
6- Ting'
R. Prestan lOOx
S. Hernandez 105
B. Baeza 110
J. Talavera 106
H. Gustines 116
J. Waint I02x
2nd. Race th Series Imp. 5 Fjjs.
2nd. RACE OF
1 Licenciad' V. Castillo 108
2-Roina A. Lourless 105x
3 Dagon Q. Chanis 115
4- Matriculado B. Baeza 108
5- Miss Patience M. Valenz. 105
6- Cordial J. Reyes 118
7- Lanero R. Cruz 105
8- Smart Catch H. Gustines 105
9- Pepin J. Talavera 108
3rd. Raco "Special" Imp. I Fgs.
1- San Judas
2- Quien Sera
3- Altagracia
4- Materaje
5- Aludido
6 Tanarik
7-(Lunatico
8 (Juana de
F. Alvarez 106
E. Corcho 105x
Hernandez 108
E. Ortega 100
G. Vasquez 108
Valenzuela 112
M.
B. Baeza 116
Arco A. Ycaza 110

4th Race "E" Natives a furlongs Purse $375.00
QUI Ml E LA

1- Blanquita
2- Call Girl
3- Dr. Bill
4- Solito
5- Bugaba
6- Don Brigido
7- Silver Sun
8- Tanganics
J. Waint 102x
F.' Justiniani 102x
R. Vasquez 115
A. Alfaro 102
A. Lourless lOOx
C. Navarro llOx
S. Hernandez 110
J. Avila 115
5th Race 5th Series Imp. 8 Fgs.
1 Miss Brunette F. Alvarez 105
2 Lancaster H. Gustines 108
3-Play Boy J. Rodriguez U5
4 Vespucio V. Ortega 110
5 Puerto Madero B. Baeza 113
6th Race "Special" Imp. Fgs.
1st. RACE OF
1- Robbi
2- Fille
3 Tierral
4 Edimburgo
5-Don Chilito
B. Baeza 113
H. Gustines 108
J. Rodriguez 110
A. Ycaza 110
S. Hernandez-112
6- (El Venenoso
7- ( Azabache
F. Alvarez 110
G. Vasquez 106
7th Race Sth Series Imp. 8 Fgs.
2nd. RACE OF
1-Mauricio
2 Lobo
3- Sicabu
4- Gouvernant
5 Kadir
6- Tarasca
7- Alucinarin
8- Abolengo
S. Hernandez 105
M. Valenzuela 112
H. Gustines 108
G. Vasquez 106
D. Madrid I07x
F. Alvarez 105
J. Phillips 105
B. Baeza 115
Sth Race Sth Series Imp.
1- Apaihe
2- Teloreo
3- Silver Heels
4- Corviglia
5- Mar Bravo
6- Alha.jar
7- ( Introduction
8- (Tedd'-
B. Baeza 113
R. Cruz 110
H C-ustines 112
F. Justiniani lOOx
A. Reyes. R. 108
A. Alfaro 105
J. Waint 102x
F. Alvarez 115
hS Race 6th Series Imp.
7 Fc,.
ONE
1- Princesa Gitana J. Phillips 106
2- Garanon B. Aguirre 115
3 Rov Belnt H. Gustines mn
4-Platano
B. Baeza 110
F. Alvarez 110
R. Cruz 112
Valenzuela 110
G. Montero 108
5 Serres Road
6 Surumcno
7-(Michaux M
8(Elko
10th Race 5th
c.rU IrrtD. 8 Fas.

"DIAPER WEEK HANDICAP"
B Baeza 120 Could score in thriller
S Hernandez 110 -Vastly improved
A. Ycaza 110 Reportedly ready

1 Liberator
2-Farallon
3 Bien
R. Vasquez 120
5-Buen Mozo II H. Gustines 112
11th Race "Special" Imp. 6 Fgs.
ONE
1 Guillotina G. Vasquez 103
2 Marsella F. Justiniani I08x
3 San Salvador B. Aguirre 115
4 Itosa de Maipo F. Alvarez 113
5 Meteor Ladv R. Cruz 1U5
6 r.yrraimla M. Valenzuela 113
7-Rosenda A. Alfaro U.r
8 Aerial Trumpet D. Barret lt)2x
Gustines 115
M-l,a renrroja ii.
... , i : ii n ,...1 ; .i.i t. ii r.
well Th:v were defeated
two
straight timed games.
August 13- the Bull-Dot's Irar. Irar.-sited
sited Irar.-sited the Isthmus for the yc:i ly
Volleyball tournament. Our ;:iv:.s
were unfortunate enough H draw
Margarita for their first opponent.
However, Margarita to.,k only
two of the three games but. tint
was enough to put Bilbia gins
out on their little red ears'
The boys "fared" nvic'i better,
by knocking off their rivals quick quickly.
ly. quickly. They ended up in .he finals
with Margarita, who quickly fin finished
ished finished them with score; like 15-5
and 15 0.
This left the mixed, they first
met Diablo and took hvi t;anu's
out of three from them. Then a a-long
long a-long came Galun to finish Balho.i
with two straight losses So we
came out of the tournament with
a second place for the boys and
Marcarita took "all." Wo Ftill

have two games to p!ay wiihthe teen-agers.

Odds
Peol CIomi 1:00
Purse (45.000
THE DOUBLE
Early speed only 10-1
Returns in good shape 4 1
Form indicates EVEN
Could get up here 5-1
Was never better 4 5
Usually moves late 15-1
Purse J400.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Closes 1:30
Could surprise
Big disappointment
Could score at price
Better this week
Best early foot
Can score here'
Can take it all
Form indicates
No. 1 contender
10 1
15-1
15-1
3 1
3 1
4- 1
9-2
EVEN
5- 2
Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 2:00
Hasn't shown much
Hopeless case
Brief early speed
Reportedly improved
Would surprise
Form indicates
lO
75-1
8 1
15-1
8-1
3-5
EVEN
EVEN
Distance to liking
Rates good chance
too
Pool Closes 2:30
Early speed only
Should be runnerup
Seems much the best
Improved in last
Nothing in months
Fractious; bad legs
Not against these
Good recent races
10-1
5-1
25
10-1
50-1
50 1
30 1
5 1
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Reportedly improved 2-1
Gets real test here 5-2
In favorite distance 3 1
Not good enough 15-1
Mutuels favorite 3 5
Purse $650.00
THE DOUBLE
Poo! Closes 3:35
Should score easily 1-2
Not good enough 10-1
Usually close up 4-1
Failed badly in last 5 1
No. 1 contender 5-2
Could surprise J-l
Best early speed 3-1
Purse 500.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Closet 3:40
Rates good chance 4 1
Usually disappoints 5-2
'-Dangerous contender 3-1
Distance handicap 10-1
Rider only handicap 8 1
Long overdue 2-1
Nothing recently 25-1
Jockey may help 5-2

ComtMBt

7 Fgs. Purse $400.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40
Could make it here 2 1
Not against these 15-1
Hard to beat here 3 2
-Early speed only 25-1
Would pay nice odds 8 1
Doesn't seem likely 15-1
Not good enough EVEN
Has beaten better EVEN
Purse $450.00
TWO
Pool Closes 5:15
Post position hampers
Showed speed in debut
3-1
10-1
5 2
2 1
4 1
9 5
5-1
5-1
iangeious tunn-uuci
Will fight it out
Gets real test here
Form indicates
Has good workouts
Brief early speed
Purse $500.00
Pool Closet 5:40
5-2
31
5-1
EVEN
2-1
Impressed in aeout
-Better this week
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes
TWO
-Ran well in last.
Early speed only
Returns from layoff
-Has good workouts
Could score here
-Good early speed
Rates fair chance
41
10-1
2-1
101
5-2
5-1
5 1
10-1
32
Would pay oil
Should beat Unese
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1-Marcelita Soberano
2- Smart Catch
3- Lunatico (e)
4- Dr. Bill
5- Puerto Madero
A-Robbie
Matriculado
Tanarik
Call Girl
Lancaster
Don Chilito
Lobo
Silver Heels
Platano
Buen Moio II
San Salvador
7- Tarasca
8- Teddy
9- Surumenc
10-Pretorial
11 -La pe.1rroa
Gamboa, and Diablo but just for
fun.
Volleyball turned out to be a
lot of fun for everyone. I think
it was a good activity because it
included both boys and eirh and
it made a good mixed group for

Five future top class perform performers
ers performers will match strides in the feat featured
ured featured $500 one mile "Diaper Week
Handicap" for fifth series import imported
ed imported horses at the President Remon
racetrack this afternoon. Libera Liberator,
tor, Liberator, Farallon, Bien, Pretorial and
Buen Mozo II will fight it out.
All of the horses in this classy
quintet could probably compete

; successfully against the best com competition
petition competition that Che President Remon
racetrack has to offer at present
i especially over the longer dis
tances. However, impressive Pre Pretorial,
torial, Pretorial, which won like a champion
in his debut, is sure to go off the
mutuels favorite.
Pretorial-will be ridden by
veteran Ruben (Caliche) Vis Vis-qOi
qOi Vis-qOi who has slowly but surely
rejoined his best riding form.
Besides his initial victory, Pre Pretorial
torial Pretorial has been burning up the
track in Ms early morning
workouts.
Topweighted at 120 pounds along
with Pretorial is Liberator. This
llilassv Argentine racer won his
second start after displaying speed
in his debut. Braulio Baeza, who
hopes to snap out of his slump
this weekend, will" do the booting
on Ricardo A. Miro's classic hope hopeful.
ful. hopeful. Baeza was also aboard when
Liberator won.
Heliodoro Gustines, who wrest wrested
ed wrested jockey leadership from Baeza
a fortnight ago and has increased
Jiis margin, will handle the reins
on Buen Mozo II. This Uruguay Uruguayan
an Uruguayan router has not lived up to his
advance notices nor fulfilled the
promise he showed when he lost
a thriller to track champion yut yut-dko
dko yut-dko in the $15,000 added one mile
and five-eighths President of the
Republic Classic.
Bien, another highly rated Ar
gentine racer imported from Pe
ru, displayed speed until he bolt
ed in the first turn in his debut.
His handlers expect him to take
the turn this time, however, and
he could score in an upset. Ale Alejandro
jandro Alejandro Ycaza will do the booting.
Farallon is rapidly displaying
improvement and could be rea ready
dy ready to score an upset here. He
finished second to Pretrial his
last time but preferred to rid
Farallon over Bien.
Ten other prospective thrillers
are included on an unusually at attractive
tractive attractive program.
Dr. Juan M. Nelson's consistent
Argentine horse El Tunchi easily
won the featured $750 one mile
race for second series racers yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon as was expect expected.
ed. expected. Gavilan was the runnerup, three
lengths behind the winner and
two ahead of disappointing Tatin.
Alcaraz wound up a bad last in
the four-horse field.
El Tunchi, ridden by Sandino
Hernandez, paid $3 and turned
the eight furlongs in 1:41 15.
Mutuels choices and second fav favorites
orites favorites made a virtually clean
sweep of the card. The day's best
win dividends were returned by
Chiusa ($8.40) in the first race.
Slumping Braulio Baeza resum
ed his customary role of winnLng-
est. rider of the afternoon by pilot piloting
ing piloting four winners. Sandino Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, whorode El Tunchi and
Pods, and Heliodoro Gustines, who
won with S'ilverio and Granadero
were the runnersup.
Baeza scored with Pilluelo, Mo
hicano, Account Rendered and Go
lazo.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Chiusa $8.40, $5
2 El Agheila $3.60
SECOND RACE
lPops $5.40, $3.40
2 Last Moment $3.20
First Double $20.20
THIRD RACE
lSilverio $4.40
No place betting
FOURTH RACE
1 Pilluelo $4.20, $2.80'
2 El Pequeno $2.80
Quinlela $10.20
FIFTH RACE
1 Mohicano $3.40, $2.20
2 Frijolito $2.60
SIXTH RACE
1 A. Rendered $2.60, $2.20
2 Cindertrack $2.40
SEVENTH RACE
1 Mfltafierro $7.20, $5.20
2 Mi Cautiva $8.60
Second Double $10.40
EIGHTH RACE
1 TJofia I.inda $3.40, $2.20
2 -Greco $3 40
Quinlela $8
NINTH RACE
1 Granadern $4.80. $2.60
2 Hermelina M.60
One-Two $35
TENTH RACE
1 El Tunchi $3
-No place betting
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Col&zo $3.80. $2.'40
2 Plucky $2.6fl
One-Two $11.80
IMPORTED ACES
Baltimore (NE A) Three of the
12 members of thP National Jock
eys Hall of Fame wer bo'n in
countries other than the United
countries other than the United
States. Ted Atkinson and Genrgie
Woolf were born in Canada, John Johnny
ny Johnny Longden in England.

Second Place Los Angeles Drops
Protested Game To Pirates 2-0

PHILADELPHIA, Aug. (UP) Al Worthington came out
of the bullpen to make his second start of the year and
as a booster shot for the San Francisco thinned-out pitch pitching
ing pitching staff today and proved the proper tonic as he pitch

ed the Giants to an 8-1
Phillies.
The win, coupled with the Los
Angeles loss at Pittsburgh, hikea
the Giants lead to 3 1-2 games ov over
er over vthe aecond-place Dodgers.
Manager Bill Rigney of the
Giants said at game time he hop hoped
ed hoped for six good innings from
Worthington and he got them
when the redhead left for a pinch pinch-batter
batter pinch-batter in the seventh.
Ha turned fiver a 4-1 lead to
rGordon Jones, with a classy
three-hitter behind him. Jones al allowed
lowed allowed the Phils only o.ie hit .n
three inings to stow away Worth Worth-ington's
ington's Worth-ington's second victory of the
year.
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 22 (UPI
Righthander Bennie Daniels, with
relief help from Don Gross, pitch pitch-ed
ed pitch-ed the Pittsburgh Pirates to a 2-0
victory over Los Angeles today in
a game protested by the Dodgers
following a disputed play in the
eighth inning that touched off a
15-minute rhubarb.
Towels, a plastic helmet and a
bucket full of ice came flying out
of the Dodgers dugout when the
umpires ruled that a ball hit by
the Pirates' Don Hoak did not
come in contact with Smoky Bur
gess, who was running from first
to second on the play.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 22 (UPI)
Frankie Robinson socked three
homers and drove in six runs to today
day today as Jimmy O'Toole, given a
helping hand from Orlando Pefia,
pitched the Cincinnati Reds to an
11-4 win.
Robinson's homers, boosting his
season total to 31 were three of
five socked by the Reds during
the game.
The Red first baseman's first
homer, his 29th of the season,
came after a double by Johnny
Temole and a single by Vada Pin Pin-son
son Pin-son in the fifth inning and broke
a one-all deadlock.
The Reds erupted for six more
runs in the sixth inning when they
drove Card starter Vinegar Bend
Mizell to the showers.
CLEVELAND. Ohio, Aug. 22
(UPI) Woodie Held hit a grand
si home run in the fourth In Inning
ning Inning today to give the Cleveland
Labor Day
Slated For
The second annual Atlantic-side
Invitational Swimming Meet will
be held at Coco Solo Pool on Lab Labor
or Labor Day, Sept. 7, at 9 a.m.
The meet, which is under the
direction of the Division of
Schools' Department of Physrv'
Education and Athletics, is being
sponsored by Atlantic-side civic
councils, recreation associations
and Canal Zone organizations.
Trophies will be awarded to the
winners of the first, second and
third places in each of the forty
eight events on the day's agenda.
The program will include events
in all styles of swimming for each
age group.
Entry blanks are now available
at all Division of School's gym gymnasiums
nasiums gymnasiums and swimming pools and
at the Armed Force's swimming
pools through special service of officers.
ficers. officers. The meet will be open to U.S.
citizens having commissary priv priv-ledges
ledges priv-ledges their dependents, mem members
bers members of the U.S. Armed Forces,
their dependents and tuition stu students
dents students who are enrolled in U.S.
Schools.
Cla Henriquez S.A.,
Isaac Brandon & Bros. Inc.,

Askor it by name

victory over the Philadelphia

Indians their fourth straight vic victory
tory victory 4-2. over the Baltimore Orio Orioles.
les. Orioles. "'.
Tito Francona. Jim Bax and
George Strickland were on baso
when the shortstop drilled fait 34th
homer of the season over the right
field fence.
Gary Bell hed thai OrMef l
one run over the first a4v9tf'in
nings before retiring because"' of
the heat and humidity. Baltiirior
pushed a run .across oft Bell in
the fifth on a walk to Albie Tear Tear-son
son Tear-son and singles by BiUy Klau
and Gene Woodling. k 1
CHICAGO, Aug. 22 (UPI)- -The
Chicago White Sox shaded the
Washington Senators. -1-0 today,
to beat their favorite foes for the
10th straight time to Stay 2 1-2
games ahead of second place
Cleveland.
A second inning run, scored on
a walk1, a stolen base, a wild
pitch and a single, decided the
pitchers duel in favor of Barry
Latman, White Sox rookie who
gave up five hits over Rusjs Iem Iem-merer,
merer, Iem-merer, who alpowed only three.
The victory was the sixth of
the season for Latman, who walk walk-ed
ed walk-ed six and struck out eight. Kem Kemmerer,
merer, Kemmerer, who struck out one and
walked only one, absorbed hjs
13th loss against seven wins.
DETROIT, Aug. 22 (UPD-Left-hander
Frank Baumann fired a
six-hitter and Ted Williams blast blasted,
ed, blasted, his ninth home run of the sea season
son season today as the Boston Red Sox
took a 7-1 victory from that De
troit Tigers.
Williams, who was hitting only
.209 against the Tigers before to today's
day's today's game, homered into the up upper
per upper right field stands in the fourth
inning. Williams also hit a single
and drove in three runs before
being removed "for a pinch run runner
ner runner in the sixth inning.
The Red Sox came up with a
rally in the sixth which produc produced
ed produced five runs and drove starter
Don Mossi from the mound. A
double by Jim Busby, a hit bats batsman,
man, batsman, and successive singles, by
Williama, Jackie Jensen,, Frank
Malzone and Dick Gernert scored
the runs in that inning.
Swim Meet
Coco Solo
Entries will close at 6 p.m.
Sept. 3. Participants must be in
possession of their swimmers'
swimming pool identification card
in order to gain admittance to
the meet. Cards may be applied
for at Balboa, Gamboa, Gatun
and Coco So'o swimming pools.
Individual freestyle events will
be held for boys and girls 7 yrs.
old and under, 8 yrs., 9, 10, 11,
12, 13, and 14 yrs., in addition to
an unlimited men and womens
event for those 15 yrs. and over.
In addition, backstroke. breast breast-under,
under, breast-under, 9 and 10, 11 and 12, 13 and
stroke and butterfly events will be
held for boys and girls 8 yrs. and
14, and in the unlimited age group
for those 15 and over.
Each participant will be limited
to entering three events and must
swim in events designated for his
or her own particular age.
A special novelty race will b
held at the conclusion of the meet,
at which time, swimmers of the
50 yd. freestyle events held dur during
ing during the meet will be invited to
participate in a 50 yd. freestyle
handicap event.

ACENTSr

Apartado 45f,"Cbton"
P.O. Box 387, Panama City



THE SUNDAY AMERICAS
BtyMdfe Now Rated Baseball's Top Pitched

SUNDAY, AUGUST tS,

WHlfrS 'EM ?

rV- A BATTa 7J
HATHfS OXJLM VlW
.BUT...
r em&iec.Ttv is
Flushing Meadows has been in
the headlines so often in recent
months out;of-towners are prob
ably getting the idea that this, is
rie of New Ybrlc's more glamor-'j
OUS ana majcauc miuw yitvoo.
Say, a de luxe Central Park in
the Versailles motif.
Everybody knows by now, of
course, that here, tin the filled-in
hallowed swampland ofLjpg ,Isr.
land, is nerl Waylor FoblS go
ing to erect a new stadium for a
new baseball club in a new
league in the brave new world of
tomorrow, maybe.
And now oh these si me' morose,
bleak stretches, we are promised
a World's fair to end all world's
fairs in '64-at an estimated cost
of $500 million, with a tourist-dollar
potential of $600 million. And
for nice ripe, plump numbers
these would be hard to beat.
Between the two drawing-board
projects, we'd have to guess the
fair: has a better, chance of mak mak-1""
1"" mak-1"" i than tre studium. desnite
the fact (or probably because of
Borne) that an anostate sDorts
writer, Tom Deegan, is carrying
the ball. ..And young Mr. Deegan
i the most gi'ted ball carrier in
this type of game we've had a a-round
round a-round her? since the late Stephen
Jerome O'Hannaean, which was
his square monicker.
For one thing, the fair sponsors
are linking in terms which are
consonant with the magnitude,
minenc- and dynamics of the
metropolis. Contrast this soaring
ambition with the unimaginative,
elose-to-the vest, expedient an an-proach
proach an-proach to" the stadium, a $12 mil million
lion million 'job, ieatlng 40.000, or therea thereabouts.
bouts. thereabouts.
Our need is not another stad stadium,
ium, stadium, commonplace or otherwise
aolelv for baseball, but rather a
tariium of sweenine scope and
architectural distinction, capable
of housing and hosting the world's
rreatest, largest attractions. To
Jhink and nlan along any other
lins ii ou,re bush.
Ours, for example, is practical practically
ly practically the on'y metropolis in :he
world which Is hopelessly une unequipped
quipped unequipped to produce the oiymmcs
fames. Needless to add we've
never had them. Even if it hadn't
been privately sponsored., and
thus committed, we could not
have handled the recent U.S. U.S.Soviet
Soviet U.S.Soviet athletic meet held In Phi Philadelphia.
ladelphia. Philadelphia. ONI WITH,PIOJIAv
For this ra$'cdui'MioM
New Yfflc.ai jiot even 'consid 'considered
ered 'considered for. Jh Pah-Arneriean game,
the year's most Elaborate, track
nd field xarnlva!. which Chlra-
n". iui v iit. uniiit-nur nunier
At a" luncheon whei the base'
ball stadium was first broached,
fallowing tha tinhlndreo west

1X
JOE WILLIAMS

SOONBELLA VISTA

'tail
ward flight of the Giants and
Dodgers, we remarked on the
flagrant inadequacy of the- plan,
and were delighted to find two
members of the'tommittee, Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Girnbel" and- Jim Farley,
in full agreement... two powerful
influential voices. Yet neither
spoke out.
Subsequently, Gimbel explained
ff us tbaj ,sjn;e the project de de-Iteflded
Iteflded de-Iteflded pm-Port-of Authority funds
for support, the committee had no
alternative but to accept what it
could get, hence a less desirable
all.
Maybe so. But half measures
structure was belter than none at
and compromises don't common commonly
ly commonly acl.ieve major goals, and while
new stadium, new team and ev even
en even new league may constitute
Sains of a sort, they would still
leave us in about the same com com-paritive
paritive com-paritive position as Peoria with
respect to big-time spectacul-s.
DONT WAKE US UP
Our feeling- is that the construc construction
tion construction Of a baseball starli urn fn the
neglect of one designed to serve
a wider variely of interests, and
symnoiue more dramatically the
metropolis stature is a vilal mat
ter which properly addresses it-
seu to tne attention and concern
of the community's civic and
business leaders.
The target date of the proposed
world's 'air. '64 hapoens also to
were able 'o nrespnt hnth at n-
same time? Such an iTnprecedent
m an invmn-"' venr. cinnn: wp
ed double-header would jump the
estimated Stuo million tourist busi business
ness business considerably, possibly by as
much as $200 million.
Which fines us hark ir fhu ra.
formed sports writer. If Tom Dee
gan s team can get up $500 mil million
lion million for the fair (mere pocket
ehanee thpsp riavs anvu;av) hue.
ling one morp trifling million for
an uiympic-size stadium, as a
side show to sunnlpmpnt the mid
way, ought to be easy.- As a start starter,
er, starter, frisk Mayor Bob for that $12, $12,-000,000.
000,000. $12,-000,000. Sports Briefs
.. WELL RECOMMINDED
East Lansing;: Mich. (NEA)
In his senior year at River
Roughe High, Michigan State's
Air America fullback candidate
Blanche Martin won all-State
Jhonoris ln football and basket basket-ban.
ban. basket-ban. -1
FAIRWAYS THRIVI
Tn.t.. .......
shows that there are approxi-J
maieiy n,iaa.m active gouers in
the, United- States.

By MURRAY OLD! RMAN
ST fltriS (VF.A .W fond'

Drysdale's shirt was wet from
wo. King at iJusch aUuium, and
trudging along behind him en en-r.:uu
r.:uu en-r.:uu to the u Angeles lock lockers,
ers, lockers, in a cleaa uniform, wai rt
Fowler.
"There," drawled Fowler, "goes
my .nea t cket."
When Drysdale startes for the
Dodpei' i-owior rarely works :n
relief. When Drysdale doesn't
,u. i, iowUr isn't likely to toil.
Because in the late innings of d
igm game. Wfl.er Al' on ;s
prone to signal to the six-foot-,x
right-hander. Un I belled
out in the opening inning in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago the onier aiternoon. Drys Drysdale
dale Drysdale had won 10 of his last U
nr's, miludiny seven in a row.
He had six consecutive complete
. nes.
Drysdale is now rated the most
imiidabl? pitcher in baseball, a
gainst any batter, at any given
loment, in any KiVen game, tne
collar ad from Van Nuys is the
.si bet 10 ueUver tne oig ouc.
Just like he did theother night
. msi me braves. ne threw ex exactly
actly exactly 100 pitches, got, to a three three-,,iu
,,iu three-,,iu count on only two batters
in the nine innings,
ne Lon.rol," veteran re
liever Cltm Labine was saying.
e was ii an n. Tnat's w.y
they brought him up so early."
Drytclal was pitching Na National
tional National League baseball beiore he
was 20. He's 23 now.
ilnji continued labine. "cm
throw the slow curve. You know
mosi pitchers gut o go iO n only
after the fast one is gone be be-c.iu.e
c.iu.e be-c.iu.e they nave no choice."
The difference between the
rnrr.ni nrvsriaU and the falter
ing 12-12 hurler of last year is
finesse.
arly this season, he faced
Wes Covinglon of Milwaukee
with men on base. Drysdale
threw Lovii.ilo.i a change-up.
Covington looked at the slow
r ten. Orysaaie threw another.
Wes let it pass again for strike
two. Wiih the nerve oi a burglar,
large Don came right back with
a imrd c ange and caught Cov
ington looking.
i-as; ban. curve and change
are the only staples he has, but
Drysdale explains, "This year
I've been throwing them at dif different
ferent different speeds and that helps."
Mastering change was quite
a trick for Drysdale who throws
th? ball hree-quarter arm out
where the batter can follow it.
'1 have to twis. my wrist more,"
he exnlains. "and use my body
to fool the batter."
He's also the only pitcher who
has to tamp down the dirt on
i he third base side of the mound
because when he whips his body
around from the far corner of
the pitcher's plate, it looks like
the ball is coming from out of
left field.
It's more than an ilhjssion by
the time the ball reaches the
plale. A batter has to be spry
and loose against Drysdal:
who'd brush back his proverb.l
grandmother.
Draysdal utd to talk a lot
about throwin? a battprs. with
the old malarkev about "It's my
Hrr.i(i and bn ipr." Then he ot
into a running head-slinging
match with Sam Jones of the
Giants that carried from Los An An-be'es
be'es An-be'es to San Fr"is"i n d
wound up with Willie-Mays be be-in"
in" be-in" pin?"'! '' back and Drys Drysdale
dale Drysdale docked $50.
Don Drysdaln no longer t'lks
much about zeroing In on bat bat-'tj.
'tj. bat-'tj. Wi h the kM of stuff he's
throwing these afternoons and
nigh's, he doesn't have to aim at
noTijins.
The batters have enough head headaches.
aches. headaches. REAL LONG RIDE
Baltimire (NEA) Johnny
fongden has enjoyed the long longest
est longest career of any rider In the
National Jockeys Hall of Fame.
He had his first mount in 1928.
t
w w 1 1

x '5 jmm

I Til

WHICH ONE? Left halfback John Crow of the professional
. h.i a i ardinals is well fed In practice sessions. Coach Frank
' v h 'h p.casant problem of being unable to split out
' j .hi '' i bac ks They are, left to-right, M. C. Reynolds,
. M .i --r Enls and Huston Patton, eager and ready.

First Manager Tossed Glove
To Fox And Had Second Saeker

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Jacob
Nelson Fox is rapidly hustling
the Chicago Whit? Sox into
their first pennant in 40 years.
And do you know how he be became
came became a second baseman? O 1 d
Lane Biackburne jus; tossed him
a glove.
Nellie Fox, the natural leader,
is a self-made ballplayer. Very
few went so far with limited na natural
tural natural equipment. The ballplayer
never lived who put more into
his work or had mor? disire.
Foxie is the first player in the
park and the last one to leave
and never stops moving and
talking. Every manager for
whom the little second baseman
played will talk for hours about
his being the ballplayer's ball ballplayer
player ballplayer and manager's delight.
"The boy was broken in right,"
said Russell Aubrey Biackburne,
at Yankee Stadium, the dav the
erstwhile Bombers capitulated.
Lane Biackburne, you see. was
Foxie's first manager in or"an or"an-ized
ized or"an-ized baseball with Lancaster, Pa.,
in the Inter-State League in
;he war year of 1944.
'Despite his lack of hight, Fox Foxie
ie Foxie was a first baseman," recall recalled
ed recalled Biackburne. the one-time ma major
jor major league infielder who man managed
aged managed the White Sox in 1928-2I.

Let's Not Wear Archie Out;
He's The Only Go od One Left

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA)--There just
can't be an Archie Moore. No
prite fighter that fabulous ever
lived.
Moore Was shunned and shunt shunted
ed shunted aside lor the length of most
boxers' careers. Five ytars ago
a boxing commission physician
declared him physically unfit
to wage wwr. He has reached anl
age far beyond What usually is
considered senility by ring stand-'
ards.
Yet Moore Is the most com-j
manding figure in the business
today. The awkward Yvon Du
rejle was, of course, the perfect
foil for the supreme artistry of;
the venerable ring'ypiy,' but th!j
circumstances of theft" first match
enabled him to add to his stature
by blasting out the fisherman. I
It's a shame that Moore can't!
be preserved in some manner forj
ougilistir posterity. Ancient Arch-,
ie should be around for eternity5
so ambitious fighters of future,
generations could see him and
realize what it means to master
the trade. Since that's not possi possible,
ble, possible, even for this incredible bloke,
let's not wear Archie out. He's
th onlv nood on lelt
Monri. rhav not he nuite as old
i thpnnrsi shpr"ian redwood,
in Sequoia National Park, but ne'
i, f"rv bU as durable and stur-
Hv Hi. 8i?p is uncertain, but he 1
' Ihp neiffhbor"POri of anri
that's a large" neighborhood where1
. . "... . I .
he is considered as some esti estimates
mates estimates have him within a few
breaths of 50.
Taking Moore's own date, Dec.
13, 1916, would make him only
twe vpirs and even mn"tns
younger than Joe Louis, who for forsook
sook forsook th hattlenlt for the rocking
chair eight years ago, when even
the Brow" Bomt-or admitted he
was an old gent who had had it.
Moore Is eight years older than
pr"k Marble no 'Vo rctire'l un undefeated
defeated undefeated after knocking out this
-i Arch'p fivp vear sgo and
now Is considered too old to come
b'rk for a ou' "ith Inemr
Johannson. It's Old Archle who is
POW camnalonln" 'or thp 1-J'fpr
assignment, although he is almost
11 t
ft

"When I first saw him at the
Athletics' camp at Frederick
Md., he was 16 and hit a home
run against Joe McCarthy's
Yankees in a snowstorm. I took
him to Lancaster and in
ished that season with .mcs
!own. N. Y., in the Pony i.eague
as an outfielder."

Fox wai back with Blackburnt
in Lancaster the pext spirng.
"The second baseman got hurt ''
recalled Biackburne. now livinf
m retirement at Palmyra. N. J
"so I just threw my glove at
young Foxie and told the lit;ie
so and-so to go out to second
base and stay there. He did.
"I liked him from the start
everything about him. told Con Connie
nie Connie Mack and everybody else
that he would be a strickotit in
the majors for years. He was
just the way he is now. That
season, his second as a profes professional,
sional, professional, he led the B league in
?ames played, runs, hit?, triples,
outouts, assists and the second
basemen in fielding.
"He belonged to the Athletics,
of course, and I did my best to
peddle him to Mr. Mack's sconnts
and those of other clubs. But
they kepi picking flaws In Mm.
'He doesn't pivot properly,' thev
nolnted out, faulting him here
and there.
IJaVST-.
Archie Moor
five years older than F.zzard
Charles, who should have given
up long ago.
Archie undoubtedly is the most
, flamboyant figh'er the ring ha
ever known from the dazzling
bathrobe to posl-morlem sneeches.
Moore is a one-man fight busi
ness his own promoter. mat"'
,. 1 ...1- .1
maKer, trainer ami iuo inumpri.
rr'hip porriur' -d a Srrs "o.-
buck-sized mail campaign to land
Four

I M

a

fmm

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time
flavor
is back

FOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY V 86 PROp AGED 6 YEARS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS:
CYRCA, S. A.

"Well, he makes the double
play, doesn't he?' I stressed. 'He
gets his hands on every ball in
sight and bits well. Wha;
more do you want?"
FOX WAS 17 WHEN Biack Biackburne,
burne, Biackburne, the old pro. tauglt him
a lesson that has kept him an
industrious member of the party
ever since. Like most kids who
excel at his age. Foxie got the
opionion that the club couldn't
do without his services.
"Foxie missed the automobile
he was supposed to catch for
York, which is only 24 miles
from Lancaster." recollected
Biackburne. "The next day when
he showed up in time. I fold
him, 'You couldn't make it yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, so you needn't bother go going
ing going today. We can get along
quite all righr without you
'When I refused to let him
accompany the team to Wilmin?
Ion, Del., the third day. he aske'l
the general manager o the club
for Dermission to visit his home
at St. Thomas. Pp. The general
manager told him it was up to
me, and I told Foxie to stav in
Lancaster where 1 could reach
him in case I needed him. Al Although
though Although I could have used him. I
kept him out of a second game
in Wilmington."
Nellie Fox hasn't missed a bus
since.

the crack at Marciano. j
When the heavvwe;?ht champion
hung up his mitts, Archie pester pester-c
c pester-c i .,'' Xoi'i-'s utui Hip 1'ilcrn i i
tional Boxing CIud pul him in with1
yoi'ng t'l.i.vi l'..IU'1'son to iIc'im iIc'im-mine
mine iIc'im-mine Marciano's successor. His
we'i'it sitnwiii'.',. or lack of mie. n
gainsl Patterson is the only onej
of liis 20(1 ihtlits which f a u s e s j
Moore to hang his otherwise proud
lieac. when the subject is brought
up.
Moore never alib's. b'd he did
point out that in his first bout
with Durelle. in which he was on
the deck four times, the tempera temperature
ture temperature was. around 40 degrees.
In the: .second edition, the ther ther-inmrptpr
inmrptpr ther-inmrptpr hovered aronnd and
Old Archie never was in the slight slightest
est slightest bit of trouble.
Archie md his oel'.;e";'ri'in ad
viscr and second, Jack Kearns,
mal-'p fine nai'1. 'rhev -are the
most delightful charlatans in the
sr,.... -rpr.. Fi(hpr olonp :s for formidable
midable formidable when it comes to the in-
Ipjf'n t ori-''pr:nOR Qf tl-". r:-i'i
game. Together they are unbeat unbeat-oi.i
oi.i unbeat-oi.i ppp who've got the
world on a string.
Moore and Kearns have spt nut
io lure Johansson into "vin?
vvweight championship. If thpy
.... 'i.-..- -.on't.
, t t
npre s n i j lor niKt-mni
-'' ''- "n in
the mlddlp of winter outdoors.
Roses

liter ff'
VI wm It H,SMT r-

1

11

1 "'
I U f

SPRING CHICKEN Nearly a

.t---"" wij-jiipiL uamts oi ijo, Jesse Owens
fl es nimbly over a pair of chairs in a demonstration of hur-
hi'iXrf p fUC m tho Chicag0 LoP- SPecial exhibition.,
neraifl r'an-American Games opening on lake front, Aug. 27,

T

LEGALIZATION of pari-mutuel
bettinn in New York forced the
cOiOi'.i.. ii. I)- ir... .-. wMo had
operated at the Empire State
. c I. if:' .- ) i. ,p I h P
business or take up one-d a y
.nanus at nai;. i.h.- mi t,c
estates of wealthy partrons ol
s.eelplcchasing.
Shorty 1 lines. a Brooklyn
bookie, was one of those who
l-UOW lil i-ull.. n i- ill- t ;i l l-t'V II
the steeplechase meetings. One
aniTiiooii al a liunls event an
indignant society woman asked
Hint's: 'Where's the bookmaker
who was next to you? Did he
welch?"
"Madam," replied Shorty
Hips wi.h the utmost dignity
"al a hunts meeting, a book bookmaker
maker bookmaker never welches. The gen gentleman
tleman gentleman absconds."
THAT life is not all beer and
skittles for trainers was shown
when a Labor D'ep rl- ient repre representative
sentative representative visited a stable in New
York looking lor possible viola violations
tions violations of the wage and hour laws.
"You wouldn'l lind any viola violations
tions violations here," thfi trainer told the
(I-an. i have -i-ily i- kt-vs
and use two grooms. They're on
- -t he i' "(' I
$70 each. I have an exercise boy
" works 30 hours and gets
$90."
"N thai -II?" asked the gov government
ernment government man.
"Not exactly. There is one more,

Firestone . your best tire buy

! ATTENTION OWNERf
it OF IMPORTED CARS

Whether
your car

or for economy

TIRES FOR

WHITEYVALLS'

i-3

firc$fonc

proved fo be
SIZES
English Ford Fiat
i MsrcedSa-Benz

Oell PenrhA ir Renault 4 Rr,ll.RA.r. ''-lfi'

Ime Triumph
Volvo and many

BUDGET YOUR PAYMENTS
RANSI8TIIMIAN HICillWAY Tel. 3-1501 Y

1 1 -rri n. T"

v msw hi i in i

quarter of a century after his

a fellow who wurks around hera
i' lii.ic, j-.ii. or loou an.' i"
place to sleep. You won't 'get'
niucii uut Oi mm, iiiougii. iou ie?
he's kind of feebi minderl '"
and..." :-
" ' (
"That's just the man I want to
talk to," interrupted the federal '
ae,i; iMKeiiy. ",hen can 1 talk
to him?"
...
"You're talking to him ndw,''"'
was the trainer's response. ''

Evashevslu
To Pitt?
PITTSBURGH (NEA) Forest
Kvashcvski is reported p litve
visited the Pittsburgh oa-nipuH)y
invitation.
Those close to the situation
say j is hardly likely !hatEa !hatEa-shvski
shvski !hatEa-shvski was a guest oftiii
Panther coaches considerWg
tnat Iowa s lamous head man Mr
his agents landed Matt
kowny and Dick Turiei, local
i' i 'i. :-c.irio players,
coveted highly by Pitt.
Bv 'he pro -ess. of elimination,
observers figure that Efashr Efashr-s';
s'; Efashr-s'; mig. have been invited 'io
" hy (" brellor Kflward Litd Litd-firld's
firld's Litd-firld's athleti" direct"'1 seareh
co'imv e.e.
" ,i
That would tend to belie talk
that Li'chfield's arm for Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh football Is deemphasisj
n
you bought
for sport .
has the
YOUR CAR
the world's best
TO FIT:
Hillman 4 Jaguar
5, J
Metronohtati NJh Mrs
Vauxhall Volk$waafen
others. W?

SMv-

r,.

' .)'-.'' j.

it.

'A

ISL

COLON
1
'S

PANAMA



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 195
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads

PAGf EIGHT

"Phone Panama 2-OUO for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chart vour ad If
yon have a commercial
,.n tract.

Resorts
Foiter'i cottaaes, r s,nti
Clara Reasonable rates Phone
'feilbea 1866
HULlPa Oeemside Certei
Santa Cure R P ""'
nan I-1 877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, kitchen, sarage. etc.
Cameo Alegre, Santuario Nacio-
nal. Jet Jj.2795.
7oR RENT: To responsible
party, partly furnished chalet
with swimming pool. Minimum 6
months period. Located Mile M
Transistmian Highwaiy or call 3 3-4832,
4832, 3-4832, Panama, 5:00 p m week
days
FOR RENT: Two bedroom cha chalet
let chalet in Golf Heights, tor informa information
tion information call 3-6077
FOR RENT: Four bedroom
house living-dining room. hall,
three services, maid's renm. oar oarage
age oarage for three cars Altam.ra
tel. 3-1645, Mrs Gonialei
""FOR RENT: Beautiful res;""
o' three bedrooms, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livingroom. diningtoom.
kitchen, hot water, maid's room
and bathroom, separate '"race,
porch, garage, good sixe vrd. all
fenced and screened TV ,nrenna
connection. Phone 2-3145
"TORMENT : Residence in Golf
Heights. Two bedroom, one
with norch, ninina-livmg rooms.
K,rehen.din,.e Large qarden
Phone 3-1335
Rooms
FOR RINT: Bert located clean
furnished room. Cooking .acili .acili-ties.
ties. .acili-ties. Excellent neighborhood.
43rd Street No 13
errial Sites
mm
F O R RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aven. Aven.-da
da Aven.-da Balboa'. Post Oft.ce w.rii
condition,,. tirer, ,.. I P."
private ,054
varv reasonable rem.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
I0X 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sundav; morning, afternnon and
evening classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept 7. Classes
Begin-. Sept
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION. Peru
Avenue No 66 i near Bella V.s V.s-ta
ta V.s-ta Theatre!. Tel 3-7963. 3 3-3018.
3018. 3-3018. Learning Spanish is not easy, but
Mrs. Romero's Conversational
Method makes Spanish simple
and interesting Twenty years
experience with over 6.000 pu pupils.
pils. pupils. Individual attention to each
upil. Lessons mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evenings, 4th of uly
Ave. T1-352 No. 10. In front
af. Quarry Heights.
LESSONS: Piano & Violin Will
go to pupils home Panama
4-1043. 8:00 to 9:00 a m.

Houses

Commercial Guide"!

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

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 24R, Hall, on, (' 7
, Phonf: Ciirunrlii 1 1 .1
-
The following mimHls al the ( nro nro-Ul,
Ul, nro-Ul, Veterinary Hmpllnl nerd inori
homes:
1 Male dog. Mark anil uhltr. na native
tive native terrier, "Tippy
1 Female cat. grrv. vrry gpntlr
1 Male vrllnw rat largr, hrautlful
with collar and hrll
1 Male rat. grry tiger rnllar anrl
hell from Fort Amniloi
Lour- vlclnlly 4th of July Avenue:
a ajle, while and black riog. pan pan-l
l pan-l type, called "LaMle." Ren ai d.
8UrrOFT VOUR SP( A YOU Nt KD
f IT. IT Nr.KDS VOU.
We Certih
RADIO and TV
A r D V 1 o
Jli SWy euoUty Barta nr,A
TROPELCO
W. IM wj
'uh Ihrlura
Houwkrpinf
Ounly Sal
TROPELCO, S. A.
. Tel. 3-7489

LFAVe VOLP Al) WITH ONE OF OUR
ivTini ni PI Rl 1( AClONf.fv-Sn J

RARDO-.No ;t, B- Street MORRISON
a FARMAC IA I I X 164 Central Ave
Beslde Belli Vlti Theatre end Branch at
Apartments
FOR RENT; Larqe independent
furnished room, semi-private
bath, nent doot to Chinese Lega Legation
tion Legation in Bella Vista. Prone 3 3-1081
1081 3-1081 FOR RENT; Modern, spacious
and comfortable apartment, two
bedrooms, bathroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, balcony,
terrace, hot water, garage, laun laundry
dry laundry room, clothes line, maid's
room and service independent.
Eurebio A Morales street, "Olga
Apartments" For information
enquire apartment No. 2.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment with ice box, stove,
hot water and phone. Tel. 3-
4780.
FOR RENT apartment, Army ins inspected
pected inspected Bachelor or two couples
prcfered Via Porras No. 82, Tel.
3-7258
FOR RENT: Apartment three
bedroom, living, diningroom. gar garage,
age, garage, maid's room, hot water. Bel-
U Vista, Colombia Street No. 44 44-17,
17, 44-17, see owner Apartment "P"
same building
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining,
room, terrace, garden, maid's
garage, hot water Ground floor.
48th Street No. 31. Til. 3-0444
from 7 to 9 a m.
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
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment Maid's room Hit
watrr Garage Paitilla Phone 3 3-2279.
2279. 3-2279. FOR RENT: One room apart apartment,
ment, apartment, private entrance, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, and wash tub. $40 00,
48th St., 49-141. Call 2-3778
FOR RFNT: Furnished or un un-furivst.ed
furivst.ed un-furivst.ed apartment Francisco
Filos Avenue No. 32, Vista Her Her-mosa.
mosa. Her-mosa. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fast runabout boat
13' 2, Evinrude 25, trailer, skis,
wrought iron furniture. House
6444. Los Rios.
FOR SALE: 18 ft. cabin crusicr
with 22 h.p. motor, a wonderful
family boat for only $695. can
be seen at Diablo Swimming Club.
Name of boat "enny Lou". If
interested phone Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Boat, 14 ft fiber
glassed, 22 h p. Mercury motor,
completely equipped. Liscensed
for 4, inspected. $500.00, phone
83-5227 Curundu Hts.
FOR SALE: 28' Sloop with Aux
Engine. Hull No. 283 Balboa
Yacht Club, $1400, phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1589.
FOR SALE: 16 ft fiber glas glassed
sed glassed boat, trailer, 50 h p Evin Evinrude,
rude, Evinrude, new condition, throughout,
demonstration Madden Lake,
Sunday, phone 2 2902.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: Panamanian with
thorough knowledge of English
and experience in business cor correspondence,
respondence, correspondence, references neces necessary,
sary, necessary, applications in writing to
be addressed to P.O. Box No.
134 under "D G
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Governmri.t Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Vour New Or
I'sed Car
GOVERNMENT
F.MPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES t'P TO 36 Mo
on-new cars
AGENCV DEHLINOER
No. 43 Automobile Kow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Tyes of Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
, Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo. C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
We dye all kinds of clothes,
drapes, ruts, coats, dresses,
suits.
Two Hour Drv Cleaning-
TROPICAL CLEANER
(10 minutes from town)
Via Espana No. 8.10,
Tel. 4-1277

AGENTS

AGENTS OB OUR OFFICES AT IJ-JI "H" SWEET, PANAMA LIBRERIA
lottery Pliu CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY

4th of July As J St LKWIS
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGt
nui,
Fto. Ja
Minims Sup Market en Via Gapafta
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac. four
door, automatic, new tiret, ra radio,
dio, radio, good condition, best offer.
0853, Apt 19, Balboa
FOR SALE : 1 949 convertible.
Good condition. Price $250 00,
Curundu 706-A. Tel. 83-3291.
FOR SALE: Mercury Montclair
55. two doors, in perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, duty paid. Tel. 2-2882. of office
fice office hours.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 6
four door sedan, standard shift,
excellent condition $1575 00,
must sell, leaving tor States,
124-B, Gamboa, call 6-170
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. $1600.00, boat 18' two
bunks $1 75.00. Cristobal 3 1411
or 3-1745.
FOR SALE: 1959 Austin A-40
Farina body. 4500 miles. New
condition. Phone Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: 1953 Vauxhall new
paint, two new tires, excellent
condition. $450.00. Phone Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: 1952 Morris Mi Minor,
nor, Minor, best offer. Call Navy 3689.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker,
"Regal" Coupe, new tires, radio,
clean, price: $600.00. Tel. 6 6-266,
266, 6-266, anytime House 123-A,
Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Victoria,
hardtop, radio, good condition.
Phone George Downing, Cristobal
3-3291.
FOR SALE: Available Septem September
ber September 12th in Los Angeles, Dodge
sedan with rebuilt motor, radio,
heater, etc. Call Balboa 3763.
FOR SALE: 1958 Opel, w.s w
two tone, owner leaving Tuesday.
Call Mr. MoM. Gamboa 213.
FOR SALE: Three "jeep" pick pickups,
ups, pickups, call 2-3101 Panama, 10 to
12 noon only.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V-8,
tudor. 147 Via Porras, Panama
3-4325, duly paid.
FOR SALE: Brand new 1959
Opel with radio and w.s.w., two
tone, Coral and white. Only 1, 1,-500
500 1,-500 miles and, still has factory
warranty. $1650.00 full price.
$400.00 down and balance to
suit you. See this car. in front of
Household Exchange on Automen
bile Row. -J
Laotian Troops
Red Forces Locked
In Bitter Battle
VIENT1ANK. Loas, Aug 22
(UPI) Royal Laotian Iroops and
communist forces are locked in
a better bailie about 35 miles
front the town of Samneua in
northern lios. according to re reports
ports reports reaching here today.
The reports said several go government
vernment government outposts had fallen in into
to into communisi hands during the
past 48 hours.
There was no official onfir onfir-mation
mation onfir-mation by the Laotian govern government.
ment. government. Nurses at a Filipino-operated
brotherhood hospital at Banban
were said to have been moved
out because of tlie increased com communist
munist communist military activity.
Samnein is a town of 78, HOC
in the northern section of the
country where royal forces have
been battling communists off
and on for several weeds.
The communist press also re reported
ported reported the fighting had reached
a new pitch. It claimed that
"peoples guerrillas" had joined
the rebels ami inflicted heavy
losses on the royal army.

OFFICES FOR RENT
Seven offices of approximately 44 sq. m. each which
can be intercommunicated according to the space
required. Please apply to The First National City
Bank of New York, Avenida 7a. Central 10.11.
Tel. 20695.

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

SKRVICEAv. Tiyott No 4 FARMACIA

Oesa Ave. No. 41 KOTO DOMY-Justo
COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Living room, dining
room, bed room, television 21"
all like new. Phone 3-0877.
FOR SALE: Silvertone T V.
with outride antena $95.00. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2602.
FOR SALE: Aluminum patio
furniture, glider, 4 chairs, table.
Phone 3-4921.
FOR SALE: Singer portable
featherweight sewing machine
with attachment and buttonhole
maker. House 2233-B, Curundu.
Phone 83-5122.
FOR SALE: Carport cabinet
workbench; bar; desk; chairs;
beds; tables; miscellaneous.
2308-B Las Cruces, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Rattan living room
furniture, chairs and tables, cir circular
cular circular chairs with solid. Rattan ta
floor, all in excellent condition.
Phone 2-2824, house 5452-B.
Diablo Heights.
FOR SALE: Household items,
leaving fer States Call 3-5301
from 8:00 a m to 3:00 p m. and
also after 6:00 p m.
FOR SALE: Maple Dinette Set
table, 4 chairs and buffet, 83 83-4147.
4147. 83-4147. FOR SALE: 8.44 Westinghousa
Refrigerator DeLuxe Model, 59 59-Ibs.
Ibs. 59-Ibs. freexe top, newly painted,
new motor $150; large boy's
bicycle $15; 1 large Aquarium
$10.00; 150 c c 1959 Veepa
Motor Scooter $250 All articles
in exceller condition. 0906
Amador Road, Phone Balboa
3060.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1952 Ariel motor,
cycle, 500 cc, twin spare parti.
Phone Panama 3-3493, Urraea
Apts., Bella Vista.
FOR SALE: 350 cc, Panthar
Srambler, recent complete over overhaul,
haul, overhaul, good tire, lights. Panama
3-6102.
FOR SALE: Triumph 650 cc.
Twin (Full Race); BSA 650 cc.
Twin 34 Race); AS 500 cc.
Competition Single. Indian 440
twin. Large Inventory New. Used
parts for Indian, all English mo motorcycles.
torcycles. motorcycles. $700 cash, Balboa 2 2-3712.
3712. 2-3712. Wonted
HELP WANTED : Experienced
cook, cleaner, references neces neces-'
' neces-' sary, 68th Street, El Cangreja,
Motta's Building. Apartment 4-A.
WANTED: Maid to iron, clean
and care for children. Spanish
speaking preferred. Written re references
ferences references required. Must live in.
Come to 802 Via Espana Sunday
morning between 8 and 12.
WANTED; Maidservant with
references. Cook, iron and clean
for family of four. Sleep in, one
day off weekly. $10.00 per
week. Mcllvaine, house 248-D,
Coco Solo.
WANTED: Maid-general house housework.
work. housework. Apply 4-6 p.m. Call
21 -A off Tivoli Avenue House
12 Apt. 25. Tel. 2-0307.
Car Rentals
Shopping in Colon Us a new
Hertxcar from Fiesta Car Rentals
Lobby El Panama Hilton. Tel. 3 3-4568.
4568. 3-4568. Wanted Position
General housekeejer and cook.
Call Rainboy City 3-1793.
2135

PANAMA 3-0784

BALBOA 2150 2159

PRECIADO 1 Street Ma. IS AGENC1AS
18: L Crrsuli1. FARMAC1A LOM-

EST A DOS IMDOS H9 Centnl Ave.
Arosemen Ave. utt 33 St m FAR-
Guerrero No, U2M Tel. 431.
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truckload. ClU 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Limited quantity of
Agrarian Bonds.. Apply Thomas
Agencies. Tel. 3-1069.
FOR SALE; Wooden Venetian
blinds, used 80"x51", Balboa 2 2-1530,
1530, 2-1530, during office hours.
FOR SALE: Airplane Piped tu tu-er
er tu-er cruiser 115 h.p. Lycoming 71
hr. Smoh licenced to July 22,
1960. Price $2000 00. Call
Colon 413.
FOR SALE: Marchant calcula calculator,
tor, calculator, new condition, very cheap.
Call Balboa 4274.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hudson cou coupe
pe coupe with runabout 1 4 ft. boat
trailer, lohnson 18 h.p. motor
gai tank $650.00, 5 piece, 6
strand bamboo living room suite,
like new, 11 piece blond maho mahogany
gany mahogany dining room set. Mahogany
bar with three mahogany stools,
and aquarium. 6 piece blond ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set. (Balboa
2676) Like new.
FOR SALE: Plants. House
2483-A Pyle St., Balboa.
FOR SALE: Piano, one of
America's finest. Cost $1295.00
Oct. 1957. Sell $950.00, perfect
condition. Lewyt vacuum like
new, $30 00. Lionel Train
Board 4x8 and train. Boys 24"
bike $9 00, 24" fan $25.00.
Phone Albrook 4194.
FOR SALE: One ton air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, modern dining room set,
twin beds and vanity etc.. three
quarter bed and vanity, desk etc.,
book case, RCA radio and reeord
player, crystal and dinner set,
many other household items.
Owner leaving Isthmus. Phone
Panama 3-1853.
FOR SALE: New Guatemalan
furniture tor your porch, Stuffed!
living room set in new condition.
Hand made Italian wine red rug.
Large sixe 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
excellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must sell, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone Balboa 4495
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: AGFA Isolette 1
Camera with Bilora flash attach attachment
ment attachment and carying case, new con condition
dition condition $30.00, Westinghousa re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, new unit, perfect run running
ning running condition $50.00. C. O. 2.
Kiode boat fire extinguisher
$8.00. New pair boat hold downs
$4 00, Balboa 4134 after 4:00
p.m.
FOR SALE: Icecream freexer
$7.00; lamps $5.00; tables.
$5.00; refrigerator, excellent,
$65.00; pump lack, $60.00;
Pipe Threader, $15.00. Phone
Balboa 4474. House 2256 Carr
Street.
FOR SALE: Rolleiflex 2.8E,
built-in light meter, F2-.8 Planar
lens, latest model, with 35 m m.
Rolleiken adapter, ultra blitx
electronic flash unit with sealed
lifetime cadmium batteries. All
items brand new, never used, a
real buy for someone at $200.00.
Clayton 4239, Quarters 310 A.
FORE SALE: Westinghouse Re Refrigerator.
frigerator. Refrigerator. 15 Venitian Blinds, 1
Chest of Drawer. Radio & Record
Player GE. House 2489-B, Pyle
Street, 2-4195.
FOR SALE: Wall paper. Beauti-
ful New samples Representing
DWOSKIN of Miami. Dora D.
de Benedetti Phone 2-1078 -13th
St. East No. 3-14 near the
Market
SALE: Head Stone new assort assorted
ed assorted in Georgia Granite. Discount
10 for Coroxal Mount Hope.
Apply to MARMOLELIA CASI CASI-MIRO
MIRO CASI-MIRO MORENO. Calle B & 19
West Phone 2-2656.
A LITTLE EARLY
NEW YORK ( UPI) At least
one New Yorker today appeared
awfully impatient Thomas J.
Oeegan Jr., chairman of the
committee for a proposed
World's Fair here in 1964, sug suggested
gested suggested that the time capsule
buried al Ihe I'l.m fair be open opened
ed opened in 1964. Thai's 4,975 years
early.
3-7999

Classified Paie closes 11:36
a.m. Mob. to Fri., 11a.m.
"Sat, J P-m- Sat for Sun.
Office open S-5 weekdays.

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipddromo
Urbanization acroas the Remon
Racetrack. Alf lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnert.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence. 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, large kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phone 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Ideal lot of land at
La Cresta Heights, Manuel J.
Hurtado street. 1066 square
meters. Moderate price. For in information
formation information pbone 3-4868, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. FOR SALE: 11,000 meters in
El Valle at 50c. a meter includ including
ing including house. Panama 4-1043.
8:00 to 9:00 a.m.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, mora econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli 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.
MOTOROLA. TV and radio
repair shop all kinds of elec electronic
tronic electronic equipment and spare
parts Call 3-3191 or try us
and at Avenida Nacional No. 38.
(Automobile Road).
Miscellaneous
Salon Bahia offers 3 shows
nightly: 9:30, 1 1:30 and 1:30.
Continuous music until 5:00 a.
m. Delicious meals and fine liq liq-ours.
ours. liq-ours. American G.I. interested in con contacting
tacting contacting private voice instructor
(singingl, write P.O. Box 776
Fort Kobbe, Canal Zone.
SPETON SPETON SPETON
protection and control. Ask your
reliable drug store.
All replacement parts for the
kerosine stove "TURM" are
available in Furniture Stores,
hardware stores and the Joyeria
Estadio (Avenida Central, Cali Cali-donia)
donia) Cali-donia)
AGREED TO PURCHASE
DANVILLE, Va. (UPD-Wood-side
Mills, subsidiary of Dan Riv River
er River Mills, Inc., has agreed to pur purchase
chase purchase all the utstanding 40.000
shares of Norris Cotton Mills Co.,
Inc. in Cateechee. S.C. for $2 mil million,
lion, million, according to a spokesman.
STARTS BUILDING PLANT
WALTHAM, Mass. (UPD Po Po-started
started Po-started construction of a wing to
i!s film production plant here to
more than double capacity by
mid-1960. The 190,000-sqcarc foot
addition will increase employment
at the plant by about 500 workers.

ACTION DRAMA SET IN SAVAGE DAYS
OF IRISH REBELLION
"Shake Hands With The Devil"
OPENS WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

..The last days of the Irish .Rebellion-provides
the hectic and bloodv background for
"SHAKE HANDS WITH THE DEVIL" the
new film opening at the Bella Vista Theatre
throuih United Artists release.
"SHAKE HANDS WITH THE DEVIL" stars
James Carney, Don Murray, Dana Wynter,
and Glynls Johns; co-stars Michael Red Red-gralve,
gralve, Red-gralve, Dame Sybil Thorndike and Cyril Cn
sack; Introduces a lovely young coleen
named Marianne Benet; and features a large
supporting cast including many of the fines
character actor In England and Ireland.
"SHAKE HANDS WITH THE DEVIL" was
shot In Its entirely Dublin and the surround surrounding
ing surrounding area, In sites ranging from the moun

AROUND
B
The political pot haa begun to
boil real hot with party bolting
and the apointment of new cabi cabinet
net cabinet among other things.
On the other band, there have
been shouts about new parties not
being able to register, and with
the belated interest on the part of
the citizenry to obtain the new
cedillas the whole scheme of
things seems kind of crazy.
Last week colleagues Dave
Constable and Hugo Wood were
mentioned as being in the high
spots of the third Nationalist Par Party,
ty, Party, which is said to be a group
"comprised of Panamanians with
the youg ideas." So far the boys
are marshalling their efforts and
go in the coming elections.
combining forces to make a real
g oin the coming elections.
last week Ed Squires was on
the birthday list as well as was
little Jorge Williams. They were
both feted by relatives on the oc
casion.
The new look at the Zapateria
Estudiante is a great credit to the
owner-manager Alfred Mowatt.
The Amigas de Caridad in Co
lon elected the wife of retired
dentist Ford as president for the
next six months.
The group also observed its an
niversary last Sunday with s
breakfast and a review to raise
funds for charity.
Circulating for the past several
days are the invitations for the
dance of Club Altamira at the
Hotel El Panama Hilton. The
group is working hard to make
this something to please the fun-
loving gentry.
Alberto Williams, one of the
best known among the local beat
nicks, last Tuesday had himself a
birthday, which we have been
told he spent very quietly.
All the way in the U.S. Mrs
Carmen Davis Sharp, observed
her birthday Thursday with
grand shindig at her home. Sev Several
eral Several Isthmians now in the Big Ci
ty were in on the binge.
W llmiiuHh. a acu-rtoincr Knt
alert TV repair expert seems
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA
A

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

COCO SOLO 2:30 1:00
Air-conditioned
if Susan Hayward
"WOMAN OBSESSED"
Also showing Monday
MARGARITA
2:307:00
THE NAKED &
THE DEAD
Mon. "Foxiest
Girl In Parlsi
GATUN
THE
Tues.

Contract"

PARAISO 7:00
Santa
THE
FEARMAKERS
"THE

IVJ
V

TOWN
TOM
be thinking of scmetiJng MiT. Iur-
ing the last several days belrai
been busy with details tor a ;w
type of servicing. r, ;
Mr. and Mrs. Hiriam Arjo&a of
the capital celebrated their 21st
wedding anniversary-Jfcr f d a y.
More power to them.,
Mrs. Delfina Duzaire and her
daughter, Berta, -both -had natal
anniversaries on Thursday, to
the congratulations and best, wish wishes
es wishes of their host of friends. ''

The Mighty Sparrow is still in
town and wowing them as the v
ry first night. A real showman.
mrs. Myrtle Raymore, wife o?
Edison Raymore, is also amoni
the persons due for congratula-'1.
tions on the occasion of her birth- 1
day this week. .- j

Competition... competition.. com competition
petition competition seems to be the present
rave as the beites are obliged
now to produce or shut up
We understand that a letter in
the P.A Mail Box last week end
stirred action at the Ancon laun laun-day.
day. laun-day. We wonder if it's true?...
"Live today so that tomorrow
you can say that yesterday wai
well spent." i
Alec Into Alice:
Mechanic Wants
To Be Woman
LONDON (UPI) Alec Daw Dawson,
son, Dawson, 45-year-old garage mechanic
and father of three children, said
today he would undergo a series
of operations that would change
him into a woman.
"When I comeout of Guy'sHos Guy'sHos-pitalin
pitalin Guy'sHos-pitalin nine months'timel shall
have changed my sex and my
name," he said. "After that I
shail make a fresh start."
Dawson, proprietor of a garage
in Wootton, said his decision to
change his sex meant "a cleaa
break" with his family wife
Peg, 43, -nd his three children,
toMotm, 21, Stephen, 15, and Bar-
uaia, o
THEATERS TODAY
AIR-CONDITIONED
12:30, 3:15, 6:00, 8:45
PC AN
MARTIN
SHIRIJEV
SO. C.
DIABLO HTS. 2130 tiOO
Tony Curtis
"THE DEFIANT ONES"
Mon. "The Lady Killers"
2:30-7:00
IGAMBOA 7:001
Around The
World in 80
Days
Also showing
Tuesday
KEY
"Murder by
Cruz 7:00
Camp Bierd 7:00
PEYTON
PLACE
KEY"

f 1

raimnrgiripe rwit aETKCO.0

tain pass at Lugalla to Wlcklow Head, where
hills slope down to meet the sea.
James Cagney plays the role of Sean
Lenihan, a single minded underground lead leader
er leader who is also a Surgeon. Don Murray, who
aparan to prominence with his role in "Bus
Stop" and "Hatful of Rain", plays the role
of an idealistic young amerlcan who Joins
the I.R.A. The romantic Interest supplied by
Dana Wynter, seen In "The Sixth of June";
England's brllllaat and popular Glynls Johns
and Marianne Benet a beautiful young Irish
girl who Is a member of the famous Abbey
Theatre.
Don't miss this action drama set in savage
days of Irish Rebellion, which .comes to the
Bella Vista on Wednesday,



TH1 SUNDAY AMERICA!

MINI

Mid-Victorian

FoSIAiHumri

M'J iU V.I. if Ijr -,

iMi.n.i.m.Tii it mnr.n,,,)

Wedding dresses for autumn take their cue from mid-Victorian
brides. This gown might have come from the pages of Godey's
Lady's Book. It's cut with long pointed bodice, pointed sleeves
and deep bertha collar. Lace is appliqued on collar and center
front-panel of skirt. Fabric is white bemberg and acetate
taffetat-By Gaile Dugas, NE Women's Editor.

New Home Furnishings Spell
Relief For Allergy Victims

o
When tests for allergic rea: rea:-tions
tions rea:-tions stow certain housefurnish housefurnish-ings
ings housefurnish-ings to be the culprits, these must
be banished, if possible. But that
needn't leav: a room as sterile sterile-as
as sterile-as a laboratory, thanks to he:
wide-tr-ange of modern materials.
Instead,. :of feathers, for exam exam-pi,
pi, exam-pi, there are sneez-free foams
and downy synthetic fillers for
pillows ?and comforters. House
dust, a notorious offender, can't
find a hiding place on the slick
surfaces of plastic laminates that
ton tables and chests.
Tiled floors are mopped dust dust-free
free dust-free in minutes. i Syntlhetic fiber
floor coverings ofjten. substitute
for world,. r .that'k'aI:ofde.:i
When children are the allergy
sufferers, attention must be paid
to toys as well as furnishings and
the more "Of both that are wash washable
able washable the easier it is to keep their
rooms comfortable.
' .Ki.riJ.:v vims?.;
i'he virtses-ief sch a-robm rw
apparent f to- mothers of nonaller-,
gic children, oo. Some of the
Ideas used in a small boy's i n' i
by a mo'i.ier I know would be as
useful if he weren't subject to
sneezes and- sniffles.
The .color scheme is a bright
red, maple sugar and white. A
r" ?' table of her own design
will be used from babywood
through teen-age, thanks to two
sets of legs one high, one low.
Fbrrnica in a walnut grain is
used i Bit irtp of' the table which is
two by file feet.
High legs attached to the top

Blueberry Roly Poly Makes
Surprise Breakfast Bread

' jywr ' ' 1

FOR'A surprise breakfast bread, try this Blueberry Roly Poly
usinr Pennsylvania1; Patch recipe. Sure to brichten "meals'.

Looking, for ; t surprise break breakfast
fast breakfast breid? Well; now is; the sea sea-ion
ion sea-ion for iresh cultivated blueher-
nes. ao -ters.- use a rectp'from
the Pennsylvania; Dutch, and ber berries
ries berries from Mfchiganand New Jer-
' sey. i;
Blvahrry Roly Poly
One ctto fresh cultivated bIU-
Derries", teaspoons baking pow powder,
der, powder, 2 cups flour. Vi teaspoon salt.
4 tablespoons butter or shorten shortening,
ing, shortening, 2 eggs, V4 cup milk, 1-4 cup
sugar, z tablespoons sugar, fresh
lemon Juice. . :
Wa?h and drain biueperries.
Place in. bowl and sprinkle with
iew arops iemoi juice and.
tablespoons sugar. Set side,
Sift together flour, baking bow
der, salt and sugar. Add shorten shortening,
ing, shortening, mixing in well ,wfth fork.
Beat egg slightly' in measuring
cup ana .aaa mint to make a cup,
AHrj liquor to flour, mixing well,
Boll out on floured board Into

Air

Brides
raised it to a comfortable level
for diapering, and bathing the ba baby.
by. baby. Now ithajt. he's two years old,
the lower legs, have been substi substituted
tuted substituted and the. sturdy table makes
a surface for playing and climb climbing.
ing. climbing. Later, the legs will be screw screwed
ed screwed on once more to provide, a
desk when he's older.
Chests and bookcases are un un-painted
painted un-painted but finished with a wal walnut
nut walnut stain and tipped with white
plastic witib matching white por porcelain
celain porcelain pulls. One of the chests is
set at right angles to Hie wall to
create a built-in bed" effect.
His bed is mounted on a low
frarne which adds, just the three three-inch
inch three-inch height jjeuired for casters
or rue rollers. This keeps the
bed low enough for a child. It is
easily rolled in and out.
The corduroly bedspread is quilt.
ed with a da'ciron filljng which is
washable, nonallergic' and light to
handle. '.Foahf dhber. bolsters
'With Tnple sngaf frordufoy cov
ers, turn the bed into a comfort
able sitting place for storytelling
and play.
White Belgian linen curtains
are hung across the lower Dart
jif the big grass windows. They
jpre made flat lor easy launder laundering
ing laundering and are hung with brass Ot-
tavia clips which need no pleats
or pins. The acrilan rug is strip
ed in red and maple sugar colors
to blend with a smooth cork floor.
Picture molding strips are 'in 'installed
stalled 'installed around tne room permit
ting a change Of pictures and
drawings.
oblong niece about Va-inch thick
Sprinkle dough with fresh blueber
ries; pressing berries gently into
dough.- Boll up to make a long
thin roll (dough will triple in vol
ume during baking). Place in a
g'teased shallow pan and bake
tor 45 minutes at aia aegrees r.
'. Pennsylvania Dutch
Uptida pawn tk
One-half cup shortening, 1 cup
sugar, 1 egg, 1 teaspoon vanilla,
IVi cups flour, 2 teaspoons bak
ing powder.: pinch salt, 3-4 cup
irhilk 2 cups fresh blueberries,
sweetened, with J-2 cup sugar.
.. Cream .shortening well and add
sugar, slowly. Add unbeaten egg
and vanilla; beat until well blend blended.
ed. blended. Add the sifted dry ingredients
alternately with the milk; mix
Well, Mix berries and sugar and
put in a well-greased square loaf
pan; pour. In batter. Bake in mod moderate
erate moderate oven at 350 degrees F. about
45 minutes. Serve with whipped
cream. , ,c

iKjjjJsiiiBaiBiffl gjJpjP

u
1 5 ill n
a

dd (Career Ckaiienq

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
Catherine and Neil O'Brien have devised a unique
squeeze play maneuver between their New York offices
and their home in mid-Manhattan. They do it with tooth toothpaste.
paste. toothpaste. The O'Briens are executives in the same business
advertising but for different agencies. Catherine, vice
president of Foote, Cone and Belding, pens the snowy prom,
ise of Pepsodent while husband Neil, with the J. Walter
Thompson agency, promotes the attributes of Stripe.
Mrs. O'Brien comments that even though business
problems are locked in the office with the typewriters and
desks at 5 p.m., each of them faithfully uses his own
brand at home.

The couple is presently soaking
up Panama's sunshine at the San Santa
ta Santa Clara beach cottage of Mrs.
O'Brien's sunt, Miss Genelle Bliss,
of Cocoli.
This is Mrs. O'Brien s secona
visit to the Isthmus, her hus husband's
band's husband's first. She travelled here in
icur to fulfill a life-lone curiosity
about the place where her fath
er, the late Walter t. naynie,
served as secretary to Canal
builder Col. George Goethals. And
she met for the first time tne
members of her mother s tamuy
wtio had remained on the Zone
since Construction Days.
Catherine 0 Bnen is an attrac attractive
tive attractive and chic advertisement for
advertising. She recommends her
field as an interesting and satis satisfying
fying satisfying adventure with an ever evergrowing
growing evergrowing future.
Her journalistic "bud" b b-gan
gan b-gan to flower bfor her mag magna
na magna cum )audt graduation from
St. Mary's Colleg at Notr
Damet, Ind., ard latar the Uni University
versity University of Illinois. During col college
lege college days, she sarvtd as a
"Girl Friday" on a small coun country
try country weakly whara setting typa
and tending he prass wart an
accepted part if tha stafftrs'
tasks.
After graduation, she found a
secretary s job in tne raaio ae
Coarse sandpaper cemented to
the tray of a stepladder makes a
non-skid surface for paint duck
ets and pails.
Sprinkle salt or tobacco on can
vas awnings before stirring. It ab
sorbs moisture and prevents mil
dew.
Swish such items as shower
curtains and toaster covers in a
solution of baking soda and wa
ter. Also wash formica table tops
and plastic furniture upholstery
with the solution. To make the
solution, add three tablespoons of
baking soda to one quart of wa water.
ter. water. Surface spots can be rubbed
off with dry soda.
Clean burner grates on stoves
by immersing them in a non-
aluminum nan of water. Add
three tablespoons of sal soda con
centrated and boil for a few min
utes. No scrubbing is needed.
Add 1 tablespoon of garlic sal
ad dressing mix to 1 stick of melt
ed butter for servina with hot
corn on the cob.
To make barbecue sauce in a
hurry blend lVfe teaspoons of
your favorite herb salad dressing
mix into 3-4 cup of ketchup. Use
as a baste with beet snisn KermDs
or grilled meats. Leftover sauce
may be served with the meat.
Top grilled frankfurters with
applesauce -sprinkled lightly wth
grated cheese.
Baked beans mixed with chili
sairce and chopped sweet pickle
-J J!-L
mane a tasiy siae uisn
frankfurters.
with
Tossed green salad i good pic
nic fare when you pack the greens
and dressing separately for the
trip. Toss them together just be
fore serving. Add tomato wedges,
ereen onion, raw cauliflower buds.
carrot slices and celery chunks
to the greens.
&rf iViavc rotciina
In your handwriting, strive to
be legible, rather than artistic...
If you can't be both.

vemoina

a
partment of H. W. Kastor and
ons agency. Neither she nor her
boss realized sine was an under
study until the day the regular
radio writer became HI and Ca Catherine
therine Catherine was handed a sample
script and stop watch... and the
task of writing the week's show
for a soap sponsor.
Suds were to become tne wi wi-lowy
lowy wi-lowy basis for her personal mark
in advertising. Catherine Hayne
O'Brien has written slogans and
tri k phrases, as well as 'strainght'
copy for a variety of products
ranging from rolled oats to auto
mobile tires.
But none captured the unpre unpredictable
dictable unpredictable attention of the public
like her brainchild "Aren't you
glad YOU use Dial? (Don't you
wish everybody did!)" It was six
years ago when she .scratched
these eleven words on a pad of
yellow office paper. They have
since been repeated in print and
by voice on all media of commu
nications.
When a catch phrase such as
this graduates to everyday con
versation, it is considered t real
C7 .
raihion facti
Before putting away your syn
thetic sweaters this summer, give
them a good sudsing. Never put
them away soiled. The woolen
sweaters should go to a dry clean
er, of course.
When you put away your sum summer
mer summer cottons, don't put them away
starched. But do put t'hera. away
washed and ironed. If they're left
wadded up and wrinkled all win winter,
ter, winter, the wrinklesHend to set and
they're much harder to iron when
you want them again.
A simple black crepe sheath is
a wardrobe must for late sum summer.
mer. summer. It helps to bridge tlhat gap
from cottons to early fall woolens.
If you're kping som of your
summer shoes over for wear next
year, see that they're in good
shape befpre you put them away.
Have your shoe repairman go ov over
er over them carefully. Then wrap
them in white tissue paper and
store them 'in boxes.
You'll probably want at least
one set of glittering jet jewelry
for late summer wear. It's per perfect
fect perfect for dressing up trans-season
cottons.
Pastels are pretty in spring
and early summer but nothing
looks worse in early fall. Put
yours away and replace them
with fall cottons in deep, glowing
colors.
Have you noticed how figures
seem to go to pieces wflien sum
mer dresses are worn? Many
toss aside needed girdles as a
onniins moadnro mhnrt tonH tn
slump as the temperature rises.1
Relaxing summer clothes may
hid- some figure faults but not
manv. KeeD vour noslure in
check, with or without artificial
means.
Foot comfort depends on many
thing's. One of them is the fit of
your stockings. Beware of the
too-small stocking because all
stockings tend to shrink from
perspiration. So, buy a size that
gives at least a half-inch of wig wiggle
gle wiggle space from the big toe.
Your hair needs more care
when exposed to sun, sand and
water than during winter months.
However, beauticians moan about
their regular customers who neg neglect
lect neglect their visits during the sum summer
mer summer playtime. A good cut, fre frequent
quent frequent shampoos and perhaps an
oil treatment will save you from
a strawstack look.
If your feet swell because of
the heat, give them a special foot
bath at night. Our grandparents
had the rigfnt idea when they soak soaked
ed soaked their tired tootsies in salts,
rhere are many foot prepari prepari-Uoni
Uoni prepari-Uoni that are soothing. But the
important thing is to treat your
feet kindly every day.

ina
score for the writer, Mrs. O' O'Brien
Brien O'Brien commented. And should it
be woven into a comedian's rou routine,
tine, routine, an advertising feat surpass surpassing
ing surpassing all known adjectives has been
accomplished.
"You.can't buy tlhat kind of ad advertising,"
vertising," advertising," the blonde vice-president
remarked.
Sine th introduction of her
Dial-toned query, Mrs. O'Brian
has had tha tatisfaction of
watching her client's product
climb to tha top if tha nation nationwide
wide nationwide $a't chart while a long long-stablished
stablished long-stablished cleanser was obliged
to revamp its scent, tint and
dress to fight the foamy fray.
Mrs. O'Brien not only writes
her copy; sine also has a finger
in producing the advertisement
for radio and television consump consumption.
tion. consumption. She feels that the acquaint acquaintance
ance acquaintance with the production end of
the business is a distinct advant advantage,
age, advantage, enabling the writer to fore foresee
see foresee technical problems or advant advantages
ages advantages in advance.
She describes an effective ad advertising
vertising advertising campaign by paraphras paraphras-cng
cng paraphras-cng James Barric's definition of
charm in a woman: "It's a sort
of bloom."
"I don't know of any fixed way
of arriving at it, but this 'bloom'
can be found in all really effect-
ku miii So-
Now that big families are once
more in style and four, five or ev even
en even six children aren't unusual,
young mothers had better wake
up to one important fact.
They can't rear large families
and still feel obligated to do all
the outside activities that have
come to be .expected of house housewives.
wives. housewives. You see them trying all the
time to do just that. But some something
thing something has to give. Either Mama
looks worn and haggard, or the
Children look neglected.
Maybe Papa is in a financial
rat. race trying to pay for house household
hold household help and baby sitters so that
Mama rioesn't have to say, "N6,
I can'f," to outside demands on
her time and energy.
But what's so shameful about
voman's admitting that there
is a limit to what she can do?
Why shouldn't a mother of four
or more children leei completely
free to say, "I have my hands
full at home."
If they want lo enjoy their
children and make the best kind
of home for them, if they want to
keep from burdening their hus husbands
bands husbands with being Mama's helper
is well as wage earner, if they
want to be relaxed and cheerful,
instead of tired out and frustrat frustrated,
ed, frustrated, they'll have to learn to say,
"no."
All these outside activities that
women feel called on to particip participate
ate participate in didn't get started when
large families were the rule.
They got started when families
were small and women didn't
have enough to do to keep busy
at home.
But large families are once
more the style and there just
isn't lime in any busy mother's
day for keeping pace with the out outside
side outside activities that have come, to
seem like "musts."
All these young mothers of large
familis need to learn is the word,
"no."

MR. AND MRS. NEIL O'BRIEN

ixecuuue

I

I

1
1
fi sgy0

CATHERINE HAYNIE O'BRIEN
with bar aunt,
MISS GENELLE BLISS of Cocoli
tive campaigns," says Mrs. O' O'Brien.
Brien. O'Brien. Mr. and Mrs. O'Brien ('clour
their creative talents to tlhe kitch
en after office hours. Catherine
credits her husband with the
touch of a master chef, and dis
plays true bravado in consuming
his concoctions. (Example: An
Indonesian recipe for a sauce,
principal ingredients of which
were peanut butter and red pep
per.)
Neil O'Brien's fascination for
unusual and-er exotic foods be-:
cam apparent when Panama's
sancocho was described. The.
recipe was promised, along with
doubts ho would be abl to find
yucca and otoe in New York
markets.
Their scrubbing synonyms (for
detengents, soaps and too.hpaste,
among others) have been pidgeon-
holed in favor of the sands ot tan (
ta Clara. The 0 Bnens will return
to New York this week to their
careers of commercial words and
phrases.
Catherine Haynie O'Brien faces
the challenge of the advertising
world with optimism. Verbal in
cenuity. teamed with exocrie.nco
know4iow and a glowing charm
are Iter tools.
She aims to make everybody
glad they use her clients pro
ducts. And both she and 1 the
client"! would be glad if every bo
dy did

Happy First Day Of Sciogfc

Depends On Mothers Touctiz

NEW YORK, (UPD Memo to Child should know his
mothers. Your child's first day and unere he lives. If he ha"C
in school will be happy or hectic,! been going by a nickname buUea
touchisg or traumatic. using a formal name in axtiofi
The outcome depends on how let him know what it is, so h ea.
well you prepare him for his en- answer the roll. J
try into a new world and his The child should have somej
break from the old home. j notion about where the school-
It depends, too, on your viewl in relation to his home. Well ia ia-of
of ia-of formal education and on howi advance of the first day, maie.a

you conduct yourself when first
you usher him into a classroom
Rebecca Adinoff Winton, direc
tor of early -child education for
New York City schools, said
teachers most appreciate mothers
who bring the child to the class class-riom
riom class-riom door, introduce themselves
and child, kiss the child good
bye and depart.
Mrs. Winton said some mothers
upset the apple-cart by:
getting nostalgic at sight of
blackboard and smell of chalk. It
reminds them of tneir first days
in school and they can't pass up
the temptation to tell teacher all
about the way school used to be.
insisting that teacher listen
to all the things that Junior or
Janie can do. Sometimes, the his history
tory history includes a clinical report go going
ing going back to pre-natal days.
telling teacher that she has
warned her child to expect little
pleasure in school, making school
and teacher look like a boogie boogie-man.
man. boogie-man. "That first day," said Mrs.
Winton, "a teacher must spend
most of her energy making the
children feel at home. Teachers
need a chance to do their work
well. They can't afford to let the
children get a feeling that teach teacher
er teacher is neglecting them."
On the child's preparation for
the first day of school, Mrs. Win Winton
ton Winton suggested that parents con
sider the fillowing:
Tlhe child should have neces necessary
sary necessary shots given long in advance.
If injections are given that first
day of school, needling and pain
will be associated with school in
the child's mind.
Clothing should have buttons
and zippers that the child can
manipulate.

74e fflatute Patwt

By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE in our lonely room, we'll ques-t
' tion our parents' analysis of OUT
He slapped his little sister and t,.m);l0. ; ,.. lH-.-.i.e- our ap aphis
his aphis moiiicr punisned nun l)V pearnace of "playing," we .vera
sending him to his room. Later, olljov ourselves ,n Jl.
hearing noises, she worn up- That was because contact With
stairs to find him batting a ()lu. narems was much more'im-

ping-pong ball aiouua. 1
snp removed 11. exieiiunit ma
i -i :i t n...'
punishment for playing, hbr
h u s b a d criticized her.
She
writes: "Shouldn't a child
-..U : .Jl .... nn.r nl-ltl Hllfinff
be

luiuiuui-u any room. ..
punishment?'1 if we think that the punTih-
Why should we forbid it to ,, ( ,.M(i we i,nr) "ol i vine" i en en-him?
him? en-him? Because we wain him to joying himself, we have a, pret pret-concentrate
concentrate pret-concentrate on repenting his ,v' p()or npimoil 0f our value ; to
sins, instead of batting a ping-.;lm
pong ball around? I Anfi that's bad. He has' been,
II so, forbidding all activity to romnven from our society in Fi
him may not be the way to er (o discover its value to him.
get the repentance. iiP'a br.- punished 'o register!
In prisons, adult offenders are his ned of human contact:
not reouired to spend all their
time on cell cots repenting r we hnnrstlv believe that
their sirs. They ar n'it only haUing a ball around his reohl
given things to do but are re-!s a nt isf ac'ory substitute -for
quired to do them. association with us, we are the
We have larned that a 'h' "eed t! c if.-ting,
punished person does not derive not the child. We obviously be be-repentance
repentance be-repentance from inactivity. On 'tove li;-t toys are more attfac attfac-Ihe
Ihe attfac-Ihe contrary, we know that the tive than we are.
inactivity promotes sucli rcscm
ment of punishment that t h e "ENLIGHTENING" EXHIBIT -physcially
inactive prisoner starts '
brooding over our sins instead HKS MOINES. Iowa (UPD
nf his nwn 'Soviet Premier Nikita S Khrusn-

Sometimes we deny a punish
ed youngster any activity be
rause. our lid'e bov is on.) iy:n
himself batting a ping p o n g1

Mi around because our n-rents.;the Val Air Ballroom in west
finding us dressing our doll, as-:Des Moines, said he sent a tele tele-sumed
sumed tele-sumed we were enjoying our-1 cram invitation to KhrusfrcheV
selves. 'Wednesday. "I'm sure you ..will
Rut if we make a poir' of re- find it an enlightening experl experl-calling
calling experl-calling what we actually felt ence," the telegram said. ;

"ff APMPS (Ford of German
COSMOS, S. A. Tel. 2-4680

DKCOHACIOrSES
PEirirERSM

FABRICS
K i r

Traverse rods and tracks, custom-fitted
No. 5 Via Espafta Tel. S-1947

practice run or two to the school

via whatever transportation., the
child will be using.
Tell him that school is a .plea .pleasant
sant .pleasant place and that he will. meet
many new friends there and that
his teacher is looking forward to
meeting him.
Tell him the tcaiiier is a nice J
person who is going lo help hiih-i
to learn many things. BuldO'V
be too specific. School has chang changed
ed changed quite a bit since you wre'ln
the first grade Le the teacher
tell him what he will learn.
Try to arrange for him to
have a preview of the classroom"
so that he won't feel strange a a-bout
bout a-bout the furniture, the layout.
Show him the school -yard and
tell him thatis where he wiirbe
playing with some of his .new
friends.
Such preparation will do itfuch
about the fears and anxieties your
child will have in connection with
the break from home. Fears cen center
ter center aijout his relations with other
children, his new physical sur surroundings
roundings surroundings and his teacher.. ..
The child who is going to school
for the first time, like all stu students,
dents, students, will need certain thing!
throughout the year. For exam example:
ple: example: three nourishing meals a day;
plenty of rest; love, confidence,
and understanding at home; time
to play and time to study.
"Remember," said Mrs. Win Winton,
ton, Winton, "show interest, give help and
encourage your child throughout
the school vear as always ii
you want him ti realize fully,
someday, the potential with Which
he was born.
DITTO every school year frftm
here until "magna cum laude"
from college in 1975 or sooner.,
i,orlant to us than contact with
our doll, uur Playing coniam-
pa tne same kind of pleasure.
jet Irom watching" 'IVi
in a penitentiary recreation'-
cl ev nas oeen asKen 10 waicn a
teen age rock 'n' roll dahce"bn
his visit to this country next
monlh. Tom Archer, operator Of
for draperies slipcovers
Solid and Pnrrts
s e h



Gian fs

Triump
To increase

ML

v

journey to Love-

Read story on page 8

yr i. riu "i

1 '-

THE STORY: Kerhie Ebberrs, who Is on her way to
Hawaii to check on the work of a land deed her uncle wil willed
led willed her meets some new friends aboard her ship. One of
the group is Bea Powers, who claims she is closely relaf relaf-ed
ed relaf-ed to Kathie's uncle.

Panama s Petroleum Industry Will Handle Su pertankers

Ernestito Visits Site Of New Refinery
n ....a i

XI

saihnt: lime, of the gushing way
l.ailani's mother had claimed
' We won't, speak of it any
inme." Alex was saying anxious-
"We'll talk about your old
(iced, shall we? I've been mean meaning
ing meaning to ask you, Kathie. Where

President Ernesto de la Cuardia Jr. and his cabinet recently ivuuU a visit to Pan

ama's new oil refinery which will be located at Last Mina Bay.
He and other high government officials inspected the progress Htng made m the
construction of Panama's first oil refinery and in the dredging of the bay.
Las Minas is located six miles from Ctistobal Dy water Sy r0ad
from Cativa on the Trans.lsthmian Highway.

Kathie and Alex paused at the
rail, looking down. The water
looked black and oily and not at
11 like the picture she had in
her mind.
Wcit until we're nearer the

Islands '' -Mex said, as thou :h arc you keeping that deed?"
answering her unspoken thought "tyi you think I would be fool
"You've never seen such blue enough to tell you that?" Kathie
water. Kathie. Indigo, it is And cried.
flying fish" 'ex stopped still to look at
The horizon was invisible now. her. He seemed surprised. "I
lost in the blackness of nigh' and merely wanted to suggest that
clouds and water. But the nrxin you take it and any other valif valif-geemed
geemed valif-geemed to dip down and down ables you have to the purser for
and down toward the rail ol the salekeeping," ho said coldly.
Ship and then spring high into Kathie stared up at him, her

the murkv heavens again as me n"iC nmm dim dgimy ui ques

i lie

Early last week the 15,000-toni Las Minas Bay is under construe construe-Worhi
Worhi construe-Worhi Jasmine, chartered nv f) tion on Payardi Island.
K. Ludwig with 4,000 tons of dred-i Las Minas is a natural bay

t'lna ann orner construction equip
ment for the refinery project,
en'crpd the new non.
The new Refineria Panama at

BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, AUG. 24

Hig

down to

it :

tail leaned

Water.
Kathie shivered
warmer, too. won't

"Oh. much'"
"Hot?" she queried.
"Oh. perhaps you'll find
on the beach some daVs.

the mauka side

is

m eet

ions. How did you know my
abin had been searched?" she

vill be demanded.
Alex started. "Good Lord!" he
said. The moon peeped through
a rift in the clouds, and Kathie,
it hot watching his face intently,
But on seemed to Rad in it an echo of
her own anxious Questions

ianlrni" Kathie reneaten. an

riintlv facing him. "What does

that mean?" For
nized the word,
her deed'

"On the
smiled at
seemed to

Eve. as they

Kathie stared

then Alex began to walk a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, pulling her along with

she had reco- him. "If that's true, Kathie,
It was used in you'd better take your things to

1 the purser at once.

mountain side." Alex Kathie felt, almost ill with the
her. and his eyes turmoil of ei. lotions that churned
come wonderfully a inside her. It had been a day so

had once before. ; stimulating, so charged with feel-

it him. feeling nerimg ana nervous excietement, that

Ka
the

breat-h catch in her throat

consciouslv she moved a

away from him.
"The Hawaiians don't say north
or south." he explained. "They
say 'Toward the mountains.' Or
'Toward the sea.'
"Mauka," Kalhie repeated soft

ly. "Toward the mountains.
Alex put his hand under
thie's elbow-. "Let's go up to
boit deck."
The boat deck was nearly
serted. thev stood hv the

and lei the wind whip through
their hair. The vatrr wis tar a a-way
way a-way and it seemed as if they
were riding the clouds.
Her face was raised to him. in
ten and sober. He started to sing
so'ttv.
Alex, looking dow n at her.
found his voice dying away in
his throat. Kath'e caught her
breath in a startled gasp as he j
pulled her into his arms.

l'n- she had come near the end of her

little rope emotionally.

Alex broke oft his reflection to
say, "You know, I'd like to see
that deed, Kathie."

She faced him, wary and

eiaote. "How do I know
didn't search my stateroom?

mis-you

de-;
rail

had

jaws

Alex looked as if she
struck him. She hie

knot as he fought back his imme

uuiie reaction. Finally he said
stiffly, "You don't know, of
course.
.At her door, he said, "Have you
reqported this to the ship's au authorities?"
thorities?" authorities?" She shook her head.
"Why not?"
"1 I don't know." slip i'muMum

tell him that she had not wanted
to acknowledge even to herself
that he was the one she sus suspected
pected suspected most.
" I .1 J . : -. . .

i u duvise you io lake your
It was just a kiss, she told her- suspicions U them," Alex said
self urgently. Just a kiss that she coldly, and with a strained good
had not foreseen and could not J night he left her.
preven'. Then why was her blond j W hen Kathie locked her door
pounding in hei ears, and why! behind her, she was very near to
did her lips quiver as though no. tears. Alex had been very angry,
man had ever touched them be hut he had denied nothing
fore?
"Kathie!" Alex said, releasing: XII
her, yet still holding her within'

the circle of his arms. "Kathie, She tossed and turned on
" ibed, and as if in tune with

Her name on his lips sounded troubled thoughts, the vessel
like a caress. It seemed he could tossed and rolled,' too, with now
say nothing else. and again a discernible shudder
"Alex." she protested "You running along its length They
shouldn't you mustn't She ; were moving faster. Kathie
pulled away from him. and when : thought, or the sea was rougher,
he saw how genuinely troubled Or perhaps both,
she was, he let her go. ; While she listened, wakeful, a
sound quite apart from the en en-He
He en-He walked beside her along the gine or the waves caught her ear
deserted upper deck, and his n was stealthy sound, and it
nearness was almost as disturb was just outside her door. Some Some-ing
ing Some-ing as his kiss had been Kalhie.!n,. was trying her doorknob!
silent, was thinking of many many-things
things many-things of hei tumbled clothes n Kven though she knew her door
the brand new luggage, of ihcias locked, a feeling of panic
wink Alex hail given Leilani went through her. Kalhie sat up
When he took Kathie away frnmh'nd snapped on the light over
the cocktail party just before ; her bunk. Instantly the sound
'ceased. And though she I istpnnH

Time
7:29 a.m.
7:49 p.m.
Time
1:16 a.m.
1:43 p.m.

Low

Ht.
15.1 ft.
14.0 ft.

Ht.
1.5 ft.
2.0 ft.

HAELSINGBORG, Sweden
X 7 1 I )--Marily Monroe and her
playwright husband, Arthur Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, are expected to attend the
Swedish premiere of one of Mil Miller's
ler's Miller's plays here .Nov. 13, inlormeri

sources said today, 'the actress

ed at Cristobal, as Is the current
lice for Colon and 1'anama
cargo, expenses would have sky skyrocketed
rocketed skyrocketed for at Cristobal regular
handling charges of $2.20 per toa
plus stevedoring including delavs
plus a 65 percent surcharge which
on this type cargo would average
approximately $2.80 per ton mak mak-'ng
'ng mak-'ng a twtal of $5 per ton with to total
tal total cost $20,000 compared to $2, $2,-700
700 $2,-700 in Panama.
By working the vessel at Las
Minas approximately $17,300 was
saved on cargo handling alone.
An additional $16,000 was sav saved
ed saved by avoiding transfer charges
!rom Cristobal docks to the Re Refinery
finery Refinery area. In addition, consid considerably
erably considerably time was saved in com commencing
mencing commencing dredging operations as
pipe lines were setup and the
dredge pumping within 24 hours
after the departure of the World
Jasmine.

All future cargo for the Refine Refinery
ry Refinery will be discharged at Las Mi Minas
nas Minas Bin. Flarlv next year a dock
built by the refinery for the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian government will bP av available
ailable available to discharge all tvoes of

that had this cargo been discharg- cargo for the Republic.

which is now in the process of

heing dredged ;o ,vi teet Dy the
dredge Seahaven which is owned
and operated bv Ludwig person personnel.
nel. personnel. This bay will soon accom accommodate
modate accommodate super tankers that are too
large to transit the Panama Can Canal.
al. Canal. These super ships will discharge
crude oil and load relined pro products
ducts products for world markets.
The Jasmine was moored ap approximately
proximately approximately 1-4 of a mile from
Pavardi Island and discharge was
effected into barges by stevedor stevedores.
es. stevedores. This first operation was a re remarkable
markable remarkable success both from an
operational and financial stand standpoint.
point. standpoint. ThP 4,000-ton cargo was dis discharged
charged discharged in 50 hours at a cost per
ton for handling and stevedoring
of 68 cents. Part of the eargo was
transferred to stowage areas on

nd Miller have been invited ol Payardi Island and the balance

the opening of "A View From Thel was ,a,(?n t0 tne 'hedge Seahaven

Bridge" at the Haelsineborui s conservatively estimated

Theater.

the
her

TODAY CENTRAL
WEEKEND!
0:75 0.40
12:50 2:33 1:3H 6:43 pjn.

GARY

COOPER

MARIA
SCHELL
KARL
MALDEN

1

r

Slanging

BEN
PIAZZA

A BmocU Production
TECHNICOLOR
FON
WARNED BUOS

-Ik
fclM"1

SHOW 5:30 and 9:30 P.M.
"LOS TRES ASES"
And I he Sensational Silver
OLGA RIVERO

a long time, scarcely daring even
to breathe, she heard nothing
more not even footsteps going
away.
When she finally, slept, it was
with the lamp still burning above
her head.
SI e slept late the next morn morning,
ing, morning, and after she had showered
and dressed, the breakfast hours
were almost over. It di' not mat matter.
ter. matter. Kathie told herself She had
more important business lhan
breakfast She had decided to
take Alex" advice about putting
her valuables in safekeeping
without further delay.
With the purse containing the
deed clutched lightly under her
arm. she stepped out into the
passageway.
At almost the same instant,
Sam Ward stepped out of his
slateroi.m. His handsome face
lighted when he saw ler. "(loud
morning!" he exclaimed. "We
missed you ai breakfast."
'I did most of my sleeping this
morning," Kathie confessed.
"You weren't sick, were you?"
She shook her head.
"That's good. It got pretty
rough during the night, you
know. Not many of us had an
appetite for breakfast this morn morning."
ing." morning." (TO BE CONTINUED.
NEXT WEEK)
WIFE SHOT AS PROWLER
BELZON1, Miss.,' (UPI) A
husbsnd who mistook his wife for
a prowler killed her in their home
lasl night, police said )'
ficers said Sidney Cobb had gone
hi bed earl and was awakened
when his wife slammed the door
alter bringing some lauinlrv in
from tht yard. Cobb grabbed a
gun and shot her, police said.

SLk' fM'KMi v
twit
iiav'v''''

AHOY THERE Panama's President-Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr., fulfills the lifetime ambition of
every yoilng boy, to steer a ship. The President to ok his turn at the wheel of the dredge Seahaven
during a recent visit he and his cabinet made to the new oil refinery being constructed at Las Mi Minas
nas Minas Bay on the Atlantic Side. On left is the Presi dent's aide de camp Col. Raul Arias.

Anne Maries Poor Cop' NY Uncle
Didn't Get Invitation To Wedding

LAS MINAS DREDGE The dredge Seahaven Is presently in the process of deepening the hay at
Las Minas to 50 ft. to permit the loading and dis charge ef supertankers which will be docking at
Panama's new oil refinery on the Atlantic Side.

NE WYORK, Aug. 22 (UPI)

Anne Mane Rasniussens poor
cop" uncle said today he was

not invited to her wedding with
millionaire's son Steven Rockefel

ler although he sponsored the A A-merican
merican A-merican trip that brought the

romance into her Ufa.

Andrew Swenson. 52. a New

York City mounted policeman.

wno rmes nis- norse on a peat

along the waterfront, also said

that while Anne Mane was liv

ing with him in -his Bronx
home and dating Steven three

years ago, she never brought

him around to meet the fa

mily.

"I guess we've gotten one or

two letters since she left here,

Swenson said. "Bui I don't
think she said anything about
her engagement. Of course we
don't really know when she got

engaged, after all.

Swenson, a tall, red-haired

man who still has his Scandi

navian acceat, is the brother
of Apne Marie's mother. His
8-year-old daughter who is
in Norway is named after the
bride-to-be, Anne Marie.
Swenson said he sponsored
Anne Marie's entry in the
United States when she first
came to America and got a job
working as. a maid in the
household of Nelson A. Rocke Rockefeller,.,
feller,., Rockefeller,., Steven's lather and now
governor of New York. Under
immigration' regulations, Swen Swenson
son Swenson had to : sign an affidavit
guaranteeing that he would
take care of her if she did' not

find a job.

"As it turned out, she didn't

do badly. Swenson said with a
chuckle. "But then she met and
won Steven by herself. If I get
any credit It s because I was
the only relative probably who

could have gotten ner in the
country."
Swenson appeared A little

bewildered by the sudden in interest
terest interest in him.
"I missed my lunch period
with all the photographers,"
he said in a sidewalk Interview

beside his horse near the Hud

son River.
"But what does it matter.
"I don't think I'll ever be
meeting with the Rockefeller,
though. I'm Just a poor cop.

Anne Marie might come over
to see us though.
Swenson, who nas been in the
United States 33 years, said he
thought the young couple
would be very happy.
Then be returned to the

question or whether Anne

Marie would return to see him,

I Oh, I don't euess it mat matters;'
ters;' matters;' he said, "n won't change
! anything.. But I hope they'll
make a good marriage of this.

.. . ,. , :i don't believe much m those
rresident h.rnesto oe la Ouardia. Jr... and his nartv board the kk Sunrlfrotio. .Wlno Hiuii- rm,ui I ,.,Qoiv,,, 4siinuia trim msm, tn

trip to Panama s new 41 nrfinery-wsder OMtruetion at Las Minas fiay. The ew refiner k bine constructed bf leiinefia iaaama. 1 aix. months and 'then go aet a

k .'-. ami AM T Miernn Aloef n

Pope John Radios
Message To Marian
Congress In Newark
i VATICAN CITY, Aug. 22 (UPI)
-Pope John XXIII- has sent a
radio message in Latin to the
second world congress of the
Marian congregations bow Meet.
ing i Newark, N. J
The pontiff, in his Latin-language
message, extended a "pa "paternal
ternal "paternal salute" to the members of
the congress.
"We wish that you consolidate
your ranks, and remain second
to none in the exercise of the
'Apostolate." 'he Pone said.
Commenting on the theme of
the Newark congress, the Pope
saidf
"This theme, that is opportu opportunely
nely opportunely followed and was studied
concertely 1)y the second ess
of the lay. Apostolate in Rome in
1957, demonstrates cleariv your
faith in the church and your
duty fo adapt your actions to
the revolutions of modern life."

LAST DAY! .75 .40

1:30 3:55 6:25 9:00 p.m.

i jisSsiBh1'

INSPECTION PARTY

Gora Skimum1!

M GABIN

NOTE: You should see
this picture from the
-f beginning!

ALSO:
"Profile of A Miracle"
Special Issue about the
technical advancement in
t ISRAEL today!

m

i
Ml

s

!,. I,,:,.,:- '-'...



t

mm
rrrn r-f
' V ; ;

rfTTF? 'CTl SKULDUGGER Y IN OLD CORRAL

Vj JT Rn Coaster 1

i i i r. v kuixxt ca l "i nvx our artist h. i iv tti i

f ilf t n S VOXi can et '""yV I -tT him try to equal jf , ( Sl
I X I II LZ" I going around L I J M b,Uw yur i Y A A fmfl W'1 v 1 f
fujW V VJ kTl S S this roller-coaster XO 1 Ml L I cil-r ffort' i Ilk Mi.i
i X. w hJl I maae. The Idea ii NJSJ V I f GZ Close attention AJ 1 Ttl ?
UmLmm, L""! I 1 10 rcn chamber X lv l W1 i to detaili la lm- ifa J "1
J s i i from atart at bot- y1 I portant If you vAL. I mj-
J"iil torn right (arrow). ara to find all Tvir'j P

4 Problem That Takes Figuring

TO SOLVE this wits tester, pro proceed
ceed proceed as in a crossword jme jme-tie,
tie, jme-tie, using nnmbers instead of
letters for the answers. Insert a
single digit in each square. The
trick is to get answers that will
unction across and down.
ACROSS
I. Riddle: A man la scratching
hla head with both hand. What
time i It ? after
4. Which number does not be belong:
long: belong: 12, 24, 15, 18, 42, 30, 48 T
6. The ovation: , ,
Whom do we appreciate!
8. What ia the latitude, North,
of a square house that Is built
with all rour sides facing South?
9. This number Is twice the
product of Its digits.
II. A great gross.
14. Which letter is missing In
this typewriter' test: Pack his
box with five dozen jugs of quail
rye.
15. This one pot In for nothing.
DOWN
1. Using the word "stone," take
two from five, and how many
are left?
2. If you buy 12 four-cent
postage stamps and give the
clerk 50 cents, what decimal part
Of a dollar do you get in change ?
3. A home run in baseball
counts with bases empty, and
could count with bases loaded.
4. Total number of degrees a

i It Ii s
ipp1 p
14

right triangle encompasses.
6. The middle of Ivy.
7. The number of letters In the
nam of the state with the long longest
est longest coast line; the largest nat natural
ural natural cave.
9. The hotel doorman Is a
handed character who opens your
car door with hand, helps you
In with another, and grabs your
tip with his rd
10. days thou shalt labor
and on the th day thou shalt
rest."
12. Blackjack.
13. Slips: "The bride was es escorted
corted escorted by tight bridesmaids and
sour flower girls
14. Blue Ribbon award.
18. Altitude at sea level.
-0-Bt 'I'M 8-Kt 'lE-Rt 'iS Ot
KIK-6 '68-1 '8-9 '08t- t-8 m-t 'W 'W-uoa
uoa 'W-uoa OH-St Rt-H '8F.Lt-tt ftK-ft 0-
'BS-9 'Sf 'tOt-I OJoy !"

COPE WITH TIRESOME TASK?

0

LET'S assume that the sketch
above represents 12 old auto
tires stretched out in a row in a
junkyard. Hy Stack, owner of

Questionable Race

AT THE3 finish of a race, A is
100 feet behind B.
B is 75 feet ahead of C.
C is 150 feet behind D, who is
30 feet ahead of E.
F Js alongside of B.
Who wins? Also: How far
ahead or behind C is V"t How far
ahead or behind B is D? How far
ahead or behind E Is A ? How far
ahead or behind A is F ? How far
ahead or behind C is E?
q )J 001 "I Y ;V ;n ps J 9M
1 a -a pui'iq t: i a 'ji pim
q si i 0 0 I1H8

the yard, wants to arrange the
12 tires In four piles under this
condition: Every time you pick
up a tire, you must lift It over
three others to the one on which
you are going to stack it.
How can this be done?
' n : 01 t :bi n :g i or U oj
I :( q I U o) 8 in O) L :iinv
Stew Oivr Birds
'"-pOTAL weight of these two
turkeys ia 20 pounds," said
Mrs. Brown at the market. "The
smaller bird sells for two cents a
pound more than the big one."
Mrs. Gross bought the smaller
bird for $1.68. Mrs. Brown paid
$6.46 for the larger one. How
much did each turkey weigh?
punod utxt pu Jiinj litMiuy

Dotograph Poser for Jr. Readers

8

m W

PLLOW the numbers and see
what you can draw. Start at
dot 1 and draw to 2, 8, 4, etc.,
until you have reached dot 18.
Use two-number dots for both.
Shakespeare Crypt
HOW quickly can you decipher
. these words by Shakespeare ?
W B 1 DOMD r IN-
HPODAQ .I1 XOWB
W B 1 X 0 Q W I ML
1VDJL
,.'iun jn ) m mi
ui tpiejqdn xi qx.. ilog

Militant in Music?
ALL of the following aongs are
Identifiable with certain his historic
toric historic conflicts. How quickly can
you name the conflicts?
I. Praise the Lord and Past
the Ammunition.
S. Battls Cry of Freedom.
S. Yankee Doodle.
4. When Johnny Comes March Marching
ing Marching Homa
A. Tha Star Spang led Banner.
81(11 l JAl 9 "M utoMur-Mi
ads JM Xjenjn0j 'jm
1110 S 'II JM PMM I

Collectors Item

ROBERT'S hobb Is collect collecting
ing collecting baseball cards, that Is,
cards showing pictures of
members of major league
teams.
"How many different piny
ers have you In your collec collection
tion collection ?H asked hla father.
"Well," said Robert. "If you
add one-quarter to one-third
of the number, you will have
10 mora than half the num number."
ber." number." "Ask a silly question, get a
silly answer," rebuked his
father. "Rut I'm not fooling,"
said Itnbert.
How many different baseball
cards has the young man in
his collection ?
iul pun pup
unt 1110 q )inm jtqmmi o
ui,l, 'np.iv.i ot iuiiii! mix
JIUMM Bii jo t!t i Vi P iia
ujj."1 .)U.IU!P il pu T.l'L l
piM-rfiin o) pspps ja).inli-tiio A)
-uA) put p.ipuii UQ uxMlBf

fHiS'f 1 1 a 1 ns

DO YOU think it la impossible to make a piece
of solid if.'ee) Uoat on water ? It can be done,
and hera Is a wry simple way in which to do it.
Fill a wlneglasa or tumbler with water and on
the surface of the water lay a cigarette paper
quite flat. Then place a small sewing needle very
gently on the paper. In a few moments the paper
Will sink and the needle will float on the water.
SI.K))r Influence in Numbers
ASIC someone to write down number of any
v three different digits except aero. Have him
reverse the digits and subtract the two numbers.
Have him add to this answer the same answer with
the digits reversed. The result will always be 1089.

CLEVER MOUSE GETS AROUND

-TAK
1 In

PIERlTt skul skulduggery
duggery skulduggery In the
manner In which
our artist has
portrayed the
Western scene at
right! As a teat
of wits and pow powers
ers powers of observa observation,
tion, observation, he has In Incorporated
corporated Incorporated at
least 15 errors
Into the picture.
How quickly can
you find them?
Keep track of
the time as you
jot down errors
in order of dis discovery.
covery. discovery. When you
think you have
found as many
errors as possi possible,
ble, possible, pass tha
drawing to some someone
one someone else and let
him try to equal
or better your
ffort.
Close attention
to details is Im Important
portant Important If you
are to find all
the errors.
No fair peek peeking
ing peeking at list below.

'! ).iot(i uo on ti iui.i
JJ ) Xoq03 '.""II M :ld
suinoiui i :oii t, utiii sui.iMM
,( ion 'itiiiiiiod o aq ppu
'tooq iojq Jiidi ii ),.hU
Vll(l i lt! uo AoquiO 1110
-rijJiiioiui i )i e,uiu.i.i( aniiu
I jIioi ,oqo,') iHiu.ipun n
)iJI :liiMiii i .11 lu 1 unf) quinii
.ueiil no p.iAJ t n.iiSn,f ',i 111
pl t u j .ntto,i Suimhii .it
piq jojoj ,jt)dooH fiot'll
Literary Enigma
t'm a Strang contradiction: I'm
new and t'm old,
t'm (omeftmea in tatters and
ometime in gold;
Though I never could read, yet
lettered I'm found;
Though blind, I enlighten, though
free, I am bound.
I'm Muglish, I'm German, I'm
French, I'm Greek and Latin,
and I'm Dutch;
Some love me too dearly, some
slight me too much.
I often die young, though I some sometimes
times sometimes live ages,
And no queen is attended by so
many pages.
What am I?
,ooq t jiu qx M1lg

In the Course of Beauty

S0TN0AS
E.K.U1SIY
M A JR LOU
EHGI&NG
SNE.HHSA
AOSlOHS
HILUEAE
RIEIDIPISlKlM

interested to

some degree In
secrets of beauty,
A proverb re regarding
garding regarding this
worthy subject is
to be found In
this letterrmaze.
To solve It, start
in a certain
square and move
from square to
square in any di direction,
rection, direction, spelling
out words.
A message of
17 common Eng

lish words, composed of 56 letters, Is involved. Use
each square In the diagram only once.
As a starter, let it be known that the first word
of this message is "The."
How quickly can you puwle out the complete
proverb ?
,,'rtn nm Sunct t iou

I jnn niti eqtt nttin Jspio oq liiJ eqj,., :DUnb

CVERYONE la

lit

ai ijitena smonnJ oe p-)oja -pu

JA qJn"i m t JJ)1 qiJnoi -r m& uiS9

u 'OJ I5U

Putting One Over in Division
WHAT la the smallest number that when divided
by 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, always leaves
a remainder of one?
uo-Au3i put ptupunq Ay punnoq ox 1

AKINO part

a party

game with a
group of friends,
the mouse shown
at left has been
given a sheet of
paper with the
following instruc instructions:
tions: instructions: Proceed to at attic.
tic. attic. Begi n n 1 n g
with a certain
nearby object,
complete a circu circular
lar circular tour of the
room, hopping
from object to
object in accord accordance
ance accordance with this
rule: The last
two letters of the
name of each ob object
ject object selected must
coincide with the
first two letters
of the next
With these in in-structlons
structlons in-structlons In
mind, see if you

can pick out the objects crossed.
For your information, the first
object chosen is a tube. Nine ob objects
jects objects In all are included in the
mouse's Itinerary. "1ai
'l)8H.l ', PltlK)
A0i ')Mqa 'qouq sqnx "llilS

FUN BLOCKS: LO AND BEHOLD

rouR
1 Mch

S I &1 I w
p I w 1
t: :
l
mmr-

LI I JlI I ppl

In the unoccupied blanks. When

Mmm t MA SM

n. OUH lCIIIUI K letter, place it In all blanks of the respective verti

IN THE parlance of mariners, a cal row. Correct letters will function in rII Integral
man who "swallows the an- horizontal words. How quickly ran you answer?

chor" does what? 'ir peeKing Deiow

01

eqi uiojj .i)

pu
liMIV

'piln 'illMn(I "Fuo inj 'r)lS
-Uns ej Sltiui.inbj loom im ipjn jnoj :unnnOs

a ctMUunomo (E)uiz-(gnftfisyyonb didls unatieiss

It's Your Move

By uone Shefftr
HORIZONTAL
1 Where the Israelites assembled
to set up a tabernacle (Josh.
18:1)
7 Nam of Hadad s city (1 Chr.
1:50)
10 Charge.
14 Extreme want
15 Free.
18 Shortly.
17 Symbol for Iridium.
18 Jewel. r
19 Component parts.
21 The turmeric.
23 Flip.
25 Threa-toed sloths.
28 What was Patmos? (Rev. 1:9)
28 Counterfeit
30 Rebekah's brother (Gen, 27:43)
34 That place.
38 A son of Esrom (Luke 8:33)
-3H Was conveyed.
39 Single unit
41 Shield.
43 Vertebra.
44 Spring, summer, autumn and
winter.
48 Purposes.
80 Through what animal did Bs Bs-team
team Bs-team receive a message from
the Lord? (Num. 22:28)
91-Let it stand.
83 Eternity. tf
84 Standard quantity:
88 Sister of Ares.
58 Where was Peter standing
when he heard the cock crow?
(Mark 14:88)
82 Smallest
84 Thirtieth book of tha Old
Testament.
88 Take head of.
87 Ooddais of dswn.
88 Chooses.
7t-By.
72 Covenant.
78 Note in Ouldo'i seal.

78 Exist.
79 Hastens.
80 College cheer.
81 -Who delivered Jesus to be
crucified? (Mark 15:15)
83 Plsnt of lily family.
84 Some.
83 Shows mercy.

VERTICAL
1 The body Is deed without this
(James 2:28)
2- rOne of the priests of Iirae)
(1 Chr. 9:15)
8 Prefix: within.
4 Drag.
8 Native metsls.
8 Religious songs.
7 Make ready.
8 Suffer.
9 Mental concept.
when he was shipwrecked and
escaped to Mellta? (Acts 27:
24)
11 feminine name.
12 Decay.
13 Abstract being.
20 Monetary unit of Palestine.
22 Malt drink.
24 Exclamation of surprise.
27-Cupld.
29 Another name for the Biblical
wisemen.
81 Inborn.
32 Mine entrsnce.
33 Bird beaks.
38 Son of Seth (Gen. 4:28)
37 Excavation for digging ore.
40 Grafted (her.)
4? Cease.
44 Who was the first king of Is Israel?
rael? Israel? (1 Sam. 13:1)
4ft Serf.
48 Continent.
47-Antitoxins.
49 Sufficient (poet )
82 Tha 13th and 18th books of tha
New Testament
85 African fly.
Distributed by alias features gyndloete

60 Orlginste.
81 One of the brethren to whom
Paul sent salutations (Rom.
18:14)
83 High hilL
65 Stairs.
68 Feminine name.

70 Error.
72 Oriental tea.
73 The foolish virgins fsiled tn
tske this for their lamps (Met.
25:8)
74 New: comb. form.
78 Tin container.
77-Wlng.
82 City of Mosb (Num. 21:2s)

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By Millard Hopper

Ing-tlme Open Checker King
WHAT are White's chances of
winning this game In six
moves? You'd he sorry If you
bet that It couldn't be done. It's
White's turn, moving up the
board. How should he play?
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More than halt
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You are asked to
restore them.
To begin, copy
each of the let letters
ters letters now showing
In the blank
1 p a c e s directly
below them.
Then, using a
system of trial
and error, try to
form short words
In the lower dia diagrams
grams diagrams by Insert Inserting
ing Inserting trial letters
inserting a trial

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BRUSH WORK Silhouetted against the basilica of. St. Peter's (background), a
v". painter rnounts his ladder to lit a nearby lamp post with a npw coat of paint in
Utw- ; Vatican city. This spruce-up operaUo j& jiart of routine maintenance project.

Ifl i Bug : ikPsr

fr hiKWMtaiiilMiiwMWWMMMri ill ill-ill h'-.'.-!.-...! ir ftito.rriWi' fl Tinmii r HMma-nti .rminn , x ,-.tMwr ,iSK-isa. x . 'tfeitsaiMafB. ; ti niiwninn-itimriTrnirm 1

THIS SEEMS ENOUGH OF A HAZARD Wood Haddon fights to keep pionships near Jamaica, Vt. Paddlers have to navigate 14 hazards in
control of his canoe as he competes in the White Water Slalom cham- swirling water over a course covering 600-yards of the West river. ...

I- ,mmii-irwn-V-' J3jjM4&..SI;:,., JBTw', fk.tdtAwMimmm Mum i n 11 1 n n i.iwiWiitlMraiwiiilriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliilii iimm nmJ

MIHF MOTPL Tonned hv a missilp mnrlpl nrViitititf

HAILING THE 'TOURISTS' Holding up their harvest, farmers, wave- from the field t: Albi, France, as cyclists signs ann0unce the location of three motels in naturally
pedal past on one of the laps of the Tour de France. Note the mixed horse-oxen-team, typical of south France. enough the missile area around Cape Canaveral, Fla.

MlCSwHIittt

A SPECIAL TREAT Jean Heinlein gets an earful
from an affectionate fawn at the Pennsylvania unj-v ':s 'i;.
versity in University Park. Jean is feeding special ..vy
rations to the baby deer for nutrition testing, -'

HERO WORSHIPPERS
HALF A LOAF isn't good enough when it comes to making a hejo sandwich. It takes
a whole.'loaf of French bread for these jaw-stretching delights, which are crammed
with everything from ham to Italian meats and cheeses. New Yorkers jam into such
places as Manganaro's grocery to work out on their heroes. Some patrons sit in cozy
booths, but'the old timers still prefer to eat their sandwiches standing up). The menu lists
some .13 basic sandwiches. A real block-buster type of hero sandwich would come to
$14.50, but most customers settle for the smaller ones. Usually considered a "take-out"
treat, these hero sand wiches are growing in popularity when they're eaten on the spot.

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With lldbi of chOM and pllit of moat, Salvatoro Dtll'Orto flnlihii a hug Idndwlch.

Qislribulcd by King Features Syndicate,

Another tray of landwichat Is on its way to hungry cwtomtr. :;

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4



WINNER ROBIN MORLAND watches as second-place Leo Dehlinger takes a full cut at the ball the rough for his life or death shot in their
sudden-death playoff in the recent Isthmian Junior Golf Tournament (Photo: Kenny Kline).



..

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i tll,llmiM,,.,1,-.ll.M.I-

AT TOCUMEV, Chuck Howell, manager of APA and AguBtin Abbott, vic president of the Panama Junior Chamber of Commerce (jive
ti'Hr cuod wishes to the team leaving for Miami on the first lap -of their trip to the Jaycee International Golf Tournament in Virginia.

Photos: CHELA AKIAS
Seventy young golfers from sev seven
en seven tJ 18 years of age took part in
the Panama Golf Association!
First Annual Junior Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament Aug. 67 8 t the Panama
Golf Club.
ifhe players who hailed from
different sections of Panama and
tbe Canal Zone soon made it evi-,
dent" that international friendship
add good iportsmanship can well
begin on the golf course.
President of the PGA, Jim Ri Riley,
ley, Riley, his hard-working Tournament
Committee, composed of Charlie
MacMurray, Jim DesLondes, Bill
Beeson and Jim DesLondes Jr.,
and treasurer Vince Lombroia all
helped make the eventfHbe big biggest.
gest. biggest. Junior golf tournament ever
held on the Isthmus. And it is ex expected
pected expected that next year's will be
even bigger.
i Atlantic siders over f or the
tournament found hospitality in
Pacific side homes so that. ''no
energy would be wasted in travel.
! When not on the golf course,
they went to the movies, to Play Play-land,
land, Play-land, or had more go'.f at Putt
Ftttv
!''Jor the boys 14 througli 17 who
played 54 holes in three days, 'the
jackpot prize was a chanc to
Win one of the four places on the
team which would go- to Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, Virginia to participate in

wmi s&i
AjfcffiM3fr4 2&''1l3Sg Jf t
J15I R1I-EV (left) and Charlie MacMurray with winner Robin Morland holding the Bickford tronh"V 't
r!ii .h will be displayed at the B-azos Brooks Golf Club, until next year's tournamsnt. t

Li ""-niiMimiM mi ..MM,w,j)iftd8i in I

AFTER WINNING third place on the team, Jeff Kline relaxes with
a coke at tha 10th Hole.

A TENSE MOMENT for grownups watching a play from the 19th hole Joe Ebdon, Grace Uehlin-
fer, JKran Saider,.antf Jim Riley.

in, 1

Sunday American Supplement'

' gtfNtfAV, AUGUST m 19S9



t1BW""1 I 'I "' '"W'H'UIIIWI ,. i, nil i mrm .1 .- I II l

al9WiWW3W SW.

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Gofers

Races

the "Little Masters," the Junior
Chamber of Commerce Interna International
tional International Junior Golf Tournament to
be held this week.
Making this possible, as well

II donating, other prizes were

Manama Airways (ArA), caie

uran, Chico de Oro,. Balboa
Elka Club. C. L. Beeson, Coca Co-

Donald Dickerson, me rana-

na Insurance Co., Kodak, the

Fuerza v Luz. Lou Glud, Esso,

stra, Boyd Bros., Navarro and
acMurray. Putt Putt Golf

Course. I.L. Toledano Co.'Pana

tna Golf Club, Dunlop: vhilenews

papers and CFN Television gave

assistance.
The Panama Women's Golf As

Satiation supplied score keepers

for the tournament, some at toe

blackboards and others walking

the course with the players.

. The 19th Hole of the Panama
6olf Club was alive with the soli

chatter of players, fathers, moth

trs and spectators, mfhy of whom

frere amazed at the high calibre
toll being displayed, and the fine

competitive spirit of the players

One veteran golfer was heared

to remark, "I've heard, about
these" junior golfers, but bad no

Idea they were this good!

Th youngest age group (up to
pine years old) included some lit little
tle little chaps who had just learned
how to swing a golf club, but their
Enthusiasm ran as high as that
Of the older boys.
L (Continued" on Pace 8)

i';J i

II I

T

i

SOME WINNERS in the oldest group who are sharpening up their games to be among the first four next year. Right to left in ordjri

Ernesto Jaen Guardia, John Zelnick, Boo Sander, uoug AiDerga, goo umer, cen nosers, impper rumy.

f jii'i s v?SwJf ;
5Sit5 Ml:- VyS:;'4i ; 'yfe
f s aPlf' I JACKIE MCGRATH checking a score witlyMrs Sander, while R. Canavaggio loves on. Wron
W VP1 scoring can cause disqualification. Jackie was one of the five McGraths taking part in th'
iij I I
J' -' 'I K-?4'ti .MW&''& iSttf- "4

Bhwimiimii imiiwiiiili iMimwiimiiiim iiaiiiinntioiiiiiiwionrafiifwnY4 ?,aWwTOltSu iiWi

COMING OFF. NO. GREEN, Jeff Kline, Ernesto Jaen Guardia
nJ Leo Dehlinger on the 2nd day of the 3-day Isthmian Junior Golf
, Tournament.

SMALL FRY take a recently vacated table to add' up their scores. In youngest group Tom McLane
came in first, Mickey Kaplan second, and Mike McGroarty, third.

MNDAY, AUGUSTal

Suaday American Suppleq

PAGE THKfcJb



,r v- v tr fe
CONFIDENTIAL

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
NEW YORK

a. or p.

- M arracxr p 0 foi 114 ewu

TLSIIOMi 2 0740 4 9 IMI
Ct OFICj 12 170 GUT AVCWUC HTWTfN 12TW M0 1ST 8TWSTB
FOWWO Ql MjliTOTiyf tOSMUA PDWtM. INC
MMMOH Ave New rM 117 N V.

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Fo S1 MONTH Ht AOCC

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19 OO
24 OO

POE TS9 CORNER
Sister Mary Honora, OSf.

Sister Mary Heatera, OAF., heMs a bachelor of arte degree
from urn College mm! a master f att from the Catae&c Vwi Vwi-Vrrty
Vrrty Vwi-Vrrty A"M'rica She is a Blather rt the Ssten l St Fraacts
of tlMMt St FrawM m PsMir, iwa, aad for the past sn yean
has beta a teacher at St. Paol High School, We-tMagtea, Iowa.
EIGHTEEN
11 was yesterday she roller-skated down
the rink in bright red jeans; her hair, a po porn
rn porn y tail; her song, jaxi of the 'rollin' noun"
between the pop f bubble gum.
. Tiptoe
w Cinderella pumps today, eighteen,
she pulses into June; her delphin dress,
peacocked chiffon; blonde head, a wavy sheen;
and heyday tongue dialed to winsomeness.
Tuxedoed legs glide from a spice brown car;
a door clangs like a bell and tailligbts blink;
up to our gate no coltish gestures mar
the strike of young maturity.
We think:
Not wholly earth, nor all of heaven, this joy
between cur daughter and the neighbor boy.

LAND OF THE FREE
Analogous to floral pageantry
fcf Pasadena float in sunny sky,
up to cathedral steps this Easter day
the pr?ening crowd moves by.
Eoual in quality the tiffained
strut fragilely on luche heel; both maid
and mistress wear exclusive gown and toque
like peacocks on parade.
Girls from the East Side and h; West Display
free-enterprise of perfume elegance
on April Avenue; their labarums
confirm hallmark of France.
Only the usher can discriminate
in democratic throng by telltale hand
ungloved, guarding a costly orchid tuft,
plebeian in our land.

AFTER MARDI CRAS
The limousine up to my brass facade
brought tailored glove, whalsbone, and miniver;
and to the egg-shell voices with a nod
the porter set the elevator purr.
I bent the knee to bankbills, poured ths Scotch
clanked coin for coin, and whirled along the floor
can-can dame until the music watch
signalled decanter, crumpet evermore.
Past midnight: quartered slice of Roquefort moon
sparklss the frost outside the casement pane.
Within, the gobletted in lounges croon
denuded of gentility.
Urbane
my reach between cutglass tor crystal bowl
to rinse the reek of caviar wed to smoke;
to flutter, fingertip in damask scroll;
and all the' while from beveled frame, a ioke
has glassed the bacchanalian brow of host
with clownfsh streak of ash.
Snor?s dim the night
and from the fumes, susurrus of a ghost:
Ash trays and ashes, ashen Sybarite.

By LEE MORTIMER

Faltering Philip!
Phitip' life is filled with bruist.
Repairs would leave his
home like new.
P.A. Classifieds, just the right cfuei

TOMOtROWS HEADLINE TO

DAY: tie went kaeest until he

read it here, but it arobably

went he "Comsnaader" Egbert

after afl. A oewerfal Sea-

zaager ea- the Nary

eeeaaussua after Defease Secre Secretary
tary Secretary McElroy eafied ea kirn o

assist the Eisenhower program ef

Iweat he
Marrow afU
ater at a

Defiaition ef a golddigger:
bamaa giaare pig.

speeding prxxBotiea ef yoenger to

THEKE IS A PASAOtSE IN

THE PACIFIC: 1 eonsider my

sett closer to Hawaii Uaa most

Maialaaders. That's where I first
u Ana. That's where her ashes

are bow. la reccet years I cooled

fkers hy retirin some elder ones

ia advaace ef schedule. The SeaJ ly did

ater pouxed set tbat Jfiirrew is
almost at (or past) the age-ia-graee
for the rank being given

mm aaa nut be woaM sold jp

preaaouou from wraua toe serv

tee. Squawks from members of

the American Legion who were
Navy on didn't help the bere
of the eggheads either. The Le Legion
gion Legion won't for five the Harrow
"expose." Se McElroy and Navy
Secretary Gte would like to. for forget
get forget the entire Matter, quietly,
they hope!

THIS IS THE LOWOOWN: I've

ioeea challenged on the accuracy

of say item about the cons' ruction
of aa atom missile launching pad

n tuna, despite the fact that

authoritative Dave Sentner wro'e

oractically to tbe same effect ui

the Journal-Am erican and other

Hearst papers. For the info of the

doubtful, the Cuban armed

forces (under their Red com

manders) are constructing such a
bse in the Serra Maestra Mount Mountains,
ains, Mountains, ia Oriente Province between
Cape Santa Cru and Santiago. rt
has been seen by our scout planes
. .Is tbe U.S. Navv allowing top
secret radar, fire control and
other classified data to be trans translated
lated translated Into Spanish? Is the work
b: done if Havana by Ctibin
civ'lians?. .Did you know that
w- are puaramVering to buy 3
million tons of sugar annually
from Casro at five cent a pound
whereas the once In the wnrld wnrld-""vt
""vt wnrld-""vt is half thit? That's $1S0. $1S0.-a
a $1S0.-a year subsidy to this
IT.. or about 10 cents a
week tribute from every Ameri-
m:Iy Meanwhile our ow
Hawaiian so?ar planters and
'armers are in trouble.

I on StaCehoad, as had

Aaa her

self, before ber death. I certaia

ant cotsider Isuaders

"secoad-dass atueas.' Bat

thoDght they had too saach U lose!

ay firing p thev ewa exotic
way-af life, to become another

nttsbursa, Portland or Peoria

with palm trees. .Eves mere

feared Statehood would meaa that

men controUeo. by Harry Bridges
would run the state and go to

Congress. For many years few

have been elected to Territorial

o Uce wittxMrt the back in

Bridget famous Eed -loving
ILWU. Most of tbe successful can candidates
didates candidates placed ads in the Hoao$u-

Kecord Hawaiian version of!

tne worker. But when they got
Statehood, the people of Hawaii
suddenly showed political maturi maturi-tv
tv maturi-tv in the'r first general election.
Though several Bridges' stoegoes

uij get in, trip resul s showed a
lot of independent thinking. I'm
proud of them. I apologize for
ever thinking they'd do different differently
ly differently when the chins were down.
And I take a little credit for the
result after my 'own long fight to
expose Bridges and to bring the
trutb to my friends and relatives
in Hawaii.

Al Reynolds didn't look like she. was

Iwerryiag about custody troubles
J (if she is) at El Wynne's Har-

wya wijd oer oia trad (aaa my
W neighbor) Jimmy Byan of the
soccessfal saloon of the same
earne . .Edward Duryea Dowling
eoafiraung my item, to the back back-Crevnd
Crevnd back-Crevnd ef the Chez Vita fiddles,
that he's to wed dancer Jading
Wens, Eddie wa briefly married

to Betty Compton (the 2nd Mrs.
Jimmy Wslker) way back' wnea

.Wise guys betting there 11 De

e 3rd lesgue. Say it's menely a
"threat" to force t second New

York team and possibly tea teams

m each present league. (Where

are they going to get the extra

layers? There a rent enough

majors bow for eight teams to

a league.). Haopv' to report

that comic Jack Durant did not

ctese at the Latin Quarter. Smart
Eddie Risman held him over for
another four, giving Jaek a re record.
cord. record. .Adriee to young gals: How

to pet a nvnk. Don't shop for.it.
Shop for someone to buy it.

IT AIN'T THE HEAT It's me):

me): Lovely Marianne O'Brien models.

MUST PAY TAX
FUKUSHIMA, Japan (UPI)-The
fywwlar "vt, s'"Mos" in the
liiuka Hot Springs Resort are for
Vn,ert3'nmn" "nd not for
"art photography" and thus
mut He --'?r" thp tax office
decreed today. Studio owners
were tnld thev r"'ist my a ?.0
per cent tas on the 55-cent fees
Hpv ch.ir-"1 am'our photogra photographers
phers photographers for the services of nude

I LOVE THAT SONG (But this
aint it): Their Serene Highnes Highnesses
ses Highnesses the Prince and Princess of
Monaco will honor us in October
. .Now don't tell me that

George Jessel is flipping over

Met Opera star Dolores Wilson?

Why she's in her 20s. .TV's
George DeWitt and the famed
Vagabonds will open a new Vaga-

'"'"i viuu ui Miami. i can t

keep up with em, but maybe vou

can: One night Marie McDonald's

ever-loving ex, Harry Karl, took

Debbie Reynolds to the Crescendo

in Hollywood while Bob Neal
(who is ..imposed to be Debbie's)

was with Susan Oliver at the Sla.e
Bros, madhouse But ttie next

mgnt Neal and Debbie and Karl
awl Susan doible-ded. .Ray
Anthony with Tina Louise," the
sexy Amaron two nights running
at Hwd's Fog Cutter. : Broai Broai-wavites
wavites Broai-wavites wondering how long
Jackie G lea son and Walter Pid Pid-"eon
"eon Pid-"eon will smile at each other du during
ring during the rehearsals of the musical
"Ah. WiVfefuess ". .Defini .Definition
tion .Definition of an old wolf: An extin extin-"Wshed
"Wshed extin-"Wshed Ijokine "entlemn. (Look
in the miiror. Mortimer."

DITTO ON THE DITTO: Cary
Grant and Irene Selznick at the
awank Colonv and doesn't the lad
et around?. .Chris Carroll
Jack Paar's oU Army and as associate
sociate associate nroducer of th Paar show
since the beejaning, quietly pink
sliooed?. McCi.ire Sisters plav plav-in
in plav-in to SRO at the Vegas Desert
Inn. hd to kold up a show be
caase Phyllis los' the new engage
mt riae from Si Srybnick. (It
fell iate the caff of manager Hur Hurray
ray Hurray Kane's pants, t .Glamor lad
Marty Kimmel stands to inherit

tl.eooee from his late father's

estate. (Hey Gloria De Haven.)
MjtV LO'i uarie Miskis will
get it. .Henrr Stamnler ia aa-

rHer refawatear with Ihesp am

wtions. Hell play In John
Wane's "Alamo.". .According

m ..

o iu moaner, tne

Enoch Light, a top orchestra

leader during the 30 s and 40 s,
has made a successful switch,

producing records,

He is executive vice president

of Grand Award Record Corpora

tion, which he founded five years
ago, and president of Waldorf
Music Hall, Inc. He is director of

artists and repertoire for both
companies.
Light was one of the first dance
band leaders to use multiple mi microphone
crophone microphone pickups. At tbe time,
three microphones was about
maximum for a full orchestra.
He started using as many as
10 microphones to pick up a full.
12-piece orchestra.
"I thought that if I could con control
trol control each section of the orchestra
individually, such as trumpets,
saxes and violins, in addition to
separate control of the rhythm
instruments, such as piano, bass,
drums and guitar, I could pro produce
duce produce a more perfectly balanced
sound picture," he said.
His experimentation with mul multiple
tiple multiple microphones was an advan advantage
tage advantage when he went into the stereo
record business.
light produced his first stereo

record for sale 18 months ago;
But for two years before that, be
says, he studied the problem and

experimented both from tech technical
nical technical and musical angles.

He arranged music for stereo.

rebuilt a special stereo cotter sad

studied plating and pressing

problems. His stereo records at attracted
tracted attracted attention from the be beginning.
ginning. beginning. He has made aa adei adei-itonal
itonal adei-itonal change ia stereo record recording.
ing. recording. "I feel that stereo has come of
age. At first, it was necessary to
exaggerate separation within the
entire sound picture to bet&er
demonstrate its potential to the
laymen. We have now developed
"Phase X" which eliminates the
'hole in the middle' effect, but
maintains strong definition," he
said.
"I believe that all stereo will
eventually be recorded by the 'e
of 10-channel equipment aa well
as multiple mike pickups. -

If each microphone is fed hv

can individually control, we can
then reproduce music on the re record
cord record in exactly the way in which
the conductor and arranger
would like to have it interpret interpreted."
ed." interpreted." Light believes the record busi business
ness business will shake down and there
eventually will be fewer compa companies.
nies. companies. At the same time, ho
thinks that 45 revolutions per
minute "single" records will con continue
tinue continue to be popular for current
song hits, but the market for 45s
on standard songs and for 45
extended play records will get
smaller.
"There ia a very definte mar market
ket market for stereophonic tapes, but it
is a small one in comparison to
the ever-increasing stereo disc
market," he said.

Uitu

Universe" is;'.'a pip ef a Nip.". to a separate channel, wbkh wej

"If people are going to Invest
in stereo equipment, I believe
they will buy phonograph record
equipment which is available to today
day today in all price brackets and
which does not obsolete their
present monophonic LPs, as op opposed
posed opposed to tape equipment which is
not available in all price
brackets."

Light produced the album,
"Paul Whiteojan 50th Anniver Anniversary,"
sary," Anniversary," which Includes perform performances
ances performances by the late Tommy and
Jimmy Dorsey, Hoagy Carmi Carmi-chael.
chael. Carmi-chael. Jack Teagarten, Joe
Venuti, Johnny Mercer, the orig original
inal original Rhythm Boys and Paul
Whiteman a ad his irehestri.
He also originated and produc produced
ed produced the "Roaring 20s" series, re released
leased released in five monophonic and
three stereophonic albums.
Light has shown a considerable
affection for brushing up the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements of standards and re recording
cording recording them. He believes the
younger generation like the old
standards if they are played ia
modern arrangement.
One way he modernizes ar arrangements
rangements arrangements is with a rock 'n roll
heat without disturbing the mel melody.
ody. melody. Light carried this theme into t
recent LP by Salvatore Bacca Bacca-loni,
loni, Bacca-loni, comic basso for the Metro Metropolitan
politan Metropolitan Opera. The songs Bcca Bcca-.Joni
.Joni Bcca-.Joni sings are ..Italian. xt '" t
(L IS ft 1,1 -i

FAGE F0UU-

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Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
POPULAR
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W YORK, (UPl-Kai Wind Winding
ing Winding tame centers around his
prress as one of tke leading
modern jazz trombonists.
But "Dance to the City Beat"
(Columbia CM13C) proves that
Kai-caa also put his imagination
to work on another musical form
without compromising any of his
modernistic principles.
This selection of 12 numbers
makes up a dance record that is
worth many pla vines Kai uses a

trombone section effectively
though there are many rhythmic
changes there is always the illu illusion
sion illusion of cuol jazz.
Jazz is turned in another d tac taction
tion taction in an adaptation of Richard
Hodgers' "Victory at Sea." The
Aaron Bell Orchestra slides into
the fine work that formed the
background of a television docu documentary
mentary documentary on World War II. It is
an excellent interpretation and
the LP is recorded on a bargain
price label 'Lion L-7013)
Robert Russell Bennett, noted
for his lush orchestrations of
such Rodgers hit? as "South Pa Pacific."
cific." Pacific." finds, the dance medium
an adaptable one for Leonard
Bernstein's "West Side S'.'-v"
(RCA-Victor LM 2340). The big
bonus is the second side, a Ben-

sett arrangement of Gershwin's

"Porgy and Bess."
Selected Singles "Boogie
Dear" by Boyd Bennett (Mercury
71479). "Picture in My Wallet" by
Darrell and The Oxfords (Roulet (Roulette
te (Roulette R-4174), "Soldier's Joy" by
The Coachmen (HiFi Record R R-860)
860) R-860) and "Cool Gator Shoes" by
Carl Belew (Decca 9-30947).
For Hi-FI Fans "Quiet Vil Vil-lace"
lace" Vil-lace" by Martin Denny (Liberty
LRP-3122) is loaded with exotic
Jungle sounds dreamed up by a
most unusual Orchestra leader.
Selection includes the title num number,
ber, number, which was a best seller as a
single, and 11 eoually esoteric ex excursions
cursions excursions in'o off-beat sounds.
LP of the Week (Mono)
"Carol Carol Channing 'Vanguard

VRS-9056) The screwball musi musical
cal musical comedy star is picked up live
from one of her night club shows.
Some good monologue plus husky
reprises of "Diamonds Are a
Girl's Best Friend" and "Bye Bye
Baby".

LP of the Week (Stereo
"They Said It Couldn't B Done"
by the Miehty Accordion Band
(Capitol ST-1212). It is difficult to

NEW YORK, (UPI)-This .lat

est time around witk its star
pianist, Artur Rubinstein, RCA
Vk or is offering his life history.

with illustrations, in addition to a

record exhibiting his pianistie art
ia three works of Chopin the

2nd concerto, the "Spianato ana ana-ante
ante ana-ante and a "Grande Polonais"
(LSC-2265).
A good deal, certainly, and if
you want only the record, you

don't have to read the lat dook dook-let.
let. dook-let. But Rubinstein, now past 70,
is also a tremendous personality

away from the piano and Clifton

Fadiman, the author makes it

vivid. As for the record: what

superlative can a reviewer add to

his previous superlatives on ku
binstein's playing of Chopin?

Rubinstein is so well establish

ed he's a monument in the piano
world. Among young pianists now
on their way to such stature is

Leon Fleischer, whose latest re

cord has him playing Debussy's

"Suite Bereamasque" and Ravi's

"Vales Nobles et Sentiment ales."

"Alborada de Gracioso" and 7o
natine." Fleischer has The man

ner and is getting the technique

and depth (Etic-3554).

Even more impressive is the

work of youngish Rudolf Firkusny
on 10 of those short pieces of

Brahms "intermezzos,' "en "en-priccos,"
priccos," "en-priccos," and "rhapsodies"
which demand so much of pian pianists
ists pianists because their musical points

are anything but plain and con concentrated
centrated concentrated and so are 'eadily mud muddied
died muddied and even lost if the musieali musieali-ty
ty musieali-ty of the players is less than
acute (Capitol-P8485).
Peter Katin is a pianist who
desrves to fee better known to
Americans and it is hard to un understand
derstand understand why he isn't. His new re record
cord record is of Rachmaninoff's 1st con concerto
certo concerto and Tschaikovsky's neglect neglected
ed neglected Concert Fantasia, with the
London Philharmonic Orchestra,
Sir Adrian Boult conducting (Lon--lon-CS6055).

The reason Americans don't

know Carl Seemann is more ap

parent h has yet to play a
concert over here. He is a Ger German,
man, German, in his late 40's, and a mas mas-er,
er, mas-er, dedicated and grave His new
record is of three p ; e c e s by
Haydn and of the 16 waltzes of
Brahms' Onus 39. A ood man to
listen to (Deeca-71007).

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lion music as the b.ind gets ef effects
fects effects of other instruments. Stereo

believe that this is purely accor- reproduction is good.

What Do You Read?

The Bettleton Affair, by Gor Gordon
don Gordon Cotler (Simon and Schuster):
A blithe, often funny detailing of
the misadventures of an Army
translator in Hawaii and remote
islands of the Pacific. Bottletop is
a Japanese who has been left be behind
hind behind by his retreating country countrymen.
men. countrymen. He irritates the advancing
Americans by stealing oddments
including soft drinks whence
Ms nickname and perpetually
avoiding capture. Our hero is as assigned
signed assigned to the Chase because a
post baseball team needs a play player.
er. player. K doesn't add up to much
tot it is entertaining."

incapacitating accident soon after

finishing the book.

The Memoirs of Dumtan Barr
V Jonathan Fields (Coward

MeCann): A long novel tracing a
family from the 1830s when the
patriarchal Barr went west in a

conestoga wagon, tnrougn int ev evolution
olution evolution of the town be founded
!to a thriving Midwestern -ity
The industrial revolution, the
great war and the great depres depres-1m
1m depres-1m fill sections with acute obser observation
vation observation and close prose. The author
1 a California banker writing
mitt pen name. He spent a

dozen years writing and rewriting

Hna.family saga aawfttueree,

Black Spice, by Davenport

Steward (Dutton): An adventure
story that works in everything
from sailing ships to -a frontier
Indian trader. Principally, there

is a young sailing master who,

alter a career as a privateer in
the War of 1812, has a fling at
resuming the East Indies spice

trade. There are villains in his

crew. The girl is rescued from

pirates. Everyone gets captured

escapes, foils blackguard rajahs,

fights on land and sea and has a

howling, action packed time.

Cliche-ridden, but good summer

fare.

Islam and the Arabs, by Rom
Landau (Maemillan): A book for
the ceneral reader dealing with

the nistory of the Arabs and

treating the Islamic religion in

easily understood terms. There is
an account of Islam's contribu contribution
tion contribution to Western culture in philos

ophy, mathematics, medicine, tne

arts and agriculture. The author
ia professor, of Islamic and North

African studies at, tne college

1 A spur
5 Hanes
parts
10 Worker
in
metals
i5 Hit with
the hand
19 Voided
escutcheaa
20 Oily
fruit
21 Japanese
gateway
22 Hotel mes messenger
senger messenger 23 A lure
24 One of the
canonical
hours
25 Mine
entrances
26 The

gweetsop

HORIZONTAL
50 Sudden,
fright
51 Roster
52 Late
baseball
star
53 A cluster
54 Section
of a
55 Covetous,

grasping
person
56 Sounding
line
(naut.)
58 Customs
59 Untangles
60 Hastens
61 Ore excavations

27 Advantage 62 Mystery

29 Carries 6.J Anrays

(colloq.)

31 Shipworm
33 Repose
34 Repulse
35 Skin
opening
36 A little
tower
39 Unit of
electrical
capacity
40 Mockers
44 Vine Vine-covered
covered Vine-covered 45 Long
46 Persian
fairies
47 Rodent
48 Electric
catfish
49 Dull-red
Belgian
marble

66 Morbid

chest
sounds
67 To
harangue
71 Wide-

mouthed

81 Detain for
a time
82 Sew
loosely
83 Military
advances
Into a
. country
85 Drome Dromedary
dary Dromedary 86 Sanc Sanctioned
tioned Sanctioned by
Jewish
law
87 Emmets
88 Strong
winds
89 Measure

of distance

90 Sow bug
93 British
labor
leader
94 Native of

a southern

state
(var.)
98 Game
played on
horseback
99 Unaccom Unaccompanied
panied Unaccompanied 101 Of tone

jars (Sp.) 103 Metal

72 Marner

73 Austra Australian
lian Australian tree
(var.)
74 Nocturnal
flying
mammal
75 Bivalve
mollusk
76 Unit of
light
77 Artificial
waterway
78 Ready
money
79 Surround
80 Tricks

32

34

MDVPFFMJTRK

PWKRIIi

thread

104 Sacred
image
105 Large
ungulate
106 Dropsy
107 Honors,
in bridge
108 Pedal
digits
109 German
city
110 Social
111 Affirma

tive votes

ATcrag e time eltUe : mtart-
CRYPTOqVIP
DJKRWT SJIVHRF

1 Desert
in Asia
2 Algerian
seaport
3 Dis Dis-mounted
mounted Dis-mounted 4 Discour Discouraged
aged Discouraged through
fear
5 Frank
6 Belgian
commune
7 Aromatic
herb
8 First
woman
9 Ancient
Roman
coin
10 Declared
11 Manne Mannequin
quin Mannequin 12 Fleur-de-lis
13 Small
bird
14 Famous
in history
15 Stinted
16 Tardy
17 Old
18 Mexican
coin
28 Bamboo Bamboolike
like Bamboolike grass
30 Bright Bright-colored
colored Bright-colored fish

Sister,
of Ares
Western

cattle cattle-raising
raising cattle-raising estate
35 Danger
36 European
region
37 Conserve
of grapes
38 Lariat

VERTICAL
39An cnclos- 67 Of punishy

ing barrier

mcnt
68 Confuse
69 Savor
70 Ancsthctia
72 Super Supernumerary
numerary Supernumerary actors
(slang)
73 Bundles
76 To purify
77 Secured
with
mortar
78 A derelict.
80 Native
of
Denmark
81 Spanish
painter
82 Stupid
person
(slang)
84 Conduc Conductor's
tor's Conductor's wands
85 Large
cave
86 Austra Australian
lian Australian mar marsupials
supials marsupials 88 Jinni
89 Blaze
90 Pin
for
roasting
meat
91 Crazy
(slang)
92 Medicinal
plant
93 A jazz
style
poss.)
94 The dill
95 Rodents
96 Scope
97 Headland
100 Vegas

with hoar-102 Harem

frost room

40 Sand hills
(Eng.)
41 Appear Appearing
ing Appearing as if
eaten
.42 Badger Badgerlike
like Badgerlike animal
43 Celestial
bodies
45 Public
of
proposed
marriage
46 Window
sections
49 Bank Bankrupts
rupts Bankrupts 50 Peels
5 Large
stream
53 Kind of
popular
singing
54 Cora
breads
55 Landed
estate
57 Reverie
58 Italian
city
59 Rustic
61 -Those
of the
stronger
sex
62- A kind
of race
63 Variety
of coffee
64- Girl's
name
65 South
American
ruminant

66 Covers

FLMHH SJDVJFR

SJIVHRLF.
C ISM. KfK Ftetures S nlkl. Int.)

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

.an! thei facifk if afl Francisco. i m 11
ti'- 'Ik Ijji Ut .Hi. it-a ,. ,jr m r..
Sf'ISlfef-; ay African piemen.

. ; ..... 11 1



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LITTLE WAYNE MOY wasn't a winner this year, but he'll be
right in there swinging next ye?

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FRAN SANDER, Cyra Riley and Grace Dehlinger, old- hands at scorekeeping for the Panama Open,
give their services to the Junior Golfers.-
Sudden-death Playoff For First Place

(Continued from Pag 3)
When one set of seven-year olds

went out. for their match they

were the usual threesome, but
returned as a pair.
"Where is the third boy?" ask

ed score-keeper Fran Sander as

she took their score cards. One
of the boys answered, "Aw gee,
he took out a paper bag on the
7th hole, and sat down to eat his
lunch. We didn't wanna wait."
The largest group of players
was the 10 14 year olds who play played
ed played 36 holes.
Competition was keen, particul particularly
arly particularly in the older group.
Several of these boys will soon
be playing well enough to make
next year's tournament a iree-

lor-all scramble and this year s
champions will have a sliif bat

tle ahead.

nMnniim iuiiiiiuiiimim uuiiiiiiir-Biimiimr'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinfiwiiiiiuniinninmrr)

LOUIS ENGELKE is congratulat?d by Bill Bceson after receiving a I

i

1 I
I

(MORE PHOTOS ON PAGE SEVEN) j

Robin Morland of Brazos t ks
and Leo Dehlinger of Panama
tied at the end of 54 holes wun
228 strokes. An excited gallery
followed them to the first tee tor
the sudden death playoff. Leo
(15) got into the rough and bogie
while Robin (16) parred, making
him the winner.
Jeff Kline (17) was third place
winner with his 234, but the final
rounds, to determine who- would
have the coveted fourth plans on
the team to go to the U.S., were
still in play.
Bob Sander, a strong contender
until the last round, had a bad
first nine which eliminated him.
Playing in the same match
with Sander, Ernesto Jaen Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia and John Zelnick tied for
what appeared to be fourth place.
"Another sudden death playoff,"
breathed the crowd, when a final
round surge bought Will En-

gelke, 16, in one stroke better,
giving him the fourth spot (in his
first year of golf!)
Lunch followed while the tour tournament
nament tournament Committee awarded mora
than two dozen prizes and the
hied themselves off for a round
ef golf.
(Note( The Tournar.ent Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, champion golfers them themselves
selves themselves challenged the junior golf
team to a match the following
Saturday and were defeated.
Moreland and Kline beat Jim Ri Riley
ley Riley and Jim DesLondes Jr. in
both individual and team matches.
Leo Dehlinge- and Will Engelk
won in the second match against
Charlie MacMurray and Jim De
Londes Sr. Leo Dehlinger on th
back nine shot a 34 to beat Char Charlie
lie Charlie one down, No matter what
happens in the "Little Masters'
local veteran golfers feel thes
boys have a real potential.)

, J J
v
S 1--4 S J -l

., iiMMwiMIIWWWlMlW"f''1"' rniiinii mm

WILL AND LOUIS ENGELKE, Jackie and Mark
players all sons of well known senior golfers.

Swndav American Supplement1

MGrath, Mike and Jeff Riley were among th-v

-SUNDAY. AUGUST '231933.



v
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7

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Stilt

Ill

J'C't'' Fictin. -.

EXODtf-Len M. Uria
LADYCHATTERLY'S'.IOVER
D. H." Lawrence
DOCTOR THIVAGO-rfeorta Paj-terriak'-
;
THE JJGLY AMERICAN Wfl Wfl-lianl
lianl Wfl-lianl J. Xederer and Eugene
L.-JJiirdick
DEA 'RAND GLORIOUS PHYSICIANS-
Taylor CildweU
CELIASARTH Gwn( Br'stow
LOUT A 'r Vladimir JJzbokov

CALIFORNIA STREET Niven

RiiswKH

THE jfrGHT INFANTRY BALL.
Hamilton Basso

MRS. 'ARRIS GOES TO PARIS

Paul Gallico
N on-Fiction

THE STATUS SEEKERS

Vance Packard

THE YEARS WITH ROSS

James Thurber

HOW I TURNED ONE THOU

SAND DOLLARS INTO A MIL MILLION
LION MILLION IN REAL ESTATF

Wi'liam Nickerson
MINE" ENEMY GROWS OLDER
'Alexander King W
FOR 1c PLAIN Harry Golden
RICHARD NIXON r Earl Mazo
MY BROTHER WAS AN ONLY
CHILD Jack Douglas
ONf -IN AMERICA Harry Gold Golden
en Golden ' 1
THE HOUSE OF INTELLECT
.'ackques Barzun
FOLK MEDICINE D. C. Jarvis

4

1

iStltl

W8Sk

W'?' 'At

y

ROBERTO DUKAN discusses the last round with Craig Stoudnef.

w t

f

The Washington Merry "Go -Round
-By DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON Senators have
besn .very tight-lipped about what
happened inside the. Senate Bankv
ing Committee when it voted to
over ride the President's housing
ve o. However, here is the secret
debate that led to this important
decision.
Sen. John Sparkman of Alaba Alabama,
ma, Alabama, faithful champion of public
housing who had previously voted
not to override Ike's veto, open opened
ed opened the closed-door meeting by
reading the Washington Merry-Go-Round
column, as published
in fie Washington Post that
mornine. reoorting that 'Senate

Leader Lyndon Johnson ... had
passed the word to Alabama's
amiable Sen. John Soarkman to
soft?n (he housing bill instead of
at empting to override Ike's veto"
...and thai "In the showdown vot voting,
ing, voting, a Southern-Republican coa'i coa'i-tion
tion coa'i-tion apreed to accept the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents veto and offer him a modi modified
fied modified bill."
Sparkman rend fh Aug. U col column
umn column from beginning to end, then
stated:
"This is Fometh'ne I will
take. I am tired of being char-i'J
vith being part of a coalition o'
Hepublicans and sou herners. 1
demand a vote to override the
Pr"ddnt."
"I don't know how that infor information
mation information got to Pearson," remark remarked
ed remarked Sen. Prescott Bush Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut Renublican. "but he was re remarkably
markably remarkably precise in reporting what
happened. I am not going to make
anv accusations," he concluded
looking at his colleagues.
"As far as I am concerned tlv
column is accurate," volunteered
Sen. Paul Douglas, I'linois r'-o-crat.
who had been reonrterf as

ur":ng a showdown with Eisen-y,.-,r
r..m-, jf t,e Tpir""'rats
were defeated. "I nsver discuss
an executive sssinn and I am
sure no member of my staff dis discussed
cussed discussed this with Pearson."

the veto. You've got to do' that
for me.'
Johnson also called Sen. Brl
Fulbright of Arkansas, who with
Sparkman is Strong for housing
but originally voted to go along

with Eisenhower for a moaitiea

bill.

Rut when Soarkman and Ful

bright in the closed-door session

switched tr.eir position, it was
quite embarrassing to a staunch

Eisenhower Republican Sen. Jack
Javits of New York, whoss state
badly needs public housing.
He did not want to have to vote
to override the Presiden' (though

subsquen'ly he did), so He mov moved
ed moved that the committee procesd

with consideration ot me new com
promise bill.
Fulbrig! t Dromptly .ailed for a
showdown. "I move to substitute
a' mo,:on to override the Presi Presiden1
den1 Presiden1 for the Javits motion, he
said.
The Fi'lbright motion fo over

ride carried.

"This." said Bush, 'is one of

Irew Pearson's greatest t r i-

umihs."
Wnfo- Thic wrilpr. rpcarrflesc of

3ush. wasn't looking 'or anv tri-

mDhs, and the Aug. 11 column
vasn't written for tre purpose of

n luencmg leeisianon. jonnson. n
might be noted, was politically
-hrewd in pushing for a test with
Eisenhower, even though he lost.
Me can now show Northern Demo Democrats
crats Democrats how difficult it is to over--ide
a veto.
Democratic liberals were also
nfeased. Said Ssn. Wavne Morse
pf Oregon just before th,6 vote to
override was defeated by a nine nine-irtt
irtt nine-irtt margin; "We're eoinc to lose.

But we force wzry Republican
ind every Southern Democrat to
?ome out in the ooen on rousing

with a better chance to run some

one against them next election."

TOMMIE PERANTIE (center) cawe to first In the 9-1 Jt- 4
group, Craig Stoudner (left). was second, and Sammie Scribner
right) was third.

sas, charged with probing dishon

esty oi com laoor ana manage management
ment management pmnlnvK a staff nf 100. has

a budget of $750,000, and so far

has concentrated almost entirely

on laoor.

The Fidplilv and Dennsit Com

pany of Baltimore which insures

banks and business houses against
frnnlrAHnpcs found that hucinpcv

dishonesty has increased 400 per

cent in me past ten years.

mil a billion dollars is stolen
annually by Amerjcan business businessmen
men businessmen from American business
firms. This is at the rate of a a-round
round a-round $2,000,000 for every work working
ing working day.

f rPlHli.n'e pnmm-llpo nn hnth

business and labor has no: gone
into this alarming record of dishonesty.

LYNDON FORCED SHOWDOWN
One thine that Sparkman did

not mention was that he had re

ceived a call, earlier that morn
Jng from Johnson, the Democra

tic leader, urging that he reverse
himself and vote to override the

veto.

Johnson was quite frank about
this, later told Sen. Bill Proxmire

f Wisconsin, his sometime en
He:

"I fixed 'em. I called up Spark

man and told him 'You go to the

nmmittee and get them to rev

erse themselves. Vote to override

BUSINESS vs. LABOR

Committee No. 2 operated un
ffar 1h rSairmanchin ftt fnntt

Edward H e b e r t of Louisiana,

cnargea wun investigating pres pressures,
sures, pressures, unethical conduct and dis
nnpstv hv utiat Prpcirfont V.icpn-

hower called "'he munitions lob

hv hfic a staff Af Ana ttt.nrnn

J i : . rm i

anu iwu invesugaiurg. ine lai'.er
ar- twn T.nniciana ctti?pnt urhntn

Cong. Carl Vins.m objected'to hir

ing, wnat s tnis, the Louisiana

purcnase.' he demanded.
"Admiral" Vinson, the name
given to the tough old Georgian
who is chairman of the House
Armed Services Committee, is

temperamentally opposed to any
Drobe which 'embarrasses his mil military
itary military friends.
However, a really penetrating"
investigation of the manner in
which- the big defense contracts
are let, the pressures involved,
would save the taxpayers millions.

Defense spending is the biggest
item in the budget and the oplv

piace wnere savings are ream
possible. With one attorney and
only two investigators, however a

mrougn prooe is impossiD.e.

IMnfP- Sen. John McClellan is

not only chairman of the Senate
Rackets Committee but chairman
of (hp SpnateTTovernment ODera-

i n i rr.i.- 1 1 n

lions lommii'ee, mus ne-ii-'s

plete jurisdiction" to probe defens?
contracts and the pressures of

ha .munition), lobbv. Rut he has

been totally, almost fanatically
-i i i : : .:,......... iu.m

nn.irncn in iiivcmlil-ciliiik uuiil.

Treres an in. cresting contrast
'ietween 'the operation of two
Congressional committees, both
Mmed at promoting honesty' in

h rank of Ubor anrl b'linr

-COMMITTEE No. 1, operated

y Sen. John McClelii n cl Ai'..;m

f'. i A tMim

L m : su

"THIS is a great gams" says Bob Sander, flanked by scorers Eve
Eisenmann and Carol Portugal.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword puz
tie No. 799, published today.

GUNBOAT ROUTED
SEOUL. Korea (UPI) A
Rpv.Mjc r' Knr-n- rjatrol h"
routed a Korean Communist gun gunboat
boat gunboat after a 'Terce eun battle

off western Korea yesterday, the

nivy annoi'fcefl "he announce announcement
ment announcement said the 'high speed" Com Com-m'nist
m'nist Com-m'nist vessel wis intet'eeo'ed two
miles south of the sea demarcation
Vie. It fled northward !n he-vy fo"
after an exchange of gunfire. A
-i)oireman l'"r" '"'" 'n re'
port of casualties or damages.

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C L AMDL U M E NHC ANA Lr, C A 5 H
HEMtlDUP Eg OP EL AY3BASTE AY3BASTE-AIN
AIN AY3BASTE-AIN AB A 5 E SEC A M E LTjK O S HER
, ZZ!NTnAL ESJES5ICZI
SL ATI RD8E nHALABAMAN
POLO UkQ N E TrON A L "Wig E j
icon It a iMg Edema aces
' TIOIeIs LiEl.!NlJDIAl t Ie IS U YIEIAISI

Answer for Snn.'ay, May 17, Cryptoqulp: IlilPAS-
BIONED MODEPJST COUPLES STILL, COMPOSE
ARDENT COUPLETS.

iiSUNDAYJ AUGUST 23,195?

Sunday Amerkan $upplemen.

PAGES SfipN



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THE LONG AND THE SHORT of place winners in the Isthmian Junior Golf tournament-Bob Dif Differ
fer Differ of Las Cumbres, Karl Kaplan of Rodman and John Zelnick of Los Rios. Photo: Henry Kascher)

(See story and pictures inside)



.r'-''
f .. I
Comic supplement

-V rtVLl I n ( SEEDS N I HWE SOU BER-"
ftVYWVilrt (fertilizer-?! y twpejey

THIS LASTS ( LONG

ML ME6ETABLES"!!



I I III V--w--VHAT" WOMAM MUST HAVE
1 c I fr- n-RAV eves she cam
' .-JT-' TELL WHEN I SIT OOVM
f?JC,W Y,. AUVWKggg m THE prf

OH, WO MOTAGAIN.'

K. K

THAT'S THE THIRD

I WONDER WHO
SHE VELLS AT
TIME IM TEN
MINUTES
WHEN I'M AT
WORK
P
HERBERT W .:
b m

IBIl

- "V

: t

ii-i
i'm ucrr ,i t
TUIJWtNS V (
MVSELF y-S.

OKAV-WHAT : XX WILL-VOL) OPEM THE
te lTtSlS f KEFRISEfcATOK DOOR,
TIME L-T V PLEASE ? MV HANDS

irnri

HBRBBfZT

I.1 V

TO FIMD ME

I

jj? laoi.1 king Fetture? SyTidicai?ffw5il

eoysH&
-NVERiJij

HERBERT

I fix?;

VESDEAK

WHAT DO VOU

WANT 7'

THAT'S FUWNV-XPOVT KNOWA

TJM LOOKING FOR VOU-

I FORGOT

rr

DDT

1

71



IN YOUR WORPS--

A ROBOT.
BULLETS
I AM MOT OP FLESH LIKE
BOUUCEOFF,
YOU. I AM METAL.
OPYDUl
ROSOTI
AWP THAT
PINOSAUR?.
ALSO A CONTROL MACHINE
BUT I CAN
ACTIVATE
LIKE ME A ROBOT NOT
'WORKING' NOW
THAT IS.
1
WAKE IT
1 IPT
f Vi
HOW CAM
YOU A
ANSWERS TO ANY POSSIBLE
QUESTION ARE BUILT INTO
MACHINE
ME BY A SCI ENCE VOU CAW-
-TALKTO
NOT UNPERSTAMCT
UST
oMr&o 0
524

1 &m

r

If! ...

A T7f A

1

I AM A CONTROL MACHlMEi

v

aiwiitiiii

2 4 f f

i

r

l SLEEP! 1

I 'TZ :;r---' V "T:1:

I tl I :

WHERE ARE YOU FROM?
WHAT ARE YOU PO I N &

INS.I PE THIS MOUNTAI NT

IS. Xint f cations SmiKtefe. Int. Wei-M Hr

WHY ARE YOU MAPE

TO LOOK LIKE ONE

OP OUR ANCIENT

CAVE MENT
m 4 A
.fit

IVE WAITEP FOR J
Jv YOU TO OPEN
Jmt THAT POOR. J

2u

a.



I I V- I V"WHY DOESMT THAT SPOOK
WH III! I YES, AND HIS MOTMEcj LWHV, HOWIE; I LB
L'HJL ( BELONGS TO MY V ADORE GOING 7D A VV : U
:
TOO BAD I'M NOTTWINS -) 31 BUT, HOWIE, JT JSN'T f
H THEM r couldwaws. T GROANt FA,G TO r'E vouesELF )
HAosrwice as rffZsyk N. Tfrf down to merely me H I AM
MANY f; ?T1mTa fgT JrlPl f YOU'RE. THE. WOLF TYPE ) 22
GALS C0 1 "TN II -TC'r
,V:j Ri-AY THE FIELD FLfT -J TffHOW DID YOtt GET RID AppprOATE
-V I -PROM FLOWER. TO TLOWECl V I I OF HIM SO EASY? DlDNlT J h.LFNT"
SI'PA55 YOURSELF AROUND -! -SfV HE WAT A DATE ? f MScMr'
''Kl



tpe ?ozc5.z a J ijg&iJ softhearted.' J T? JrWZV ?,) A fW
-1
J S : 1 y- .
tefe ; r
' ' 1 I ff ' "1
SS it !jnSSFSEr5FS lr t54 ?? 2S5?
W p 1 ' :v'":
-



I 2

I WON'T GET IT? HO PtLOT... YET

illiililliKiiPiiiiil

f - V

fT MAKES A PERFECT WHEELS -UP
LANCING BUT THE CANOPY IS

MISSING,,, SO IT ISN'T A

GUIPEP PRONE

HMMMFUELGAUGe 1
REAPS EMPTY' fj
ouu? SEAemei

; ONE FOSSAE SOLUTION TO
THW MYSTERY. EPTy TANKS.'
WANE FLAMES CUT OVER,
ROUGH TERRAIN PILOT PANICS
ANP EJECTS,,, JET HAS ENOUGH

ALTfTUPE AN 7 GLIPES IN FOR A

FREAK LAN PING- HERE IN ATHENS

HELLO,,, WHATS THIS
i" VWEPSEP in HERE?

WJT mm..

RONT-KOW TICKETS ?
FOR TONIGHT'S COVENT- J
GARTEN FEKFORMANOE!;
IN LONDON WELL, J
WHAT AN OFPDRTUNITy 1
FOR A LITTLE SPORT J
WITH HAZARP "CY
; "SrA

QuiCKLy -GREEK SECURITY OFFICERS ARRIVE

vr nt Acne

HAVE TO ORPER YOU
AWAY, SIR.' THIS IS
A BRITISH MILITARY

AIRCRAFT ANP MOST CE

IMPDUNPEP FENPING

COME AWAY,

JOHNNY

. JOHNNY CTS 1
1 NONE OF OUK

WE'RE OKLY1 KJHT? I THOUGHT

DELAYING OUR J -JKOU PETE STEP THE

FLIGHT TO I IPEA OF ENGL ANP

IONPON V WM THESUPPEN

CHANGE OF

HEART

PEEROGAjfVE, R,
HAZARPgUT SINCE
PAP'S -PL AHE S
t7AMZPr7 f LL -71 KT

AMP EC IN t,AIRHHEK4

PEFORE Ey6f7T-

WOMEN ANYONE

CLAIMING TO UNPEKSTANP

tS CRAZY,,, A t
rr W'. OR BOTH

-ING

XI

CT77

si

RAPfO THIS TO ALL ft&Xm
ASES, FOP SECRET J
CAPTAIN SyPNEY GRAVES

MISSING-, SELIEVgP PEFECTING

TO THE RUSSIANS CAPTURE,
ANP HOLP FOR QUESTION ING

I AM SORREE,

M'SIEU,., YOU

ARE TOO LATE

0

i ru

LONPON BEFOKfc

M

LIAR n

BUT I CANT MISS THAT
&OATm J. MUST BE K

NIGHTFALL.'



a ? : .- I r blondie X II quick.get dressed.' S i M
'".ifKr- f DID VOU FORGET REMEMBER THIS OATg Vf:flg. E
,. -iT.-. nr-i' U e're taking 4 is terribly -f-c E
"1 ( IF WE SHOW THEM A REAL ,. I I T!lS EVENING ) v-H" '' VT! 11 fiS&iFS31
. .V GOOD TIME HE MIGHT MAKE COJLD MEWA V. .. WfcrV lf
l T ME HEAD OF THE NEW P VJMOLE NEW LIF E 1 liPSSl if 4,MBimfi04
i v( 6S LOOK-THEV'RE ) I 1 1 LL GET THE BOSS ) f HURRy- mTl-""
tyf :JOBt V NOT READV DRESS EO v V HURRY UK I ''
'Ifr. .1 -iliKLLfv you take fZTvfei U-c. $r&A Jn
. "flpl9ri r care of S&3N nTftr- s&tr"
' ' ' 1 tjf P 1 j I ptk
T OKAY, DAGWOOD-0 - ALL I HAVE TO DO IS J v j I OUICk'-JUMD -K-f
VCDRA IS READVy--' t TIE MR. DITHER'S TIE J f ( rliTrt 2-Tri ( OUCH )
V TO GO r anO HE'S 1 INTOTHATfTl S
f HERE'S THE THEATPE-WE MADE lVjYtf"lU','jyA VL THESE YKKETs WHAT?)S, tJ, "'
' I SUPPOSE w v w w w OH, NO DAGWOOD" ) I I P T ( I SET F.RST CRACK J
' V THAT MEANS JdlK!. ItHIflMlIIffrnr THAT WOULD f l ATHIMjO'
I'M FRD, -iH fS&TTr ml I IIL SPOIL ALL 7 Tirri



honest mrs.sranny ci TSk'TT
4f6RUNlCH-I STILL 9$U HBZiSSSfSSS 2 A It 7
j OUT WOW THIS OLD RlVER-BOATj . P-T - A UP MERE FROM POWN J
A pilothouse ear put 'WAV up "TV-. "hTT, 's there; sS-ftJ? : ;:
agj HERE OM TOP OF THIS SsS' i -JbStSltS) rT--

VOU MEAN IT WAS

GEN-D-WlNE. HONEST

AM' TRULY CROSS-y&UR

-HEART-AM -HOPE

TO-DIE
MAGIC

O- VOl I'D I IKP TO KMOlA UOIA WV MiCI! AAADF TU

OLD RIVER-BOAT PILOTHOUSE FLY WAY UP HERE ON

ill rv- np iiv ir-i i 7

WHATZA MATTER! WPOSTT

THERE WAS A TORNAW

W WELL. MONEY THE OLD BAYOU BELLE WAS

ROTTIN AWAY WVN Hi-c;iNt3 imc m vcfcJixrvJ

I FANCIED THE PILOTHCTJSE FER A HOME, BUT I
PONT LIKE RIVERS-SO I cOMJURED UPA TOSMAPO

fn AN HAP IT BLOWH? UP HEK IT KWo MY

Ia...,., m j i m -vBIS5EST CONJURE

W0

believe

T fl 1

1"

- BOUT TH2 AUfC

f" 'fSPIiwiini.M

yoi told mTKS

ALL KIND5A MASfC
teicks'WHen you

TRAVELED' WITH

tTEMT SHOWS AN'

CARNIVALS

iv """"

Tno M A AM r
GvesS y2LJ LEARMEP -510-1
I FROM VtPUR FATHER- 1

SE?1 SM,Rr 1 E-7 TWATS WMYI LIKE TO BRA5 J

IN FRONT OF VOU

- f r- "'oMA FROM WR FATHER-i

Jr M r I ?, 1711 I 'tut f. I

i.

' yoURE MYJS

I 1 ... CW V J. -r-' ..." ..-rl I

wlK?-4!
3icStyWOTld rights Ifc H "" fciiiMlhl

- 3UT THEM DUWB SHANTY-BOAT
PEOPLE POIVN BELOW BALL FEE MY
RACKET UOOK LINE AN'S.'NKER AN'S.'NKER-I
I AN'S.'NKER-I CbCrr A GOOD TUlWfi UPPP AkS'

IFAHYBODV TRIEP 7ZP INTERFERE

THEY BELIEVE ANYTUlNS t ts,

'H-Jf ,r. EVER HAD TO TELL 'EM A

(CK MIN UM j LC &IKL JUST

VMMSHEP INTO THIN

THEY WOULDN'T
NO QUESTIONS.

vo you GET

ME, PEARS

-4

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