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:
AA00010883:03106

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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JAMES MCDONALD, Joseph Menell and Mike West rott "(left; to right) and their Land Rover "Judy" are
here in Panama before.. continuing them, Cambridge Pan American Expedition.-Although the trip origi originated
nated originated in London, England, the young men did not pick up the Land Rover until the yarrived in the
United States w July. As a result," they are driving with New Jersey licence plates.

Latin American Nations
Ignore US Suggestions
By DREW PEARSON
, LONDON, Aug. 29- What Went on In smoke-filled
hotel rooms during the conference of American Foreign
Ministers at Santiago,, Chile, is" likely to have much more
effect On future Western- Hemispnera relations than any
resolution adopted at the formal sessions; t

Secretary of State Christian .Herter- has "described the

ifesulis df the conference as

Latin American colleagues agree -Tbui fori faf, different

One' reason was thaffor the. !first time at any inter.
American gathering since World War II, the Latins turned
a deaf ear to US recommendations and handled things their
own way,

It all started last July 30, when
the Organization of American
States' council met to approve ah
agenda for the Santiago meeting.
Cuba proposed a discussion of
economic problems as a separate
point on that program.
John C. Dreier, US Ambassador
to the OAS, offered to support this
proposal if the Cubans ould be
satisfied with a declaration recog recognizing
nizing recognizing that economic matters are
i related to political unrest, and
, nothing more.
t ?
i Cuba's lievi Marrero refused
' such assurance. On the showdown
! vote, Dreier and eight other am ambassadors
bassadors ambassadors abstained. Of the t-j
1 maining, 12, 8 favored the mea mea-I
I mea-I sure with 1 ineeded for approval.
That set the stage for Santia Santia-I
I Santia-I go. Ever since the Rio de J anei anei-',
', anei-', ro conference on continental se security,
curity, security, 12 years ago, most Latin
i American governments have
been trying to draw Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's representatives into a full
scale discussion of the hemis hemis-ethere's
ethere's hemis-ethere's economic develooment.
At Rio and again at Bogota In
1948, Gen. George C. Marshall,
President Truman's Secretary of
State, declined to take up that Is
sue.
John Foster Dulles followed the
eameJine during the tenth Inter
American Conference at Caracas,

in 1954. Yf
i
On all three occasions, US
, pressure was. exerted to make
. anti-Communist resolutions the
chief order of business. Reluct Reluct-'
' Reluct-' antly, the Latins bowed to that
insistence and kept postponing
their own prime topic of in
terett economic development.
This time, they didn't.

At Santiago, Herter urged the
delegates to concentrate on in
vestigating Caribbean tensions and
Communist influence in that area.
But even before he spoke, pri private
vate private huddles among major foreign,
ministers had set another" course,
Horacio Later-of Brazil, Colom Colombia's
bia's Colombia's Gustavo Turbay and Dioge Diogenes
nes Diogenes Taboada of Argentina were
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Southbound' ................ 11
Northbound 18
. (Clear tuH 4)

Anp.niJrao'inir!." Manv nf his

the main architects
In successive huddles with other
influential moderates such as Ma
nuel Tello of Mexico, Chile's Jor
ge Vergara Donoso, and Carlos To
var of Ecuador, a plan of action
was drafted.
Its principal strategy was to
avoid either extreme going
down the line with US desires
for strict limitation of debate, or
surrendering to the Cuban-Vene
zuelan drive for broad discussion
of economic problems.
The outcome Almost before
Herter and hit assistants knew
what had happened was a scut scuttling
tling scuttling of the secretary's plan' for
a separate. Caribbean investigat
ing committee.
Instead, the Latin coalition pro
posed reviving the Inter4Vmerican
Peace Commission, with nre pow
er to look into all claims of in
terventwn.
An Important factor behind La
tin-American boldness at Santiago
was the dramatic announcement
of President Eisenhower's invita
tion to Russian Premier Nikita
Khrushchev and of his own inten
uon to visit Russia later,
With such top-level moves pre
saging a relaxation of east-west
hostility, the State Department will
find that the old. reliable Red-
scare arguments are no longer
enough to keep our southern neigh-
Dors in line.
Gorgas Memorial
$100,000; Plans
Dr. Carl Johnson, director of the
Gorgas Memorial Laboratory in
Panama City, said an extra $100,
000 approved' for the laboratory
yesterday by the House Foreign
Affairs Subcommittee of Latin
America will aid a great deal in
relieving Increased operating and
maintenance costs.
The present annual authoriza authorization
tion authorization for the laboratory is for $150.-
000. It would be 250.000 under the
new Dill which the full Foreign At-
fairs Committee is expected to act
upon Monday.,; f
The measure hasiaiready been
approved by the Senate but will
still need ratification by the Pre President
sident President if it is approved by the full
committee Monday,' As a result
Johnson stated. ?'Wre not count
ing v our chickens before- theyl
fcuteh. .t-.
: The proposed increase In the
appropriation'; foe jthe- laboratory
would not go into effect until ths
Ifldl- fiscal year, Johnson pointed
out today. i 1
c However, he said, the added p p-propriation
propriation p-propriation would enable the la
Doratory to Increase its underman undermanned
ned undermanned staff tnd, cover ever riamj;
operation costs,
. Another project which eould be

Advanced by the extra none

Venturesome Cambridge Students
Get VIP Treatment At RP Hamlet

By LOUISE A. GLUD
Three young and handsome
Cambridge University graduates
received a VIP welcome- when
they arrived unannounced in the
Republic of Panama last week.
Full honors were bestowed upon
Joseph Menell, 21, James R. S.
McDonald, 22j! and Michael -G.
Wescojt, 22; as they drove their
mud-coated heavy--duty L a n d
RoVer into Progresso, plantation
village in Chiriqui Province.
The three young men and their
Land Rover comprise the"' Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge PanrAmericanr: expedition,
which originated m London, Eng
land, in June.. Hie trip, hardly re recommended
commended recommended by better travel bu
reaus, started in New York and
end in Santiago, Chile, home of
Mike Wescott, economics graduate
of Cambridge's Pembroke College.
Joseph Menell is from South
Africa and majored in anthropolo
gy and archeology at Trinity Col-
leage. James McDonald's home is
in Peru. He majored in agriculture
at Caius College.
The three traveling scholars
have renamed the town of Progres Progresso
so Progresso "Shanri-la" because it served as
the perfect haven following a
tough forging of a southern Costa
Rican 'river before crossing the
'sthmian border.
They found their "Shangri-la"
after taking a wrong turn in a
road wasn't there. The quiet and
peaceful village, however, show showed
ed showed its true welcoming colors soon
after the travelers arrived.
Food and shelter were first on
the agenda. The villagers wanted
only the best for their unexpected
visitorsso the jail, also housing
two "criminals." became the hotel.
But better hotel accommodations,
the Cambridge travelers said,
couldn't be had in any other part
of the world.
The service was superb. Hospi Hospitality,
tality, Hospitality, unbeatable. Friendship, re refreshing.
freshing. refreshing. And to top it off, they
weren't permitted to pay the "bill'
."The villagers and plantation
workers may have had only a few
cents in their pockets, but they
insisted on treating us at all
times," Mike said.
The red-carpet hospitality con continued
tinued continued tor three days. In fact, they
became the guests of honor and
principal speakers during a week
Lab' To Get Extra
To Increase Staff
would "be continuance of the labo
ratory's research into Chagas dis disease
ease disease which is becoming an incre is
I'-gly serious problem througho-Jt
the Americas.
The disease, which is earned by
a protezoan parisite, attacks the
muscles or the Heart.

Verbatim Proceedings Often Verboten

, iy FRANK ILIAZIR
,
WASHmflTON-UPI) -Rep.
Samuel S. Stratton (D-N.Y.) fa favored
vored favored readers of the Congression.
al Record the other day with a re report
port report on the Little League Baseball
team of Schenectady, N.Y., which
had just clobered Bridgeport, conn
6 to 2,- for the right .to play in
the Little League World Series this
week in William sport, .Pa.
In'ithe memory of some old con congressional
gressional congressional hands this marked the
first time that baseball box score
had been printed in. Congress own
daily papery which does not as a
rule carry snorts.
The Record carries nothing for formally
mally formally labeled as comics,, either,
but this is considered a mere
technicality, Jt does include almost

11 m

51
mi

CZ School Doors To Open Tuesday Morning;
Students To Be Excused After Registering
Tuesday at 9 a.m. the doors of tho U.S. schools in tht Csnil Zont will swing for on tstimatod 7100
tudonrs. All tfudonrs in (untor and senior highschoot and grades one through six should rtport to thoir
respective schools at 9 a.m. Pupils in grades one in rough six will be dismissed for tho remainder of this
day as soon as they have completed their rogistra Hons. Junior and senior high school students will bo
dismissed at 11:48 a.m. for the reminder of the day.
Sponsorship cards for all students whoso parent a are employed by U.S. government agencies ether
than tho Panama Canal Comphy-Cnl Zone Gov ernment should be secured in advance by the stu student
dent student from the agency concerned.

Children will be admitted -to
kindergarten who will have reach
ed five years of age on or before.
Dec. 1, 1959. :
Children will be admitted to
grade one who will have reached
six years of age on or before Dec.
1, 1959. f
Children will attend the vafious
schools as follows:
ANCON SCHOOL: Kindergarten
from Ancon, Herrick Heights,
Cable Heights, Balboa Heights to
end fiesta, and a scheduled politi political
cal political speaker had to take second
place. The hub of all this activity
was the North pole cantina, a mis misnomer,
nomer, misnomer, Joe said, since was the
"hottest" place in town.'
Their stay In Panama City has
also boon an eventful one. They
are the house guests Of Mr. and
. Mrs. C. Perkins of El Cangrejo.
In addition to all the formal ac activities
tivities activities the traveler have had
to take care of many details in including
cluding including grocery shopping, for a
safe and successful journey to -Santiago,
Xhe expedition is being financed
by the agents of the Land Rover
Co. of Santiago, who have provided
the adventurous lads with a fully fully-equipped,
equipped, fully-equipped, heavy-duty vehicle.
Naturally, they explained, thev
have been most Interested in. the
economical and agricultural deve
lopments of Latin America, and
have taken many notes which will
serve for future research.
Joseph, the archeology graduate,
discovered extensive information
of ancient civilizations throughout
Guatemala and San Salvador.
While in Colombia he hopes to ob obtain
tain obtain samples of cut hair, which, he
explained, are excellent sources
for tracing races and their civili civilizations.
zations. civilizations. In addition, they will submit
photos and notes to Life magazine
which plans to include them in a
future article on Cambridge Uni University.
versity. University. The three young men and their
Land Rover will leave Panama Ci City
ty City tomorrow. The vehicle is being
shipped to Buenaventura, and they
will join it there to continue the
trip overland.
They expect the last lap of the
trip to be iess harrowing than that
prior to arriving' on the Isthmus.
Their worst encounter was in
southern Costa Rica where they
had to make a balsa-log raft to
cross a river, flooded from heavy
rains.
The "bon voyage" from curious
natives as the lads began their
river crossing wag "Si dios quie quie-re"
re" quie-re" God willing!
Rome's $32 a Cup
Teahouse' Shut
ROME (UPI)-Vice squad po police
lice police .today shut down a $32 per
cup "teahouse" and went looking
for Its 200 women.
Onetime pelicman Mariano
Gilbert! was arrested as the pro proprietor
prietor proprietor of the residential villa
where a client paid anywhere
from $16 to $32 for a cup of tea
aitd the phone number of a girl.
Officials said the teahouse hav
en had cars to take some cus customers
tomers customers to the homes of the wom women
en women they selected from a registry
of names and photographs.
everything else, and lately there
have been indications it even may
have to start letters to the editor's
column, to carry complaints from
the readers.
There are about 43,000 of these,
but the only ones whose complaints
carry much weight around here
are the 536 members of House and
Senate whose daily activities the
Record purports to relate.
Some of these readers have ben
pretty unhappy lately at the way
their own remarks were, or were
not, reported; at the way the re remarks
marks remarks of some others have been
magically improved in the print printing;
ing; printing; and at the way pretty near
everybody has been littering the
Record with material not clearly
relevant to the business at hand.
Nobody has specifically men

Flbet md&

the Administration Building, Quar-
ry Heights, and Panama. Grades
16 from Cable Heights, Herrick
Heights, Panama, and Anron in
cluding Houses 536, 537, 557, 558,
562 and on the Ancon side of these
houses.
BALBOA ELEMENTARY
Grades 1-6 from Balboa within the
area on the school side of Balboa
Road and La Boca Road, Quar.
ry Heights, and Balboa Heights in
cluding Sosa Place, Danen Place,
San Juan Place, and the old cor corral
ral corral area Hp to but not including
Houses 536, 537, 557, 558 and 562.
BLABOA ANNEX (LA BOCA):
Kindergarten from the Balboa
Elementary district and Fifteenth
Naval District Headquarters.
Grades K-6 from Alhrook, Fort
Amador. Empire Street, William Williamson
son Williamson Place, Gavilan area including
Plank Street and Amador Road.
BALBOA JUNIOR AND SENIOR
HIGH SCHOOLS: Grades 7-12 from
the Pacific area including Gam Gam-boa.
boa. Gam-boa. DIABLO HEIGHTS SCHOOL:
Grades K-6 from Corozal, Curun Curun-du,
du, Curun-du, Curundu Heights, Diablo
Heights and Los Rios. Grades 1-6
from Fifteenth Naval District
Headquarters.
COCOLr SCHOOL! Grades K-6
from Cocoli; Grades 1-4 from Fort
Ciayton.
FT. KOBBE SCHOOL: Grades
K-6 from entire West Bank except
Cocoli. Kindergarten and grades
5-6 from Fort Clayton.
GAMBOA SCHOOL: Grades K 6
from Gamboa and Summit.
GATUN SCHOOL: Grades K-6
from Brazos Heights, Old Cristo Cristobal,
bal, Cristobal, Fort Sherman, Margarita, and
Mount Hope. Grades 1-6 from Fort
Davis.
COCO SOLO ELEMENTARY
SCHOOL: Kindergarten from Fort
Davis. Grades K-6 from Coco Solo,
Fort Randolph, France Field and
Fort Gulick-Gulick Heights
CRISTOBAL JUNIOR-SENIOR
HIGH SCHOOL (Coco Solo:
Grades 7-12 from the Atlantic area.
BUS SERVICE
Free bus service will be provid provided
ed provided at the beginning of the morning
session and at the close of the
afternoon session for students and
areas as listed below.
Kindergarten service, where list listed,
ed, listed, will be provided at the begin beginning
ning beginning and closing of the appropriate
half day session.
BUS SERVICE FOR KINDER
GARTEN: Children residing in An Ancon,
con, Ancon, Balboa Heights, Balboa, Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights, Los Rios. Gamboa,
Gatun, Margarita, Old Cristohal,
the Panama Canal area of France
Field and Coco Solo.
BUS SERVICE FOR GRADES
1-4: Children residing in Sosa
Place, San Juan Place, Old Corral
area outside the Ancon school dis district,
trict, district, Gavilan Area. Amador Road,
Empire Street. Williamson Place,
Los Rios, Goethals Blvd. in Gam Gamboa,
boa, Gamboa, Old Cristobal, and the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal area of France Field,
Coco Solo.
Because there are no school
lunch facilities near the Balboa
Annex, children attending this
school from Gavilan Area Amador
Road, Plank Street, Williamson
Place and Empire Street will have
bus service home at noon as well
as elementary children from Los
Rios.
BUS SERVICE FOR GRADES
7-12: Students residing in Ancon
tioned bo scores as falling in the
latter category.
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger (D (D-Ore.),
Ore.), (D-Ore.), reported to the Senate re re-cntly
cntly re-cntly his discovery that history
was being rewritten, or at least
heavily edited, in the pages of the
Congressional Record.
Repartee, according to Neuber Neuberger,
ger, Neuberger, consists Of the bright remarks
you would have made if you had
thought of them at the time. And
in Congress, he points out, you
still can makeUhem, right up un until
til until press timt of the Congres Congres-sional
sional Congres-sional Record; which is usually
some time around midnight.
If Neuberger-was dismayed at
what happens to the purpostedly
verbatim account ef what noes on
io the Senate, he ought t se tha

(including Sosa Place, San

Juan
Place, and the Old Coral area),
Williamson Place, -Empire Street,
Amador Road, Gavilan area in including
cluding including Plank Street. Diablo
Heights, Los Rios, Gamboa, Ga Gatun,
tun, Gatun, Margarita, Coco Solo, Old Cris
tobal, and the Panama Canal Com.
pany area of France Field.
There will be no noon service to
and from junior and senior high
schools.
Bus identification tickets for
those who have not already secur secured
ed secured them will be available from
principals.
The number of bus stops and
their locations will be the same as
last year. On opening day, Sept.
1, buses will run later than on
other school days because schools
will open at 9:00 a.m. School will
start at 8:00 a.m. on all other days.
SCHOOL SESSIONS
KINDERGARTEN: 9 am 11:00
am; 1:003:00 pm. (Each child
will attend either morning or af afternoon
ternoon afternoon session, alternating at
mid-year).
GRADES 1 AND 1, ALL
SCHOOLS: 8:00 am 11:00 am;
1:00 -m 2:30 pm. (A special help
session from 2:30 pm 3:00 p.m.
may be held for pupils in grade
two who, in the opinion of the
teacher, need this help The after
noon session for pupils of grade
one will vary to meet Individuals
needs).
GRADES 3-0, ALL SCHOOLS:-
8:00 am 1:30 am; 1:00 pm
3:00 pm.
JUNIOR SENIOR HIGH
SCHOOL, BALBOA, AND CRISTO
BAL: 8:00 am-ll:48 am; 12:50
pm 3:00 pm.
Regular full sessions in all
schools and at all grade leveles
will begin Wednesday at 8:00 am.
Regular kindergarten sessions
will begin on Thursday.
Schools will close May 31. 1960
The school calendar for the
school year 1959-60 will be:
Schools Open, Sept. 1. 1959;
Labor Day (holiday), Sept. 7.
1959;
End of first marking period,
Oct. 16, 1959;
Panama Independence Day
.holiday), Nov. 3, 1959;
Veterans Day (holiday), Nov. 11.
1959;
Thanksgiving Holidays, Nov. ?6
through Nov. 29, 1959:
End of second marking period
Dec. 4, 1959;
Christmas Holidays, Dec. 24.
li59 through Jan. 3. 1960;
End of third marking period, Jan
22. 1960;
Washington's Birthday (holiday)
Feb. 22, 1960;
End of fourth marking period,
March 4, I960:
Easter Holidays, April 9 through
April 17, 1960;
End of fifth marking period,
April 22, 1960;
Commencement. May 27. I960;
Memorial Day (holiday). May 30,
1960;
End of sixth marking period,
May 31. 1960;
Schools Close, May 81, 1960.
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, AUG. tl
High
Time Ht.
1:34 am 12.9 ft.
1:49 p.m 135 ft.
Low
Time Ht.
7:45 a.m. 18 ft.
8:12 p.m 8.7 ft.

As Senators Shift Record Remarks

way things) go in the House. House
members mot omy can edit meir
remarkftVbefore publication, as
can the senators. They also can
take 'fm out of the Record entire entirely,
ly, entirely, orinsert statements never ac
tually made.
Senators aren't supposed to do
that. Just this week, though, Se.i Se.i-ate
ate Se.i-ate Democratic leader Lyndon B.
Johnson (D-Tex.) had to patchup
a dispute in which Sen. Wallace
F. Bennett (R-Utah) accused Sen.
Joseph S. Clark Jr. (D-Pa.) of
having censored out of the Record
four pages of transcript including
remarks not only by Clark but also
by Bennett and others.
Clark nleadcd not euilty and
Johnson was able to restore har
tmony by establishing that a help

Red Chinese Mass;
Troops, Menace

Frontier Areas
CALCUTTA, Aug. 29 (UPI)-Several thousaHd Chiriesi
Communist troops are massed along the southern bord border
er border of Tibet menacing India, Bhutan and Nepal, accord according
ing according to reports reaching here today.
The reports, relayed from Shillong, headquarters for
India's Northeastern Frontier Agency, said the area is
tense.
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru told a shocked par parliament
liament parliament in New Delhi yesterday that Chinese Red soldiers
had clashed with Indian troops both in Eastern and in
Northeast India in July and August.
Government officials said afterward that as far as wqj
known no Chinese, troops were on Indian soil at the mo-
ment.
In New Deling however, it was reported that the arm

had received orders to dislodge Chinese troops believed

sriu occupyingne longju border outpost tour miles in inside
side inside India's northeast frontier in the Assam area.

Crack Indian troops trained in
jungle and mountain fighting had
moved into the region and were
within two days march of Lomgju,
the report? said, i ',
The Indian force was described
as "large," "but its exact size was
undisclosed.
It was understood Indian mili military
tary military leaders had set up an ad ad-vanceiv
vanceiv ad-vanceiv ppwal(inaila command io
handle the troop deployments.
Considerable Chinese aerial ac activity
tivity activity has been noticeable over
the border area for the past few
days. There were reports the
Chinese, had dropped paratroops
at their frontier outposts.
It was learned that Air Marshal
S. Mukherjee, chief of the Indian
Air Force, had been ordered to
cut short a visit to Cairo and re return
turn return at once.
In Washington. US officials as
sessed Red China's armed thrust
into remote northern India as a
Communist bungle and a possible
turning point in the psychological
struggle in Asia.
They believod the attacks may
accelerate a growing rift be between
tween between Peiping and India and
nd up as a long-run strategic
gain for the Wast.
The State Department withhel
com ment on the Communist
drives.
But officials familiar with the si-
tualion gave newsmen their ap
praisals privately.
Some congressional leaders cal called
led called the Chinese actions part of a
general Communist pattern of stir-,
ring up trouble on the eve of the
Eisenhower Khrushchev talks.
They viewed the Indian border
invasions at companion moves
to renewed attacks in Laos and
stepped-up bombardement of the
Nationalist-held offshore islands
in the Formosa Strait.
There have been strong indica indications
tions indications the Red Chinese are dis displeased
pleased displeased about the scheduled talks
between President Eisenhower and
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev.
chev. Khrushchev. Some quarters believed the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese were attempting to keep Cold
War tension alive against any pos possible
sible possible East-West rapprochement.
Senate Democratic whip Mike
Mansfield (Mont.), a member of
the Senate Fore g n Relations
Committee, said the invasion ap appeared
peared appeared to fit "into a pattern used
many times before on the eve of
high-level conferences."
Assistant Senate GOP Leader
Thomas H. Kuehel (Calif.) called
the news 'depply distrssing"
and said it should have a 'sober 'sobering
ing 'sobering effect" on the forthcoming
talks with Russia.
He said Khrushchev should
make clear Russia's position en
ful clerk was to blame. The four
naees of censored transcript were
duly inserted in the Record two
days late, a clear vindication of
history but one calculated to baf baffle
fle baffle any historians who may try to
figure what happened.
Neuberger has proposed to stop
this kind of thing with a new rule
under which senators would have
to say what they mean. And they
wouldn't be allowed to change their
minds later.
Although Neuberger has been
joined by Clark and Sen. Cordon
Allott (R-Colo.) In sponsoring this
proposed change in the rules,
nothing is expected to come of
it. Meantime several House reso resolutions
lutions resolutions to clean up the Record also
have been assigned to a proper

the situation in India before he
leaves Moscow for his US tour. 1
The latest border incident '.oc '.occurred
curred '.occurred Wednesday, Nehru toli
shocked Parliament, when a forca
of 200 to 300 Red soldiers seized
the Indian picket post at Longju.
The border fighting -occurred
days after China announced it had
embarked on a campaign to smash
stilt smouldering rebellion against
Red-rule in Tibet. V-
Nehru did not make clear
whether the Reds still held tha
post in the wild mountains Just
below the border of Communist,
dominated Tibet.
Nehru reported on the series of
"intrusions" by Red Chines
forces under questioning from
members of the House of Parlia-
111 (Tilt.
He said that protests had been
sent to the Peiping government
and that the border areas had. been
put under control of the India
defense forces.
Nehru warned Parliament
aganist getting unduly alarmed
over minor border incidents. But
he said India "has to stand op
to ir- and tace the situation. f
"There would be no alternative
policy for us but to defend the
country's borders and integrity."
he said.
Nehru also reiterated his warn,
ings of Last Tuesday to the Peip.
ing regimd that aggression against
the Indian protectorates of Bhutan,
and Sikkim both of which border
Xibet would be regarded as lag
girssiun against inaia liseu. t
Nehru told Parliament that? ha
could not say what motives lay be behind
hind behind the Chinese Communist
moves.
But he said he could net
imagine they were the foreran
ner of anything more serious. He
said he did not think the Chines;.
Communists would be foolish.
Nehru also told parliament that
there had been a number of bor border
der border incidents at two ot three places
in the Ladakn Area of Kashmir,
claimed by India, about 1000 milea
to the west of Wednesday's' Inci Incident.
dent. Incident. ?
He said the Chinese had con constructed
structed constructed a road linking Tibet to
Yarkand in the northwest Chines
province of Sinkiang and that part
of it passed through a corner1
Ladakn.
Nehru said that Peiping, In re replying
plying replying to India's rptest, claimed
the Indian border forco opened
fire first. The reply also denied
that the Reds were holding the
post.
The Prime Minister, however,
said that a Red Chinese force ap apparently
parently apparently had established a camp
at Sangura, well within the terri territory
tory territory claimed by India in Kashmir.
committee for burial.
These are aimed at cutting down
on the volume of recipes, poetry,
newspaper editorials, jokes, un unmade
made unmade speeches, letters from horn
and other such matters that- 1
ready this year has filled t,4St
prinled pages in a section of th
Record appropriately labeled. .ap .appendix"
pendix" .appendix" Rep. Paul M. Jones (D-Mo.) ana
others have in bills to limit such
insertions to a handful per menaV
nur nwr vt1 kiiim .iiiinn iiivtiyilmb
put 'em in now by tho hundred.,
Another 15,682 pages of the R
cord have been filled this, yeas
with what passes for actual pro
ceedings of House and Senate, fol
a total of 23,113 printed pages, I
new all-time high in wordag (pi
a single congressional yean.



TBK SUNDAY AMERICAN
8UNDAY, ArGCST M, 1951

jpagi. two

r

I?
i

i THE PANAMA AMERICAN
J ftWMM AMD PUBLlaHID IY THt PANAMA AMERICAN IM, INC.
POUMOCD BT HLMN ROUNIIVIU IN lata
MAMMODIO ARIAS EDITOM
1- l-S7 H TlirT P O BOX 34. PANAMA. R. Of P.
! 4 TCLCPHONa 2-O140 IS Lima)
J CABLI AOMIN' PAN AMERICAN PANAMA
, -Oecow Omen, I.I7 Cintral Avinue between 12th anb 13tm btreeti
FORtiaN RHBEINTATIVE. JOSHUA B. POWR. INC.
i S4B Madison Ave... new York. M7 1 H. Y.

I .M VSNTM IN Ahuam

.Pa Six Montki in
t Paa'-ONt Year in

.THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI HEADERS OWN COLUMN

. i i a i
us mail oo ii an open rerun,
Letter an received gracefully and
Meaner.
1 rea contribute a letter don't
ml dm Lattar ara suhliihed in the
nfcii-

Please try to keep the letter limited to one page length.

Identity of letter writen is held ii rtrictesf continence.
Thii newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements Of opinions
'pressed in letters from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

CHANGING WAYS

sir:
I hear that tee Flashy Kid threatens to replace pilots with 18-year-olds,
and the doctors at Gorgas Hospital with San Bias Indians. He
won't talk to the policemen at this time because, so he claims, hand handling
ling handling the pilots is full time project. As a consequence the cops don't
know who he has lined up to take over their Jobs.
In my case, I expect any day now to have my job classification
down graded to a level where it can be handled by an unemployed
Army general.
For their own sakei, Zonians had better pray that Leonqre Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan is not wholly taken in by Gubernatorial charm and hot air.
Bug -eyed Bystander

THE CASTRO KIDS
Sir;-
Fidel Castro seems to be fast losing any benevolent intentions he
' may once have had. The Cuban populace must be devoid of cerebral
1 constancy, potency and cogency to suffer the infantile bunch (who
' besr on with this beard, flowing locks, olive drab, duty-belt and tom tom-mygun
mygun tom-mygun tommyrot) to pitch them into frenzied, obfuscated ideology. A
more insipid Jot I can"t conjure up
My question: Hoes Raul wear olive-drab undies? If so, I'll wager
there's a pony tail on each pair.
Nauseated

LOCKS

i Sir:

T hint vmi chnnlr. ho -nn Bra t.nl

ning daily on your front page with the daily number of scheduled
transits. It at least remind? one what the United States is in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone for and who around here is taking care of the business at
hand.
Also it if an easy way to keep a daily chart on just how hard
the "underpaid" pilots are working.
Luther Ardfarb.

BIBLE TEACHING
" Sir:
Juvenile delinquency is a world problem and it can be partially
solved if everv home will do its part by cooperating.
The Holy Bible is the word of God. It is designed to be every
man's chart and comoass while he dwells on this earth. It is my per

sonal conviction that due to not teaching the Bible or the scriptures
ot the word of God in all of our schools, we will always have juvenile
delinquency.
have never seen a Sunday School class. There are hundreds of
There are thousands of children throughout this republic who
churches of all faiths with their doors wide open but we fail to send
our children. It's sad to say that there are thousands of our youth
. that from the day of their infant baptism have never returned to
church.
I Children are growing up Godless, without the slightest knowledge
of Jesus as the Saviour of their soul. Hence they have nothing within
them to warn them when they are doing wrong. Simply driving them
,' off the streets will never combat juvenile delinquency.
We find ail kind of subjects to fit in our school curriculum to today,
day, today, but there is no treatment of the greatest subject in the world.
Let the parables of Jesus be read and taught in all private and public
schools and watch the change that it will our achieve on the hearts
and minds and lives of the children who are the citizens of tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. It is not enough for a man to do what he thinks is right; nor to
do what a minister tells him is right. His soul's salvation is at stake
: find he should search th? scriptures for himself. Teaching children
;,icr.pturesi helps combat juvenile delinquency. Church and state
'Ss,yie)een separated but separating the word of God from the schools
isfjtfseparating God from the nation.
C( The churches alone cannot do it. The time has come for us to
ut down on the number of educated devils our nation is producing
;;ch year; "men and women without a thorough knowledge of their
ICfeator.
Combat.

REVISED
Sir:

Aquiiino Boyd and his followers have chosen the wrong objectives
iq their projected Nov. 3 invasion of the Canal Zone. They should
Tfnvade such places as Rio Hato, France Field, and dozens of other
'rek places which were, once-bustling posts employing hundreds of..
ifea)j.amanians, but which are now abandoned and covered with grass.
The invaders should take a walk through the Corozal Army post,
'.tld'eye the desolation of the scene where a few brief years ago the
-t:hers and fathers of the invaders used to earn their daily bread.
diversion through the silenced plant of the once-great Mechanical
jiJJISJvitsiun in Balboa would show Boyd where hundreds more of his
iOOjritryfnen once had good jobs.
:-$&& -Every time Boyd and his kind agitate, the Canal Zone consoli consoli-'.sjj2fatS.
'.sjj2fatS. consoli-'.sjj2fatS. its operations a little more and in the process fires more of
VijJijyd's. countrymen. This is a favor they should repay by voting for
Better he march to the places I have named, see for himself the,
"rjfsolation he has wrought, and then proceed to agitate for their re re-i;s'ibUshmenti
i;s'ibUshmenti re-i;s'ibUshmenti so that there shall be more jobs and better conditions
iif'work for the Panamanians he professes to represent.
Jggf Mar-chen.
jo.'..i ' 1

VASCO NUNEZ

, I iif sire io corner a vasco ivuncz ne oamoa meaai on uringu
t$faii Box, Aug. 21). Although he was rather long-winded, he con-
TEfrhed the opinion I have expressed in previous letters to the Mail
Jfcra that thp pobre obrpro gets the dirty end of the stick tn Panama,
iod that the politicians and owners if industry here are heartless,
e 'Lei either of '.he patriots Aquiiino Boyd or Dicky Arias sponsor
H.ViJj.beiVe 'he Nation! Awn !. requiring that industry and em em-payers.
payers. em-payers. In :he '."ra of Co'on aH Vanama shall pay waces not less
thin ih miiux'jiT' ra- hr finv.'s' enrk in the Panama Canal Zone,
J now on perpet'isl l?av to th" US.
, rjg: Tha Cn?l Zinc ccn-efyu ts 'hat the students are right in most
' 'of the punk? of thefr political platform, but that 'hev are a little
young io bp led !v- -'"dents' ? ) who 'nave wives and children. Like
our good frisnd Ren 0?niel J FbM (D-Pa ). the students are not
so dumb as io f?ll tor thp line tii p'iimans band out
Why dopsr.' Pans.r.a'r. I'o.s. and TeU-grapn Department get on
the ball, i' cc?- 2 to call California imm New York. Compare that
to the rates frnn Panama to David, Santiago and so forth. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, the mail service in Fannm.i has the reputation of being the
t slowest ir. the world, ana unreliable. They even use the US mail bags
. for baby haminocks in the Interior dnd have seer, them painted
over and used for other purposes
' Viva Panama mas sueldo pars los ohreros'
William Worker.

OLD FASHIONED TIVOLI

Sir:
As a newcomer to the Zone, I

the place which had been described to me as the Zone's top-notch
Mace to entertain, the Tivoli Guest House. I expected some posh
"Jace with thick e-irpets, indirect lighting and fancy furnishings.
That's why I was so surprised to find grandma's rocking chair,
-minted in ghastly gren, on the front porch. Who is to use them? Am
1 i-, assume that the Zone's social matrons, visiting dignitaries and
debutantes while away the cocktail hour rocking to and fro on the
front porch of the Tivoli?
I see workers busily tearing down walls and putting in some something
thing something else, so maybe progress is coming to the Tivoli as well as to

J schools and residential areas on the zone. Let s hope so.
f I agree that the food is excellent. Ditto the service. But the din din-i
i din-i ing rom itself leaves me cold with its hare floors and more of that
( green paint. And isn't there someplace they could hide the small food
VTirzsr rather than in the dining room corner?
Leave it to a newcomer like me to pick at something which is
?' 'Highly-regarded and untouchable. But I do fin'l the Tivoli terribly
J archinc and pathetic. It reminds me o( an ancient hotel, once fashion fashion-1
1 fashion-1 1 able but now only a bravo attempt to put up a respectable appear appear-j
j appear-j ance with a fresh coal of naint.
l JWaybe the Tivoli is the constant reminder to the old timers of

the Construction Days. Are they

v M A L
2 90
IS 00
14 00

I 70
SO
IS 50
. ..I Tk Imni Amorieaa.
ii i
are handled in a wholly confidential
be Impatient if It doein t appear Hie
order received.
SCORE
a tort nn the fpat.urp von are run
INVASION
DE BALBOA :
have just been for the first time to
preserving it as a museum?
Modern Minded.

. if Caribbean Contradictions: Barbudo and Benefactor
! Ruarkous i
1 Comments J

By ROBERT C. RUARK
It seems to me that altogether
too much fuss has been made over
the Khruschev visit, as if the
United States were suddenly con
fronted with a superman from out
er space.
Khrushchev is a big man, but
there have been other big men and
they all share a common failing.
They all die some day.
Even after the vilification of the
United States by a series of Rus
sian thugs in power for a great
many years even after the
threats of war and secret aggres
sions and infiltrations I still think
that the Russian strong man should
be treated with politeness while he
is a guest in uie house.
They were very decent to Dick
Nixon when he was behind the
curtain, unlike some of our charm
ing panhandling allies in South
America, and the least we can do
is hold down some of the organ organized
ized organized Russian haters who are plan
ning demonstrations right now.
i ao noi inmK it likely mat some
embittered Pole or Hungarian
will be able to assassinate Mr. K.
whilst he encumbers our soil, but
I should not like to see us lower
our dignity by being rude to Old
Hawgjowl.
As a matter of fact, I will re
frain from calling him by my pet
name for the duration of his stay.
I don t believe that really very
much will come out of this visit,
apart from headlines, because
Khrushchev knows what we've got
and wnat we re up to over here.
1 don't think a dish of tea with
Mamie and a squint at a couple
of towns will change the impla-
caoie Kussian iaea mat mere is
only one world and. that it should
be Communist.
But it is sometimes easier to
fight at close hand than by long
distance, and the boys might iust
roll up their sleeves and settle a
few minor matters like Berlin and
who gets to run Africa in return
for the jukebox concession or the
supermarket rights in Iraq.
There has been this year a dis
tinct camp-meetin' attitude tow
ard Russia, with everybody throw
ing himself on the mourner's
bench because the monster has
suddenly licked its enemy's hand.
I personally see no difference in
the Russian attitude; the only dif
ference is in its approach.
If you remember, old Kurusu and
that other bum were over here
making polite hissing sounds when
the Japs knocked over Pearl. I
trust Khrushchev exactly in the
same ratio that history has taught
us to trust Kurusu.
The Russians want something,
and all this sudden sticky-sweet
changeover means something. 7
don't know what.
But you haye not yet changed
the people who raped half the
world and infiltrated a good por portion
tion portion of the rest of it.
You do not change overnight
outrageous liars like Khrushchev
and Gromyko- and all the other
smelly crew which now rpcirfpc
either under the earth or in Si
beria, workin on. de railroad.
You do not immediately fall into
the armas of the people who mur murdered
dered murdered Poland and Hungary, who
murdered Kijig Feisal and his
prime minister and who stole his
country.
Nor do you trust the people who
jumped into the African scene be before
fore before the ink Was dry on the
various declarations of indepen independence.
dence. independence. Or who are now almost in con control
trol control of one of our closer extensions
Cuba, via Raul Castro and his girl
friend.
I am very curious as to what
will develop from Uncle Nikki's
visit, and from all this brother-hood-of-man
blather the Russians
have been preaching of late.
Skeptic that I am, I think I can
already hear a faint rattle from a
snake in the grass.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Prsntd by the Department of
Christian Education of tha Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church in th Missionary
Diocese of the Panama Canal
Zona. )
BSTACLE RACE
"I dwell in th high and holy
place, with him also that is of a
contrite and humble spirit."
Life is an obstacle race. And yet
most of .the barriers are of our
own making. Only we can remove
the roadblocks which get between
us and God, between ourselves
and our fellowmen.
The first step is to see the nature
of these obstructions. Each man's
list will vary, yet the prophet in
dicates a common basis, "the in
lquity of his covetousness". Our
economy has merely intensified
this quirk which we all have in
common. This covetous impulse is
the theme of the tenth command commandment,
ment, commandment, as it is the denial of the
first.
To clear the road we must call
In the bulldozers and crush our
covetousness, our concern with
things rather than with the Maker
of things. God Is waiting on the
other side of the harrier to meet
us ami lift us up to the higher
road. This verse Is well placed as
one of the opening sentences in
Morning Prayer.
"Almighty and everlasting
God, give unto us the increase
of faith, hope, and charity; and,
that we may obtain that which
thou dost promise, make us to
lov that which thou dost com command;
mand; command; through Jesus Christ our
Lord. Amen."

Half a Column
by
DEATH OF A
MONKEY MOTHER
Patrick Janson came home one
evening after dusk at the Hacien Hacienda
da Hacienda Las Lagunas del Volcan. He
was so late that we were eating
dinner. It was raining. As soon as
he came through the door Pat
pulled a ball of fur from under
his slicker and put it on the floor.
It was a baby white-faced ca capuchin
puchin capuchin monkey. It cowered piti pitifully
fully pitifully before our exc.amations of
delight, protest and surprise.
Crede Ellen Merchant, a visiting
granddaughter, exclaimed: "Oh,
how adorable" picked the tremb trembling
ling trembling baby off the floor. It did not
bite her, but cuddled in her arms.
We'll omit the conversation be between
tween between Patrick and his mother a a-bout
bout a-bout the new addition to the a!
ready large family. No provision
was made for monkeys when the
ranch house was built. Pat s moth
er prefers children to pets.
Declaring that it was his monk
ey, Patrick indignantly left the
house with it cuddled in his arms.
They went out into a cold rain.
The situation was somewhat remi reminiscent
niscent reminiscent of a dramatic scene ir
that great old "meller-drammer"
' way Down East."
Pat had spent most of the af
ternoon working a bulldov.
clearing logs off a new pasture on
the outer edge of. the ranch. H(
had taken a shotgun with him for
wild pigeons. He had fired at a
couple of pigeons which flew to
wards the uncleared timber.
"It was an accident," he told
me afterwards. "I fired at the pi
geons and hit the monkey.
didn't know there were any monk
eys around until the mother fell
from the tree. I was sbrry.
"The baby was still in the tree
and I had to climb ud and catc
it. n bit a hole through my
gloves.
Now Patrick has Installed the
monkey at the lecheria where
will have all the rich cows milk
it can drink. It will have affec
tionate attention from the vaque-
ros and the children, but it will
never have & mother.
THE MYSTERY OP
THE DEAD DUCK
I found. the body floating in the
lagoon. It wa 1 lodged id the
branches of a fallen and half sub
merged tree. I called Lola, the
ranch foreman's wife, who has
charge of the fowls. She called
vaquero to bring the body ashore.
The duck was a hen with white
breast and black wings with a
piping of white.
"Maybe it drowned," the vaque
ro suggested.
"Hombre," said another who
had joined the discussion," Ducks
drown? Do fish drown?"
"Never," Lola said joining the
dissent. "The geese probably kill
ed it; they have done it before.'
"It's fat, but ydu cannot eat it'
a vaquero put lit.
An autopsy was suggested, but
there was no or.e to perform it
The duck lay in the grass beside
the lagoon for several davs and
if the geese were guillv, t'npv did
not return to the scene of their
crime. Another unsolved H arder
mystery in Panama.
SHOOTING WILD PIGEONS
ON THI WING
It is noi easy to shoot a wild
pigeon on the wing. If you don't
oeneve me try it some time. I
am rait speaking from experience
but from observation. I couldn
hit an elephant t twenty yards
u elephants could fly.
Patrick and Nils Janson, Cir
lyn Calhoun and their grandfather
went pigeon shooting at the foot
of the volcano Baru one eveninf
LogistiCally we were equipped with
a 'red jeep and we had two re
pasting shotguns for armament.
Our course lay ; across a Uanr
formed by flow of lava from

More or Less Aow and Then
CREDE CALHOUN

Bam, I do not know how many
thousands of he road
,vas a natural one formed by o
er jeeps in. .. ..eeued us.
We had turned right from th;
road to Cerro Punta and Luis Mar-
tinz' Carinthia.
The llano is covered with a
sparse growth of pale green grass
that is about all that can grow
on the thin veneer of soil that now
covers the lava crust. There are
a few hardy shrubs and an occa occasional
sional occasional thistle.
Scattered over the plain are
huge boulders that must weigh
many tons and that must have
been spewed out of the cone of
Baru when the lava was still hot
and liquid. They are covered with
a pale green and gray lichen that
maxes mem look like old men
with a few days growth of beard.
ihe road is well paved with
stones, pot holes and ruts. At
times there are deep ditches with
lava crust showing along the
edges.
The red jeep took everything in
stride.' There was a broken catch
on the hood and at times when
the car and the hood flew ud ;t
gave the impression that we were
me impression mat we were a
about to take off and fly.
After morp than a milo af the
iumDine ieen wp pased rio.-n into
a aeep arroyo, tnen up a grade
of almost 60 dperees around a
huge rock and into the ancient
xorest mat beeins at th eriep nf
the lava bed.
Enough Knit hart apriimnlaipH
here to support trees. But what
Stranep lonkino troos Thov lnnlr.
ed hundreds of years old and
mayoe they were.
There wpfp not manv lpavoc
and they were notverv prepn
The trunks and limbs of the
trees were patched with erev
lichen and moss anri dernratprl
with parasitic air plants. The
trcDe Uioro tun ctnr) an1 rr n .! J
v-c v i n liJLCU aim rViaL ICU,
tortured and grotesque. Then we
suuueiuy nneigen into a preuy
Dngni green valley with cattle
pasturing on the far side.

Closed for Inventory
Monday, August 31st
and
Tuesday, September 1st
We will remain closed for inventory,
including the Service Department.

AeOVtS PA f AM A

MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. 45.70
PANAMA-MIAMI .,.!.... 7. . .$55.00'

SAN JUAN, P.R. 5
PANAMA
Today's
:Se Lucky Later Sparta Time
J:Se Baioball
tM Sacred Heart
l:IS CTS NRWS
t:3ft Rllery Quean
'-St Thin b Your Ufa
S:M Ed HhIIIvm

Courtesy of AeroTlfts Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMAt 3-1057 3-1 098 3-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 a.m.

The valley was only a couple of

fur.ongs wide where we stopped
and was carpeted with a growth
of kokuyo grass that would qual
the rug on the floor of any super
duper executive with a title on
his door.
"Ydu can't stand up." Nils said,
"If you do, they'll see you and
change course or fly too high."
So we kept to the underbrush
on the edge of the valley and
crept through a tangle of wild
blackberries, nettlee, and thron
shrubs that tried to hold us.
Nils crouched in the bush and
I settled myself against a tree. A
cross tlhe valley was a wooded
hill. Suddenly Nils crouched low
er. I looked and a blue streak was
crossing the valley. Nils fired but
the pigeon kept going higher up
on aaru.
There were five nieeons in the
flight that' left the feeding grounds
across the valley and headed for
their roosting place high on the
11,000 ft. volcano. Maybe I moved
or they saw Pat or Carlyn. They
changed course just before getting
into range, and climbed out of
sight above the trees.
We heard Pat fire twice farther
down the valley. Then three more
pigeons left the feeding grounds
and Nils, firing from the ground,
hit one of them and it nose-dived
into the underbrush. Pat fin illy
found it and gave it to Carlyn.
We had arrived late and the
dusk was thickening and it was
beginning to rain. We returned vo
the shelter of the jeep and lotinu
that Carlyn had already puclied
the slate blue and black feathers
off the pigeon.
Then just as we took a nose
dive out of the ancient forest into
the arroyo three pigeons flying
low and slowly passed over us.
They would have been easy
marks, but it, wasn't possible to
fire from the jumping rea jeep.
No. 1 VIA ESP ASA
A fi WAYS
XV Program
t:e Jack Sumy
t:W Maaqueraaa Party
1(1 :M Star Performance
10:31. Voice af Nmreae
11 :M C'N NEWS
11:111 Arthur Murray
The Whlatler

0

T

r .

LAMEBRAINS AND LIMPWIT8, thtra l. I can assur's

you, no truth in th widely.circulated ttory that tha Army

has an itiand.ioaa of Ban. Bias KP locked up in we biff

cool stora tsach ing them hoto make 1g3os.'' ft

The operation U all?zedtd. be in preparation for a

follow up story on the recent achievement f Alaskan

Eskimo Pvt.? Mike Eleshansky.

direct frome c-ld home town po!arv bear hunt, took him.
self off among the boa Constrictors and the jaguars and
the steaming jungle, to cash a fresh-minted rphrase: and
emerged as top man in his course at tha ArjrrtyV Jungle
Warfare Training Centeiyat Ft. Sherman,, 7

7" Eleshansky'a achievement is to remain, unchallenged
by the San Bias, and probably by anyone else., -'
What the Army actually has the San Bias In the cool
store for is making chicha fuerte for the general' next
party. : vv ;
' As many of ydu have noticed, there exist certain prob.
lems between Panama and the Canal Zone .-This it addition,
al to the problem of why the shrouded traffio lights down
at the J Street corner took tike a Middle? East lamp post
with the most.recent premier hanging. from it.
Seeking to get to the heart of some of the CZ-RP prob.
lems, I recently called upon one of the republic's leading
citizens at his country villa, dacha or bohio the choice
Is yours.
"Wprd must surely have reached your er of an ab.
sence of amistad between Canal Zone Gov. William E. Pot.
ter and .the Panama Canal pilots over the wisdom of using
18.year.old boys to help' prevent ships from bumping Into
the sides of theCanal. What are your thoughts on this
project?" I asked Senor Candido Aizprua. 7 :
Nino Millon dribbled reflectively. V-tJ'
"For instance, would be prepared to taka on the
piloting job. if offered?"'! asked this distinguished and
respected member of tie Panamanian community. "When
the task of widening, the Caillard Cut is completed; surely
you would not find it difficult to refrain from bruising the
banks of the waterway."
Senor C. Aizprua nulled the question. I noticed that
as he did so he maintained station accurately and safely
in the center, of therdishpan in which he happened to be
taking his bath. I have seen less precise seamanship in.
the Miraflores Lock, chambers. He nodded. It signified
aither agreement, or that some soap had got in his-ey.
"Now that matter is settled' I continued, "let us move
on to the vexed issue of Aquiiino Boyd's proposed peaceful
invasion .of ithe CanaLZone,, come Panama's liidejjendence
pay Noy 3, Are youin Javr pf vvalking. 77
Mr. Aizprua lashed out affirmatively, with his feet. It
took me some time to dry fnysejf. "I shall communicate
your views to the learned artd athletic Assemblyman," I
assured Wrjty-j r xS&H
Next topic was the much,discussed single Wage Issue.
Candido Aizprua approaches this problem with a mind
notably free from prejudice. He has never received any
wages. ., ., ; : '? 7.':;:.;':'

"You no doubt have chewed over the wording or the
Remon.Eisenhower treaty," A besjan, perceiving some
gnawed paoer in one corner of the room. "Have you found
anywhere therein a direct statement that Panamanian em em-ploy
ploy em-ploy of the Canal 7ons should receive Stateside wasrs?"
"Coo." coned Nino' Millon.
"I myself have noticed no such especial treaty refer,
ence to this fair and industrious metropolis of Ocu where I
have been so fortunate as to find you,'' I confessed, im.
pressed indeed with the detailed study this thoughtful Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian must have lavished upon the document. "How "However,
ever, "However, I always was, deeply critical of what I considered
to be a maior emission in this reeard."
Nino MMIon smiled a toothy smile of acknowledgment,
then concealed his tooth from further inspection.
His attendants had by this time removed him from his
bath, and were proceeding to array him in the ritr of the
day. Undistracted by such details, he vouchsafed me his
continued attention.
"Another sour topic In CZ.RP relations Is rnijk,", I
went on. "Powdered milk. It seems that somehow the
treaty writers didn't get on well with Danish cows, for
ome reason. Maybe one of the treaty.writers was once
hefted on the horns of a Holstein. What are your views
on powdered milk?"
Senor Candido Aizprua reached for an old powdered
milk can which iust haopend to be close to hend, and
bit it solemnly. I felt that if only thosV Involved in the
powdered milk dispute could know and share more of his
broadmindedne8s on the subject, tensions would ease In all
directions.
"Perhaps you will be reluctant to exoress an opinion
on such a completely domestic CZ matter," I ventured, "but
have vou chanced to form any opinions on the merits df
the US Raters' efforts to secure a tax rebate on much of
the money they have paid out b the Canal Company in
rent over the past three years?"
Nino Millon pondered the problem. The pond spread.
His mother removed him to array him in some dryer
raiment of the day.
I set out on my return journey to the capital, exalted
In spirit t having enjoyed -so fruitful and enlightening
exchange of opinions with such an unbiassed yet widely widely-acclaimed
acclaimed widely-acclaimed Panamanians on these various vexations In the
day to day relations between the two countries.
I always believe it better to discuss these issues freely
and face to face. Long-range recriminations serve only to
worsen any situation. Except the Mail Box, which they
improve.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT, undeviating in its
efforts to smooth International frictions, will take as little
no.i" as possible of the sibilant, Oriental sound of "Tsk,
tsk," which has. been spraying softlv round the Canal
7nn thaea lnt rnnnl. nf rlaua in i-j 1L.4

v.
.the Japanese Mitsubishi outfit

ujr "bii in- mwir iry 10 oouret ine conxraci to provide the
new Locks mules.
Thera'a going to be tome tricky treading through the
halls of the state, Defense and Commerce Department on
this one, my lade, and we're on the point of hearing seme
of the looniest doubletalk that ever served for a govern,
merit exolamatlon of 'Oops,'"
Stand by, with your; gobbledegook decoder at tha
ready.
But meanwhile, a brief review of th figures. $1.4
million for the Japanese bid on the mules, and $3 T7 million
as the lowest US bid.: You had better try to make some
sense of m
1437 1 7. .. : 1
now, before the government alibi experts get to con,
fusing it with their wondrous, .Incoherent words..

of Ft. Kobbe, who. almost
oM.ur, 1 .in, 1 c yennu in a 1
underbid US manufacturer

i



FAOI TMftlt

SUNDAY, AUGUST 31, 151
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

iremen

t

PASTOR AND ARTIST The Rev. William W, Baldwin, minister of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, Coooli, discussei the

ymbolism ol contemporary designs done Dy-ric. warry jkis, a ron ivoddc soiaier iur me muiui.

Lutheran Army Private Does Sketches
For Episcopal Church Altar Glasswork

What is the White House Confer-
ence on Agifg?
It doesn't take place until Jan Jan-aury,
aury, Jan-aury, 1961, but already you have
seen it mentioned in your paper.
Already, there has been formal

preparation for it such as the Na

tional Leadership Training insti institute
tute institute that followed the University
of Michigan's recent Conference
on Aging in Ann Arbor and the

six-day program which opened at
Chautauqua (N.Y.) Institution's
1959 summer season.

Aeine is the subject of discus

sion for people in every town in
the United States, because 2,500 of -them
will have a part in this "citi "citizens'
zens' "citizens' conference."
It is the first meeting of its kind
in the history of our country a
meeting authorized by law passed
by the 85th Congress last August
and signed by President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Sept. 2. Government officials
say the conference will havt re results
sults results that will be felt by every
American. 45 and over.
The stated purpose of the con conference
ference conference is: "To formulate recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for immediate action
in improving and developing pro

grams to permit the country to
take advantage of the skills of
older people, to create conditions
which will better enable them to
meet their needs, and to further
research on the problemi con connected
nected connected with aging."
This includes:
Assuring middle-aged an older
persons equal job chances with
others.
Providing such people with
enough money, suitable housing
and help in preparing themselves
for their later years.
Who is in charge of the big
meeting Overall responsibility

for running the show goes to

Arthur S. Flemiming, Secretary ol

Health, Education and Welfare. In
charge of directing the conference

is a national advisory committee

headed by Robert W. Kean of

Newark, N.J., closely identified

with Social Service legislation dur

ing his 10 years with the House of

Representatives.

To be sure that the conference
reflects opinion from all over tne

country, the White House Confer

ewe on Aging Act provides that

each state may apply for $5,000 to

$15,000 to use for a state confer-i
ence on aging before the big meet-1
ine. Purpose will be to prepare re-;

commendations and a report to the
Washington conference.
Undersecretary Bertha S. Ad Ad-kine
kine Ad-kine of the Health, Education and
Welfare Department calls the na national
tional national meeting "a chance to write
a new and brilliant chapter in the
human history of the United
States."

,1

KOL SHEARITH ISRAEL1

All members are hereby notified that the annual K
general meeting for the election of officers of Con.
gregation Kol Shearth Israel will be held WvtK4
Community Hall of the congregation at Ave. Cub,'
and 36th Street on Thursday, September 3, 195
at 8:00 p.m. .-sift?
DAVID DE C. RCJ3LI1
Secretary

I Pfe. Harry Lakis, of the 518th designs are In contemporary style

I

fefA Bit Of BRITAIN

29 When a
- comeback, his
the joys of re-

LONDON, Aug.
veteran stages a
friends share in

juvenation.
Some 23 years slipped from my
shoulders, the other after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, when I joined in a pil pilgrimage
grimage pilgrimage to Alexandra Palace.
This is not a royal demesne but
a huge amusement pavilion in
brick and glass now, tarnished by
weather and the bombs o two
World Wars which our forefa forefathers
thers forefathers set up optimistically on a
hill in North London nearly 90
years ago.
Its main title for fame is that,
in 1936, the British Broadcast ns
Corporation, hired a corner of it
to' slart the world's first public
television service.
S nce those days, "Ally Pallv
as the local people call it, has
been supere-leri by vast television
centres and transmitters in many
rarts of the United Kin"('om.
Even its spiky and sprightly
oriol mast rlnminatins London's

northern uiiplands like a steel
Christmas tree, h-s been shorn to

a bare stump. All that remains
ro the two -ri"i-al studios, now-

used by the BBC Television News

Service.
NEW SYSTEM
Yet here it was, the other af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, that "Ally Pally" made
history yet again.
In the actual studio where, in
November 1936. I 'vitn.e-.sed the
inauguration of public television,
we were able, for the tirsl time
in Britain, to watch street scenas
filmed in Canada onlv 90 min minutes
utes minutes previously. And we saw, too,
pictures transmitted with equal
speed to Canada.
limine their triumph to coin coincide
cide coincide with the Canadian Royal
tour. BBC engineers were de-

mostrating their new system oi
televising news film over the
transatlantic telephone cable.
"Live" television, as most peo people
ple people are aware, cannot yet be sent
over such vast distances. Until
now, the quickest method of con conveying
veying conveying motion pic'ures between
the Old World and the New has
ben to 'l" them.
The BBC beats the speediest
aircraft bv manv hours. Picture
by picture the cine film is sent
over the cable. the s-inn-na nf
each frame taking eight seconds.
In 50 rr'nnles the number o'
frames received is enough, when
joined uo ni' lelev'sel normal
speed, to make a half-minute se-qi-o'ice
of newsreel.
Thanks to the co-operation of
the United Kinadom General Po
Office, the Canadian Overseas Te Telecommunications
lecommunications Telecommunications Corpor a t i o p
and the American Telephone and

Tciesrsnn company, tne service

is two-way.
Viewers in 'Canada saw Queer

Elizabeth II leaving London by

Cne' airliner, several hours be-
?ore her arrival at St. John's,
'"-w'o"rHlnd. And we in Brit1-

witnessed great moments in the

Royal journey within 90 minutes
or so of their happening.

Such glimpses, plus tne spate
of newspaper and radio narration

on the Royal progress, gave U U-nited
nited U-nited Kingdom citizens a graphic
lesson in Canadian geograpny.
The great St. Lawrence seaway
itself, and places like Quebec,

Montreal, Calgary, Yellow Knife

and Uranium City, Regina and

Winnipeg, ceased to be mere
names on the map and become
more like memories from the
holiday snapshot album.
NEW BUILDING

Engineer Company (Combat), Ft.

Kobbe, received recognition this
week for his work in designing
five religious scenes for the altar
of the St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church at Cocoli.
A letter of appreciation written
by the Rev. William W. Baldwin,
minister of the Cocoli church, to
Col. John R. Wright Jr., com commanding
manding commanding officer, 1st Battle Group,
20th Infai.try, Fort Kobbe. Prais Praised
ed Praised Lakis for his work.

For the past 18 months, Lakis
has devoted his leisure hours to
study in order to prepare himself

for the drawing and the actual de

signing of five scenes which in

clude the Nativity, Eucharist, Cru
cifixion, Resurrection and Ascen
sion.

A serious study of theology and

symbolism was undertaken by

Lakis under the careful tutelage
of Rev. Baldwin. Over 40 sketches

were discarded before five accept

able designs were produced. The

Not only Canada, but many
other Commonweatlh countries
will be freshly portrayed for Lon Londoners
doners Londoners and tneir visitors when
the striking new Commonwealrfi
Institute building is opened in 1962
on the fringes of Holland Park.
Architectural plans, hailed as
"unusual" and "adventurous",
have just been released by Sir
Edward Boyle, Parliamentary Se Secretary
cretary Secretary to the Ministry of Educa Education.
tion. Education. Government built, at a cost of
$2,000,000, the Institute will be re re-markahlp
markahlp re-markahlp for a double Deaked

roof in greenish copper, looking

like tent tups among the trees.

Tableaux and other permanent
exhibits by 40 Commonwealth

countries will fill the main block

There will be a large reception
room for the Commonwealth Stu Students'
dents' Students' Club, nd the restaurant
will include special dining space
lor sehol parties.
Lord Dundee, chariman of the
insttute's board of governors,
said their main object was to help
children to learn more about the
Commonwealth.
Judging from the model on dis display,
play, display, I would say those copper

tent tops in the trees win envioe

even more children tnan now
roam the Institute's old building
in South Kensington.
Many an afternoon have I spent
there with the youngsters, ranging
through thp diamond mines o! the
Union of South Africa, following

( aptain Cook's voyaces in Austra Australia,
lia, Australia, or scaling the sides of an un uncannily
cannily uncannily realistic Mourt Everest.
But the Imperial Institute, as it
is called is a meandering old

building, steeped in half lights
and shadows. Wherees the new
Commonwealth Institute will be

lively and up-to-date and designed
in the words of one of its ar architects,
chitects, architects, John Johnson-Marshall,

"to appeal to the sense of ad

venture of young people."
GIFTS FROM OTHER
COUNTRIES
Slender concrete ribs will sup support
port support walls of translucent glass;

even on dull days the Common

wealth will he bathed in sun

shine from concealed interior

lighting.
The copper roof sheathing has
already been promised by the
Mines, and T understani .nat
gifts from other countries may

be expected to add to the interest

of this Commonwealth in min
iature."

The sand Johnson-Marshall) are
thews and Johnson-Marshall) are

responsible for the $5,000,000 20

storev New Zealand House which

is already being started nea

Trafalgar Square. It looks like
being a dramatic addition to this

part of London, and certainly

the tallest.

4k OTL

00

9J

iiiaS

O If
, Jk Jk A l.

Wo

m 0

TUESDAY, SEPT. 1o.

The Label Signifies Qua ti

Central Ave., in front of
Banco Nacional, Panama

Mo.--

o

0

40

0

These sketches are to be repro

duced on glass for the altar. The
process, not to be confused with

stained glass, is the original glass
work which employs sand blasting
the front surface and reproducing
the paintings on the back side of

the glass. The windows will be en

cased with rear lighting installed.

Baldwin said the effect was in intended,
tended, intended, "to produce something in

the church that is beautiful, ins inspiring,
piring, inspiring, artd educational." He plan planned
ned planned it to "relieve the convention conventionality
ality conventionality of stained glass."
Lakis designs are now being
transferred to glass by Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian artist Carlos Hernandez.
Work is being done at the home
of Mrs. Lucile Wilson, a nurse at
Gorgas Hospital, who donated the
space for the project.
Lakis, a member of the Luther Lutheran
an Lutheran Church, volunteered his serv services
ices services to the Episcopal minister
soon after he arrived on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus in February of 1957. M-Sgt.
Raymond L. Iddings, first serg sergeant
eant sergeant of the 937th Engineer Com

pany, (Aviation) IAGS) of Fort

Kobbe, who was familiar with his

talent, introduced the soldier to

Bladwin to start this fruitful re
lationship.

TO ASK 'DAMAGES
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Na

tionalist China will ask the United
States for 38.3 million dollars to
help repair the. damage inflicted
by recent floods on Formosa au
thoritative sources said today.

Help Your Piles
Don't suffer from painful, itchlnf
Piles another hour without trying
Chinaroid. Upon application Chintroid
starts curbing- Pile miseries S ways: V
Kases pain and Itching-. 2. Helps shrink
sore, swollen tissues. 3. Helps natur
heai irrltatert membranes and allay PIU
NervoLsness. Ask your Druggist for
Chinaroid today.

lLACK&lnJIHIfl?li'
SCOTCH WHISKY

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ItTNDAT. ACGtST IS, 1951

JPACI FOUR
THE ST3DAY AMEKICAW

:

..
I
! '.
i
l

TV- f!',V,
lalml

8WIM MTKT DISCUSSION Capt. John Townscnd, right, of Balboa disru&.sed the forthcoming swim meet for Zone youngsters
during the U.S. Citizens Civic Counnls meeting at the Coco Solo Breakers Club. Pictured Horn left are Acting Gov. John D. Mc Mc-Elheny,
Elheny, Mc-Elheny, Allen Alexander, Sam Roe, Dean R. C. Hackett and Townsend.

Striking Hew York
Steelworkers Can
Gel Jobless Pay
NEW YORK, Aug. 2-UPI)-Steel
strikers in New York state
will be able to sign up for unem unemployment
ployment unemployment benefits this week, but
the great majority of the nation s
500,000 idled steelworkers can
hope for no such aid.
Union-mdustry negotiations are
at a stand still until Wednesday,
when the nation wide strike will
have completed its seventh week.
New York wide approximately
28,000 steelworkers gives strik strikers
ers strikers unemployment pay after a
strike is seven weeks old. No o o-ther
ther o-ther major industrial state quali qualifies
fies qualifies striking workers for unem unemployment
ployment unemployment benefits.
" Talks between the four-man
bargaining teams of the United
Steel workers Union and the 12
major steel companies were re recessed
cessed recessed Thursday, with both aides
reporting they had been unable to
find a basis for a greement.
The industry negotiators met
with top executives of the steel
companies yesterday, but there
was no indication of any change
in the industry's position to re re-.nv
.nv re-.nv inrrP9sp in labor costs.

The industry has rejected the
union's demand for a "substanti "substantial"
al" "substantial" wage increase on the grounds
that such an increase would lead
to aonther inflationary spiral.

taaJ aj Imi

Ml A
u AL-3 0 o Zr-uo

anufacturers of Paper, Bags, hiding

Bones and (ontainers
Announces it is now producing corrugated
sheets and boxes at its new plant in front
of the new racetrack.

Consult our experts in
packaging design
to increase guar sales
KKith atracttve packages
which sell themselves

WE MANUFACTURE
Krail paper bags, and bags
imprinted with store signature
Folding boxes
Wax laminated boxes
Corrugated in sheets
Corrugated boxes and containers

We invite you to visit our factory where
our experts in packaging design of industrial
containers will solve your sales problems.

Sc

' n i r.i : : $ox 134,

V I r ELI 9 IS

octal ana Ksinerwioe v

ancuna

NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS. PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

Yellow and white gladioli with
white agapantha against a back background
ground background of yellow croton were ar

ranged in the church by Loui.

Hasemann. Nuptial munc wa
presented by Mrs. Arthur O'Leary,
organist, and Mrs. Maxwell
Smith, soloist.
The bride, escorted by the altar
by her father, chose a frock of
white French cotton lace with a
cocktail-length circular a k 1 r t.
Over the strapless bodice, ahe
wore a fitted jacket with a stand stand-up
up stand-up collar. Covered buttons trim trimmed
med trimmed the sleeves, which extended
to points on the hands, and on the
front of the jacket. Her veil of allk
illusion was attached to a small
lace cap. She carried a bouquet
of white orchids. Her only jewel jewelry
ry jewelry was a single pearl on a gold
chain, a gift of the bridegroom.
The maid of honor was Misi
Dianne Carr, who traveled here
from Montrose, Colo., to partici participate
pate participate in the wedding. She wore a
dress of aqua silk organdy, fas fashioned
hioned fashioned 'with a fitted bodice and a
harem skirt trimmed with a bow
of darker aqua. Her small brim brimmed
med brimmed cap of aqua nylon net wai
caught with pearls. She carried
basket of yellow orchidi.
The bridesmaid wa Jenet Til Til-ley,
ley, Til-ley, sister of the bride. She wore
a yellow nylon dreaa with puffed
sleeves and an apcordian-plea'.ed
skirt' caught with a yellow taffeta
bow. Her white headband wai
trimmed with yellow bows, and
she carried a basket of yellow
orchids.
Serving a? best man to the
bridegroom was Charles Muse of
Panama City. Ushers were Joe
Edward and John Tilley, brother!
of the bride. Robert Tilley, the
bride's six-year-old brother, serv served
ed served as ring bear-- and another
brother, William Tilley, lighted
the tapers.
The mother of the bride chose
a melon-colored silk sheath dress
with white accessories and an or or-cihid
cihid or-cihid corsage.
The bridal reception was given
in the Fern Room of the Tivoli
Guest House. Mrs. Charles Muse
assisted the bride's mother, and
Carol and Kurt Muse were in
charge of the guest book.
The bride, a graduate of Balboa
High School, and her husband are
both students at New Mexico

State University.
The newly weds left for a short
honeymoon at Santa Clara. The
bride's going away costume waa
a gray cotton knit suit with white
accessories.
They plan to travel to Los An Angeles
geles Angeles by ship, then continue to
New Mexico, to enter their senior
year studies at the university.
They will establish their residence
at 528 University Park.

MR. AND MRS. EDWIN JOHN MARTIN

MISS HELEN ONIS TILLEY BECOMES BRIDE
OF EDWIN MARTIN AT BALBOA UNION CHURCH

Miss Helen Onis Tilley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O.
Tilley of Panama City, became the bride of Mr. Edwin John Mar Martin
tin Martin in a double ring nuptial service performed by Rev. Charles
Butler at the Balboa Union Church.
The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Florence J. Martin of Las
Cruces, N.M., and Mr. Richard E. Martin of Silver Spring, Md.

DOLORES KOSAN
announces the opening of her
SCHOOL OF SPANISH DANCING
October 5, 1959
THE TEEN CLUB, BALBOA, C.Z.

Dr. MARINO AUDIA
Specialist in Allergy

announces the opening of his clinic in Edificio
Vallarino on Juslo Arosemena Ave and 32nd St-
Telephone 3-3613-

Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman's C'.vb
Members of the Charity Card
Group of the Balboa Woman's
Club are reminded of a dessert
card party at noon Thursday at
the Fort Amador Officers Club.
Reservations should be made
by noon Wednesday with Mrs.
Lawrence Adler, Panama 3-4890;
Mrs. James Whitmore, Panama
3-4736; Mrs. Kenneth Rieland, Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-7043; or Mrs. Oliver Gulp,
Balboa 2338.

Telephone 4-1445

End of Via Espana In front of the New Racetrack

BALBOA STARTS SEPT. 5th
COCO SOLO STARTS SEPT. 12th

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THIS PICTURE WILL BE SHOWN tfNLY AT
BALBOA AND COCO .SOLO THEATRES

IAWC Thrift Shop
Commift Coffa
The Thrift Shop Committ of
the- Inter-American Women' Club
will have an important coffee me meeting
eting meeting Monday morning at 9:30 at
the Tivoli Guest House. All mem members
bers members of the committee and otheri
interested in working withv the
group are invited to attend.

of

IAWC Board Mooting
Monday Afternoon
The regular board mpptinu

the Colon Unit of the mter-Amer

ican Women's Club will b held
Monday at 4 p.m. at the club
building, Fifth and Melendez Avenue.

(Continued on Page 5)

LIVER TOIJIC
if a Jfciy 1Itt ekuati yim t aufftr
from ln41atlM, $; haartburn, cob
iUt!av kaaaahM, kad braath, dlf
a, Mhtiiw and tkla blamUhaa,
ni Hlfatan from your ehamlst taday,
Mlaalan la a raal tonle t th llvar ana
Muatlaaa. Oal Hl(alii at oyuaatara.

MEXANA for

everyone!

. Athlete's 1

ii I

: Baby
Foot
Prickly

0U

POLVO

lililiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiill

THara la Aatb Aatb-Int
Int Aatb-Int fta ttua
MEXAMA Md Md-Icated
Icated Md-Icated Pawaar ta
allfvlata orlekljr
hral.
With MTXANA
Mrdlcitlfd Pw-
r van baby
rill ba f c t a
tram alapar rah.'
MFXANA Med Med-lcafad
lcafad Med-lcafad Fewdar la
unaurpanad (or
Athlcta'a (oat.

'v.



8CXDAT, AUGUST SO. 1959 THE SUNDAY AMERICAN PA8I ft VI

SociaL and Oti
United Artists Executives Arrive Panama
mm
erwide
Con linu tJ

Orchid SMity Show
Teday At Gatun
The Gold Coast Orchid Society
has extended an open invitatiqn
to the public to attend a display
of native and hybrid orchids today
from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the "Or "Orchid
chid "Orchid Home" in Gatun. Signs have
been placed at the Gatun entran entrance,
ce, entrance, and there will be no charge.
An exhibit on the methods and

preparations for shipping orchidsi

to the Mates will be snown by L.
T. Schuberg, well-known orchid
grower and a- charter member of
the society.
Camera fans are invited to pCio pCio-tograph
tograph pCio-tograph the display.
Back-to-cefieg Dane
At Balboa USO-JWB
A back-to-college dance is being
planned for this evening from 8 to
11 at the Balboa USO-JWB Armer
Forces Service Center.
Pete's Combo willplay for the
event, which will be one of the
last opportunities for vacationing
students to participate in the JWB
activities.
Servicemen, their families and
guests, and young people from
both the Canal Zone and Panama
are invited to attend. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served.

Comb Entertains
At Gargat Hospital
Patients in Wards 10, 13 and 14
of Gorgas Hospital were enter entertained
tained entertained last week by the Rio Mar
Combo of Panama. Members of
the group are Oscar Guy Jr.,
Chesterfield Butler, Arnold Allen,
James Brown and Ruben Ri Ri-caards.
caards. Ri-caards. Miss Elhlyn Powell, Red Cross
Gray Lady, escorted the group.

Cristobal K of C
The Crostobal Council 1689,
Knights of Columbus, will have a
special meeting Tuesday evening
at 7:30 in the Council chambers
in Margarita to discuss the final
phase of -the charity raffle spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Council.
Plans will be made for the ex exemplification
emplification exemplification of the first degree
scheduled for Tuesday, Septem September
ber September 8.

La Boca Bonafit Aid
La Boca Benefit Aid, of Parai Parai-so
so Parai-so has postponed its next metins
from Sept. 2 to the 16th, third
Wednesday night in September, it
was announced.

I ""l-'T

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

Martha Raye, most lovable : of
fl the female clowns, has meet
hard to keep nor most rec
marriage-to Bob O'Shea- m the
Toove because she beaded a,. -o
her romantic failure. But it looks
Ts though she's struck out again,
and there'll be a formal parting. .
Lance Reventlow's "engagment
To Jill St. John made front page
news lust a few days ago, but one
of Barbara Hutton son's best
friends is makina largo wafers
that Lance won't rush Jill to the
altar in the near future.
A pretty young TV actrccs,
hopelesslv in love with video pro producer
ducer producer Frank Satenstein, tried sui suicide
cide suicide via the sleenn? mil roti'S
but a telephone call brought aid n
time and she msed making hot hotlines
lines hotlines in the local gazettes. .Aca .Aca-demv.
demv. .Aca-demv. Award w'nmrg cameraman
- vtnup has exit-

ed in- the middle of shooting

"The Franz uszi diuij, yr
manly-bee i use of, differences o
opinion with the director, George
Cukor.
Dolores Gtay's mother, Barbara,
U a husv one these days 'he ilsn
to produce a play, and she's
writing a book, too. .The C it it-skills
skills it-skills set is excited over a dis discovery,"
covery," discovery," .Tncv Be", r'm worked as
a soda jerk at the Brickman re resort
sort resort h"' roistered hea''ilv when
he doubled in a staff talent show.
He ponpar?-1 in the Broadway mu musical
sical musical "New Girl in Town." but nn nn-bodv
bodv nn-bodv notieod. Now '' l"-'--
though he'll become big on d'scs.
Havana University students
have given Fidel Castro an ulti ultimatum:
matum: ultimatum: clean up the current mfss
In Cuba within two months or get
out. They fought and many of their
fellow-students died fighting a
gainst Batista, so they're regarded
as extremely important on the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban political scene.
The major news in Frank Sina Sinatra's
tra's Sinatra's set is his romantic success
with a lady who's supposed to be
supremely devoted to a vastly
famous comedian. .The new rock
'n' roll song, "March 24th," doesn't
billboard the date but in case you
aren't hip to the significance of the
title, that's the day Elvis is due
to be discharged from the Army.
Friends of Ozzie and Harriet's
boy, Ricky Nelson, refer to him as
"the saddest young success in
show business," believe it or nol.
They say he seemed to get much
more of a kick out of life until he
became a fantastic national hit:
now he's the brooding type, and
his Interest in girls seems to be
waning.
Nikita Khrushchev is planning
a speech if he gets the opportu

nity to address a joint session of
Congress and Lis representatives
have made it pretty clear that

he'll be irked if he isn't ;o harangue

the legislators.

Hubbell Robinson, who has es

tablished a beach head at MCA,

from where he will produce nu

merous elaborate spectaculars,
figures, to become a too-rankina

figure at NBC if his first thres or
four efforts are as effective as an anticipated..
ticipated.. anticipated.. .Frances Faye is suf suffering
fering suffering agonies again '.:ie fractur

ed hip. .You figure it out: Lionel
Hampton has don? a record with
Red Skelton titled "History of

Jazz." They pressed it a few days

ago in Las Venas. . .Ryymomi
Massey's daughter Anna (Mrs.
John Brett) had a baby boy m
London.
It would appear as though thu

Crosby Boys were negotiating to

inak? their New York debut at
the ilopacabana and with all the
cent -oversy about Dad. his at tit u 1
and lis orchestra, it shou'd be th?
hotttht premiere in the club's his history.
tory. history. Those chaps wlo are so
good at the Blue Angel Bud and
Travis -have a click record, too:
it's '.Med "Truly Do". .Rock
M.Mciano, who was so brave in
ll.e ring, has sworn off plane
travel after a rough go on a mid-

W'tst flight.

An upcoming Simon ami Schus'.er
book, "Camera," will cause a flur flurry
ry flurry amonc models and fashion
photnpraphers. It may even in in-1
1 in-1 1 ire lawsuits and divorce cases..
If you don't think record albums
rp going too far in their efforts
to attract attention, ask Hie staff
of the Colony Record Shop on
broadway about the one that's cur currently
rently currently making them giggle. Clue:
Ihe album cover features a human
eye.

Paramount, which has just
signed William Holden to a fan fantastic
tastic fantastic sven-year contract, may
make the old college try and ask
Grace Kelly to return to the screen
for a ew milpMi r'ollar.. They'd
be willing to take the cameras to
Europe and shoot the fi'ms over
there if they, could persuade her to-ro-st-r
asai" '"ith Bill. .Columnist-critic
Hal Eaton is recuperat recuperating
ing recuperating at horn" after suregery it
Mount Sinai. .
May Brill's split with her hus

band, Ed Gregson, wasn't much of

a surnr se to loci r-fp-coc- wi'o

observed her cocktailing and hand

hold with a famd fcWpr -ctnf

. .Claire Fernands of the Latin
Oupr'er snec,ncle will hocm" ,he

bride of rock 'n' roller Hunt

Stevens in September.

TAllllMiyJS (Ford of Germany)
COSMOS, S. A. Tel. 2-4680

f ? ,. mm!rm-ni1.m, m t ft HF".l,ajjM I
I 1 I 'A

Mr. Alfred Katz, Division Manager for Latin America, the
Far East and Australia, and Mr. Mo Rothman, member of the
Foreign Department Executive Staff, arrive in Panama last night.
They will remain here for a few days during which time they
will outline the Sales Program of United Artists for the coming
year.
United Artists has released such notable successes as "Around
The World In 80 Davs," "The Vikings," "The Big Country," "I
Want to Live," "The Defiant Ones", "La Parisien:." Scheduled
for earlv release in Panama are such outstanding production as
"Solomon and Sheba, "Shake Hands with the Devil," "Ten

Seconds to Hell,"? "Hole in the Head," "The Horse Soldiers,"
"Woman Like Satan," "Devils Desciple," "The Wonderful Coun Country."
try." Country." "On the Beach" and many others. A few of the stars ap appearing
pearing appearing in the latter named pictures are Yul Brenner. James
Cagney, Jeff Chandler, Gina Lollabrigida, Frank Sinatra, Edward
G. Robinson, John Wayne, William Holden, Bridget Bardot, Burt
Lancaster, Kirk Douglas, Laurence Olivier, Robert Mitchum, Gre Gregory
gory Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner, Anthony Perkins and Fred Astaire.
Messrs. Katx and Rothman are making a complete tour of
the United Artist offices in the Caribbean Area and South Amer America.
ica. America. We trust that their visit to Panama will be a pleasant and
successful one.

More Leisure Time Making
US Workers Homebuilders

Established 1893

( Of V
"

SCOTCH WHISKY

HlCHLAI

I

MACDONALD MUIR LTD Dlttllltn Ltith Scotland

NEW YORK lUPD The ever ever-increasing
increasing ever-increasing leisure time of Ameri Americans
cans Americans is making builders out o
most of us.
One housing expert says a fac fac-Inrv
Inrv fac-Inrv worker on a 35our week.

living within 30 minutes of his

shop, now has more tnan inrec
days a week to himself. He fig
ures the total spare time up to
as much as 75 hours a week, ex
elusive ofx sleeping time.
This added leisure time creates
the demand for more activity and
greater utilization of floor space.
Often it means providing a study
inr Had a music corner or sodr

bar in the basement for the

youngsters, a sewing room for
mom, a ;atio and barbecue pit
for the entire family.
According to Jay Simpson of Al Allied
lied Allied Chemical Company's Barrett
Division, a home today is a "com

munity center on the family

level.
Fortunately, Simpson notes, the
rising stan;' jtl W living Ivs pro provided
vided provided the homeowner with the
money as well as tne t me. .'vnu
where the ready cash isn't avail available,
able, available, FHA and other sources
stand ready to make home im improvement
provement improvement loans.
The money involved in the home
improvement field has reached
record levels. It is estimated
Americans spend from 15 billion
dollars to 20 billion dollars annual annually
ly annually for maintenance, repairs, addi additions
tions additions and alterations.
Meanwhile, another Barrett
spokesman notes that if you are
going to modernize your home,
make sure the project is one that

will increase its eventual resale
value.
Selling a home, which not too
long ago was considered a once-in-a-lifetime
move, has become a
more frequent experience, and
now approximately 3,500,000
"used" homes are changing own owners
ers owners every year.
Behind this is the desire of cou couples
ples couples to "trade up" to bigger
homes as their bankrolls and fam families
ilies families grow; the frequent transfer
of employes by large companies;
and the growing interest on the
part of older couples in moving
from houses that have become too
big for them.
If you plan to put your home
up for sale eventually, Barrett
recommends considering the fol following
lowing following modernizing projects that
will increase the resale value
while providing more enjoyable
living in the meantime:
Modernizing the kitchen to in include
clude include attractive, easy to reach
wall cabinets, refrigerator -freezer,
wall oven, exhaust, etc. Be sure
electricalwiring is ample for the
new demands on it.
Adding another bathroom
the house has only one. Most new
homes today contain 1 1-2 or more
baths.
Finishing a basement or attic
to provide a family recreation
room. This is a must in most new
homes.
Re-roofing to get a more mod modern
ern modern look. Light-colored or while
asphalt shingles are most popular
with home buyers today and do a

better job of reflecting the sun's
rays.
Replacing old siding with sid siding
ing siding that is easy to maintain and
does not require periodic painting.

Adding closet space whever

behind garage, in attic or base basement.
ment. basement. Installing air conditioning.
Make sure beforehand that there
is sufficient insulation in walls

and ceilings to keep heating and

possible under basement stairs, cooling costs at a minimum.

POLICE OFFICIAL KILLED
NICOSIA rvnrnc (l'Ptl

Two torrorist shot and killed a
polic sergeant in the Turkish
odarter here yterday. It w

ute first such Incident in six
months.

SLIM FAT AYAY
. If fit rulm your flfur or tnakt
jrcJ ihort of brath and andintrn
rur httltb. yu will flDd It ar to
Ion wlht with th now Hollywoui
mothod Parmodo. No dratto dlttlng
or (Mrclta. Ak your drufttoro
Formed, and fttrt oilmmlnf at onoo"
('

Come in... let us prove

n n

Mag
Quality

No. 1 Via Espaha
(Casino) Tel. 3-0383

Little League

Boys 5, Girls 3
Four of (he eight babies born at
Coco Solo Hospital during the week
ending Wednesday at midnight,
made their appearance Aug. 22.
Three of the four were boys.
The other four babies reported
during the week arrived at Coco
Solo on an easy schedule of one
to a day.
Parents of the boy babies were
Sp.4 and Mrs. Miles Loper, of Co Colon;
lon; Colon; Mr,, and Mrs. Lemesio Smith,
of Colon; Mr. and Mrs. Alberto
Thompson, of Colon; Sp.5 and
Mrs. Luis Arrovo. of Fort Gulick;
and Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
mons, of Colon.
Girls were born to Mr. and Mrs
Luis Hansell. of Camp Bierd; Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolfo Dawson, r
Camp Bierd; and Mr. and Mrs.
John Housley, of Coco Solo.

JCodta
SWKDISH CRYSTAL
Shaw's
PANAMA COLON

ocaic --

WE PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THE OPENIM-

TUESDAY, SEPT. 1st. OF THE NEWES

MOSl MODERN DEPARTMENT OFJ

INTERIOR DECORATION!

AS OF NEXT TUESDAY, OUR NEW INTERIOR
DECORATION DEPART M E IN T WILL BE
READY TO OFFER THE BEST IN STttlES
AND WORKMANSHIP. i
SPECIALLY MADE DRAPERIES, COVERS TOR
FURNITURE, BEDSPREADS, DECORATIVE
RUGS, ETC...
DON'T MISS IT... BE THERE! FREE:
ONE DECORATOR PILLOW WITH THE PURCHASE
OF A HAND MADE DRAPERIE SET.

Satisfaction Guaranteed

or your money back
open from 9:00 to Z
and from 2 6:45 p.m

SEARS

-LOS ANGELES
"Translsthmian Highway
2-09J1
COLON
Bolivar Avenue
Tel. 1137

r
i

i

In The BELLA VISTA ROOM
This weekend Last Appearances
Of Cuba's singing star

9:15 and 11:15 p.m.
Accompanied by CLARENCE MARTIN'S
Orchestra

I
I

I Tomorrow Night
I SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET

I

COMING ATTRACTION SEPT. 1st
The SORIANO TWINS

I
I

In The SOUTH PATIO
NIGHTLY F.XCFPT MONDAYS

JUNGLE STEAK PIT
Music by CRISTOBAL MUflOZ
I and now in Tocumen .
tut ruioirAM rADkico

i

I

I
E-

I OLGA RIVERO I

I

I
I
I
I

I
I
I

I
I

I

I

Delicious meat carefully selected
aged properly and "marinated

Read Our Classifieds

" -I ll. B '-'-.. J

Every year the Swiss watch manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers turn out a limited num number
ber number of rhronometers, that i to
sav, watches that have been
submitted to one of the seven
Swiss official testing stations,' for
an exact test in extreme tempe temperatures
ratures temperatures and in five different posi positions.
tions. positions. Having passed these string stringent
ent stringent official award testifying to
their supreme accuracy.
In 1958, more than 100 Swiss
manufacturers produced 91,95(1
wrist chronometers. Omega led
the field with the Impressive
number of 43,603 Constellation
chronometers or 47.5 of the In Industry's
dustry's Industry's total.
Thus the ever-Increasing demand
for this superb masterpiece has
made the Constellation the leader
:inion th- r'c't chronometers.

CHARLES PER RET SWISS JEWELRY STORE
General Agent Colon, R. P.
flasa FnMlich S. A.
Authorized Agent Panama



Determined Chisox Lengthen Lead To 3-12 Games

-

National League

American League

TEAMS
San Francisco
Le AmiIm
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
x-Cinainnerl
Chicago
x-St. Louis

Philadelphia

W L Pet. GB
73 54 .564
70 59 .543 3

70
42
41
AO
54

.543 3
.523 5Vi
.481 11
.477 10"j
.458 14
.412 20

TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
New York
x-Datroit
Baltimore
x-Kansat City
Boston

Washington

W L Pet. CB

78 49
75 S3

4
3
1
5V
60
51

65
65
65
68
69
77

608

.584 3V2
.496 15
.492 15''i
.484 UVj
.445 1 9
.445 1 9
.398 27Vj

x-NigM game not included.

x-Nigat game not included

Today's Games
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (2).
Sempro?i (310) and Robinson i2
2) vtHaddix (10 9) and Daniels
(7 8H--
Milwaukee at Chicago Willrv
(5-7).vs. Hobble (1211). Cincinnati
at S.- Louis Hook (3-3) vs. Gib
son tt-3)-
Saft-Francisco at Los Angeles!
Antonelly (18-7) vs. Sherry (42).

Today's Games
C hicago at Cleveland (2) Lat
man (7 5) and Wynn (16-9) vs. Mc Mc-Lish
Lish Mc-Lish 1 16-6) and Bell (14-10).
Baltimore at Boston Wilhelm
(13 Si vs. Sullivan (7-8).
.New York at Boston Terry (4 (4-9)
9) (4-9) vs. Kemmerer (7-14).
Detroit at Kansas City Mossi
ill-fli vs. Daley (1 9) or Garver
(9-10).

Yesterday's Results
'Milwaukee 101 200 10611 16 0
Chicago 004 000 0004 8 3
j Spahn (1713) and Crandall;
fDrabowsky, Henry (4), Klston (8),
Hillman (9) and Neeman. Averill
5(81. LP-Henry (87). HRS-Banks
(38) Aaron (35 and 36) Addock (21)
(21).

Philadelphia 000 001 0001 9 2
Pittsburgh 300 211 40x 11 18 1
Rdberts, Meyer (7) and Sawats
:ki; Friend (815) and Burgess.
LP Roberts (11 15). 11RS Bur Burgess
gess Burgess 2 (9 and 10) Post (19).
Only games scheduled.

Yesterday's Results
Chicago 000 000 1102 7 2
Cleveland 000 000 0009,5.1
Donovan (8-6) and Lollar; Per Perry
ry Perry (10-6) and Fitzgerald.
New York 000 420 0219 9 0
Washington 021 200 0005 11 1
Turley, Coates (4), Mass (8) and
Berra; Ramos, Hyde (5), Stobbs
(5), Griggs (9) and Courtney W.
Coates (31) L-Hyde (2-4), HRS
Killebrew (38), Bauer, MMantle
(26).

Baltimore 000 010 0001 4 0
Boston 000 020 20x 4 8 0
Pappas, Porto Carrero (8) and

Triandos: Castle: (9-8) and White
T-Pappas (13 7).

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

BALBOA THEATER S;S : iiS

AIR-CONDITIONED
Paramount Present!

The Mother of The Year. . in ;

in wwin a a n&mar hi tw:

Technicolor.

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY

m J7

roco solo

Frank
SINATRA

SOME CAME RUNNING
Also Showing Monday!

2:30 7:00
Shirley
McLAINE

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
k Spencer Trary
.leffrev Hunter
"THE LAST HURRAH"
Mon. Cop Hater

MARGARITA
2:307:00
Around The

World in 80 Days'

Also Showing
Mondav

GA.MBOA 7:0(1

Woman Obsessed

Tue.s. Live Fast.
Die Young
-

GATUN. 2:30-7:00

Defiant Ones"
Tups. Double
Feature!

"ARAISO

7:0C

ANNA
LUCASTA

anta Cruz 7:0
PEYTON
PLACE

amp Bierd 7:00
THE
FEARMAKERS

Australia Leads
In Davis Cup
Challenge Bid

i
: FOREST HILLS, N.Y. Aug. 29 29-i
i 29-i I'PI i.Neale Fraser and Roy
Emerson, a peerless pair with
power and precision, won the
storm punctuated doubles today
with a straight-sets 7-5, 7 5, 6 4
i victory over Alex Olmedo and
young Butch Buchholz to give Aus
traha a 2 to 1 Davis Cup challenge
round lead over the United States.
j The Aussie ignored an hour

I and half's delay caused by a
torrential downpour and with a

slashing attack which matched
the thunder overhead ripped
their way to victory In the all all-important
important all-important doublet.
The storm knocked out the tele telecast
cast telecast of the matches.
Thus the Aussies whiz kids need needed
ed needed a split in Sunday's two closing
singles matches Olmedo vs. red red-haired
haired red-haired Rod Laver in the opener a
Frazer against airman Barry Mac
Kay of Dayton, 0 to carry back backdown
down backdown under the big silver mug em emblematic
blematic emblematic of international tennis
supremacy.
Fraser. a 25 year-old southpaw,
and the 22-year-old Emerson dis displayed
played displayed the same smashing rhythm
swept them to the Wibledon and
U.S. double titles as they concen concentrated
trated concentrated their attack oh the 18-year-old.

And the gangling youngsters from

the banks of the Mississippi found
the pace and the pressure of his
first Davis Cup match more than

he could handle.
The blonde Fraser was the
wheel horse of the Aussie attack
his whistling racket allowing on only
ly only six points in the nine games
he served, steeling his younger
partner and putting up an im impenetrable
penetrable impenetrable defense at the net.
Despite the long delay, the Aus Aussies
sies Aussies reached their peak in the fi final
nal final set. breaking the feared Olme

do twice to clinch their win and

shake United States' hopes of ul ultimate
timate ultimate victory.

ITODAY ENCANTO- 35-20

Elvis Presley in
"KING CREOLE"
Shirley Booth in
"THE MATCHMAKER"

Front Runners Beat Indians
2-0 On Donovans 5-Hitter

NEW YORK, Aug. 29 (UPD The Chicago White Sox,
apparently bent on breaking the American League race
wide open, lengthened their lead to 3Vi game today when
they beat the Cleveland Indians for the second straight
time, 2-0, behind Dick Donovan's steady five-hit pitching.

4

Four Roses

M

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time

b B

fOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
TGHI BOURBON WHISKEY 66 PROOF AGLD S YEARS
: EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
CYRCA, S. A.

PANAMA

COLO"

By making it two in a row over
the second-place; Indians, the
White Sox assurad themselves of
at least an even split in the cur current
rent current four-game "show-down" ser series
ies series between the two clubs.
Jim Perry, who went the dis distance
tance distance for Cleveland and gave up
seven hits, duelled on even terms
with Donovan until the seventh
when Chicago picked up an un unearned
earned unearned run on Jim Landis' infield
single, a two-out single by Earl
Torge and an error by left-fielder
Minnie Minoso.
The White Sox added their final
run in the eighth on Jim Rivera's
single, a sacrifice, Luis Aparicio
infield hit and Nellie Fox' sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice fly.
Donovan, who hadn't won a
game since July 21, now is 8-6
The loss was Perry's sixth against
10 victories.
Rookie Jerry Casale pitched a
four-hitter, and Jackie Jen en
drove in three runs in leading the
Boston Red Sox to a 4-1 triumph
over the Baltimore Orioles.
Jensen singled home the lead
run in the filth and singled home
two more in the seventh. The vic victory
tory victory brought Casale's record to 9-8
Milt Pappas, the loser, now is 13,7
The New York Yankees spottei'
the Washington Senators three run:
and then came back to score a 9 9-victory
victory 9-victory on home runs by Han!
Bauer and Mickey Mantle.
Harmon Killebrew hit his 38'
homer with one on off starter Bi
Turley in the second inning b
the Yanks got to Pedro Ramos it
four runs in the fourth and tv

more in the fifth off loser Dick
Hyde. Bauer hit a two-run homer
in the eighth and Mantle connect connected
ed connected for his 26th homer in the ninth.
Reliever Jim Coates was the win winner.
ner. winner. Detroit was at Kansas City for a
night game.
Bob Friend and Smokey Burgess
teamed up to pace Pittsburgh to
an 11-1 victory over Philadelphia
Saturday and keep alive the Pi Pirates'
rates' Pirates' long-shot hopes for a pos possible
sible possible National League pennant.
The victory was the Pirates' 13th
in their last 17 games at Forbes
Field and lifted them within 5 1-2
games of first place.
Hank Aaron clouted his 35th and
36th homers to help overcome a
grand slam homer by Ernes Banks
and give the Milwaukee Braves an
11-4 win over the Chicago Cubs.
Southpaw Warren Spahn went all
the way for the Braves, yielding
eight hits for his 17th victory.
Banks' 38th homer with three
on put Chicago ahead, 4-2, in the
third inning but after the Braves
lied the score in the fourth with
the aid of Aaron's first homer,
they went ahead, 5-4, on Joe Ad
Cock's homer in the seventh.
Aaron's second homer in the
ninth touched off a six-run rally
which included a two-run triple by
Del Crandall.
The victory moved Milwaukee
nto a second place tie with the
"odgers who were idle. The first-
tace Giants also were not sched-
led.
Cincinnati was at St. Louis for a
ight game.

refreshing
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION
Large Bottle 60c.

",-3 lining- "1

Alpina Seeks Second Straight
Victory Against Tracks Best

JOHANSSON SIGNS TO DEFEND TITLE Heavyweight Cham Champion
pion Champion Ingemar Johasson, right, signs a contract in Gotebure.

Sweden to defend his crown against ex-champ Floyd Patterson j

sometime rjeiween iwarcn 1, ana July lbtn, i960 m the U.S.
Jack Dempsey, promotional director of Rosensohn Enterprises,
looks on. The exact date and site of the fight will be announced
later.

"SAY ONE FOR ME"
A JOYOUS MUSICAL INSPIRATION FILM
OPENING WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

When producer-director Frank Tashlln,
one of Hollywood's masters of comedy was
Riven the production go-ahead signal to
make 20th Century Fox's "SAY ONE FOR
ME", which opens on Wednesday at the Be Bella
lla Bella Vista theatre, he had one cast in mind:
B!ng Crisby, Debbie Reynolds and Robert
Wagner.
As a previous Oscar winner for his per
formance as a priest in "Going My Way"
Tashlln considered "the old groaner" a nat natural
ural natural Tor the part of Father Onnroy, whose
parish Is located In the heart of New York's
theatrical district. In this picture Crosby
returns to the screen In a role that has made
his stardom In the motion picture industry
a lasting tribute. Sinp-iiie songs In his own
carefree manner and delivering eomedv lint's
31 onlv he can, were the moving factor"" In
Tashlin's urge to cast Crosby In this role.

Debbie Reynolds, who plays the college college-educated
educated college-educated showgirl in t tie lavish production,
has been a ((insistent box-office favorite
since she began her motion picture career.
As one of Hollywood few triple threat actres actresses,
ses, actresses, singing, dancing and acting Debbie's
performance is reminiscent of her stellar,
workmanlike job In "Singing in the Rain".
Flaying a different role than any before
Robert Wagner lives up to expectations of
his associates who've seen him "grow-up"
the twentieth lot. Ag a nightclub entertainer-producer
who takes an inmediate liking
to llehhie, Wagner exhibits a heretofore ml ml-,
, ml-, known quality, the ability to handle a sonf;
and dance man role with the best In Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood. A role sure to please his corps of ad admirers.
mirers. admirers. Don't miss this joyous-musical inspiration
film which conies next Wednesday at the
air-conditioned Bella Vista theatre.

The Stud Peruano's classy inare
Alpina goes out this afternoon in
quest of her second consecutive
victory over a field of the track's
first and second series imported
racers at the President Remon
racetrack.
The other scheduled starters in
the $1,000 seven furlong sprint are
former sprint champion Double
Four, slow-starting Tatin, speedy
Dependable and the El Tunchi Tunchi-Diocese
Diocese Tunchi-Diocese entry trained by Luis H.
Farrugia.
In her wevious tart Alnina

came up from last place to score

Dy iwo tengtns over Double Four
which was a head in front of De De-Dendahle.
Dendahle. De-Dendahle. Deauville trailer! far

behind at the finish after battling

uoume our and Dependable for
the lead for the first five furlongs.
On this occasion. Braulin Bap.

za replaces Rolando Cruz on Al

pina. fernando Alvarez takes ov

er for suspended Sandino Hernan Hernandez
dez Hernandez on Dependable and Heliodoro
Gustines will do the booting on
Double Four instead of Ruben

Vasquez.
Virgilio Castillo will guide El
Tunchi while his entrymate, Dio Diocese,
cese, Diocese, will have favorite rider Her Her-nani
nani Her-nani Mora aboard, Tatin, which
gets in under the lowest weight
assignment (105 pounds) in this
race, will be handled by Homero
Hidalgo.
Diplomatic Corps Classic hope hopefuls
fuls hopefuls Buen Mozo II and His Maie.

ty tangle in the tenth race over

mne lor a $600 Purse. Another
classic candidate, Pretoria 1,
should score easily in the jiight jiight-caD
caD jiight-caD aeainsf a field nf fifth arini

imported throughbreds.

Odds-on mutuels favorite Palave
raced to a relatively easy two-and-one-half
length victory in the
featured $650 Dr. Benjamin Zirin
Handicap for third series import imported
ed imported racers yesterday afternoon.
Coltro, ihe second choice, was
second and Yucatan came up in
the closing strides to grab third
place from Vereniaux. Gr

the only other starter, finished

lasi.
Palave turned the six furlongs
in 1:13 35 and returned $3.40 to
win. She was ridden by leading
jockey Heliodoro G-ustines who
was the day's winningest rider.
Gustines also won with Double
Dee, Carcaman and Second Cup.
The Second Cup-Carcaman double
returned $38.60. Braulio Baeza
won only two races. He scored
with Tremal Naik and Esteban.
No other rider won more than one
race.
Rosenda ($16) and Gran Capitan
($11.40) paid the day's Best win
odds.
The dividends:
First Race
1 Licenciado $7.80, $2.60
2 Cordial $2.60
Second Race
1 Gran Capitan $11.40, $8.40
2 Last, Dust $6
First Double $52.20
Third Race
1 Tremal Naik $2.60
2 No place betting.
Fourth Race
1 Tita $8.20, $3.00
2 Charlie Grant's $2.20
Quiniela $4.80
Fifth Race
1 Esteban (excluded from
betting).

2 Don Vlto $6.60, $2.60
3 Tingat $2.40
Sixth Race
1 Second Cup $6.80, $4.20
2 Cleron $3.80
Seventh Race
1 Carcaman $8.20, $3.80
2 Plucky $2.80
Second Double $38.60
Eighth Race
1 Double Dee $2.80, $2.60
2 Emily Mary $8.80
Quiniela $20.60
Ninth Race
.1 Rosenda $16, $6.80
2 Barracuda $6.20
One-Two $706.80
Tenth Race
1 Lalave $3.40, $2.40
2 Coltro $2.80
Eleventh Race
1 The Gipsy $5.40, $3.20
2 Jaco $3.80
One-Two: $12

Racetrack Tips

By CON
1 Marcelita
2 Tanarik
3 Sandokan
4 Maraealbe
5 Last Mointr,
6 Abolango
7 Double Four
8 Singilux
? Nirvana ..
10 Bun Moxo II
11 Pretoriil

RADO

Sobarano
Allagricia
Dr. Bill
Don Smith
Atraytntt
High Day

El Tunchi()

Tierra

Cindartrack

Hit Majesty

Faral.on

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hem
1st. Race "B"

CMiHiaa

NativM 7 furlong Purs $450.00
1st. RACE OP THE DOUBLE

PeeJ Clew liOO

1 Napa M. Gutierrez lOlx -Early speed only
2- MarcehU B Baeza 118 -Back in best form
3- Jabalina M. Valenzuela 120 -Dropped in class
4- San Vicente J. Baeza Jr. 105 Distance handicap-
5- Soberano H. Gustines 118 Has strongest finish

2nd. Raca

'Non-Winners" Imp. Purse liSO.M
2nd. RACE OP THE DOUBLE

1M
2-1
-2
20-1
2-1
I

Pool Cletea 1:M

1- Tanarik H. Gustines 115
2- Stavro F. Hidalgo Jr. 112
3- AItagracia B. Baeza 114
4- Padrino c. Ruiz 110
65-Aludido G. Vasquez 106
6-Juana de Arco A. Ycaza 113

Poor ride in last
Depends on start
Vastly improved
Could make jt too
Improving slowly
Rates good chance

EVEN
2- 1
3- 2
4- 1
Mr
2-1

3rd. Raee'"D" Natives a rurlengs Purse $400.00 Peel Cles 2:00

1- Black Bee
2- Linda Susy
3- Dr. Bill
4- Don Grau
5- Sandokan
6- Mechi

J. Waint lOOx Nothing to recommend
G. Montero 112 Not good enough
B. Baeza 112 Was- never better
V. Tejada 97x Usually fractious
R. Vasauez 114 Distance tn lilrirr

25-1
1S-1
35
10-1

45

H. Gustines 115 Excluded from betting XXXX

4th Race "Special" Nat. I Fgs. Purse $375.00
QUINIELA

Peel Cleaes 2:31

1- Tito Pereque
2- Flash
3- Rabiblanco
4- Pichoto
5- Don Manuel
5-Don Smith
7- Maracaibo
8- ( Radical
9- (Guacamaya

H. Hidalgo
J. Waint
B. Baeza
C. Bovil
A. Ycaza
J. Reyes
R. Vasquez
B. Aguirrc
A. Lourless

110 Has shown improvement
lOOx Brief early speed
115 Jockey may help
113 Belter this time
115 Returns from layqff
115 Form indicates

114 Can run: fractious

-Distance to liking
-Nothing to indicate

115

lllx

10-1
50-1
4- 1
5- 1
10-1
EVEN
3- 2
4- 1
4-1

5th

Race 7rh Series Imp. 5 Fgs. Purse 450.00 Pool Closes 3:00

1-Highland Prince H. Gustin. 105 Cuts no show here
1 r I I k ilf . .- -vr.,

2-Behader

3- Sapristi
4- Atrayente-
5- Meta Fierro
6- Last Moment
7- Tricon

A. Alfaro 115 Nothing to recommend

G. Vasquez 108 Good early speed
B. Baeza 114 In fight to finish
J. Phillips 110 Vastly improved
C. Bovil 115 Seems "sure thing"
J. Waint 102x Improving steadily

10-1
25-1
8-1
2-1
52
4-5
25-1

4th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500.00
1st. RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 3:35

1- Sicabu
2- Vespucio
3- Mauricio
4- Gouvernant
5- High Day
6- Abolengo
7- Tarasca
8- Brown Betty

F. Alvarez 104 Should improve here 3-1
V. Ortega 115 Could surprise 4-i
H. F::hlgo 104 Ran well last two 4-1
G. Vasquez 104 Early speed only 10-1
H. Mora 112 Dangerous contender 5-2
B. Baeza 112 Form indicates 3-2
H. Gustines 103 Jockey should help 3-1
R. Prestan 109x Unknown quantity 100-1

7th Race lit. and 2nd. S. Imp. 7F Purse SI 000.00
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 4:05

1- Double Four H
2- Alpina

3- Tatin
4- Dependable
5- (El Tunchi
6- Diocese

Gustines 122 May go all the way 2-L

a. Baeza lis Enjoying great form 5-2
H. Hidalgo 105 Could score here too 10-1
F. Alvarez 110 Form indicates 3-2
V. Castillo 115 Consistent performer 2-1
H. Mora 108 Favorite rider up 2-1

8th Race "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $450.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40

1- Singaluz
2- Falange
3- Tierral
4- Nairobi
5 Gong
6-La Pelirroja

B. Baeza 112
H. Hidalgo 105
J. Rodriguez 112
F. Alvarez 104
H. Gustines 115
M. Valenz. 108

Form indicates
Good early speed
Vastly improved
Can score here
Gets stiffest test
Rates chance too

32
f-5-l
5-2
3- 1
2-1
4- 1

9th Race 7th Series Imp. 5 Fgs. Purse $450.00

ONE TWO
1- Cindertrack H. Gustines 110 No. 1 contender
2- Renata A. Ycaza 110 Could make it too
3- Escardillo D. Barret 112x Not ready yet
4- Parasol J. Rodriguez 115 Sharpened for this
5- Mikel V. Ortega 113 Lcks early speed
6- Sanctimonious V. Tejada 104 Must go lower
7- Nirvana B. Baeza 110 Seems best here

Pool Closet 5:15

32
3-1
15-1
5-2
5-1
30-1
EVEN

10th Race 4th Soriei Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse 600.00 Pool Closes 5 MO

1- His Majesty B. Baeza 115 Can go all the way
2- Lobo M. Valenzuela 108 Vastly improved
3 Bacancito F. Alvarez 105 Better this week
4- Horacio S. Carvajal 106 Improving slowly
5- Albigense V. Ortega 110 Returns from layoff
6- Buen Mozo II H. Gustines 118 Seems easily the best
7- (Distante C. Quiros 105x Brief early speed
8- (Artic Princess G. Vasquez 104 Must go" lower

11th Race 5th Series Imp. 7Fgs. Purse $500.00
ONE TWO

Fool Closes

1- Pretorial
2- Bongaros
3- Playboy
4- Serres Roao
5- Lancaster
6- Farallon
7- ( Guadalcanal
8- (Golazo

F. Alvarez 122
H. Mora 106
J. Rodriguez 110
J. Waint 107x
H. Gustines 110
J. Rodriguez 110
G. Vasquez 08
B. Baeza 110

-Should score at will 1-2.
-Not good enough 8-1
-Poor recent races 15-1
-Not with this rider 10-1
-Razor-sharp form 5-1
-Should be runnerup 5-2
-Returns from layoff $-1
-Improving steadily 54

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

TODAY-'o'MEA'irRLis-TODAY

T IVOLI
35c. : 20c.
HOUSEBOAT
with Cary Qrant
- Also:
HIGH HEM,
With John Derek

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
THE TWO
HEADED-SPY
with Jack Hawkins
- Also:
APACHE
TERRITORY
with Rory Calhoun

VICTORIA
i5c. :

0.25

0.15

THE LOST TRIBE
with J. Weissmuller
and,
CANNIBAL ATTACK

RIO
,.35 0.20
THE JOURNEY
with Debora Kerr
PARTY GIRL
with Robert Taylor;

.V- :",,...

N 'l I,
f : .v
If, P tk vlri 3WJ
fc t



SnnjATc-APGEST If, Mt

THE SUNDAY AMISICAK
Leagtie Gives Branch Rickey Chance To Pop O

- I 1

m

Cdrrfiiierit&l

Citys Sailing School
Teaches Teens Safety
;.t Hr f 1 '-"':
ll

MAN YOU ft BOATSi--LInwJ up at the dock of San Diejo's
aeelal club for younf beginners, these jueior skippers ret
lAst-miaute directions from instructor before shoving off.

ly WM. TAYLOR McKEOWN
SAN DIEGO, Calif (NEA)
Every summer day youngsters
take to the water on makeshift
rafts, derelict rowboats and any
number of other adventurous but
Unseaworthy craft.
(After rescuing just such a kid
Jrew being blown out to sea a
ouple of years ago, a group of
San Diego lifeguards decided pre prevention
vention prevention of boating mishaps was
better than waiting for an SOS.
, The best way to keep inexpe inexperienced
rienced inexperienced young sailors from ex exploits
ploits exploits that could end in tragedy,
reasoned aquatic director Don
Vynne, should be to provide them
with suitable boats and proper
lailjnj instruction
The result was San DJego's
Windward Boat Club on Mission
Bay. Boys and,girjs from 12 to
17 are eligible. The initiation fee

is a remarkable $1.50. More
than ,4,000 young sailors have
graduated from its classes into
responsible boatmen and women.
It's a plan any other town on A A-merica's
merica's A-merica's waterways might do
well to copy.

prove his proficiency by swim swimming
ming swimming 100 yards in a bathing suit
anu o0 wkri his clothing on.

The lirst sailing lessons are
conducted ashore. Beginners

learn what the parts of the boat

are called and what their uses
are, plus how to tie basic knots.
Then each youngster js ready
tohead out in a small Sabot as
the crew member for a more ex experienced
perienced experienced junior. Only afer ap apprenticeship
prenticeship apprenticeship as hard working bal ballast
last ballast is the "crew" graduated to
a position of helmsman in the
sailing craft. The next step is
racing experience.

At the btginning, the park and
recreation committee did not
have the funds to equip such a
project. Members of the depart department
ment department pitched jn and built spright sprightly
ly sprightly snub-nosed little eight-foot Sa Sabot
bot Sabot prams, and 20 are now used
to teach young beginners.
The only firm requirement for
membershin is the most import important
ant important n" r r"-'v atman: know knowing
ing knowing how to swim. Every kid must

School ashor progressts as
well. On days of no wind on the
water, sailing instructor Sonny
Altheimer sets up a large elec electric
tric electric fan outside the small club clubhouse
house clubhouse next to a table on whic'a
are painted sailing situations X:s
ing model boats with sails fJied
by the fan, sailing tactics can oe
demonstrated.
Members of the Windward SaP-ing-
Club not. only know the ho-v
but the why of their sailing when

thev reach skipper status.

Then, one day, a small helms helmsman
man helmsman gets the breaks at the start,
works his way up t h o g h

the fleet, and is first across tho

finish line. True to club tradition,
the losing skippers toss the win winner
ner winner into the water. He has learn learned
ed learned the fun of sailihgVto win.
. San Dieo, at minhnum ex
pense, has"interested a teenager
in a worthwhile sport, and added
one more young citizen sailor to
its roll of responsible boatmen.

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK; (NEA)i-TW ap appointment
pointment appointment of Branch Rickey as
is president gave the prmtosed
new Continental League dis
tingulshed front, but contributed
nothing whatsoever to easing its

basic problems.

Why would a man like Rickey,
who has spent 57 of his 77 years
in organized baseball and recent recently
ly recently suffered a mild heart attack,
lead a group comprised largeiy
of people totally inexperienced in
t'ne game, into an, undertaking
with two strikes on it at the start?

The best answer no doubt comes

from a major league official wr.o
has been close to Rickey for many
vears.
Fair.
"Until two or three years ago,
evervthine Rickey said mide

headlines." he -pointed out. "But

Branch suddenly became a Mih
wheel in Pittsburgh, and missed
havine his name in print. The

suggestertaird major league

eives B.R. a chance to pop off.

Anybody who has ever listened to
him knows that he is the logical
man to head a league that to date
has consisted wholly of talk."
Rickey, although in the sere
and yellow of his illustrious car career,
eer, career, continues to make good deals
for Rickey. John Galbreath exer exercises
cises exercises an option on Branch's Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh stock valued at $200,000,
and the new loop picks up the re remaining
maining remaining 16 months of hit con contract
tract contract as chairman of the Pirate
board at $50,000 a year.

Inasmuch as one of the main
points of this baseball controver controversy
sy controversy is slavery, an amusin? note' is
that the Continental League pur purchased
chased purchased Rickey's contract. T li e
biggest thing the Continental
League has running for it, you see,
is Congressional interest in the
established majors' antitrust im immunity.
munity. immunity. The fundamental problems of
the Continental League are (1)
players, who are priceless; (2)
fans willing to pay to see this ca caliber
liber caliber of baseball; (3) eight good
places to put franchises; (4) fi financial
nancial financial stability; (5) reparations
for minor league territory taicen
over; (6) the new league's share
of the 20 million dollars now in
the players' pension fund; (7)
time required to build new parks,
to sav nothing of the cost, which

would be from eight to 12 million

each.
No one is in position to tell new

prospective owners more about

the pitfalls than Rickey, especial
lv after his last stand in Pitts

burgh.
Branch says the players for the
proposed nw wheel will be ob obtained
tained obtained "from the world." If this
were possible. Branch would not
have had to toss away all that
bonus money in Pittsburgh.
Commissioner Ford Frick: called
the meeting with the professed
backers of the new circuit to ac

quaint them with the facts of ma

jor league baseball me, a d o u i
which the bulk of them knew lit little
tle little or nothing. Perhaps when
they realize what they are up
against, the embryonic proprietors
won't be quite as enthusiastic.
Frick encouraged them by pro

mising player help.
"I hope that while Frick is tos tossing
sing tossing those players around so loose loosely,
ly, loosely, he remembers me," said Ge General
neral General Manager Frank Lane of the
Cleveland Indians.

mm n in mum him Mcium wo im. i t

i -HI
- v -!

s; ; v ,81

I -"wi Viwiiiw'wilii'g

No Delay

ROCHESTER, N.Y. (XEA) -Numerous
prominent golfers havei
been called the fastest.

But listening to Joe DeMino,
Rochester proiessional, you quick-

v get the impression that none

was as quick off the tee as Moe
Norman Toronto pro.

"I had the honor and after
driving bent over to pick up my j
tee," testifies DeMino. "While 1
was reaching thre w as a loud
smack and a ball whooshed past
my ear. i

at

'Pardon me.
too close'"'

said Moe, 'was :

me

! told him
the price

Mad just
a haircut.

saved

0

T

NAVY'S TOP SHOOTER Winner of the Navy's most covoted shoot shooting
ing shooting awards, Navy Chief Ivan N. Mckee (right) is presented the Na-.y
Distinguished Pistol Shot Badge and the Navy Distinguished Rifleman
Badge by, Rear Adm. Lewis S. Parks, the Navy's senior officer
in the Canal Zone.
Navy's Top Rifle And Pistol
Shooter Leaving For S. Diego

lid: Sv

by

CHICAGO -(ME A) The big
BeWs making the rounds in college
football circles concerns the shake shake-up
up shake-up at Navy. .Did, Euoie ucua
really quit as the Middies' coach?
. .Wht was the payoff?...
From St. Louis you hear that
Stan Musial's troubles this year
trace to a faulty spring training
programs; .that never really got
him in shape. ...

Maybe Vice President Nixon
doesn't belong on a sports page
(though he's a confessed would-be
sports writer); .but the political
word has never had a better
versed sporis fan... who can re recite'
cite' recite' details of Duke football games
he saw Wo decades ago ... ,and
was telling us in a private session
at th football writer's meeting
' that "for everyday interest, I pre prefer
fer prefer baseball... bui for the one big

game, I'll take football.": . Nixon
virtually managed to tinch a ci citation
tation citation for his old Whittier College
coach, Chief Newman, by the
writers next year. ...

Ask Bill Veeck what's the secret
of the Chicago White Sox and
he'll tell you: "Our multiple of offensehit
fensehit offensehit batsman, base on balls,
wild pitch, stolen base and balk.'.'
V$Bto Garner (Bret, ;Ma ;Ma-ver!rak)who
ver!rak)who ;Ma-ver!rak)who carries a slight spikf
wound un A celebrities' gametp
prove he's a baseball aficionado,
was comparing notes with Mickev
Mantle: "Understand you're an
Okie! too Mickey. .I'ke me.'V.

(Gamer's from Oklahoma JfCityn

. .i,"Weli.f' continued Maverick,
"yotr got iNew Yci'rk. '. .f got Cali California.
fornia. California. i.us Ok)es got the whole
country pehjv.eeH us.
A Notre Same-Southern Califor

nia feud In the 'making because of
tha circumstances under which

Don Doll was spirited away from

th Trojans' coaching staf. . to

teach the Irish defense. .

; IJndiiay'"Nelsrtn, who pnoh-poohr
te entire Leo puroeher-White Sox

tietin, fot a telephone call from hi?

G a m f of. the Week telecasting

mi hl4mornin i tiie -rumor

.brine in'o prnt. ."Got a new job

"I wish Wie new league all the
sucCss in the world," said Own Owner
er Owner Bill Veeok of the Chicago
White Sox, "but it needs 200 play players.
ers. players. I can't find one."

A couple of the proposed new
owners declared themselves wil willing
ling willing to spend two and one-half
million dollars,.
"What are they going to do,'

asked Frank Lane, "sign 10 bonus
players?"

The Canal Zone's top rifle and
pistol shooter, Navy chief Ivan
N. McKee, is leaving the isthmus
tomorrow, his 'ifompetitors will be
glad to hear.
The Rodman Naval Station
small arms' instructor who cap captured
tured captured both the rifle and pistol' in individual
dividual individual titles in this year's PAF

championships is scheduled to

sail aboard the MSTS transport
Goethals for-new duty.

Beginning next m o n t h, 4he'
sharp-eved marksman will be tak

ing aim on targets in.jSan piego

as a imaurirma instructor in ine
staff of the 11th Naval District.

Accompanying him are his wife

Mildred and their two' cnuaren,

Diana. 11. and Michael. 5.

Winner of more than 200 medals

and trophies in marksmanship,
McKee recently was awarded the

Navv s most coveted shooting a

wards the Navy. Distinguished
Pistol Shot Badgfr and the Navy

Distinsuished Rifleman Badge.

One of only eight' men in the

Navy to hold both badges, n

earned the award by capturing

gold pistol badge and a silver
rifle badge in this year's Atlantic
Fleet mathces for his third major

award in each weapon.

McKee's accurate trigger finge

also won him fourth place in th

pistol matches of the recent All
Navy championships at San Die

go. As a member of the Navy

pistol team, he later represented

the sea service in me national

matches at Camp Perry.

The Navy here will sorely mis

McKee on the firing l'ne.

?4r fir VS$ I

(ft

4

4

mm

BITE! SIZE Seven-year-old
Phillip Schultz waits hopeful hopefully
ly hopefully for a nibble while compet competing
ing competing in a junior fishing contest
in the lake in New York's Cen Central
tral Central Park, Boys and girls be between
tween between six and 15 are eligible.

Ring Safer

SAN FRANCISCO (NEA)

Gene' Fullmer was an all-round
athlete1 at Jordan, Utah,; -High

acnooi.

Fullmer, who fights Carmen Ba

silio in San Francisco, Aug. 28.- for

the National Boxing Association
version of the middle-weight

championship, was a ton mile run

ner and won letters in football and

basketball, but found the' latter

two games too rough. He suffered
a knee injury in football which
hampered his early boxing.
Fullmer recalls and is greatcful
for a special night of amateur
boxing held in 1949 to raise money
to correct his trick knee.

DUKE DEAL

ROUGH

! -4 rSjT v v w u- vj j,, V

Durham, N.C. (NEA) Duke
plays one of the tougher football
schedules this fall. The Blue Devils
meet, in order, South Carolina,
Ohio State, Rice, Pittsburgh, Ar-

mv. Nortn Carolina state. ueorr

Tech, Clcmson, Wake' Forest and

North Carolina.

Purchasing vour needs in watches, je Irv and silverware at3j

CASA FA8TLICH the number printed on your cash receipt en

titles you to a chance on winning a one karat, or one halflcara'

nr n,ia rtiifsro' Irorat HidmnnH iipfnyp rhr ktmns dl

'

Read Our Classifieds

LIONS WITH LICK
Detroit j- fNEA) Four Detroit
Lions, end Dave Middleton, de defensive
fensive defensive halfback Dave Whitsell,
halfback Dan Lewis and recruit
Art Brandriff have bettere l the 10
second mark for 100 yards.

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

t
5'
i

1 i i luam,)

for you, pardner," began Leo.
"You're my third base coach.". ,.
But Leo, who slyly encouraged the

story, promptly forgot aoout i'

after wife Laraine got through

chewing him out. .

Tip on Ted Williams' future .s

that he's earnestly looking for a

broadcasting, job . .but won't -do

pay-byTplay-Mie'wlmts to be sjrtct-

Most pathetic football player of
the noi-yet-started season has to be
Elbert Dubenion of little Bluffton
College, a zippy halfback drafted
by the Browns vimo signed first
with Regina because "they sweet-

talked, me.'.said the pros .would no-

ver waniiine. .men wenno xn
All-Star camp as solace after quit quit-ing
ing quit-ing Canada and gat hurt. .and
now laments, vMy career may be
over before It started.". .He
won't play in Causa. .and can't
for the Browns.
If baseball really wanted to look
into that Southern Association bet betting
ting betting scandal, the story wouldn't or
there. .with just tne iwo mei
nabbed. .

Sam McNeil was a trainer and
an occasional owner when his
bankroll permitted.
Sometimes he got to the big
tracks, but for the most part he

paigning kt Coeur d'Arlene, Ida.,
and on the Maryland half-milers
and others of the smaller racing
circuits.
During a prolongd streak of
bad luck, McNeil was racng on
county fair track adjacent to an
apple orchard. He had a horse en entered
tered entered which wasn't much account.
When the jockey appeared in the
paddock, Sam took him aside and
gave him instructions in a low
tone.
"Son," he drawled, "this filly ;s

none too bold, but try and get
something for me. If it looks like
you're beat, reach up in the back back-stretch
stretch back-stretch and at least bring me back
an apple."

When he had them in the All
Star camp OUa. Graham tuc'
Giant rookies Buddy Dial and Ler

Grosscup with names that should
stick. .Dial was "Elvis" for his

singing ambitions. . .Grosscup

was "Ernest Hemingway", because
he wants to, write.. .. .Did js know

that the Los' Angeles Rams pur pursued
sued pursued the Chicago Cardinals for
three years before they wooed

away OUie Matson?.
Biggest rap1 against Fred Hiney
this year is his failure to console
and nurse his young hurlers. .like
throwing hard-io-catch knuckle knuckle-balls
balls knuckle-balls at each other. .
Between you'n'me, the Cleveland

Browns this year not only inherit
ed a cotiplp of the better rolled
linemen in the nat on. .but thel
njxed-up majutal problems a;
veil, .

pfreitono . your best tirebuy
V ATTENTION OWNERS

OF IMPORTED CARS

Whether you bought

your car for sport
or for economy

has th
TIRES FOR YOUR CAR

AT VVHITEWALLS V J

x proved to be the world's best
SIZES TO FIT:
English Ford Fiat Hillman Jaguar
ft Mercedes-Benz Metropolitan Nash MG
ft Opel Porsche Renault Rolls-Royce
Slmca Triumph Vauxhall Volkswagen
Volvo and, many others.
. BUDGET YOUR PAYMENTS
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY Tel. 3-1501

I f if! vt MM f W J -5
' ,lt' ill
IIiJb

pv SCOTCH WHISKY J

IN THE TALL 1 R I A N C V I. A R BOTTLE jj.

Grant's Scotch Whisky is the ideal
companion to the happier moments.
Distilled by an old family concern whose
whisky is (lie first choice of
Scots themselves.



THE SUA DAT ASTERTCAif
1TJKDAT, AUGUST 1, 19SI
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 1-040 (or
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Page closes 11:3
a.m. Mon. to Frt, 11 a.m.
Sat., 2 p-ni. Sat for San.
Office open fi-5 weekdays.
LFAVE VOCF AD WITH OVF fr OUR AGENTS OR OUS Oft lCES AT lf-t "H" SXFET. PANAMA LIHRFRIA PRECIADO T ifnt He. 18 AGENC1AS
INTrRNAl. Of PI Bl II ACIONF.S n i Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO Cefrtrsl Ae. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY IS! L Camsqullla f FARMACIA LOM-
RARDO .o 16
"B Slreel MORRISON 4lh or Jply Ave s J si I Lt" Ave. nvou no. rAIMAlU E5TADOS UNIDOS 1 Central Ave.
A rAKMALlA I I 1 1.4 I ruafli avb nuu3rniH.11 r.Ai 1 ,.-.-, r .. w raw. rw. i v i uumi-iMt nrwcnviw art. m u oi
MA(IA VAN DKR J1S 51 Strrel No S3 FARMACIA FX B ATHRRO Parque Cefevre 1 Street FARMACIA "SAS"-,Via Purraa 111 NOVEDADES AT
Beside Bella Vista Tfieatre ond Branch at Minimal 8up Market an Via Bspaka COLON OrrlCI: 15th and Amador Guerrero No. 142X1 Tel 431.
HOtsmm-D txtnANur. reo. am una ve. no. i ruru oonr-join Armeaena Ave. una 33 St. far

PAGE EIGHT

'Ik

1
4
Jtr
iV;
A"
I ',
if:
, -.,-

Resorts

H-IM-LlPi OtejiuiOe Cottages
Santa Clara K P. Pfcone Pa Panama
nama Panama J-1 877 Cristobal 3-1673.
'. Foster's cottages, n t a r Santa
v Clara Re'onable rates Phone
Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Beautiful resi residence,
dence, residence, in Coco del Mar. two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two bathrooms, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, large kitchen.
Iiundry, maid's room and bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, porch, terrace, garage and
good siie r'i Phone 3-6307,
Panamb.
FOR RENT: Chalet Newly
"constructed. Three bedrooms.
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
.not water, Calle G. Loma Ale-
?gre Phone Balboa 3228
FOR RENT: Residence of thrpe
. bedrooms, two bathrooms, maid's
- room and bathroom, separate, liv
ing room, dining room, kitchen,
noreh, terrace, garage, hot wa water,
ter, water, TV antenna connection.
Phone 2-3H5, Panamb.
km
Commercial Sites
-f 0 R RENT: Office space,
i "Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-Ceje'
Ceje' Aveni-Ceje' Balboa's Post Office, with
' rendition, good tirer, good paint
arivate bathroom, watchman.
reasonaoie renr. ici. j-jv...

Square Dance
CIub To Hold
Anniversary Ball
Next Saturday, I ho Pron'--i c
' Snuare Dunce C'lr.l) will hnlil lis
Iffth anniversary Rail at .he
-Santa Cm Service ( enler. A t
sister clubs and I'nemls are niut-
"Music be by Prof. Murphy
and' his Boys.

I Commercial Guide
1 ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
J Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
,j FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
.... Bn 2I. BaltM.a. 7..
Phnnt: Curunclu SI 13
Xhe (nlloHins uniiimlll-. "I ( '"
roal Veterinary lliispilal need Rood
homes:
1 Male vr'iiiM '..'1. Ihi-ki-. m'I m'I-tii.imllv
tii.imllv m'I-tii.imllv haiiilMime and genlle
I Male iilaih Killcn
I Male hlark and while klllen
I Male hlark dog. hcwt haired,
terrier 1)1"
FtmTHI. FOLLOWING .M.I. THK
"ABOVK PHONF. NI MRIR:
lJiMlalr Ijalmalian. pa ed. thnr-
llghhred. deaf. 3 rs. "Id
tale shaepj dos. medium sire,
jfr. old
S KHten;.. I male. 2 temnle. hiai k
nil white, 2 mov "Id
1 Temale eat. hlack and white. 2
yra, old.
svppdBi iinii sri'A.
YCW NKF.D IT IT NF.f.llS VOL'.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jiiri Riuge
. Harry Cornell
!"a Davis Stevenson
"
Box E Diablo. C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

' fill- lm7lw ?1

"So then I installed Mark IV in the
entire fleet. Highest summer sales morale
we've ever had!"
.GUARD I A & CIA., S. A.

I'd. 3-7225 Ext.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Approved furnish furnished
ed furnished apartments, modern building,
convenient location Automobile
Row No 36. phone 3-6855
evenings 2-5046
FOR RENT: Apartment three
i bedroom, living, diningroom, gar gar-aqe,
aqe, gar-aqe, maid s room, hot water, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, Colombia Street No
44-17, see owner Apartment P'
I same building
FOR RENT: Beauti'ul view,
I modern furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, den, in La Cresta, hot
' water and garage. $200 00. Call
3-1899
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, dining-living, kitchen
and bathroom, 48th St., Bella
Vista Furnished or unfurnished.
Call Panama 2-4696
FOR RENT: Duplex apartment,
Vallarino place, Transistmian, 9
beautiful location, all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Reasonable price. Phone
4-1016, from 4 to 6, beter come
personally if interested.'
FOR RENT: Apartment, con concrete
crete concrete house, living room, dining
room,, bedroom, kitchen, yard,
S5C
50. 00 monthly. "Urbanisation
La
Pradera ". opposite La Garan-
tia
Furniture factory, baoanas.
Phone 4-0630.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, close to The
Panama Hilton, telephone air air-condition,
condition, air-condition, hot water. Phone 3 3-5023
5023 3-5023 or 3-0390.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: .1957 Super Cus Custom
tom Custom Tri-Pacer 330 T.T., Im Immaculate,
maculate, Immaculate, full panel, Sunair ra radio
dio radio Hi-Fi Call Panama 2-4696.
O'fice hours
BEN-GURION GOING HOME
I,K WDOl France I ITU
Prime Minister navie! Ben Ben-Curon
Curon Ben-Curon I M':n'l a en ronlt
In, me bv -liip toilay a Iter ::
rue week v.icalmn in France. Ol
finals ilisrloM-d that the Israeli
leader and his Wile sailed from
Marseilles Sunday night aboard
the liner Jerusalem.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
riOTernmeiit Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES I P TO 3i Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No: 43 Automobile I'.ow
Phone 3-4!)84 3-4985
All Tvpes of Auto Insurance
' We Certify
f RADIO and TV I
SERVICE
We certify quality port) ond lervke t'
. . fair charge
Cpff
TROPELCO
I'lt-rniiM ;)r (.'HS
ulv. llir tutjts
ith il.r ..vxi
H"i i r-kTpi n u
Ouaraniy bcal.
I KOPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489
- 4 r
8 Panama City

mi

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 54 Chevrolet con convertible,
vertible, convertible, beautiful shape, recently
overhauled, all accessories, pric priced
ed priced tor quick tale. Call Coroial
2148, Panama 3-7435.
FOR SALE: 57 For V-8. 500.
two door, hard top, radio, tutone,
$1 300 00. Phone 3-2953
AUTOS EISENMAN. S A OHers
the best used can In town.
195? Pontiac Lauventa. 4DR,
stand trans. 6 cyl. radio. W S W
tires
1958 Pontiac Strato--Chie', 4DR,
Hardtop, radio, W SW tires.
1956 Opel Olimpia, Tudor
1957 Volkswagen, tudor, W SW
tires
1957 Volkswagen, tudor, WSW
tires
1955 Dodge Royal Lancer, 4DR,
Full power packed. Excellent car.
1 956 Ford Country Sedan, 4DR.
9 pass.
See Percy Dale. Next to Coca
Cola Co. Open all day. Tels.
Panama 2-2616, 2 4966
FOR SALE -1952 Hillman se sedan,
dan, sedan, good tires, $225. 5607-C,
Diablo. Phone 2 3194
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, country aquire station
wagon, radio, heater, seat belts,
one owner, 21 inch RCA table
TV, wrought iron stand. Nayy
Pacific 2436.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford, Custom
300, T-Bird, 4 door sedan, ra radio.
dio. radio. Telephone Gamboa 193 or
426.
FOR SALE: 1958 Rambler
ration wagon, will accept trade.
Call Panama 3-4848 er 3 1247.
FOR SALE: Mercury Hardtop
coupe 1955, loaded, duty paid,
eye it and try it at 5281 -A,
M'orrison St. Diablo. 2-3654.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept. 7. Classes
Begin: Sept. End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIAT.ION, Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista 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
pupil. Lessons mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evening. 4th of July
Ave Tl -352 No. 10. In front
of Quarry Heights.
DUTARY ACADEMY OF ART
drawing painting
Learn and train under prac practicing
ticing practicing professional Registration
from August 26 through Sep September
tember September 24th. For additional in information
formation information please call Panama
3-1927.
Wanted
WANTED: Accountant, male,
aae 24-30; experience in cost or
steamship accounting desirable.
Fluent English and Spanish.
Write P 0 Box 600, giving
qualifications.
WANTED: Wardrobe trunk
Call Saturday and Monday, all
day, telephone 4-0839, Panama.
WANTED: Two bedroom house
with yard, centrally located be between
tween between San Francisco and Canal
Zone School. Near bus line.
Reasonable rent By Northamer Northamer-ican
ican Northamer-ican couple with two daughers.
Call 2-4437.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
French Atomic Test
May Cancel Soviet
Suspension Plan
GENEVA, Aug. 29 (UPI) West Western
ern Western observers today expressed fear
tliat France's plans to explode its
first atomic bomb would precipit
ate qenral resumption of nu nuclear
clear nuclear tstinc by Russia, th Unitd
Slats and Britain.
Russia ysterday agreed to con continue
tinue continue its test suspension as lon,g as
the west did so.
At first glance Ihis appeared to
rule out any nuclear lesls for the
reiiiainrirr of the year, since hntli
th United States and Britain, in
statements Wednesday and Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, promised to extend their own
suspensions to Dec. 31.
However. France mad nn sirch
commitment and apparently was
going ahead with its plans to de detonate
tonate detonate its first atomic bnmb in
the Sahara as soon as development
allows.
Russia apparently had Ihis in
mind when it made its suspension
conditional on whal was done by
the "western powers," rather than
the United States and Britain spc
cificaliy.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Kenmora washing
machint, fully automatic, ptrfect
condition, $100.00. Phona Ft.
Amador 5211.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
gat dryer. Deluxe model, in par par-feet
feet par-feet condition, sun lamp and
temperature control. Call at Qts.
75-B, Albrook AFB, phone 3180.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Frigi Frigi-daire,
daire, Frigi-daire, 7f2 feet, new unit $50.
Call Balboa 2934.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture
ture furniture at bargain prices. Owner
leaving Panama. Call 3-1853
from 8:30 a m. to 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Used "Marion"
kerosene stove, 3 burner, oven
compartment, as good as new, at
reduced price, easy terms. 12 St.
Parque Lefevre. house 20, not
far from Cragwell's.
FOR SALE: Set of Rattan porch
chairs with cushions ($25.00);
used, living room set including
bed couch ($65 00; 10 gallon
water heater, I $60.00). Call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4977.
Miscellaneous
NURSERY SCOOL
Register now for September.
Children 2,2 to 5 year, transpor transportation
tation transportation provided. Call Balboa
1214 or visit house 875 Morgan
Ave.
Congress May Pass
Public Works Bill
Over Ike's Veto
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29 (UPI) (UPI)-Congress
Congress (UPI)-Congress may be on the verge of
enacting a law over President E
senhower's veto for the first time
since he entered the White House
moie than 6'a years ago.
Democratic congressiuual lead
ers said today they thought there
was. an excellent chance Congress
would override Eisenhower's veto
of a $1,206,784,549 public workd ap
propriation bill.
His veto, announced by the
White House yesterday, stunned
members of both parties. And
speaker Sam Rayburn immediate
ly announced the House would act
on it Wednesday and said "We
have a good chanc to pass, this
one over his veto.
If so it would be the first time
that has happened to Eisen
hower. His record almost suffered
its first blemish this spine on a
veioeri bill to strip agriculture Se
cretary Ezra T. Benson of powers
over rural electrification admin
iotration loans.
The attempt to override that
veto succeeded in the Senate but
Senate hut fell shy by four votes
in the House largely because Re Republicans
publicans Republicans were able to rally their
forces dn grounds the measure
was a slap at a cabinet member
and party loyalty was involved.
CHARGE AIR VIOLATION
LONDON (UPI)-- Radio Peip
ing charged today that a U. S
naval patrol plane violated Com
munist Chinese air space over
Kwangtung Province. The hroad
cast was monitored here, said the
alleged incident took place tester
day morning.
BETTER LATE...
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)
,To'hn Chester Bowling, 42, told
police they were a little late
when they arrested him today
and found $750 worth ol counter
feit $20 bills in his pocket. "1
don't care about these bills," he
said. "I've already passed $140, $140,-000
000 $140,-000 worth."

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Servic? Arrives
"""' """" Cristobal
ULUA Aiu. tl Aug. 29
C1BAO Ail. 28 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
UfAJA Sept. 11 Sept. 19
CIBAO Sept. 18 Sept. 26
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
LIMON Aug. 25 Aug. M
COMAYAGTJA Sept. 1 Sept. 6
FRA BERLANGA Sept. 8 Sept. 13
ESPARTA Sept.. 15 Sept. 20
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept. 27
SAN JOSE Sept. 29 Oct. 4
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.CA. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of Iwelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle

SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTORAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New lork and Return $275.90
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return ..$400.00

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PAN A MA, 2-2904
I 4

'.sif-y.?,v.,A:.t.'
oja-ielitM in i ,.---!- ffflWnoje dWJsswfJj

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural sue sue-nure
nure sue-nure at give-away prices by the
trudtloatf. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: New Guatemalan
furniture for your porch, Stuffed
living room set in new condition.
Hand made Italian. wine red rag.
Large site 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
excellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must sell, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone Balboa 4495
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: A "Lester" piano,
in good condition. Moderate
price. Phone Panama 1-3436.
Magnecord Professional Tape
Recorder, in new condition. Ori Original
ginal Original and amplifier-speaker com combination.
bination. combination. Value over $750.00.
Will sell for best offer over
$350.00. Tropelco, S A. Tel. 3 3-1285.
1285. 3-1285. FOR SALE: 1951 Buick two
door. Good ski boat, 25 h p.,
motor, trailer, 22 rifle. Balboa
4263, house 6444, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds,
very good conditions. Several
siies. Phone 3-3152.
FOR SALE: BABY PIANO in
perfect conditions, for additional
information and price, please call
2-1790, Panama.
FOR SALE: Three riding horses,
saddles, bridles. Call 83-6173.
FOR SALE: Royal typewriter,
$20.00, typewriter table, $6.00;
foam mattress for double bed,
$30. 5428-A Diablo. 2-3240.
SALE: Head Stone new assort assorted
ed assorted in Georgia Granite, Discount
10 for Coroial Mount Hope.
Apply to MARMOLELIA CASI CASI-MIRO
MIRO CASI-MIRO MORENO, Calle B ft 19
West Phone 2-2656.
Furnished room. Private entrance
bathroom at Bellavista 48th St.,
' No. 49-141, Call 2-3778 -$38.00.
FOR SALE: Cabinet with
shelves, workbench. Vice, Heat Heaters;
ers; Heaters; bar; furniture; Miscellan Miscellaneous.
eous. Miscellaneous. 2308-8 Lascruces, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening In pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
A.M., September 4, 1959, in
the office of Superintendent
Storehouse Branch, for movie
camera and accessories, micro'
filmer. Prosperity presses, scale,
vegetable pealer, washing ma machines,
chines, machines, mowing machine, wood
trimming machine, insecticide
psrayers, steam boiler and am ammonia
monia ammonia refrigerator compressors.
Invitation No. S-59-436 may bo
obtained from office of Super Superintendent,
intendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch,
telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: 1959 Fiat, Black
wwhite walls Call 84 4287
or see at 657B Ft. Kobbe. Termi
may be arranged.
FAISAL'S ROLLS FOR SALE
LONDON (UPIV The $28,000
Rolls Rovce convertible ordered
by the late King Faisal of Iraq
will be auctioned next month
along with the contents of his res residence
idence residence near London, it was an announced
nounced announced today. Faisal was
killed in Hip July 1358. revolt that
brought Gen. Abdel Karim Kas Kas-sem
sem Kas-sem to power.
QUAKE HITS SOLOMONS
HONIARA, Guadalcanal fUPP
Strong earth tremors jolted
wide area of the Solomon Islands
today for the second time in
a week. The nuakers were re reported
ported reported from Lilihini in the New
Georgia gVoun to Tatha on Ysabcl
Island. No casualties or serious
damage were reported.

Real Estate

FOR SAL!: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuave Hipodremo
Urbenlxatie across rise Remoa
Racetrack. AH lets vrrb street
fronts, tewege, water main and
electricity. CaU W. McBaraert.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALI 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 VMo. 28,
San Francisco, phone 2-2510.
Do you want to buy or sell a lot
m Las Cumbresf Sea Liche Cas Cas-trellon
trellon Cas-trellon at La Hacienda Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, from 4 p.m. en or by ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. I offer the last two
lot on the highway. Two small
(arms, 12,000 maters on the
Transiathmian, 30 minutes from
the capital. One has a small
house, well, roo across the
property, ond a variety of fruit
trees.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
It's FREE
Bring your car in now
for a complete check checkup
up checkup and pay abso absolutely
lutely absolutely nothing.
Our expert mechanics,
trained in Ford plants, will
throughly check your car,
no matter what the make
or model, and let you know
what adjustments are nec necessary
essary necessary for top car perform performance.
ance. performance. They will also give you
a FftEE estimate $i any
and all repairs.
ALL REPAIR WORK
e Absolutely Guaranteed
e Fast Service
Reasonable Prices
We're ready to serve you
and help solve your parti,
cular automd&ile problem.
Bring your car in Today
to the
Service Department
of
MOTORS
C0LPAN
Tels. 2-06252-068

UltIA 7UUK 1--.,

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

PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2131

Investor s Guide-
-By

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate, 1
235 E 45 St., New York
Frequent queries to this column
are addressed to the problem of
obtaining a steady income from
stocks. Often retired or goon-to-retire
folks will ask for a port portfolio
folio portfolio which bring in a dividend
check every month.
I can see where this would be
desirable for people living on a
tight budget. Although, as always,
I oppose any investment formula
which emphasized anything but
quality.
Now, the research department
of Francis I. DuPont and Co., a
large Stock Exchange firm, comes
forward with portfolios which yield
a check not only every month, but
every week of the year. This is an
interesting study, not so much be because
cause because of the weekly check (I think
that's cutting it a bit fine) but be-
ATTEND VALENTINO SERVICE
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) About
50 persons attended memorial ser services
vices services v todav fftr silent serpen
star Rudolph Valentino who died
33 years ago. Silent film star
James Kirkwood read the eulogy
ai tne annual services. Missing
from the eathPrin? was thp "larlv
in black" who for 28 years made
an annual pilgrimage to. Valenti Valentino's
no's Valentino's crypt.
SIGN AGREEMENT
WARSAW (UPI) Poland has
Rlempd A five m il1irn Ariy r.Mrrt.
ment to build four shipyards for
Indonesia, it was announced
loaay. ine largest of the
yards will he constructed in Java
and will be capable of turning
our 4u wooden tishing vessels an
nually.
TODAY

A GREAT WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

j im,itommx.:S::.i:.:M..Mmh i i nmfjmmmm',"'
1 AJ"'A''

1 -i SSSSSi

0 i jmmms,

GREEK

MMSKWS

. the forbidden fomts beyond

rLEEltDflB

MllftHl J

In TECHNICOLOR!

2135
BALBOA 2150 v 2159

SAM SHULSKY

Cause it Shown hnw versntll- m1.
lection of good securities can fee.
i nave aiwayi maintained mat
one of the virtues of the securities
maricet, for investors, is that al almost
most almost anyone can find in it the yery
investment he needs.
Here are the portfolios. The in initials
itials initials JAJO mean January, ApriL
wiuuci; ririAin, r coruary.
May, August and November and J
jjwajy, jviarcn, June, Septembe j
and December Th
, uvuuirvi IV 1 bj
lowing the initials whiclr week oil
me montn you will receive the di
vidend check.
The Income PatMaJIm
American Can FMAN I
Am. Natural Gas FMAN 1
A.T. and T. JAJO 2
Beech-Nut Life Savers MJSD
C.I.T. Financial JAJn
Consumers Power FMAN X
Lone Star Cement MJSD 4
Marshall Field FMAN 4
Quaker Oats JAJO S
Southern Calif. Edison JAJO 4
Standard Oil Indiana MJSD 2
Woolworth Co. ,y MJSD I
By varying amounts in each of
these stocks, a yield of about V
per cent could be obtained Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Field, for example, yield a a-bout
bout a-bout five per cent: Standard of
Indiana, 3Vi per cent.
Capital Growth Porttfotio
Allied Stores JAJO S
Atlantic Coast Line MJSD J
Bridgeport Brass MJSD 4
Eaton Mfg. FMAN 4
McGraw-Hill MJSD S
Pepperell Mfg. FMAN 2
Pure Oil MJSD
Rayonier FMAN
Trane Co. FMAN 1
Transamarica Jajo 4
Union Pacific JAJO 1
U.S. Plywood JAJO 2
Yields here rtra all the way to
5.2 per cent. But a fairly, equal di division
vision division of funds would turn up in income
come income slightly under four per cent.
laslDayl
tke 'Amam

j X- m

CSkW

LUI

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

1



FAG I NINI

THI SUNDAY AMEKICAW
SUNDA?, AUGUST SO, 1959
i

mm

MMiiim-iiiA' '-"," --Ytftolwlir,-4wrWr'hrmii MUM iiiMHMIIniir ll MltHT $&td&.A flSiWWHVWftiWBWW:! IIHIIIIMIImJ

SMILES Among college crowd groups who participated in the Carnavalita fun were, seated from
left, Linda Drum,. Diane Jacobs and Mary Smith. Standing are Ramon Sepulveda, Danny Wmklosky

and Jimmy Watson.
A CARNAVALITO planning session
d nnMin t fviHnAi h nrfocr w i cfl i
KJl I 111 V UlllUJIVl a 1 I UW v

f(ilif 'V'Si?'k: vv I
flK

com PA R SA cbLli G I ATE S. seated from left, are Kay 'Corso. Fairlee Skinner and Mary Watson.

standing Jphincrthenj are, Don Kandel tianli iiunter : and uanny uesionaes,

F 1 i r .wininMnniMiiiiiMi ..mi i iii mmimmmiiimmMmmimiiamMmmmmimmmimmmimimmmmmamm

READY FOIt THfe COMPARSA FUN ere, from left. Bill Johns

includes, from left, Dick Wright,
nris m rh rnn nmi ivit'iifitia iviaraiiau.
u .

Davicf Reece, Judy McQoIlough,

on,. Sandy Webb, Al Eatr.daburfc

It's an old Panama custom that
the college group home for the
summer vacation have a chance

to recreate and celebrate in some
measure the carnival wfaich they
missed during the pre-inten sea'
son."
This earnivalito little carni
vl w was celebrated at, the Vnion
Club and at the rana-ma-owon
Hotel.
The actual party at the club or
at the hotel is only half the fun.
Th crouos usually "line it up"
at private parties before heading
for the actual celebration-.-
Comparsas are groups dressed
identically or with a "theme."
The Canal Zone collegians this
year tried a Dog Patch theme,
oased on Al Capp's characters.
Their float was a recreation of
part of Dog Patch with a giant
"Joy juice" still. A big axhmoo
wa also in attendance.
Rehearsals were held at various
locations for the music the
dances, the parade and the big
entrance. Costume were dream dreamed
ed dreamed up and fashioned.
In the accomcamuig photos are
seen some of the vacationing stu students
dents students and local "swains" during
planning sessions for the, Caal
Zone comparsa.
A homemaker wants to'lcnow:
'What can I do to Ret' our next
door neighbors to keep their lawn
mowed?
"This one neglected yard de
tracts from every house in sight.
And if s worse for us because we
live right next door and have to
look at it. Can't we do anything.'
Mothing that I know oi.
If you mention it to your neigh
bor you'll make an enemy and
having an enemy next door could
he 'a lot more unpleasant than
unkept grass.
If you belong to a garden club
you might ask your next door
neichbor'if she would like to join.
If you can get her to just a few
meetings she might get interested
in her yard.
If mat doesn't seem practical,
then why not plant a hedge of
high-growing shrubs to cut off the
unsightly view?
That in itself ought to be
gentle hint that you are tired of
looking at tall grass and weeds.
In the meantime don t fret too
much.

5

i- tfHert Is Recipe For Outdoor

Chefs To
By: CAYNOR MADDOX
The outdoor chef always wants
something different in order to
demonstrate his skill over the
coals. Here is just what he has
been looking for:
Outdoor Barbecue Corned Beef
Brisket (Yield: 4 to 4 servings)
Place 2- to S-DO'ind premium
corned beef brisket in deep kettle
and cover with water. Simmer un until
til until brisket is fork tender, about 1
hour per pound. Drain. Prepare
barbecue sauce Dy com Dining i
tablespoon prepared mustard, 1-2
cud brown sugar, 1-8 teaspoon not
sauce. 2 tablespoon vinegar and
1-1 teaspoon garlic juice. Place
cooked brisket, fat side up, on un
outdoor grill 5 inches above white
hot bisquettes. Brush with barbe
cue sauce. Heat brisket on gnu
about 15 minutes per side or until
brisket is heated through. Brush
frequently with sauce for flavor
and an attractive glaze.
. Tip to the Outdoor Cook: Bris Brisket
ket Brisket may be water cooked in adv advance
ance advance and stored in the refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator until ready to barbecue.
Short ribs make good eating.
3Brendt Cunninghem, Joen Dege-

iiiuu

. Evelyn Ififji

ore

7

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
The Crossroads of the World is welcoming home this
week a former "daughter" who has crossed the world in
a most active Irfe of retirement during the six years since
she left here.
Mrs.1 Evelyn Moore stepped from a plane at Tocumen
Airport last Wednesday to spend a brief visit with her
sister, Mrs. A. B. Rigby in Balboa, and to renew countless
friendships and acquaintances made during her lengthy
residence here.

Shortly after her arrival, Mrs.
Moore's memory triggered ques
tions about old menas iixe an
energized telephone directory. The
list ran the gamut of personalit personalities
ies personalities associated with the Panama
Museum to politicans to Penwo Penwo-men.
men. Penwo-men. The names reflect her wide va variety
riety variety of interests and (he many
activities ih Which she participat participated.
ed. participated. Many of the sociological and
cultural endeavors which she help helped
ed helped to instigate on the Isthmus are
still active today.
Whn Mrt. Moore and her hus husband,
band, husband, Lewis B. Moore, closed
the .Canil Zon chapter of their
lives, new doors beckoned them
astward. Mr. Moore, a consult consulting
ing consulting enBinr with Tippetts, Ab Ab-bttt,
bttt, Ab-bttt, MeCarthy; and Stratton,
"retired" to Korea to work with
the Unjted Nations reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction program. Mrs. Moor fol followed
lowed followed him as far as possible,
establishing residence in Japan.
Next came 'an assignment with
the firm to Rangoon, Burma,
where he served as a consultant
to the Burmese government. Mrs.
Show Their Skill
Ever cook them with herbs and
cabbage?
Beef and Cabbage with Herbs
(Yield: 4 servings)
Three pounds short ribs (cut
into servings), 2 tablespoons fat,
3 teaspoons salt, 1 teaspoon pep pepper,
per, pepper, 1-2 cup vinegar, 1 cup water,
1-t teaspoon oregano, 1-8 teaspoon
sage, 1 tablespoon dry mustard,
1 bay leaf, 1-2 cup sliced onions,
1-4 cup fresh celery leaves, J-2
head cabbage (1 to 1 1-4 pounds),
cut in 4 wedges.
Melt fat in skillet. Brown short
ribs in hot fat. Sprinkle with sail
and pepper. Add all ingredients
except cabbage. Cover and cook
slowly 1 1-2 hours. Add cabbage
and cook about 20 minutes, or un
til cabbage is tender.
' ON SALE AT ALL
J DRUGSTORES
- Exclusive Distributor
FARMACIA RUIZ
P.O. Box 196 Panama, R.P.

XvvMp Fit I

MHO!)

oore

Italian J aan

Moore describes Burma as a
"fascinating land", even hotter
and wetter than Panama.
Never one to be idle, she soon
found herself in school again, in
Japan, she had taught English and
Spanish to Japanese students. In
Rangoon, she held English lan language
guage language sessions at the Burma-A-
merica Institute, which is spons
ored by tne u.a. State Depart Department.
ment. Department. Besides promoting her own na native
tive native tongue, she has studied the
alphabets of languages wherever
she has lived.
Discussing lift in Burma, Mrs.
Moore pointed out that although
she had many friends among the
Burmese people, the differences
in language and culture present
a formidable barrier for social
ties as the American knows them.
"The pattern of life is too dif different,"
ferent," different," she said.
In the American' colony in Bur Burma,
ma, Burma, there is no military group,
no outstanding U.S. business act activity.
ivity. activity. The maior part of the house
hold supplies were purchased on
the local markst although a
small cooperative commissary
provided i'.ems which "made life
a little nicer."
Her Burmese servants, who
referred to the Moo res as
"Mommy and Daddy", operat operated
ed operated similar in fashion to a union,
Mrs. Moor commented. No a-
mount of American-efficiency
arguments would convince the
cook that he should combine his
job With the butler's. "He sim simply
ply simply would not leave the kitchen."
She is anticipting further in
novations in living when she join
her husband at his new assignment
in Bankok, Thailand. The furnish
ed home in which they will live
features a fish pond in the living
room, with a second-floor sitting
room which has a sort of ohser
vation platform" for the fish pond
below.
Mrs. Moore's past indicates
that her future will be active and
interesting.
She and Mrs. Rigby came o
the Canal Zone when their father.
William C. Rigby, was assigned

When it's important to look pur very best;.

A 1- "- r -' , i

'Touch and

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

isriAj-

Wi

t Jo Aoin

h f m w 111

MRS. EVELYN MOORE

to Quarry Heights as judge ad advocate.
vocate. advocate. Evelyn, possibly inherit inheriting
ing inheriting the writer's touch from her
mother, a former journalist, serv served
ed served as a reporter on the newly newly-founded
founded newly-founded Panama American, and
later became women's editor of
the now-defunct Nation.
She translated and put into book
form a number of short stories
by Panamanian authors. The pub published
lished published volume wag entitled "San "San-cocho".
cocho". "San-cocho". She extended her activities
Into Panama, working on the
board of the library, the Bella
Vista Children's Home and the
school for deaf mutes.
Mrs. Moore was one of the
founders of the Canal Zone Col College
lege College Club, and has been honored
with a life membership in the or organization.
ganization. organization. To further ties bet between
ween between women of the Zone and Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, she opened the doors of her
Balboa Heights home for a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Zone club and the Uni University
versity University Women of Panama.
Among her close friends during
- Glow is the make

Ut

Hill III VMV
mum
her early years on the Isfflfrius
were Otilia Teic ra, now a profes
sor at the Univer.w of Patfamla,
and Mrs. Clara Oon'slqz Behnn Behnn-ger,
ger, Behnn-ger, now judge -of the' Juvenile
Court.
Mrs. Moore has been referred
to in Panama as one of the few
American or Zonian women-wh
bothered to learn the language.,
culture and customs ot the
"land across Hi street". ipnej,
of .her projects in the late 40$
was the planting of fish t a ft
palms as a friendship gesture
on the lawn of the University o
Panama. 1
Mrs. Moore will bid adieuon
more to the Isthmus on Saturday.
She plans a three-dav visit In Cl
li, Colombia, where the family
lived for three years, then bak
to the States to see another, sif
ter, Mrs. F. L. Nussbauni,,. 1
Washington, D.C., and he"; SOD
Collin, his wife and three chil
dren at Clairmont, Calif.
And onward to a new Oriental
home in Bankok, living room fish
pond and all!
1 .iW'.i
- up foryou

JJusLanJj

uar and Jerry Jones.

A"-'S



t'

r
e
fe-Jdle
Read story on page

Win,

Gain

headers

waves

ft
i
4

n
t
V--.
11 f
V

Kathie searched his face brief briefly
ly briefly aod decided to confide in him.
"I was afraid," she admitted. "1
thought someone tried my door
in the night."
Sam looked both concerned
.and. She thought, a little amused.
"Whj didn't you pound on the
wall?' he asked hfr 'I'm right
ext to you, you know."
"I was so frightened I couldn t
do anything except sit up in bed
;tnd shiver."
- "Probably someone the
Wrong door," Sam said.
Kathie shook her head stub
bornly at that. Instinctively she
knew that someone making an
;honest mistake would not have
been so stealthy.
His presence atther side was
'"reassuring So were the cheerful
greetings he received from srv
era! passengers they met in tne
'passageways. Kathie was experi experiencing
encing experiencing a pleasurable sensation of
attracting interest because she
uras with Sam.
? But even wr,; "he was smil-
lne uo into Sam's eager race
."memory struck a painful chord

In her heart -the memory of
SUex' kiss the night before up on
Jhe boat deck.
Strange how sharply it came
"back to her mind. She could al almost
most almost feel the fresh salt breeze
ton-her cheeks, contasting uo
, vividly with the warmth of his
liDS and the warm rush of Moon

to.her face. ,.,
her face.
At fV,A niii-cor'e office
S"
the deed from her pocketbook
.and said, l a iike io ivc
In your safe."
She felt rather than saw Sam s
tart of surprise.
F "Seal it in this envelope,
please, and write your name on
the -outside," said the purser.
When she had done as he re requested,
quested, requested, he listed the item in a
ledger and locked it in the big
safe-, behind him. Kathie w?s
nervously moistening her bps.
Sarif waited expectantly.
Finaly she managed to say
"Someone entered my cabin ves
terday and searched my things.
Once again, there was a flick flicker
er flicker of surprise in Sam.
Tre purser looked grave. "Is
anything missing?"
Kathie shook her head. "I had
my money and my this paprr
with me in my handbag."
"Then how do you know sorne sorne-one
one sorne-one was in your stateroom9"
'Because my clothes had ben
rumpled and my suitcases w5r w5r-unlatched."
unlatched." w5r-unlatched." "You suitcases were not lock lock-d?"
d?" lock-d?" "No."
"Did you lock your room be before
fore before leaving?"
'No." Kathie admitted, flush flushing
ing flushing "I didn't think to lock it

The purser looked still more
grave. "I would advise yon 3l 3l-wavs
wavs 3l-wavs to lock your stateroom
when you leave it, Miss Ebher's
" We don't anticipate any trouble
- Of this kind on our ship, but it
' U only common sense to lock up.
' Did this happen after we left
f port?"
"I think so." Kathie said.
The purser shrugged, and she
" could see that her uncerta ntv

relieved him. "So many p?opie

yeiieveu mill. u j r-r; it
Cqtt and go while we are mi" a

mm Thn haeeace bovs. for in
Btanee. Under the circumstances,
there would be no point in mak making
ing making any sort of investigation a
mong our passengers. It wouldn t
do to embarrass some of these
people"
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:50, 4:15, 6:40, 9:00 p.m.
ACTION DRAMA SET IN
SAVAGES DAYS OF IRISH
REBELLION
THEY
FOUGHT
LIKE DEVILS
...LOVED LIKE
DEVILS... AND
UVED WITH
) nut cnnT
IN HELL!
Jamb Don
Dam fiumif
"SIIAXEIIANDSWIHI

"MW XWir" J J

00

. 83 Doled fctiste X

journey to

1 t ''tXTiTitTtt?' t"

Kathie broke in defensively:
"Someone tried my door after I
had gone to bed last night."
"That could have been an ac accident,"
cident," accident," said the purser.
XIII
The third night out was balmy,
and an atmosphere of languor
Lung over the ship.
Bea Powers was htrself again
now. vivacious and charmieg
particularly when she exerted
herself for Sam. It was obvious,
to Kathie at least, that Bea was
constantly devising subtle ways
to throw Leilani and Sam togeth together.
er. together. More than once she found her herself
self herself foiled by what was almost a
tacit agreement between Kathie
and Alex to avoid being left alone
with each other.
But tonight she was momentar momentarily
ily momentarily successful when, after din dinner,
ner, dinner, she asked Leilani to go be below
low below for her wrap, then in an un undertone
dertone undertone asked Sam to go with
her.
"Do you mind, darling? Kath
ie overnearu ner say. iiicics
an old man across the passage passageway
way passageway who's been obnoxiously at attentive,
tentive, attentive, the silly old fool."
Sam rose with polite acqu'e acqu'e-cense,
cense, acqu'e-cense, and Bea turned brightly
Kathie and Alex. "Shall we wait
for them out on deck?"
Her heart was beating uneven unevenly
ly unevenly as cho unltpH hp si rip Alpx
land Bea out of the dintne salon.
,,,,11, Alo finnol. liffMlu tnnnK.
nicA inlaws ufctiwj 'U"vr
ing her arm now and then in
guidance.
Bea Powers chattered gaily
and entertainingly, regaling them
with the latest ship's gossip, ap apparently
parently apparently unaware that they were
avoiding each other's eyes and
speaking, when they found it nec necessary
essary necessary to answer her, in strained
voices.
The three of them stood at the
rail looking down at the moon,
incredibly larger now than when
they left San Francisco
Be a shivered and said, "Dear
me, I should have wa'fed for my
wrap! I think I'd better go in inside."
side." inside." 'We'll go with you, Alex said.
No. no!" she said archly. "I
wouldn't think of taking you two
out of this gorgeous moonlight!
I'll just step inside and wait for
Leilani." And she was hurring a a-way.
way. a-way. Alex looked after her with a
quizzically lifted eyebrow.
"Has anyone tried to steal your
deed lately?" he asked her, his
voice light with mockery.
"Not since I took i to the pur purser,"
ser," purser," Kathie said, then could
have bitten her tongue out for
telling him where the deed was.
"Smart girl." He was so obvi obviously
ously obviously making fun of her that she
was angered.
"She flupg at him. "Someone
did try my door the first night
out, you know." She stole a
glance at his shadowed face and
said quickly, "And if you try to
tell me that it was some drunk
who got the wrong door"
"You took the word? right out
of my mouth," Alex said drily.
"Oh!" She turned angrily
away from him, but he caught
Dance?" he said, a suggestion
of laughter in his voice. And only
then did she become aware that
the musicians had begun playing,
and that down at the far end of
the deck a few couples were
moving dreamily in rhythm.
"Afraid?" Alex said softly, as
she hesitated. Kathie shook back
her dark hair and moved defiant defiantly
ly defiantly into his arms.
She was afraid he could hear
I her heart pounding against her
rl ribs. They danced in a tense si
lence, too much aware of each
other to dance well.
It was relief when Kathie felt
Sam's hand on her arm. "Cut?"
Beside him, Leilani was smil smiling
ing smiling at Alex, and he turned to
her with obvious pleasure. Sam
put his arm around Kathie and
guided her off expertly.
"Kathie, you're trembling!" he
said, surprised.
"I'm chilly," she lied.
Over his shoulder, Kathie
watched Leilani and Alex move
together in a perfection that be betrayed
trayed betrayed long practice together.
And her eyes were dark and
troubled.
Kager as Kathie was to see the
goal of her dreams, she saw th
rlast morning of the voyage dawn
with a famt regret. The five days
just past had been the most mem memorable
orable memorable of her life, and even the
fact that Hawaii was so near
could not dim their glamour.
Though they had danced late
the night before, many of the
passengers were on deck shortly
aftor dawn for their first glimpse
of Diamond Head. A cry went up
from the rail when the first faint
outlines of blue were discovered.
With disappointment, Kathie learn learned
ed learned thai the point she saw was not
the famed Mead.
"Any land looks good after five
days at sea," Bea Powers said,
reproving her impatience.
The mirage grew and deppend
and changed color, and eagerly
Kathie studied her first sight of
Hie green hills and valleys. Pres Presently
ently Presently she could make out white
buildiii'js and a rocky coastline,
The ship wag moving very glow

love

Nielsen Km,

ly now following along the coast.
And then there was Diamond
Head, the landmark, presenting
its blank, impressive face to the
sea.
As they rounded the point,
they could see a tug coming to
meet them. Strains of Hawaiian
music were wafted across the
water toward the Lurline, and as
the tug neared, the excited pas passengers
sengers passengers could see a number of
girls in grass skirts with flowers
in their dark hair, ad piles of
what appeared to be brightly co colored
lored colored flowers.
"The official greeters," Alex ob observed
served observed dryly.
XIV
The hills back of Honolulu,
plainly visible now, were the
greenest she had ever seen, and
overhead the clouds were the
whites; white. Bea Powers point point-c1
c1 point-c1 out Waikiki Beach, and the
great hotels, creamy yellow and
uermuda pink. Kathie could just
make out the leaning coconut
palms above the line of sand.
The ship had almost stopped
while the welcoming party board
ed from a tug. An orchestra com composed
posed composed of enormously large and
swarthy men wearing bright alona
shirts and great good-natured
erins struck up a lively hula as
soon as they reached the deck,
and two of the girls went into the
graceful, hip swaying dance.
Others girls were throwing leis
beautiful necklaces, of strung
blossoms, around the necks of
celebrities and fortunate others
who rated an official welcome,
and passing hibiscus blossoms
prodigally among all the passen passengers.
gers. passengers. Sam came edging through the
crowd toward them, his arms uU
of fragant blossoms. He threw
two leis over Kathie's head and
kissed her warmly.
"Aloha, darling!" he said, and
Kathie's pique evaporated as a
warm flush broke over her
creeks.
He had leis for Leilani and her
mother, and each of them re received
ceived received an enthusiastic kiss.
"Sam, how sweet of you!" Bea
cried excitedly.
Kathie was too full of emo emo-lion
lion emo-lion to express her feelings. She
stood still, drawing in the headv
tropical fraeance of 'V "alp
low and den m"
soms, loving the sanity carees of
their octals a"' 'is
toxicaferi by the color of the
scene around her and he music
and the excitement of the entire
crowd which she felt to her bones.
Beside her. Alex said. "You
make mp wish I were seeing it
for the firt time!" he said.
Bea Powers, who overheard
him, protested. "But it's always
exciting. Alex."
"Not like Kathie is excited,"
Leilani said, laughing. "Look at
her! She can't even wiggle."
Sam was being, drawn away
from them by friends who had
come out on the official tug. He
called back to them, "If I lose
you, I'll see you at the hotel."
"Are you going to be at the
Poinciana. too? Alex asked
Kathie with an off look.
She nodded.
"We'll all meet there, then."
Leilani said. 'Alex is coming to
lunch with us. Aren't you, dar darling?"
ling?" darling?" "If I can get away fron Grand
father," Alex said.
"He isn t meeting you? Bea
asked him.
Alex grinned one s i d e d 1 y.
'Grandfather? Not him. He sel
dom stirs from his hotel room
these days. Does all his business
by telephone.
Kathie went by tne purser s
office and picked up her deed.
With it in her handbag again, she
lost her feeling of security and
began to feel uneasy. But she haa
conceived a plan Her luggage
would go on to the hotel without
her. If she could escape the others
and get ashore first, she would
take a taxi and go directly to fhe
recorder's office and discover at
CENTRAL
r
Next
Wednesday!
I
GREAT RELEASE!
I
I
I
MOUt
THAN
A Story
Of lovi
...A
STOUV
Or lint
I
I
I

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1

i i a mm

M i, A mm

SOPHIA 'fkJ I
loren mM I
ANTHONY ?
QUINN VI

was
any value in her old deed.
She was ready to leave her
stateroom when a steward 'ap 'approached
proached 'approached her door. "A letter for
you, Miss Ebberts," ne said.
"A letter she exclaimed A
prickle of fear went through her.
The steward was smiling
broadly.- "The tug brought some
mail abroad."
She took the envelope and turn turned
ed turned it over gingerly. Stunned, she
recognized Buck Landers' large
awkward scrawl, and she saw
his return address up in the corn
er: "FD 3, LaBelle, California."
It had been sent by air and was
addressed to her in care of the
ship at Honolulu.
She read: "Kathie:
"I'm Sorry I was so stubborn,
I should have talked to you again
and maybe I could have made
you see you was foolish to go but
you made me so darn mad. I want
ed to tell you that if spend will go
back before you spend ail your
Uncle Jo's bmoney I will forget
all about it and we can get mar married
ried married just as we planned. The
place hasn't been rented yet and
I think the bank will let me have
it, but we will need a couple
horses and some cows. Also I
would like a few pigs and chick chickens.
ens. chickens. So don't be throwing any
more money away."
Kathie made a wry face. She
had imagined herself in love with
Buck because he was the only
boy she had gone out with. Know
ing men like Alex Norris and Sam
Ward made Buck seem crude.
She thought with a shiver of
how many times he would throw
it up to her about spending her
small inheritance on an expen
sive trip if she should weaken.
The care with which he had said
"before you spend all vour Uncle
Job's money" reminded her that
he was on record that she needn't
look for help if she came home
penniless.
Slowly she tore the letter
across, then tore the pieces again
and again. When she had only a
handful of tiny scraps, she went
to her porthole and stuck her
hand through and let them drift
down into the sea sea-She
She sea-She was burning her bridges
behind her.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
. ... tT :

once whether or not there

HARDLY OFFICIAL This official-looking shoulder patch
representing military public matrons men was macte up as a
gag. It speaks' for itself the cocktail glasses on top, type typewriter
writer typewriter with crossed pen and pencil, "ISO," meaning Informa Information
tion Information Service Officer, and finally, the motto: "Last to know know-first
first know-first to go!" The patch was made Mp hi Hawaii. Its picture
hangs in the Department of Defense Public Relations office,
Air Fore section, in the. Pentagon.

CENTRAL

LOVE-AFFAIR WITH

'JXi 171' i

i - I 1 M

Tut wtfinU ronle ore out on a
Kmb before they discover that
, money doesn't grow on u.
Girl From l!egro
Slums Gels Funeral
In Swank NY Church
NEW YORK tUPI) Theresa
Gee's world for all her 15 years
as a Negro .- girl had been the
harsh and violent tenement streets
of this city.
They finally brought her death
but last Eight she moved up
the whole social scale to a fu funeral
neral funeral in Trinity Church beneath
the skyscraper spires of Wan
Street the richest, most fa famous
mous famous church In all of New York.
Alexander Hamilton's funeral
was held there 155 years ago.
His remains lie in its tiny grave graveyard
yard graveyard beside those of steamboat
inventor Robert Fulton.
Theresa got a funeral in Trinity
Church because an angry white
clergyman from her lower East
Side slums thought it might shock
New Yorkers and shame young
toughs into ending the senseless
juvenile gang wars that have ter terrorized
rorized terrorized the city all this hot sum summer.
mer. summer. The girl was shot down by a
stray bullet last Sunday night
when her boyfriend's 'gang, the
Sportsmen, was attacked by the
Forsyth Street gang. The teen teenagers
agers teenagers had argued over "girls and
territory."
The Rev. C. Kilmer Myers, 43,
who served 40 wartime months as
chaplain aboard the cruiser Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, stood in the pulpit at the
girl s funeral last night and
lashed out at police, social work
ers, the clery and a whole apa apathetic
thetic apathetic citizenry.
With the girl s mother sobbing
in the background, he looked
down on a row of the Sportsmen
gang seated together, five Ne Negroes
groes Negroes and three white boys.
"I say to you if you cared
about her, then let this be your
memorial to her," he said.
"Let there be no more sudden
death in the streets of the lower
East Side. Let no more innocent
people fall to those streets. Ban Ban-sh
sh Ban-sh all thoughts of retaliation.
Have heart, real heart like our
Lord Jesus Christ who had cour courage."
age." courage." '.
-TODAY-
WEEKEND RELEASE)
SHOWS: 1:15 2:55 4:56
6:57 9:00 P.M.
, PRICES: 75c. 40c.
A FRENCH FLAIR!

mmm mm Ms mm tsw wm mm mms
M-G-M presents
Deborah Rossano

Kerr Brazzl
Maurice
, Chevalier in
i-iMB3HT?r;g,

Cinm3cop and METROCOLOR :

Summerfield Warns Church Leaders Of Danger
In Increasing Pornography ThroughfThe Mails

WASHINGTON (UPI) P o 1 1 1-master
master 1-master General Arthur; E. Sum Summerfield,
merfield, Summerfield, backed by. religious
leaders of three faiths, warned
Congress today that 1,000,000
American children may become
the targets of "mail order obscen obscen-ty"
ty" obscen-ty" this ytar.,'.' v.
Summerfield said pornography
in the mails has doubled in the
last five years.
"Unless vigorously?: checked,"
he told a Senate hearing, "(it)
can more than double again over
the' next four years." ; k
By 1963, Summerfield said
'one school age child out of every
18 . (would) be the target of
these purveyors of filth."
Summerfield supported two pro proposed
posed proposed constitutional amendments
that would guarantee states'
rights ,to ban obscene material
and a separatelfejlLto stiffen pen penalties
alties penalties for peddlinglrmut by mail.
Other supporting testimony was
given the joint meeting of the
Senate Juvenile Delinquency and
Constitutional Amendments sub subcommittees
committees subcommittees by four church lead leaders
ers leaders and a layman active in the
anti-obscenity campaign.
'The layman, Charles H. Keat Keating
ing Keating Jr., Chairman of Citizens for
Decent Literature Inc., warned
that unless anti-smut steps were
taken now aroused citizens might
go too.far toward censorship.
Keating,, a Cincinnati attorney,
said "this situation can so agitate
the populace of American that it
Ti'ght . ; overstep the bounds" of
necessary control.
"We might end up in a Victor Victorian
ian Victorian prudism,' he said.
The' clergymen who appeared
were the Rev. Dr. Daniel A. Pol Poling,
ing, Poling, editor of the- Christian Her Herald:
ald: Herald: Dr. Julius Mark,' Senior Rab Rabbi
bi Rabbi of Temple Emanu-El of New
York; Msgr. George ff. Guilfoyle,
executive director of Roman' Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Charities, Archdiocese of New
York; and Msgr, Thomas A. Don Don-nellan,
nellan, Don-nellan, chancellor of the New
York Archdiocese. Msgr., Donnel Donnel-lan
lan Donnel-lan presented the views of Fran

J: fci mmiHMimfflMlfflMM iiiBIMW'llllll'lllllllililiii pBqiqMftmmmaaMoMo

The above photograph catches the new front of Morrison, exclusive distributors of "Hallmark
Greeting Cards'' and "McCall" patterns, after-its reform. Congratulations to Lewis Service,
Inc. owners of a chain of stores in which Morrison figures prominently, for contributint to th
modernization of the Fourth of July Avenue, which is becoming a part of the Panamerlcan
Highway.

OOOOOOOOOO 0 0 0 0 0

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TO OD ES B tL P

cis Cardinal Spellman of New
York. . v ,.
Dr. Poling praised Summer Summer-field's
field's Summer-field's unsuccessful attempt to ban
from the mails an unexpurgated
version of "Lady,, Chatterley's

Lover."
Cardinal. Spellman's statement
said congressional action "is nec necessary
essary necessary to protect the right of par parents
ents parents to educate their children in
an atmosphere reasonably free
from defilement."
Rabbi Mark said 'Far more
serious than the Communist men
Wm
f.'

LIKE A CAT This Army, driyear doesnT; ieed headlights to
drive in total darkness. He's wearing infrared binoculars.
Developed ty the U.S. Army Cos of Engineers at Ft Belyoir,
Va the binoculars also make construction in the dark possule

0
rvn
t the

Play Land
Park
(VU ESPAA ACROSS OK AMIGO)"

Only

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

(Sunday from 3:00 p.m.)

oooo o o 0 O

ace,, far more rage than the do domestic
mestic domestic problems we have noted,
far more urgent than, the need
for discovering: new wonder drugs
and vaccines.;, is the alarming
increase of anti-social behavior
among our youth." -v
A statement submitted on 'be 'behalf
half 'behalf of Bishop Fultoni J. Sheen
likened the need for controls to
tn pure food laws. , J
, 'Why could we not keep poison
away from minds as we keep poi poison
son poison away from stomach.s", ho
isked. ,:

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Math Done With Scissors

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13

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Invisible
Inklings
SEEING'S believing, 'tti said
But there are numbei of
things that defy thii rule, tome
of which art described in riddle
form below. Clues to these "in "invisible!"
visible!" "invisible!" art provided in respec respective
tive respective drawings at right. How
quickly can you Identify them.?
TWhat It It that has neither
length, breadth nor thick thickness,
ness, thickness, anil It Invisible, yet can be
felt?
2 What It It that we can tea
but cannot feel, can't use,
but cannot live without?
3. What It It that nobody has
- ever teen, but many have
heard, though It will not apeak
unless spoken to?
4 What It It that no man ever
yet did teei which never was,
but always will be?

Q 00

SCISSORS are. more Important than a pencil In
solving this math problem.
Cut out the segments above and then see how
quickly you can form them into a perfect square.
When completed, all of the arithmetic depicted
should function properly.
Solution is given elsewhere In the page.
Total Madness in Cards

k 1 fl ) fk """") ft l
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v fiprTpnr
. -I ... j yx ,J

NEXT time
there's a lull
In the canasta or
bridge game, Uy
out "the aces,
twos, threes and
fours of a deck,
as shown. Now
offer a new game
to a companion.
The two of you
will alternately
turn down a card
and add the value
(ace being 1, of
course) to the
common total.
The player who
makes the total
22, or forces his
opponent to to

beyond that number, is the winner of the game.
For example, A turns down a four, B turns down
a three (making the total seven), A turns another
four (making the total 11), B plays a two (13),
A an ace (14), B a three (17), and then whatever A
does, B can secure a winning 22 on his next play.
Or suppose the play went: 3-1, 1-2, 3-3, 1-2, 1-4, the
second player would win again, for there'd be no 1
left, and the opponent would have to go over 22.
However, there is a method whereby you can win
nearly every time, unless your opponent "catches
on." Can you figure it out?
os tun Mt HI no.
pus aiuva ai(i A'pnig Ab jsi)o ou u pun "i i.(1 q j
HM un.i jrtAsiii IK.IB sij, ZZ 'it 'II 'I l sp.mn ja.n Sajiuni
U im o) UOA" joj EB)oj jo Ba;.ia Juuu sqj, :nonog
A One Minute Boxing Lesson
A LARGE box contains four smaller boxes and
" inside each of these four are four still smaller
boxes. How nlany boxes does that make In all?
Answer in 1 minute.
u laxoq uo'iU8M) aiBiu iBqj, ijjmidv

jioaaoiuox
opm y i stis v i

lutmiy

Follow tlx Leader Fun Puzzling With Dovwioes

"THE tquad on the drill field
was standing at ease. Every
order 'had been carried out with
clockwork precision, and it looked
as though there Just wasn't any anything
thing anything that Old Sarge could bawl
them out for. t
"All right, you ten men there,"
he shouted. "Line up five rows of
four each."
The men looked bewildered,
then hurt Finally they got the
idea and executed the order per perfectly.
fectly. perfectly. How did they do it? Use
ten coins or buttons in working
out the solution.
(Solution elsewhere In page.)
A Pip of a Trifk
PR a surprising optical test,
gaze fixedly at a red diamond
or heart pip on a playing card.
Transfer your gaze to a wall and
in all likelihood the pip will ap appear
pear appear to the eye to be green!

KTEAJILY every
I household has
an old set of
dominoes, many
probably handed
down from
grand father's

time. You can use them to work
out an amusing puzzle in such a
manner that by counting the
spots In their unbroken numeri numerical
cal numerical order you can count all the
digits from one to .nine inclusive.
That Is, you can use the spots
one -and three to get four; two
and three to get five; three and
three to get tlx; three, three and
one to get seven; two, three and
three to get eight; one, two, three
and three to total nine.
Now for the big test: select
four certain stones from your
domino set and try to arrange
them in such a way that the
spots, taken In their unbroken

TTG o
u o o o
o o o

numerical order, can be added up
or used to make all the numbers
from one to twenty-three.
iqnoa y !jofl ajirt-Jnoj t :jodi
-jiioj in0 t :)odi-3Uo iqno
:ua8 Jip.io ii 'pu4 o) pa sauo)i
Jno; U0OJ m oJ :oinog
IN TWO SYLLABLES
My K1R8T to my SECOND la
lika a twin brother;
Sack seems but an choth on
to tht other.
Uy WHOLK may be heard 'mid
tht wild surging throng.
Or where the spring rivulet
dances along.
-jnuunia y uT

SPACE MAN HAS ROCKS IN HIS HEAD

S

C 1 E NT1STS
who hope to

get a sample of
the moon's crust
for analysis pur purposes
poses purposes are some somewhat
what somewhat akin to the
Venusian rock
hunter shown at
right. This fellow
Is seeking a rare
form of moon moonstone
stone moonstone that casts
a rich, dark glow
during the period
of the new moon.
A good-sized spe specimen
cimen specimen of this tub tub-stance
stance tub-stance has been
located in the
area depicted.
Can you guide
the adventurous
Venusian to It ?

Trek begins at bottom right
and ends at the glowing spot at
center. Watch out for those
rocks they're white hot on one
side, freezing cold on the other!
Arithmetic in Code
CAN you read signs? Solve this
without looking at a type typewriter.
writer. typewriter.
" I
'

Clear Up Weather SOLUTIONS

i i
Each number Is represented by
the symbol found on top of it on
a typewriter.
'SIADI
OJ pspp SVQ8 'ifiES 'i8 !o1l

ON THE day before yesterday
the weather man said, "To "Today's
day's "Today's weather It different from
yesterday's. If the weather Is the
tame tomorrow at It was yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, the day after tomorrow w'll
have the same weather as the
day before yesterday. But If the
weather Is the tame tomorrow as
It It today, the day after tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow will have the tame weather
, as yesterday." It It raining to today,
day, today, and it rained on the day be before
fore before yesterday.' The forecaster's
prediction proved correct What
was yesterday's weather?
J80 IB Xtp

roLLow i.r.AnEB

Math with
Scluori j

X
9 SI I 9 I
Ti x BJ
gjpPTj 1
fr7H98l
tSIAIXXX OW

DOTS CONCEAL UNUSUAL BIRD

call

VOU might

1 fowl play, for

this

the

end result of this little
lesson In art is to make
a certain unusual Kind of
fowl appear from out of
the dots at right.
You will note that thf
horizontal and vertical
rowt are identified by
tetters and figures. The
directions below refer to
intersections of thes
rows.
Take a pencil and
start at intersection 28 28-1.
1. 28-1. Then draw a contlnu contlnu-OUt
OUt contlnu-OUt line connecting In
order 24-L, 23-N. 25-Q,
24- T, 29-Y, 25-Z, 17-V,
lo-Q, 1S-M, 18-H, 16-F,
5-1, 1-G, 2-D, S-A, 3-D;
4-E, 4-G, 7-G, 17-C. 26-1,
27- M, 24-L, 28-N, 34-N,
39-K, 40-1, 40-M, 39-N,
28- P, 24-P, 28-P, 34-R,
38-R, 39-0, 37-T, 26-S,
25- U, 27-P.
What is the fowl?
pu ql o; pssq ii ilrIM
loo q9J)io ay sniHiav
Can You Count?
IF TWENTY times a
certain number ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds a third of that
number by two hundred
and thirty-six, what is
the number?
ajij i H :jmit

I I l

I z o 0

1 I I I 1 1 I I" I 1

c c t w

I I I I I III!

SCOi r(jH I J KIMNOfQI STUVWXT Z

Two-Way Tussle

Sum Challenge to Solve

O

NE WORD of a seven-word

CD
ftp

EIGHT numbers
between 0 and
15 have been
placed In this
nest of 16
squares. How
long will it take
you to place the
other eight re remaining
maining remaining numbers
In the open
squares of the
diagram so that
the four vertical,
four horizontal

and two diagonal rows all add to 30?

One possible method of solution is to paste un unused
used unused numbers to small pieces of cardboard and shift
them around- until the answer's achieved.

I

SS I 7. 'II :' "lutlHO 'or '6 'i :"J PJI'IX
'J 'xi :oj paoos s 'ji 'o :oj doj, :oa)nog

landmark.

7. In Columbus' day, the world
was considered by many persons

to be flat.
Time limit: five minutes.

I)u!imBH tin jo uy Justus. nnbs.1
tm iissiu 1BU) qjiAOJd uo ii ,.Xp

A

CUT-OUT FIGURE FOR JUNIORS

TANCY has two

new dresses

which she'd like
to try on.
Color Nancy,
her puppy and
the grass and
sky. Paste on
heavier paper and
press under a
book. While paste
Is drying, color
dresses and hat.
When doll Is
dry, cut around
outside lines and
also along dotted
line at figure's
side. Do not sep separate
arate separate doll from
background If you
wish to see how
pretty she looks
strolling through
the park.
Slide dress tab
through slot. Fold
back all tabs.

W

What Are Playmates Sharing?

a cniucficino (E)uiz-(iiosswokp- opie sxsnetse

It's Your Move

WHAT can yu draw In this
scene for these young play playmates
mates playmates to share? To find out,
start at dot' 1 and draw a straight
line to dot 2, then to 3, -etc. Make
sure all lines are straight
MUSICAL NOTE
PICCOLO players, of course, can
carry their instruments n
their vest pockets, while the
Soutahurn player wears hit about
his waist like a life preserver.
'How quickly can you name two
musicians whose instruments
change sliape in the course of a
performance?
laionu 'Jridtq :om) ji iuoq
uiOJj pn jtiuoipjOMv uMtav

Punching Bag?
A MAN selhng chancer on a
punchbuard la paid for 100
chances .numbered from 1 to 100.
The price of each punch It de determined
termined determined by itt number. That It
to lav', Numbei 1 costs lucent,
Number 2 costs '2 cents, Number
3 costs 3 cents, ate.
How quickly can you estimate
within $5 the total amount the
man collects?
Remember, there are 100
chances on the board.
Peeking at answer stated be below
low below Isn't fair, of course.
- v imo uu pn
fjop AJJU Olioo H :

By Eugene Shefftr
HORIZONTAL
1 One of the places on Paul'i
journey to Miletus (Acts 20:
15)
6 Adjective describing Eglon
(Judg 3:17)
9 Sired.
14 Papal veil.
15 Arsbisn garment
16 Baffle.
17 Release.
19 Producer.
21 Venerable (abbr.)
22 Lath.
23 Doctrine.
24 Emblem.
27 A bunch of bananas.
. 2B Neuter pronoun.
29 Uncloses (poet.l
30 Social work -parties.
31 The dill.
33 Writing instrument
34 Jump.
35 False show.
37 Symbol for iridium.
38 Troubles.
39 Joshua warned the Isroelltes
to put away the7 strange ones
(Josh 24:23)
40 Negstlve.
41 Ahab gathered the prophets
together at this mount (1 Kl.
18:20)
43 Sheep sounds.
44 Room In a harem.
45 Germ
48 David took this place from tht
Philistines (1 Chr. 18:1)
47 Equsl
48 Indefinite article.
49 Sharpen.
50 Couples.
51 Viper
53 Fungus growth.
54 rootlike organ.
35 Position Chuts held In rela relation
tion relation to Herod (Luke B:3)
I7-Mlddle.

61 Mohammedan sscred scripture.
62 Slender flnlaL
64 Desist.
65 Impudent (colloq.l
66 Cain's, land on the east of Eden
(Gen. 4:16)
67 Sea eagles.
VERTICAL
1 Sward.
2 Land-measure
3 Evil: comb. form.
4 Part of the Philistine's posses possessions
sions possessions that Samson burned
(Judg. 15:5)
8 How many sons did Scevs
have? (Acts 19:14)
6 At a remote place.
7 Hebrew month.
8 Jesus overthrew these In the
temple (Mat 21:12)
8 Vegetable
10 Adam's wife (Gen. 8:20)
11 Hazael smote them (2 Kl 10:
33,)
12 Lyric poems.
13 Division of school year.
18 Printer's measure.
20 Male sheep.
22 Short distance.
24 Theme.
. 25 Musical dramas.
26 Knowledge.
27 Oceans.
28p-Hostels.
, 30-iWhat ornament on the hem ol
the ephod was golden? (Ex
28:34)
31 Assists.
.82 Soft.
34 Prevaricated.

85 A son of his was chosen

.David to 'minister where

ark rested ( Chr. 6:34)
36 Things lent.
38 Prayer ending.
39 Movable barrier.
42 The angels are these (Mat IS:
39)
48 Musical group.
Distributed bjr King Features tynaieate

44 Egg: comb. form. 53 Great number.
46 This altar was before the 54Religious denomination (abbr.)
throne (Rev. 8:3) ru.j k.
47 Church festival. 56-Had been.
49 Mount on which Aaron died 57 Early Christian champion.
(Num. 20:25) 58 Sped.
50 Pennies. 59 Ashes (Scot.)
51 Inquires. 60 French article.
52 Greek portico. 63 River in Italy.

by

the

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8-W

By Millard Hoiper
Long-time Open Checker King
VHITES king appears con-
fined to a cornpr, but he
breaks loose to win in five moves.
White, traveling upboard, Is first
to play. Can you finish the game
as described?
H in (it li!

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T 1 A T 1 : -1 -1 1

CHOhSWUBD rt'ZZLE SOLUTION

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the following tentences. How
long will It take you to Identify
the proverb?
After you have completed this
part of the test, decide on the
veracity of each statement that
is, Identify each of the seven
facts as true or false.
1. Rome it built on seven hills.
. New York was once called
New Amsterdam.
3. Washington, D. C, has not
always served at the capital of
the 17. S.
4. Early settlers In Kansas
built their hornet of sod.
5. Streetcars In London are

called trams.
6. The Eiffel Tower Is a Parle Same as 2 ami 2. Rltt Dlftnmt

jj

PUZZLIST has two numbers In mind. One Is

between seven and thirteen. The other Is com

posed of units and tenths and is between one and
three. Added or multiplied, these numbers produce
the same answer. What two numbers are they?

i n nb stn nsiidnmiu pus '17.1

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lews of tte Wf fdlTiettres i fpj

'CASTLE' OF CROCKERY

g
B"'' Ji'i' i
"SV $ Tf' Wa"$ ,nc' floors are covered with unusual mosaiw.
Hra llP'tlfe1 rJc 'ljt O AY ISIDORE is happy every time a housewife breaks
L SJ"? fL 'j a dish in Chartros. France. The town street cleaner,
1114. nS!h VH Isidore collects broken china and glassware to make
' ?m?P' mosaics that cover his home. Even his furniture has been
ffc Ky ?4 $tlPf ornamented with china chips that are cemented to form
M Vfk Sfeiijt? A patterns ami pictures, usuallv of religious objects. In
fit 'fljll 11 i'Jg'! 'ine IK) years, he estimates that he has gathered some
fodSdEB. &MhtAMA? W. L I fr million bits of broken crockerv. His onlv worry
Isidore end his wife stand in door of their home. is lack of space, lie's working on roof of lus house now.

Isidores sit omid beauty created from rubble. He's imbedding crockery pieces into section of house.

v. : ..' '- ; :.r"

WH4t R f k
1

RUBBING IT IN Hsuan Chang demonstrates ancient art
of ink rubbing at Metropolitan Museum of Art in New
York. Ancient art requires rare inks for use in process.

r"

- wivJ-i SteSSt JtLVSr i

CAT LOVER Danny Livingston cuddles up with
two leopard cubs at animal store in New York.
These feline cubs, in case anyone is in the mark market
et market for a few of them, sell for about $298 apiece.

A HEADY PRIZE These two heads turned out
better than one at a most-unusual-hat contest
in Dallas. Tex. Mrs. Edwin Ornish and daueh-

f if'l ter- Lauiie, came up with a water skier on one

hat tied to a boat on the other, mey were tops,.

A & (

V i

GAME HORSEMEN Pat Connors (foreground) and Bill Vendl, members of a U.S.
Equestrian team, gallop down into the gravel pit in Libertyville, 111., as part of their
rugged training for the pentathlon event at the forthcoming Pan American Games.

I x. A ..rl...-. .W.-(."'""'

)

, j)i,,uiiiiimiiii.iIIiiiI.Iiiiiiiii; ty
y.7
I r V"? I I
RF?fwTv .. 'ft
r; IfTint 5 ''?f;

A HEAD TURNER Lovely Mary Turner brightens the scenery while showmf off
tlie latest style m bcudi huts, wliich are becoming a fad in Miami bcutli, l-'ia.

v v -pr sw, ,A J' iff-

DRIVES ON WATER Equally at home on land or sea is this car-bont cruising on the
Detroit river. Engineer John Brush designed it in his garage. The auto powers and
steers two airplane fuselage sections, which act as pontoons when craft is in water.
When the vehicle is on land, the fuselage sections fold up and then become a trailer.

' 'Ash).

tm (. nj

DistriDuted bl Kiitflf Featuret 5ldica(e.

TRAVELING ARTIST Artist Frank Engbretson,

built a trailer to become an ltmerant artist in
Brodhead, Wis. Instead, he had too much work
to do and stayed put. Now he is painting a log
cabin for his house trailer in case he does travel

!

(I
4k

'

If
if I'm m mum''"
.....



"
m I- vi. iiMiSr Pit "'-I

SUMMER SWIMMERS.-Winners of a Summer Recreation
Program swimming meet at Ft. Clayton pool get congra congratulations
tulations congratulations from Col. John D. Coney. The 12 and 13-year-old
victors are (left to right) Mack DeVoigne, Bruce Par Par-rish
rish Par-rish and Mike Plucker.

Supplement

PANAMA, R. P. SUNDAY, AUGUST SO, 195

n

J9

(See $tory and pictures imide)
- v.

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y.
III"5"
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,,gliiT.,-r-TinaMc



Successful

' v'.: J- u
i lg !U

Summer Rec

Program

1

I-
3
i
I
-
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ft

GYMNASTICS A round dozen of dependent kids from Fort Kobbe. form a human pyramid during ont of the six gymnastic
classes held during the Summer Recreation Program at the home post of tha 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry. The instructor is Bunny
Rhodes, wife of a sergeant of the Battle Group.

U.S. ARMY PH076
The U.S. Array Caribbean-wid
Summer Recreation Pr o g r a m,
which proved to be a success
again this year, has come to a
close and children and. teenagers
are starting to look forward to th
coming school semester.
The recreation program, which
i designed to provide organized
and wholesome recreation for
children and the younger set dur during
ing during intermission time be.w-en
school semesters, got underway
in the command in early July at
various posts. j
The programs, sponsored by
youth councils and activities of
Forts Amador, Kobbe, Clayton
and the Atlantic Area, were bead beaded
ed beaded by officers and adult depend dependents
ents dependents who volunteered their time.
Some 250 shepherded approxima approximately
tely approximately 1300 small fry and youths
through attractively planned and
action-packed re creation pro programs
grams programs at the various installations.
Finances for the program came
frojB the youth councils of the
posts and the coffers of the Canal
Zone Recreation Board, -(U. S.
Communities), an agency particl-

( Continued from Page i)

- MBMmnmi?'' fr iinrriirninifiiiililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwMiiiiMiiiHt SMMHMwta

RECZIVE AWARDS Young Tim Moore, high average bowler, receives his trophy from Lt. Col.
J. D. Iieriot, post commander,. Quarry Heights. Waiiing in line to get Certificates of Participation are,
Kenneth, Robert and Valerie Moura. At the extreme left is Maj. J. J. Gluch, deputy post commander,
Fort Amador and director of the Summer Recreation Program this year in the Ft. Amador "ommunity.

CERTIFICATE John C. Fairey of Fort Amador, receives a
Certificate of Participation from Capt. Eugene T. B. Sullivan,
15th Naval District.

QUIET LADIES AT WORK Two young ladies of Fort Amador
improe their abilities as 1hey learn about arts and rrafts. one
of the activities of the Summer Recreation program. During this
particular session, members of the class sami-vxr l ie nieces
Of pre fabbed treasure chests. These two are, Barbara Staneil,
' left, and Cathy Fairey.

" y

FAnK rl A VTALI TCCklArMTDC Vnnnrt rflf Kn A Pai-J stfivrAn minnnfa rtf 4 Via Da1 f I Alirftll mOflt

climaxing that activity of the Summer Recreation Program, beam with pride after receiving trophies
from the Post Commander Col. John D. Coney. From left to right they are: Bunny Henderson, Mark

fAGE TWO

Sunday

Rogers, Matt Swanson, Laura Williams and Coney.

Ameri(M Supplement

SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 1959.



r'' rl'fe V- a
ilfc jilt- 21

GINGERBREAD AND SPICE And everything is alright Ss little cuties of Fort Clayton wait for the cue to go into a Fiesta Dance at the Awards Niglil performance at
tk Summer RecreatioE program. Dancing and acting by the girls was a part of the Singing and Dramatics clou, tutored by Evelyn Turner, at the piano, lower kit.

; tt, V 'iff J
iiiiiiiiiiinliiwiiwMi JLmum
i ' : r 1

r

TROPHY WINNERS AT FORT CLAYTON Matt Swanson, David Swanson, Judi Laming and Mary
Spring pose with their trophies won during the tennis tournament held at the end of the bummer He He-creation
creation He-creation Program.

YARD SWIMMER Little iJsa Brigandi, first place wiper

uia Demnners ciasf ao vara ireesivie iwimnuns eveiii, jb-

fcives her trqhy from Ma Gen. Charles L. Dasher, command- I

general, U5AHCAR1B. me meet was new ai ui ism ravai ;
District swimming pooL

5SUNIArAtrGUSIL30rX959

PAGE THKEj



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
0WD NO UHIWU WTI tt MANAMA AMKDICAM PNBM.'W.
fOUNMD T NKinOM NOWMMVm. N IMS
MARMOOtO ARIAS, torroa
II 37 H STRUT P O Boa 134 PANAMA ft. Of P.
riLIFHOWf 2-0740 B LWHl
CAHI AOOMM FANAMMICAN, PANAMA
COLON Off ret 12 V7 CCN1RAI AvtNUI MTWHRi I2TH ANO 1STR 0TRSn
FOHIW RlPMUNTATtvc JOSHUA POWERS. INC
14S MADIMN AVI Nn VORR "71 N. V.
Pli MONTH IN Ari- I 170 2 BO
Fm II MONTHS IN SO '3 OO
Fo ONI Yt IN ADVANC- 0 BO 4
POETS' CORNER

W. H. AUDEN

W. B. Aoden, now professor of poetry at the University
of Oxford, was born in York, England, in 197. He to the an an-tbor
tbor an-tbor of numerous Books of poetry, including The Age of
Anxiety, whleh won him the rnlitxer Prise. He collaborated
with Chester Kallman on the libretto for a Stravinsky opera,
and is the author of an anthology of American poetry. Be
is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Letters.
THERE WILL BE NO PEACE
Though mild clear weather
Smile again on the shire of your esteem,
And 1U colors come back, the storm has changed you:
You will not forget, ever,
The darkness blotting out hope, the gals
Prophesying your downfall.
You must live with your knowledge:
Way back, beyond, outside of you are others
In moonless absences you never heard of,
Who have certainly heard of you,
Beings of unknown number and gender,
And they do not like you.
What have you done to them?
Nothing? Nothing is not an answer:
You will find yourself thinking how can you help rt?
That you did, you did do something;
You will find yourself wishing you could make them laugh,
You will long for their friendship.
There will be no peace:
Fight back, then, with such courage as you have
And every unchivalrous dodge you know of,
Clear in your conscience on this;
Their cause, if they had one, is1 nothing to them now,
They hate for hate's sake.

OBJ ECTS

All that which lies outside our sort of why,
Those wordless creatures who are there as well,
Remote from mourning yet In sight and cry,
Make time more golden than we meant to tell.
Tearless, their surfaces appear as deep
As any longing we believe we had;
If shapes can no to their own edges keep,
No separation proves a being bad.
There is less grief than wonder on the whole
Even at sunset though, of course, we care
Each time the same old shadow falls across
One person who Is not. Somewhere a soul,
Light in her bestial substance, well aware,
Extols the silence of how soon a loss.

SONC

80 large a morning, so itself, to lean
Over so many and such little hills,
All at rest in roundness and rigs of green,
Can cope will this rebellious wing that wills
To better its obedient double quite
As daring in the lap of any lake,
The wind from which ascension puts to flight
Tribes of a beauty that no care can break.
Climbing to song 16 hopes to make amends
For whiteness drabbed, for glory said away
And be immortal after but because
Light upon a valley where its love was
80 lacks all picture of reproach it ends
Denying what It started up to say.

830 Kca. Panama 1090 Jk&. fan

The Washuiigtdtf

ly DREW PEARSON

-Round

DM

WASHINGTON. Not all the

facts were told is Secretary f

Labor James P. llitafcell's re

vealing figures on steel profits and

steel wages. What be dids t tell
axl tertians didn't know is

the battle of the giant U.S. Steel

(Tornoration asainst tcboe! taxes

at local levels.

To set the full story you have

to go to Montgomery, Ala., and
Torrisville, Pa.
In each case U.S. Steel lined up
its legal and lobbying might
against better education, despite
the fact it's just netted the big
gest profit during toe last six
months in history a quarter of

a billion dollars. Here arc iwv

chapters in toe story:
Pamttvlvania. Cheater: In rural

Bucks County, Pa., on the banks
of the Delaware, U. S. Steel ac

quired 4.000 acres of farm land,

buiit one of the Diggesi sieei mus
in the world, and upped school

enrollment from 20,000 pupils in

1950 to over 50,000 in 1958. in falls

Township, where the Fairies

planWs located, school enroumem
incased by 943 percent.

To take care of the increase,

Falls Township built 239 new

classrooms in five years. wearDy

Bristol built 263 classrooms.

To pay for them Falls Town

ship borrowed so heavily that it

now pays interest at the rate oi

$689,275 a year. In I960, before

the Fairless plant was bunt, trie

town had no debt. Now 14.5 per

cent of the cost of the schools

goes for interest on tne oeti.

Meanwhile Taxes in the country

have been increased 100 percent.

Taxes on the U.S. Steel proper

ty, however, have not been in

creased. The huge sprawling
plant is assessed at $23,600,000
though it cost around $600,000,000.

The U.S. government even gave

U.ST Steel a tax write-off of $200,
000,000.

But efforts to increase local

taxes for U.S. Steel have e

s ailed. Fop five straight years
the school board has appealed the

low tax rate, and for five straight

years the Bucks County commis

sioners have appeared to favor

U.S. Steel.

The commissioners are: John

T. Walsh, chairman, Democrat;

Adolpfh Andrews, Democrat; and

Thomas R. Lewis, Republican.

They also serve as the Board ofJ

Assessment and Review of Tax

es. Thus they themselves sit in
review of their own asessment.
Becaue of this the school board
appealed to Judge Edwin Sat Sat-terthwaite,
terthwaite, Sat-terthwaite, Republican, to oree
U.S. Steel to produce costs. But
Judge Satterthwaite ruled that it
would cost U.S. Steel too much.
Note: Bucks County, onetime
stronghold of Sen. Joe Grundy,
higti tariff Republican, has voted
for the GOP since the Civil War
until three years ago when il
went Democratic. A lot of voters
now say they don't see much dif difference.
ference. difference. ..Alabama Chapter: Down In A A-labama,
labama, A-labama, U.S. Steel's Tennessee
Coal and Iron Division operates
the biggest steel plant south of the
Mason-Dixon line. Gov. John Pat Pat-lerson
lerson Pat-lerson took it on in a biiter fight.
In order to improve Alabama
schools, Patterson proposed a

sales tax of 1 1-2 percent on new
machinery, also a reduction Of

the consumers 3 percent sales

tax to 2 1-2 percent.

Arthur Wiebel, president of U.S

Steel s operations in Alabama,

has potent friends in Ihe Alaba

ma legislature. He used those

friends. He also came out with a

public statement attacking the
sales tax on machinery. Patterson
didn't backtrack. After a pro protracted
tracted protracted legislative debate, he won.
EXCESS PROFITS
Congressman Alfred Santange
lo, the New York City Democrat
who has already sparked the in investigation
vestigation investigation of the munitions lob lobby,
by, lobby, is now doing some personal
investigation of his own. He has
unearthed the fact that some of
the biggest defense contractors
owe Uncle Sam money on excess
profits taxes and are refusing to
pay.
Yet even while refusing to pay,

the Defense Department is heap heaping
ing heaping new profits on these t a in e

companies.

Naturally t h o congressman IA-bmbUi period

from Manhattan wonders hew

much ihe retired admirals and

generals who Work for these cor

Derations bavo to do with this

nose-thumbing of the treasury.
Careful probing by the congress

man has unearthed the fact that

a total of $105,000,0 in excess
profits taxes is due the govern government.
ment. government. But a battery of high-

priced tax attorneys are resisting

payment every inch of the way.
"These recalcitrant companies
are led .by North American Avia Aviation,"
tion," Aviation," says Santangelo. "It owes
the taxpayers $29,000,000 of excess
profits through 1953-55. Yet in 1958
the Defense Department awarded
North American contracts totaling
$647,000,000 and in the first half
of 1959 contracts totaling $570,0,
000.
North American has hired 27
retired military officers.
Other contractors against wheat
1953-55 excess profits claims have
been filed and who are still re resisting
sisting resisting payment are Boeing Air-,
craft $27,500,000 due; FairchiW
Engine $2,000,000; Lockheed Air Aircraft
craft Aircraft $12,000,000; Martin Co. $9,
700,; Douglas Aircraft $12,M,
000 and Grumman Aircraft $8,50,
000..
All these companies continue te
get huge slices of defense btm btm-ness.
ness. btm-ness. Boeing, for instance, got
$2,500,000,000 in contracts for the

ending Dee. 1,

1958. It hires 30 retired officers.
Faild got $135,000,000 in tho
same period; Lockheed $1,190,000,
; Martin $632,000,00;. -J1"

$K9,8; Grumman $261,000,000

Santangelo will urge the attor attorney
ney attorney general to "prosecute these
claims for refunds jrhich have
keen pending too long" and that
the Defense Department "not fa favor
vor favor defense contractors who re refuse
fuse refuse te refund their excess pro
lite.
"Certain airplane manufactu manufacturers
rers manufacturers nave demonstrated their cs cs-ponsability
ponsability cs-ponsability and unselfishness by
refunding excess profits when
the renegotiation board made a
determination, among them Bell
Aircraft, McDonnell Aircraft,
Nerihres Aircraft, Chance Vought
Consolidated Vultee and Republic
Aviattea.
Terhaps some of the retired
nhtary officers, who are direc directors
tors directors of defense contractors that

still ewe the government, could

nee their influence to convince

their business colleagues to meet

their financial obligations to the
U.S. government," says Santange Santangelo.
lo. Santangelo. Note: General Dynamic won't
even let accountants from the
General Accounting Office see its

PHOTOGRAPHY
y ID FITZGERALD

e

One of the most valuable gadg gadgets
ets gadgets in my luggage while I was

coveting the recent royal tour of

Canada by Queen Elizabeth was
my portable 35mm film develop developing
ing developing kit. This home-made unit

would probably be equally valua

ble to any amateur photographer

nlanning an extensive trip. The

advantage is that it allows en-

the-spot development of film hn

a hotel room or any place where
running water is availahle.
The heart of my kit is a Rondn

35mm daylight film tank. This

tank is made in Munich. Ger

many, by AGFA and is one of

the cleverest photo tools I have

seen. It uses a maximum of ff 1-2

ounces of developer and an equal

amount of rapid photo. The tank

is completely light-proof and can,

be loaded in direct sunlignt with

out a trace of fog.

The film is removed from the

camera with the leader sull ex

posed. The leader is attached to

the core of the tank the develop

er is poured into and a small

crank is turned slowly but contin

uously throughout the develop

ment cycle.

By using one of the first acting
fine grain developers and a rapid

film hypo, the whole job can be

done in less than 10 minutes. A
fast but thorough wash in an

ordinary tap will find' the film

seady for drying. A small magni

fying glass will tell you if the

negatives are sharp and you will
have the satisfaction of knowing
if your pictures are all right be before
fore before leaving for some other, city
or vacation spot,
I carried two quart-sized plas plastic
tic plastic bottles, one containing Kodak
D 76 developer and the other a
fast acting film hypo. My equip equipment
ment equipment also included a pair of

small stirring-rod-type thermom

eters (a spare in case one was
broken), a small pair of scissors,
a eelluiose sponge for film dry drying,
ing, drying, a time and temperature chart
for film development, a small
plastic bottle of Kodak Ptooto-flo
(a wetting agent for even film
drying) and a good sized stack of
35mm film jackets made of trans transparent
parent transparent glassine.
The entire unit was placed in into
to into a small overnight bag pur purchased
chased purchased at the local 10-cent store.
The case was partially portioned
ff, allowing specific compart compartments
ments compartments for each article. The chem chemicals
icals chemicals were replenished from "sup "supplies
plies "supplies purchased at camera stores
along the way as required. The
overall size of my portable film
darkroom: not much bigger than
the average portable typewriter,

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword puz
lie No. 800, published today.

ion
CliAIGI I LIEnCAlDl SpRQASfg!H
PLOVER Hki.DE E D J L E" S
CRENA"TE JLI N E N VAR i ll
HO neJIomel ET AC ESnTRl
I KltlT .jTRONnSTARZ-FT
ATORljOT I SB ST ORE SlC U
MONASTI gnSPfjRTCWHI L
1 ... 'Il A I CnfCLAPS "DE EMl
CELT I gnfTE AR"5 !":PR"ARAT
HEA R PllP A NTlSH A P. PjD
ARMYOLAPS EE S H O P SE A F
Ri ECIMli eitholEIstc-
Tggfr fflf "CRANE 1ST 5P
Z1H TTf SJE THEPElEht Ml
R E M StIEDAR I S"E""AMER"l C
AVE RflRJA T A L 5 l"TB L E" Wfl C H
IINt JTC:N E"B0ERZ: TP
ENT EpJTo N S R A N C I DiiOR j
IllLlSN 1lL.LT I "lANffiG
1SOLUTE PA6ER UN TTf El

Answer for Sunday, May 14, Cryptoqulp: OUR
LONG, TJNGRAMMATICAIj SENTENCES CAN
pE AMBIGUOUS.

page mJHLMLM.M.. J.(M-rtnu



i 1

i-3
Washington News Notebook
Beauty Finds Out What's In Her Haae Haae-How
How Haae-How One Senater Rose' To The Ocassioti
By DOUGLAS UUUEN mad JEUI BENNETT
POPULAR
COIICERT

By WILLIAM D. LAFLEft
NEW YORK (UPI) "H he
was born after 19M, be isn't
paying ragtime."
That's the way Eubie Blah
feels about the puw music be
de famous. And ibe original
rsgtine, as Eubir plays it, doesa?
sound anything like the pia no no-Tel!
Tel! no-Tel! type mnsic usually associa associated
ted associated with rL
Blake, who is 76, was living m
retirement in Brooklyn when he
& imiuiM in nlav nrwe mare

the old-time music that opened
the way for the development of
Jaz.
"The Wizard of Ragtime''
2fh Fox 3083) contains 1 rag ragtime
time ragtime tunes played by Eubie with
the backing of such fine side men
as Suster Bailey on the clarinet,
Panama Francis on the drums,
Hit Hinton and Georg Duvivier
m tbe bass and Bernard Addison
m the guitar Noble Sissle gives
Eubie a helping hand on the vo vocals.
cals. vocals. Even though tbe harp is much
more ton'ining than the piano,
It eaa cover plenty of musical
territory when backed up by a
mod orchestra. This is evident on
'"Have Harp, Can't Travel" by
and the Duo Harps of Dorothy
Bemsen and Catherine J o II k.
(Liberty LHP 318).
"Hiimm and Strum Along with
Chef Atkins" is another good se selection
lection selection of string music RCA
Victor LPM 2-25). Atkins has an
easy-going way with tbe guitar
and bis material Is suited for
group singing. In fact, a song
Nok Is enclosed.
MnM Singles: "1 Don't Need
Ring Around Your Finger" by
ino and Gina (Mercury 71483),
"Stay Awhile" by The Clovers
limited Artists UA-1M), "Born
to be Loved" by Dick Kallman
Ladda-Boom-Boom" by Laurie
London and Gitte (R.'uleite R-
4376).
Revrvol of the Week: "Until
tie Real Thing Comes Along" by
Ifamanee Watson (Coral 9-6213).
Coed Interpretation of a top
song from the Mid-1930's.
LP of- the Week Mono): "A
"Wight With Sigmund Romberg
y Percy Faith with Earl Wrigi'
mm and Lois Hunt (Columh't
Lridvi). Kecnal oi major com
position Dy Horn berg, among
them "Th- Desert Song" an J
"Serenade."
LP of the Week (SCereo); "The
What Do
Tho First Hundred Years, by
Robert L. Perkin (Doubleday):
Jt would be difficult to write the
history of a great newspaper
'without at the same time telling
.the story of the area it serves.
Perkin, an editor on the Rocky
Mountain News, recognized this
fact and has turned out a com
posite history of Denver and the
News. They story opens when Den
vcr was "a side issue to the Pike's
Peak of But! gold rush of 1859,"
and the News was issued with
"ramshackle hand press and a
shirttail of type." The story
moves along at a rapid paw,
through a 'murder a day" periol
through mint robberies, Indian
troubles, railroad building and a
silver rush bigger than the gold
rush. Denver was a good newspa
per town from the beginning. I's
writing alumni include Damon
Runyon, Gene Fowler, Lowell
Thomas and Eugene Field. In the
1920's the News joined the
fieri pps-Howard group in tbe in
stance of Roy Howard who
aeeded a strong paper to cover a
"large, remote but often news newsworthy
worthy newsworthy region" : the Rockies.
The book is a gold mine of well well-researched
researched well-researched information about tbe
pioneers m energy and ideas who
Witt Denver and the News. And

'rjr""PHNDAYXTO$TW1959la -:ni

y DELOS SMITH
NEW YORK (UPI) On fi fiords.
ords. fiords. Renata Trbakh takes ta Ue
fairy tale atmosphere of Pucci Puccini's
ni's Puccini's last opera, "Turandot," as
tboucb the part of the poor lit

tle slave girl had been composed
especialy for her.
Vocally, she creates the wen wen-rated
rated wen-rated but inpossible emotions;
she makes yon believe momen momentarily.
tarily. momentarily. Few sopranos can do it
which is why "Torandoi" eaa
never be pooular as s'-aged opera
Inge Borkb is the oter kero-
ine, the icy Princess Turandot;
Ma no del Monaco is the resonte
mince; and Fernando Corena hss
'be part alleged to be comic. They
fall short of Miss Tebaldi's degree
of emotional (and musical) per
suasiveness while fulfilling a?I
rdinary ooeratic requirements.
(London-OSAttfW).
Tbe Metropolitan Opera's win
ning production of Rossini's "The
Barber of Seville" has been put
on records most successfully, with
te well-schooled and hepoed-up
singers, Cesare Valletti, Robert
Merrill. Roberta Peters. Corea
and Giorgio Tozi. in their ac
customed parts. This production
has the vitality and bounce which
the barber must bave to live up
to its notices, and which is so
often sadly lacking.
Much of that is due to the con
ducting of Erich Leinsdorf. The
orchestral score is treated with
more than mere respect. It is
dealt with as a miraculously aliv
wonder, in lively and imaginative
ways (RCA Victor LSCW43).
A new reeordingof Verdi's
"The Force of Destiny" is un uncommonly
commonly uncommonly well sung since it his
Leonard Warren and Giuseppe
Stefano in the two dominating
masculine parts, and Zinka Miia
nov as the heroine. But it reflects
a routinish approach to the piece,
without so much as a suggestion
of a new thought about Darts
thrice familiar to every singer. It
is another of tbe recording
made at the Santa Cecilia Acad Academy
emy Academy in Rome with Fernando t'ic t'ic-vitali
vitali t'ic-vitali conducting (RCA Vtctor Vtctor-LSC6406).
LSC6406). Vtctor-LSC6406). I Merry Widow Walt and Other
Music of Lehar and Strauss" by
Anton Paulik and the Vienna
State Opera Orchestra (Van (Van-waltzes,
waltzes, (Van-waltzes, polkas and golops. Good
for dancing and listening.
You Read?
Perkm does Juslice to his rich
I material by making it exacting to
read.
Oh Careless Love, by Maurice
Zolotow (Harcourt, Brace): Mar-
tried men sometimes wonder
i whether they shouldn't have
married some other girl. This
story is a happy fantasy about a
reasonably solid citizen who set
out to' recapture what might have
been. As luck and novels would
have it, John Fainer was able to
rediscover" two of his youthful
loves Ingrid. the sculptress,
and Alma, the nymphomaniac.
His relationship with these two
and with his ex C o m m n I s t
friend, "Who made a pass at Ms
wife behind his back, are tbe
matter of the story. Zolotow has
played the story for laughs, and
there are some outrageously fun funny
ny funny passagrs, but there are some
searchingly satirical things about
modern life in the station-wagon
set too.
The Street of Mm Laughing
Camel, by Ben Lucien Burman
(McGraw-Hill): When Y a n e e
Cullum from Black Springs, Tex Texas,
as, Texas, found himself in Alegiria at
the end of the war he decided to
remain among the Arabs. Watcn-

WASHINGTON, (NEA)-Pret

best rirt to ait Washington in
aaontlH is Miss Korea, otherwise
nown as Hyua Cboo Oh.
Tae 19-year-old beauty recently
represented ber country in tbe
Miss Universe Contest
She told reporters at tbe Ko
rean KmDassys inaepenoence
Day reception that ever since ber
arrival in the U.S., people bave
teen making jokes about her
ante.
Hyua Choo says that men have
been referring to ber as "Oh,
Look at That," "Oh, Brother,"
and -Oh Me, Ob My."
WHEN ASKED WHAT he plaJ
ned to !e wi.i profits from his
best-selling novel, "Advise and
Consent,' reporter Alien Drur-
cracked:
"lm coinc to divide the money
into two piles. The beg pile will
be for tbe tax col ertors. the
little one will finance the Drury
Foundation. It will be set up te
buy caady bars for small chil
dren.
Best Recaption so far this sum summer
mer summer was toe small, informal af affair
fair affair tossed by Pakistan press at attache
tache attache Sayed Haq.
Although it was scheduled to
end at 8 p.m., the last guests
didnt leave until sf'.er 10.
Principal reasons for delayed
departures were Haq's talents as
a host, the air conditioning sys sys-tern
tern sys-tern and the food. (
Most popular h o r s d'oeuvres
were tiny mint flavored m e a t
bails that Haq prepared himself.
Another favorite was namakpara.
Guests dubbed this food Pakistani
potato chips. Haq's sister, Khadi Khadi-ja,
ja, Khadi-ja, prepared them by simply fry
Fiction
EXODUS-Leon M. Uris
LADY CHATTERLEY'S LOVER
D. H. Lawrence
THE UGLY AMERICAN WIL-
liam J. Lederer and Eugene L.
Burdick
DOCTOR ZHIVAGO-Boris Pas
ternak
DEAR AND GLORIOUS PHYSI
CiAN Tavlor Caldwell
CELIA GARTH-Gwen Bristow
MRS. 'ARRIS GOES TO PARiS
Paul Gallico
CALIFORNIA STREET Nivn
Busch
LOUT Vladimir Nabnkov
THE YOUNG TITAN F. Van
Wyck Mason
Non-Fiction
THE STATUS SEEKERS Vance
Packard
THE YEARS WITH ROSS -James
Thurber
MINE ENEMY GROWS OLDER
Alexander K'ng
FOR 2c PLAIN Harry Golden
HOW I TURNED ONEfTHOU ONEfTHOU-SAND
SAND ONEfTHOU-SAND DOLLARS INTuA MIL MILLION
LION MILLION IN REAL ESTATE -Wil
liam Nickerson
ONLY IN AMERICA Harry
Golden
RICHARD NIXON Earl Mazo
THE ELEMENTS OF STYLE
WuTam Stmnk. Jr.
FOLK MEDICINE D. C. Jarvis
THE HOUSE OF INTELLECT
Jacques Barzun
ing the Arab women wash clothes
by pounding them with rocks
gave him his big inspiration. He
would start a laundry This is
Yance's story of his adventures
among the Arabs and other Afri Africans,
cans, Africans, told in an easy going down-to-earth
manner. Yanre and his
friends emerge as somewhat com comic
ic comic characters but you can't help
liking them and wishing them
well as the story meanders along.
Monday ,AKaftr Supplement

ing thin slices of salted flour

dough in deep fat
. h October, the Florists' Tele
graph Delivery Assn. will sponsor
an election to select a national
flower.
To promote the event, a photo
grapher posed New York Senators
Jacob K. Javits and Kenneth 11
Keating in front of a ballot box
as if they were casting their votes.
Just as the pbotog was about
to snap the picture, Javits yelled,
"Wait, 1 can't be photographed
without a rose." That's tae flow flower
er flower being plugged by the New
York solons.
The photographer explained
that it wasn t worth the trouble
finding a rose since it couldn't be
identified in a black and white
pho'ograph.
"Doesn't matter," Javits insist insisted.
ed. insisted. "I'm not going to have my
picture taken unless I have a
rose." wnn mai tie turned to a
startled page boy and ordered
Find roe a rose."
The boy returned IS minutes
la'.rr, bis mission accomplished.
Pinning the rose on his lapel
Javits happily posed for the pic picture.
ture. picture. ..Son. Bob Kerr (D-Okla.) Makes
the following crack about the
marriage of New York Gov. Nel
son Rockefel er s son to the
daughter of a Norwegian grocer
"Rockefeller said he welcomed
the marriage. But the limine
probably pleased him even more
It was the only ay that his
name could compete with the
Nixon tour for front page head
lines."
As a promotion stunt for its an
nual Christ mas-in-August celebra
tion, Washington's Gaslight C ub
NEW YORK (UPI) I don't
quite know Tiow to put th s so
as riot to be misunderstood. I
don't like to knoek anyone who
is, obviously, good and sucessful
at his job. H a person can
make a million. I'm all for
him being able to double it.
But. .
If I were a (I eatrical producer
n th?se days when there is so
much lamentation over the in in-fated
fated in-fated prices of everything con connected
nected connected with putting on a show.
I would hesitate in fact, balk
-a! hiring Jo Mu-kiner or Cec 1
Beaton or Oliver Smith or Rao.il
Pen? du Bois or Peter Larkin to
tlesign my sets. Or Irene Sharaff
or Alvin Colt or Beaton or du
Bois to design my costumes. Or
Feder or Jean Rosenthal to cr?a'e
're lightin" pattern Or any of
a dozen other top peop'e in thse
tlenartments.
Their services are simply too
expensive.
Now. these persons can argue
that their fees although high,
do not represent the major por-
ion ot the budget :ifva $300.00
musical or a $100 00 drama.
That is true.
But from my aisle seat, their
contributions, howeT miicr 1
may appreaciate them artistica'ly.
seem out of nroportion to what
they are paid.
In many years of reviewing, I
have yet to see- a f rst rate musi musical
cal musical or drama that became a hit
because of th d?signers. The
writers, the actors and tne 'i. e e-tors
tors e-tors in that order have hc?n
ind always will be the main cogs
in success of failure.
If I felt an absolute need for
them, I wouldn't quibble much
about monev with a certain actor,
wrter or director. In the case of
a musical. I would wnnt the best
orches'ra anH musical director,
money no object
.

IUS1 lft

covered the front steps with a
load of ice and sdow from a total

skating arena.
A fresb load was dumped in
front of the club each day for a
week.
The stunt went off without a
hitch until a black mongrel dog
decided to cool off on a chunk of
ice in front of the door.
The low growl be gave anyone
approaching the entrance caused
several members to take their af af-terwork
terwork af-terwork snorts at a hotel cocktail
lounge around the corner.
..Son. Hush Scott (R-Pa.) has
joined the horde of critics of the
new Senate office buil
The newly comole'ed structure
has probably received moro ver verbal
bal verbal lambasting from congress congressmen,
men, congressmen, architects and repcjr'ers
than any other building in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Scott describes it as resembling
a "white e ephant." He cleclar s:
"Whatever may have gone wrong
in the new build'"" can be at attributed
tributed attributed to mechanical and cons construction
truction construction failures, to tbe frustra frustrations
tions frustrations of engineers and commit'es
attempting to adjust to the ma machine
chine machine age or perhaps, simply to
the inate perversit" of inanimate
objects."
. .Washington is probably the only
city where politic! can be as im important
portant important as talent tfie uc.es
of an out-of-town entertainer.
First night 'ly som'.s'ress
Louise O'Brien opened at the Ca Casino
sino Casino Royal, she mentioned 1'iat
her father used to br in Congress.
Her dad is former Rep. E 0'
Brien (D-Okla.)
"The who'e audience applaud applauded,"
ed," applauded," Louise says. "And 1 hadn't
'even sung one note."
By JACK GAVIR j
o
But I would draw the lin in
the designing departments.
It isn't merely that these top
ncople get' large flat payirun s
for a job. In the last decade
many of them have become pow powerful
erful powerful enough to demand an 1 "et
in addi'ion percentages of the
weekly- grosses of shows.
Tl is means that they not enly
mak? the or'rinal sizable "lent
has to be recovered before llrre
;s any mocv for producers ;nd
hackers bu' that thev also
" ake off hc 'op." alon;1 with
authors, diree'ers. etc. This leaves
that much less wrcklv pro! it to
he applied to paying off fiie pro production
duction production cost.
And if and wl en that hany
goal is achieved. ther pereent pereent-nges
nges pereent-nges still drain 'mm- the profits
'o producers and backers.
, Your lop peoole also r? rot
ipt to be economy minded in th?
mattler of materials jnd s rvices
they use. If is natural for them
just to order the best without
regard to cos, whereas a liflle
shopping around and barpaining
might will save a production
thousands of dollars.
One can't blame th? design designers.
ers. designers. They have as much right to
a "what th? traffic will bear" pol policy
icy policy as anyone
But the producers could help
themselves and the theater gen generally
erally generally from the conomic stand stand-noinl
noinl stand-noinl if thy kept a tight rein on
these matters. And you can bet'
they would, too, if they were lay laying
ing laying out their own money in ma major
jor major degree to produce their shows.'
as was done in the old days be before
fore before the present are of multiple
"angles."
For the coterie of top designers
need have no monopoly on stage
work. The woods are full of tal talented
ented talented artists panting for a chance
to work in the Broadway theater
and for down-to-earth fees.
PAGE FIVE

ii;



f' t- -i
-.. ..

7

1

jWsaBii

' ?
Jf t stir A i.

' OLE, OLE Reminiscent of a Stateside square dance, children of Fort Clayton swing partners while doin g ; a Spanish dance as part of the play "The Dulce Man

vhich they rehearsed during the Summer Recreation Pro gram and presented before an auaience in me mvuU!, ims.k

HUI O NA WAHINE Not a group of authentic Polynesian hula dancers, lather, seven comely lasses wearing Polynesian costumes,

Derformini' at the Fort Kohhe Summer Recreation Recital Program. From left to right they are: Lynette McGee, Maria recox sanara

T.Mor,:,, it., v MaHHon Barhara Hik nnH Meivi 1 7. nuier.lo. Members of the arouD not pictured are, Linda urezam

and Juanila Springer.

Kids 3 To 17

(Continued From Page 2)
pating in the Canal Zone United
Fund.
Youth councils sponsored th

vacation recreation at Forts A-

mador. Kobbe and Clayton wrult

on the Atlantic Side it was spon

sored by the various youth activ activities
ities activities of the area. Dependents if
the age range of three to 17 too
part.
Instruction in swimming, boj
ing, rifle scooting, bowling, woSa
working, ceramics and bates,
painting were main attractions o
the schedules for the larger ch
dkren and teenages, while arti and
crafts, painting, story telling and
singing and dancing met the ap approval
proval approval of the younger children.
An eight-activity program waj
sDonsored bv the Vouth Council

at Fort Amador. The council ia

headed by Chaplain Silas E. Dec Decker,
ker, Decker, USARCARIB, chaplain.
Some 35 volunteer instructor!
assisted in the program of swimk
ming, golfing, free movies, libra
ry hour, fishing, little theatefc
and arts and crafts classes. Thi
program director was Maj. J.
Gluch, deputy post commander.
At Ft. Kobbe the program wa
directed by Ruth Walea, assisted
by 55 adult dependents of the pos
who acted as instructors. Th
Youth Council is headed by Mafc
W. H. Fleshman.
At Ft. Clayton the chairman q!
the Youth Council is Col. G. D.
Batcheldor. The program was d
rected by Virginia Laming, assis
ed by 91 volunteers.
On the Atlantic Side the pro
gram was directed by Maj. Abr
ham Gomez.

SUDS IN YOUR EYE Jack Kirkland s play adapli on is staged at fort Amador, by the teenage Littte Thatr group. From left to light, memberg rf tl cast ar.

Larsen, Mary Coutti, Debbie Bathke, .Chris Fairey, Leslie Eastwood, Mien Ooeser and Martt liiDDOna.

Sunday American Supptetliknt



"I

New York Confidential
by IK MORTIMER (
V
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

I AINT WORRIED (Se why
re you?): naru-aceu, emu emu-eyed
eyed emu-eyed Russky security officials al al-liauy
liauy al-liauy nere conferring oa pre pre-tion
tion pre-tion for Khruscbie with State
Dept. agents, isecrei Serv.ce and
local law in cities to be visited.
Tne FBI is not charged with
sum duties, but if things took too
tough, the President can order
them (and the ormed forces) in into
to into ta'e act. . New York Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian organizations already
have been asked and have given
a commitment not to picket en

masse, but there's nithing to s.op
individual demonstrations. New
York police W fearful of an
" ncident" ihat all can and pedes pedestrians
trians pedestrians may be kept off the
streets between 14th and 72nd Sts.
east of Fifth on the day Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev talks to the UN. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, all leaves for that time
have been secretly cunceled. The
entire force will be on 24-hour
duty.

I NEVER GET TIRED (Bored
maybe): Martha Hyer is gone
but reports about her New tfork

conquests continue to pour in
from press agen.s. Latest is
broker Jerry Zipkin. .1 can't
keep up with 'em s:nce the jets
(nor before either): Now John
Barry mors Jr. and Gorgla (what
moll) Moll are linked as a
Rome twosome. .1 might no e
lor the record that when I noted
that Jewel Baxter (of the. fabu fabulous
lous fabulous Twins) got the Perry Como
account, I meant that she handles
Jt through the Harry Sobol
.office. (Does that clear up the
difficulties?). .Miami's juke
box industry in for i racket rpobe
too. (Rock 'n' Roll is some something
thing something more than pla'ters Dlayed
en the machines. Especially the

Roll.). .Arthur Godfrey, back

o' his tanzas from Florida.
' his tanzas from Florida.

Why don't they elect Hank
IMnver maver of Miami Beach?
lie's its biggest booster. And the
F'-n Roc's Gentleman Harry
Mufson as governor of Florida?
0 p's a "reat i"1'' hi? man.). .
Overheard' at the Golden Fid Fid-f'V'
f'V' Fid-f'V' "up's okav to marry, hut
1 wouldn't want to live with
h : . Then thejre' the on- -bo-.it
the gal who oughtta make
A "op' w'fp. She's mi''e several
good husbands.

I LIKE THIS LIFE (But who's

living?): Jeftries and Lis

new br. "exotic" dancef

Tempest -rm, getting together
on a gin mill ac .Cara Wil Williams'
liams' Williams' date at Goldie's New York
was Milton Brown a furni-

4 urn exec. . .Comic Jackie

Kannon knows a baby girl who

hist said her first word: "Gim-

mie.". .Recording star Bobby
Colt proved his five-audience

appeal at the huhe Boulevard Boulevard-c
c Boulevard-c uo in Queens. .Now it's Ma-
1

mie van uoren ana nouy nouy-wood
wood nouy-wood set designer Tony Maz Maz-zola.
zola. Maz-zola. .Jack Haley Jr. and Carol
Costello, daughter of the late

comedian, are a young discovery.
. .Arleen Whelan and pr. War Warren
ren Warren Cagney, Jimmy's brothsr,
will be married this Fall. .The
rich get richer: Add singer Lady
Fairbanks, Bob Hope, Bill
Holden and Eddie Arcaro to

those who made new fortunes in

the recent stock boom. .Fa .Favorite
vorite .Favorite of the juvenile set is
Chez Vito's handsoma tenor,
John (Fordham) Stamford, who
started life as an Arthur Mur Murray
ray Murray teacher. He's invited to' all
the 10-year-olds' birthday par

ties' to dance with them. .As-

'itute Jules Podel, of the always

hot Cooacabana. rumored to be

n cotiating with Merlene

Diej-ich. Maybe he'il g.ve her
the place, too.). .A girl on the

make is after your take.

I COULD GO ON (And I will

go oi):. .Songstress Lori Pon Pon-egan's
egan's Pon-egan's dates at the Ivy Club
h ,i her w'h Conway Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, of the pianner fortune. .
(' ro's rcw iwme son?: "The
Bolivar of Broken Drsims-"...
Annabella's alimony claims a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Ty Power estate will
hav- 'i wit Ar 1 '"tia Christan's..
. .When is the Navy going to
Toa'.cp nvbl'c st emeit N"t:
the Murrow commission? (Who's
c'lmpH oi 1' -'l"-icer?).
fr-o't h o s;-n" '-haf it t a Y e
(Please Mr. Mortimer.). ,Comic
Jan Murrv's TV s aff includes
a former N. Y. honor cop, asso associate
ciate associate produrpr Barnev Martin: a
former mailman, writer Stan
Drohen; and a former press a a-gent,
gent, a-gent, producer Bud Granoff...
Ho- com '-'e I)pof. of State is
sending Arthur Schlesinger, Jr.
fo'iirf roobah of ie anti-anti
Communis's and welfare staters)
o a month's all expense Daid vi visit
sit visit (by the taxpayers) to the

Sov'et Union?. .Comic Herb

Shriner claims they had v a
beauty con'est in Kis Indiana
home town and noboby won. ',

It take a lot of dough to make

'some little cookies.

WHAT A MEMORY: I remem

ber Lili St. Cyr when she hoofed

for the late N.T.G. at Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's late Florentine Gardens

Her name was Marie Van Shaack
then. She made $40 a week
and wore a green wig in a pro production
duction production number (and off stage too
if her dates let hsr). Those days
her ambition did not go toward

fame or furtune. And romantic-

wise she had little ambi'ion, too.

She said a luckv gal is one who

gets a bartender or captain of
waiters. (She can sit in the

corner and get free drinks while

waiting for him.) HoCel bell hops
are good too, she noted. They
have a lot of dough and are free

and easy with it. Few girls, how

ever, are lucky enough to knock
off a bell captain bscause he has

the pick of all the gals in the

hotel. She noted that she had al

ready been married a couple o'

Mmes then to waiters and ben

hops,- natch. Marie was a gal of

many noms du stage: In San
anc'sco she called herself Lili

Finova 'after her favorite choreo

rapher). In Vegas she was Lili
LaRue and in San Diego, Lili Le
Bang. (She lived near Le Bang

PI.) She borrowed the name of Li

li St. Cyr from Rex St. Cyr, the
Californ'a millionaire. Under that

monicker went on to interna ional
stardom and as much as $7,500 a
week. She's had several husbands
since. Th3 publicists say it's only

i matter of weeks before she

marri;s Joe Zomar ( whoever"" he
:s) but he isn't a waiter.

CLUB SHOCKS PASTOR

LONDON fUPI) The Rv.

Donald Harnis, pastor of St
Paul's in Kniehtsbridge. was con

cerned today about what his
congregation would think of the
str'p-tease club which opened 35
y?rds from the fislvnnahle
church. "It Is shocking1," the

pastor said. Most of the rsi

dents are on holiday now what
an I to (pII ibpm whn they enmr

home and find a nude show going
on in their midst.

IT'S LIKE THIS: Is Tennessee

Williams dating Diana Barry-

more or is she dating him? (John

P. McNeill, who was "engaged"
to Diana, is now working as a
captain at Regent's Row.). .
Today's Diane Kirby item: Scott

Brady (They bad to be linked

eventually. So why not now?). .

Lawrence- Tierney plans to give
up acting (or -vice versa) to
write for TV (Autobiographical?)

. .Oral Roberts (who insists he
Isn't a faith healer) has a how-to-'to-it
(how to do -what?) book in
the offing. .Of all the cookies
dated by Edd "Rookie" Burns, it
was Connie Stevens he took to the
oreview of his screen debut in
"Yellowstone Kelly". . .Dept.
of De'ense said "no" wh?n 20th 20th-Fox
Fox 20th-Fox wanted to dress the chimpan chimpanzees
zees chimpanzees in "A Private's Affair" in
army uniforms. (Afraid they

might be mistaken for someone? r

. .White Way Wench soon dis discovers:
covers: discovers: The-only time it's hard to
find a husband Is when you're
looking for one that's not married.

WISDOM OF THE WHITE WAY:
An Italian actress Is a gal who

looks like se combed her hair
without looking in a mirror.

80S

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75 7 77 7 '78 60 6
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, 2 2 -rrL- V-
?i 93 H 777 95 9 77 97
99 77? I ll 7? OX 103
WAA I I 1 W 1 1 I mr WWM

HORIZONTAI. VERTICAL
1 Nimble 47 Judge 84 Amounts 1 French 38 Pledges 70 South
6 Moham- 48 Group of on which m&rnv- sacredly American
medan Indo- assess- facturing 39 Peruvian country
magis- European menta town city 71 Small
trates languages are a Departed 41 Before- merganser
11 Cook in 51 Rends based 3 Herb eve mentioned 73 Part of a
an oven 52 Theatri- 86 Puffed 4 Mother of 42 List of cruciform
16 Shore bird cal 87 Man's Apollo candl- church
17 To ignore 56 Heeded nickname 5 Like a dates 74 Retired,
18 Roman 57 (ftusps 88 Denary hermit 44 Cordage but holding
officials 58 Keen 89 Voice 6 Musical fiber former
(var.) 59 Guido's quality instru- 46 Perfume title
20 Having highest 90 South ments with 75 Prices
scalloped note African 7 Foreign odors 76 Occur Occur-margin
margin Occur-margin 60 Host of Dutch 8 Force 17 Arrange rences
21 Cloth of 61 Slight descent 9 Cyprinoid cloth in 77 Discuss
flax error 91 Time of fish folds casually
22 Dis- 62 Markets life 10 Elected 48 Map 78 Solar disk
crepant 63 Cuckoos 92 Grafted officials 49 Weird 79 Fish sauce
24 Fine whet- 64 Tear (her.) 11 To 60 Lighting 80 Allega Allega-stone
stone Allega-stone 65 Misrep- 94 Charged venerate fixtures tions
25 Beaten- resent atoms 12 Harem, 81 Large 81 Nymphs
egg dish 66 Pin to 95 Having rooms ungulate (Gr.
87 High support rank taste 13 Ventilate 32 Wild dog Myth.)
cards oar 97 Voided 14 Slash of India 82 Guide.
29 fjody 67 A malt escutcheon 15 Lachry- 53 Male 85 Expiated
- plant liquor 98 English mose singing 86 Stupid
30 Business 68 Man who cheese 16 Quickly voice blunders
abbrevia- leaves 100 Choice (colloq.) 64 Bone of (slang)
tion will at part 19 Moves fur- the pelvis 90 Soaks
31 Press death 102 American tively 65 Throws hides
32 Asterisk 70 Wading oscinf 20 Tribe of 67 Spanish 93 Girl's
33 Winnow bird bird northern seaport name
34 On top of 71 Rages 104 A dis- Annam 68 Glistened 94 Jot
36 Cornelia 72 Strikes solved (var.) 61 Epistle 95 Capital of
Skinner 73 In that substance 23 Doctrine 62 ParticI- Latvia
37 Xccumu- place 105 One who 26 the Red pate 96 Native of
lates 74 The folios 28 Delivery 63 Tiny Denmark
39 The original books wagon 65 Fisher- 97 Demanded
"beloved Inhabl- 106 Combines 32 Ceases man's of witness
physician" tants 107 Fountain 35 Worthless lure in court
40 A monk of Moab nymph 36 Pertain- 66 Lock of 99 New Za-
42 Diversion 75 Distant 108 Volcanic ing to hair land bird
43 While 78 Ascend tuff the ear 67 Commo- 101 Malay
(British) 79 Western 109 Father 37 Boxes tion gibbon
45 Secular continents of Enos scien- 69 God of 103 Egg of a
46 Applauds 83 Avow (poss.) tincally thunder louse

Arersi tUae ( stlatUa: IJ mlastct.

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For The Best In Fotos & Features

. It s The Sunday American

iuxr piWAXi AUfiWiPf 8fc 1959

Sunday America .fcpw

'EEEJjEVEN

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" v' :

AQUA-YQUNCSTERS-Making like porpoises, three Summer Recreation Program Swimmers are in
a dead heat as they pass the halfway mark in 50-yard breaststroke event at the lfth Naval Disrict
pool. Chief instructor Sp.4 .Clement L Arthur (arms folded) keeps his eye on (from foreground)
John Rivera, Chuck Fry and Bradley Parks.

i

(See story and pictures inside)

i

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1 1,



TV

mm

KIBE
Comic supplement

-SSSScS" U cook ewtvtled, W perhaps I i ees pwaxH sir, ewr surest -wr you
"MERE IS USE FOR) I gou-HOUSE, MY Ff&END, I HWE fl DOMT KMCXO,)' J I "WE TITLE t$ t SOME Jwmj
OST BOOKS IF VOti f HERE LITTLE 600A THW SVOOLO ) U-;. aA THE POOER Of E5 S;V
' "
"SSSilTI iTwlTi&TCWSARSTHlCKWOjuiCV, I ( V&S, HE TOOK TfT IT"
Jl
1 DON'T U)WT Trt' BOOK, AMD WOUfLLV I I TtUAS VOU 10HO TMAT I I I POpEYE HOtO DO I )f DONTT KNOtO, BUT V
HWE TO fW FOR)L ''A' UlWE ONE, I TUNsJK VOD MOST 6ET s-lv VOU CERTAINLV



X-r?. ,.t...
if"
4

I'M FURIOUS DID VOL) KNOW CALM DOWN JOE- I WE'LL AGREE TO GO- i WHAT DIFFERENCE
THE GIRLS ARE PLANNING I'M WAV AHEAD IF THEV'LL JUST 1 DOES IT MAKE ?
A PICNIC ? JUST OF VOU LET US PICK THE y V A PICNIC'S A
WHEN X WANTED r PICNIC SPOT, xrzg? Tr-v PICNIC 7.-, ;
Ep -J I joe mates feF'so does Herbert, I Iits funnv thev Tthev even said
LISTEN- PICNICS. J" BUT WE AGREED PUT UP SO LITTLE ,THEV KNEW THE
- btnrt IV TOGO. FIGHT, rt-s IDEAL RUSTIC SPOT



X

WE HAVE WAITEP AMP I THOUSANDS OP OUR

THOUSANDS OF ;

"MAAy ases Aeor

' ... i
1 MANY A6ES WILL PSS 1 H THEY A SPAC? : 1 ANT EM MAE ? THE
BEFORE lixtELLIGENTVi W1LLfc"f WT TEC7DK r A&LAS6" PIPIM& I
TO EKTTER 6PACe-- V. WATCHER. : AST" AfT&VVA? j&
4S



1

i z irr Yi cau-ed to CYCt5
-qSV- I GOODBYE I'M GOING -HA"2" AOUr 1

il I SEND THEM CAROS.?

I'M SO -ANXIOUS TO GET ON

THAT PLANE AND ZOOM OFF

i

-. f i WOULDN'T TCSUSr) V jgeft
a .J my srEADyyouTf.-)a :
i 4 KNOW MOW BOV5; a M
IA APEOUrOFyI

fV-Vc; ade SITTIKiG V

DUOCS WHEN IHtywt

LONESOME

ill

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fit

VOUJ2 PLANE WOMt BE OFF

TME GaOi-JD BEFDGE
DOQEEM'S ASk:Ws3G VOUJ2

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VOU k:NOW

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DFMFMRFD TUF XstWFUT FMH

I LEFT MY STEADY ALONE? i(T

ft ( A A M

WAD ClTOAfsED.''

1 4 3xd.

WELLVE-

HAVE A SIMPIV

HAQVELOUS

TIME

, MI--t



ClKICSPA.Nlrr.' THA12S V s;, VV V I A DOM'T stdc 'M.' A I i -.-
: B3)T ''Rkeep' me off these J 7 ft Xuu mis SCLt ra f me wuZ,'
V
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HARP TO RELIEVE, WE CM BE THANKFUL THAT sZK V,
GENERAL HOKTON,THAT U THE X-29 PIP AOT FALL INTO 1 )Qw SiC rTTp"' C'TtT
A MAN Of CAPTAIN GRAVES' 1 THEIR HANPS,,, ALTHOUGH WHY LV irf A ZZ&?
f BACKGROUND WOULD l. HE CHQ5E TO ASAti70M U -SS. "-'tVfifcS-"- kz-t i
r 1 iff
ri -SWWKFERHft 1 I II CALAIS, RWNCEW AVE, 6WNE3 7 MOT JUST VE
A WOT TOW 1 li ' V? "fT -OE Y'MUST PE IN 1 J THANKS J r. BW T.
stsxez mm mtwe. I If 08r,MVmrfe 32l a ajnkm' li co have an
SOME ANSWERS' i L FERRY r5 LEAVJN&, J """" fT? 'URRY TO GET 3 IMPORTANT
. JJ you CANNOT rrE3"B'2s Zfr II- YERSELF L-4 ENGAGEMENT IN
"" ,'3jON TON,GHT
:H S M.
Er"i ".TTT -THCSgTViO J OK A LOWCW-OUNJfET imERFROMATHEMS -V
S:Vt TICKETS mix se "S-ff. ; 1 m r
V THE CUHCHeR TO TWO TICKETS TO 5""
t W ALIBI 2" COVENT-GARC7EN FOR Sgg, T
! ?i jl TME5E.-.?VHAT.- Vl. TONIGHT.' ANt? I
tr f WMEREw.I'VE V-' Jllf POUBT THE MI55ING I if $
P-W LOST THm' pilot of that yVr"
k-f f k-c Xw77 S CKA5HEC7 X-29 HAS V 1 .v
Vi Z FX t -O '-X Vfel ANY U5E FOR THEM J f V'l
1959, Kiny Pet vuww ayrwwcaw. inc.. World rigtitg rwen-wf. 1 J L , IM ( r
' Am? m LONPDW YJ cptm yourself, T ner'al morton pekhafs- it wheh pw? you
KN. MWTCMCC f T, It WttAT r THE REASON CI wOULP BE WISER PK5T BECOME V
WtSSSRAVESj NSSCUd iSRJRE THEKE'5 SOflrtE I ; FOR THIS HIGH- IF YOU GAVE ME AWARE THAT YOUR
HOKTON A1?RIVEI7 A FBT T EXPLANATION A HANI7EC7 ACTION ON V A FEW ANSWERS i BROTHER PLANNEP I sLS.
' MOMENTS AGO. AMP -'T W YOUK PAKT-- ess-i" TO PEFECT TO
A MAN FROM SCOTLA.1P M n'.j KJ (Wi ftltl THE REC7S ?
YARC7 WITH HIM-' THEY'RE W,(1lVr-'7 I t nFTTrf "HPjShII J tzif"?!
. IN YOUR MOTHER'S '.T "SSill-S WjSlfc



i fX v

i ;
i 1 1 I I I I'LL TAKE VOU HOMeIT? -CST"
f I 0?rHESE ) WITH ME-1 VE Zsd -7 r2S TXT1!
r'v ( are driving V vv( .cVRl2,,lS.R1 l
V'-f, I I ; r KEEP VOUR HEAD INI THE K-jJl t W fiSf .'-v H DION T WORK. HUH ?
. f ; v ,: : X euCKT count to a hundred i f( fWlftT ; SXr tll have to
! COOKIE, BRING ME "V-,- r"fU, I NOW EAT THIS SANDWICH ) L '- 1
f ? PL8U.r,TER e V JKT '(bUI UNDER WATER,WHILE .JW
SANTJWIH I'LL HAVE 1 tf! 'F j - ( I HOLD YOUR HEAD rlN M-
I J ( fLL GIVE HIM I I i I. -.flri-s; V
five minutes y ; iv f m mc )
I l-JP'fl II T f MRS. DITHERS AMD .ift?SL,- Cft IT"!
I & V MAMA JUST CAME ) ( OH V r Vif
CSs ffS-W A HOME AMD THEY J A T J J?wS?; VlW J
1&J WANT VOU TO COME V NO
1 s?i down and see their y V ' Jr i.tv-;
i bb- J
i I ; THE DRESSES CURED MY VC- I J I I VLU GIVE HIM i I
f i (HICCUPS, BUT THEY SAVE THEM )Wll(?H ( TWENTY MINUTES )
mmmMUkf AW l III lit,. TV J-Jj J FA N 1



I 4,j;hlJ iL fSO-YOU PONT LIKE IT 4 rl J BUT WHAT? SPEAK UP k
I THANKS TOJ 1 1 lR. f MERE? AIN'T (SRANNY C5RUNCH ON, YESrW"l it WHAT'S THE BK, BURNlN' RUSH? l
rVOU,l FEEL ALLf 1 I 1 BEEN NICE TO YOU? MAYBE MA'AM .' YOU'VE j ,1 'COURSE, I PONT AIM TO MOLD 1
WELL ALLOVERl NYOU PONT LIKE; ME? Jri I BEEN SWELL TO YOU WERE AGAINST YOUR J
IF YOU WANNA (7O, YY 5URE, KIR SURE-IP .- TROUBLE WITH THAT IS
C?0 UW.-fac TH4TS THE WAV VOU WAMTrPvi)J THERE AINT NO ROAD .'A
THEN YOU ?fllT.' HPWPP YPU F66BRr G0 1 ? BEST WAY TO (STOUTA HERE
I TT MEAN ITS OK-AY 1 Y0URE SONNA GO WHY-1 6UESS IS BY BOAT-AN' YOU PONT
I J7mS FOR MS ID GO sYTfif I'LL JUST FOLLOW SOWN NO bOATtj--0
xmfmimm jwayirrw .t '"hh!' I : the roap aw--j tt v-'

k&C -lr NO YOU leave them men alonm b
I &?MJ&L K5r they're powerful Busy THIS TIME OF J j
I .- 1 SfejjJT L4 YES.' RSWlN'-H0ElN'CORN-WISiNySr
If MAYBE ONEOWhfc HARP LEAVE EM BE.' 'Jf
K THE SHAf-T VrW4Vj' g-' 1 r """ if
K MEN WOULP TAKE4 V- f

wrj&rj?ssii&c-7jr f

Ji- dfY-.-Vt staf-- Lr-- ,Er- .. . i

I'M t AD you BSOU6WT THAT

NJO BOAT- W THERE IS A TRi4!L IT GOES POYihid

NP ROAP- A VOMPER AN' INTO THE BG

ISN'T THERE I THIRTY-MILE SWAMP.' 'j

A TRAIL

OUT A HERE 1- -

- a

?3i J 1 1

18M, Kif FwtaT SyrrfiaH.TM, Woritfrifto wgttycg.V Jk'jJ'W

ijr3

j

OLKS KINPA SHYAWAy FROM IT, THOU6H-

SAND SPOTS i LOTSA FOLKS PROWNEO IN IT

SOVIE 5IT THROUGH ALIVE IF THEY PONT

5IT ET UP BY VARMINTS PANTHERS-

WILP UQ6S-AW '6ATORS MY

LANPS, THE SWAMP 15 ALIVE

WITH EM

'COURSE, YOU'LL PODGE ALL THEM

CRITTERS BUT YOU W2NT 0OP6B THH

MOSOUITOES-Bk55FRN H0RSEFUE5

am mi i A csnicoM'

. "sin if

YZBRO-PO YOU KMPW SOMETHlN'A
LESS'N (5RAMNY CRUNCH B KIDPIN j.
VWS'RE K1NPA LIKE PRISONERS HERE-
Aiifc. w AN' r 60T A
:v'f "T7 HUNCH SHE'S 1
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