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:
AA00010883:03113

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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'Lei fie people know the truth tmd thecowntry Is $mfe Abraham Lincoln
V
4TH YEAR
PANAMA, R. F., SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1959

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Security

To Listen

Council

to Laos

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Sept. 5 (UPD Laos' appeal
for quick military help like the West gave South Korea
appeared headed for quick hearing before the United Na Nations
tions Nations Security Council today.
UN secretary-general Dag Hammarskjold cut short a
South American tour to consider the appeal.
The world body may meet within 72 hours.
The United States, which would have to carry the main
load of any intervention against the Communist rebels in
Laos, was already preparing its answer to the SOS receiv received
ed received yesterday.

Secretary of State Christian A.
Herter conferred with UN chief
delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.
at Manchester, Mass., within an
hour after Herter's plane return returned
ed returned from Pans.
"They discussed the difficulties
In Laos and the forthcoming UN
Girl Pays $600
For Taxi Junket
From MY To Chicago
HUNTINGTON STATION, N.Y.
(UPD What started out as s
routine fare to La Guardia Air Air-pott
pott Air-pott for taxi driver Alexander
Fnnda 24. last Friday and turned

into a trip thaitook him half
wav across the country and back.

Fonda, who armed he m e

1a'stwnidiiiUd that 'his pas-

veneer--- was Karens Kfpirar,

daughter of V. George xoplitz,
owner of the Spur Ranch Club in

suburban St. Paul, Minn.

He said the girl s plane was
just taking off when they arrived
at the airport, so she showed
him her $71.60 ticket and asked

what she should do. Fonda said
he jokingly suggested that she
take a taxi. When she took him
seriously, he said it would cost
her $600.
Fonda said he obtained his cab
company's permission and off
they went. Miss Koplilz had been
working as a typist on Long Is Island,
land, Island, he said.
When he returned here with
$600 in cash, Fonda said he got
into an argument with a compa company
ny company official over his share. So he
quit Friday morning and now is
working for another taxi company.

East Germans Flee
ESSEN, Germany (UPD About
two-million East Germans have
fled to West Germany since 1950,
the Institute for Economic Re Research
search Research reported today. This was
more than 11 per cent of East
Germany's population, the report
said.

meeting," one of Herter's special
assistants said.
Lodge was flying to UN head headquarters
quarters headquarters in New York this after afternoon
noon afternoon to be on hand for the crisis
talks.
Meanwhile North Viet Nam, ac accused
cused accused by Laos yesterday of fo fomenting
menting fomenting the rebellion, opposed UN
intervention.
A foreign ministry statement

accused the United Mates ot
causing the Laotian crisis in or order
der order to establish military bases
in Laos right on Red China's un underbelly.
derbelly. underbelly. "That is a total fabrication,
Lodge told newsmen at his sum summer
mer summer home in Manchester. He re-

'fused to discuss his conference

with Hprtrr who lives nearby.

President. Eisenhower himself

was "concerned" and was in
Presidential press secretary James
constant touch on the situation,
C. Hagerty announced at Turn Turn-berry,
berry, Turn-berry, Scotland, where the Pres President
ident President is resting after his "peace
tour" ,. V
' i i
Slide Detecting
Warning System ;

Slated For PRR
In the current issue of the Pa
nama Canal Review, it was re revealed
vealed revealed that a slide protection
fence which will automatirally
warn railroad engineers if a rock

falls onto the railroad right of

way is to be installed along the
Panama- Railroad in a slide area
roughly opposite the Diving Slhool
at Galun.

The fence is to be similar to
those used in hilly or mountain

ous areas in the United States

The fence will catch small rocks

and prevent them from going on onto
to onto the track. Larger rocks will
activate an electric system which

will set off a signal on the rail railroad
road railroad line.

"ALWAYS check your meters before pressing' 4he starters," Is the instruction from Capt. Atillo Tambornini &s four Latin Amer American
ican American students from the US Army Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, admire the "Bubble," the US Army's Detail Helicopter. From
left to right: Lt. Romulo Alberto Salazar P. of Bogota; Tambornin; Capt. Salvador Rodriguez of San Jose, Costa Rica; Maj.
Hector Hugo Ordonez of Quito, Ecuador, and Lt. Hernan Ferrel Lobo of Cochabamba, Bolivia. (UJS. Army Photo)

Zone Contribution
Tops Republic's
Budget By 40
Residents of the Canal Zone arc personally SDendina

more than $20,2000,000 yearly in Panama, according to
the statistics department of the Panama Government.

I his is additional to the $63,000,000 which the US De Department
partment Department of Commerce estimates US Government agen agencies
cies agencies on the Canal Zone contributed directly, to Panama's

economy in contracts, purchases, and wagei for non-CZ
residents in fiscal year 1958, the latest year for which
these statistics are available. The 1959 figures are ex expected
pected expected to be about the same or greater. It is also addi additional
tional additional to the $1,930,000 the US pays as an annuity for
the use of the Canal Zone.
The total $85,100,000 Canal Zone contribution to tht

economy of Panama contrasts with the r e p u b I i c's
$61,113,500 national budget for 1959.

It also contrasts with the $41.6 million which would be
a 50-50 split of the Panama Canal Company's yearly gross
income a target presently aspired to by some entrants
in the current Panamanian Presidential race, the $41.6
figure is based on the Canal's figures for Fiscal Year 1958,
the latest available.

Three Teenage NY Hoodlums Beat, Rob
74-Year-Old Sleeping At Coney Island
NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UPD. Three Teenaged boys beat and robbed a 74-year-old man
sleeping on the beach at Coney Island last night In another vicious outbreak of juvenile
violence. 1
The man was so terrified when brought into the police station to confront the toughs
that he refused to give his address for fear of reprisals.
; One of the boys, an ex-convict at 16, smiked and patted his pompadoured hair as he was
identified as the one who had punched the man in the face while the others held him.

f The attack was the latest in a
swelling tide of juvenile crime
that led Mayor Robert T. Wagner
to order more than 10,000 men
atided to the police force.
Wagner met yesterday afternoon
with Gov. Nelson Rockefeller to

coordinate plans in the crime fight.

Labor Pains Wait
For Korean Mom's
Citizenship
ARLINGTON, Va. (UPI) -Korean-born
Dorothy Lee Drell ig ignored
nored ignored labor pains, climbed out of
her maternity ward bed and ap appeared
peared appeared in Alexandria Federal
Court yesterday just in time to
become an American citizen.

"I've been wailing for this day
so long I just didn't want to miss
it," said Mrs. Drell, 29, wife of
a school teacher. She was among

71 persons naturalized.
Clutching her citizenship certifi certificate.
cate. certificate. Mrs. Drell returned to Ar

lington Hospital. Last night she

gave birth to a boy.

Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 16
Southbound 19

TOTAL

(Clear Cut: 1)

35

Short Strike

COLOMBO, Ceylon (UPD Post Postal
al Postal workers cut short a strike here
Wednesday night after Premier
S.W.R.D. Bandar'anaike thneat thneat-ened
ened thneat-ened to call out the army to take
over their jobs. The walkout de delayed
layed delayed mail and telegraph services.

Health Secretary
Counsels: Eai Less
Take More Exercise
WASHINGTON (UPD Health

Secretary Arthur S. Flemming

says the only real way to lose
weight is to eat less and exercise
more.
Flemming called a special news
conference yesterday to warn
the public against pills, potions,
freak diets, vibrators and other
devices billed as weight reducers.
He said overweight Americans
are endangering their health and
being fleeced of 100 million dol dollars
lars dollars yearly by resorting to fake
diet aids and slimming gadgets.
Whatever claims may be made,
he said, science has yet to come
up with a "simple, safe and sane
food. dru or device" that will.

in itself, slenderize a user.
"There is no such article," he
said.

George P. Larrick, director of
the Food and Drug Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, told the news conference his
agency is investigating all prod products
ucts products that claim weight reducing
miracles. The agency moves in
where a product i-s falsely labeled.

showed only defiance before his

arraignment.

When newsman asked him
how he felt, he sneered: "I feel

like killing you, that s how I
feel."
But as Magistrate Malbin called

for more drastic action, the youth
started sweating in the air condi conditioned
tioned conditioned courtroom. Agron and Her Hernandez
nandez Hernandez are held without bail.

The appearance of Hector Boul Boul-kerce,
kerce, Boul-kerce, 17, before Judge Gerand P.
Culkin in General Sessions Court,
meanwhile, was in sharp con contrast
trast contrast to the usual demeanor oi
Teenaged gang members.
Polite, soft spoken and wear wearing
ing wearing a clean, white shirt, Bouil Bouil-lerce
lerce Bouil-lerce was held in $50,000 bail
For his own protection as a
material witness in last Sunday's
gang slaying of two boys in a
Hell's Kitchen playground.
Authorities said Boiiillerce had
witnessed "numerous acts" in involving
volving involving the fatal gang assault,
led by Salvatbre (Dracula) A A-gron,
gron, A-gron, 16, and Luis (Umbrella Man
Hernandez, 17.

Culkin told Bouillerce that he

was sending him to civil prison

because his life might be in dan

ger if turned loose.

"It's time for you to make up
your mind whit side of the fence

vou re going to be on. sain eul

kin. "Are you with the people of
the community or with the crim

inals?"

Bouillerce later told newsmen

outside the courtroom thai he in

tended to cooperate fully. He said

he was a member of the "Vam

niros." but was "not afraid of

leaders of the gang.
"They are both yellow punks

without a knife," he said.

The arraignment of "Dracula"

and "the Umbrella Man" brought

to six the number of youths charg
ed with homicide in the play
ground knife slayings.

Agron, the effeminate "Drac

ula" who wore a flowing cape

and silver buckles on his shoes

and allegedly slashed both vie

tims with a seven-inch knife, of shunning them.

Panama Tourist

Commission Opening

Daily Mirror Takes

Oif On Matadors,
Praises The Bulls
LONDON (UPI)-The Daily Mir

ror took note yesterday that 3.S
Spanish bullfighters recently had
been injured and gave a rousing

salute to the bulls ot Spain.

The tabloid newspaper present

ed its anti-matador views m an
editorial. It also printed the edi

torial in Spanish "in case Spanish

newspapers wish to copy. i
"Salute to the hulls of Spain," j
the Mirror said. "They are fight

ing back at their tormentors. In
the last five weeks they have
tossed, gored, dented or otherwise
damaged 35 professional bullfight bullfighters.
ers. bullfighters. "But even if the tortured bulls
continue their successes, Ihere is
small hope of the supply of mata matadors
dors matadors running out. Who is to blame
for the continuation of this bar barbarous
barous barbarous sport 0
'The Spanish crowds who shout
for more tl rills and gore. The
tourists many of them Britons
wlm flock to bullfights instead

Manuel 3. Castillo, CoJon travel
agent, was appointed Panama's

National Tourist Commission re representative
presentative representative in Miami, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
The tourist commission, which is
a subsidiary group of the Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Agriculture and Commerce
will be the first of its kind in
Maimi.

Castillo plans to leave for Mia Miami
mi Miami sometime in the mvr aire

to establish the commission's head

quarters in the. Ponce dp Leon

Hotel, the Miami offices will open

Oct. 15.

The Panamanian Cajar folklore

group will travel to Miami for the

commission s opening, Castillo an
nounced.

One of the innovations to be

instituted by the commission wili

be supervison of the selling of a

six-day package tour to Panama

from Miami. The tour will be sold
through Miami travel agencies

Not all of the $20,200,000 figure
estimated by the Panamanian
government is attributed to per

sonal spending in Panama by

families and individuals living in
the Canal Zone. It also includes
"non-contract" purchases by CZ
private clubs and social groups
which cannot be grouped with of official
ficial official government spending, but
which are supported by Zonians
personal subscriptions.

The U.S. Commerce Department

said its figure did not include per

sonal spending or the $1,930,000

annual uanai annuity paw i an-

ama by the US government.

Thus the total gross income ac accruing
cruing accruing to Panama f'm the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone is estimated to be in
excess of $85 million, or about
40 per cent greater than Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's entire national btnfget
for the current year.
Althoueh the $20 million es

timate is not broken down, it is
presumed to include such person personal
al personal items as entertainment, cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, furniture and automobiles
purchased in Panama by Canal
Zone residents.
Some observers here believe
that personal spending in Pan Panama
ama Panama by Canal Zone residents has
been dropping in recent years.
The drop is attributed to the
sharp reduction of employment in
the Canal Zone since 1051 as well
as to considerably less personal

spending in the Republic by those

who remain, A steady trwHtf A'
Anti-Jone crocks frmioent,
Panamanians is suspected ol keep keeping
ing keeping Zonians out of Panamanian
emporiums. T
The best realiably sources es

timate that fewer than 40,000
persons now reside in the Canal
Zone, a figure which include
military personnel, all family
dependents and Panama citi citizens.
zens. citizens. This is compared to tfl
estimated wartime peak of more
than 125,000.
Especially since the Remon
Eisenhower treaty of 1955, em employment
ployment employment conditions in the Zone
have levelled off until fewer than
4000 US citizens families are em employed
ployed employed here by the Canal Com Company.
pany. Company. Probably the worst hurt in Pan Panama
ama Panama are automobile dealers, who
once provided more than 75 per

cent of all cars registered in the
Zone.
In the last few years stateside!
dealers have sold cars to Zonianj
at landed prices far below thosf
offered by Panama dealers.

EL PUEBLO ASHIR A Al

Airman's Fonetic Frazing On Radii Snack Makes Profesor Asp 4 Reazins

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UPI) (UPI)-'I
'I (UPI)-'I druw my weppen," the report
aid, "and fired."
1 The writer was a 19-year-old
irman, asked to explain why he
; Aad illegally fired a pistol. His
masterpiece of misspelling was
it cited, in the "Armed Forces Writ Writer,"
er," Writer," a periodical handbook for
military personnel of a literary
bent.
The young man's full report:
"I, name deleted, will on dud dud-dy
dy dud-dy on the 20 Sept. 1957 at approx
2255 I was walking post 6 witch is
loketed on the south side of the
matence hanger at the south end
ef the parkind airia. I was work working
ing working est by the wase of the paved
jramn at approx the senter of the
jarkind airia when a radii snack

sounded his worning. I druw my
weppen and fired. As 1 fired I
jumped back and ram tword the
planes to avoid a strirk from the
snack. After I corned clown I
whent back to the end of the ramp
to check the damigc. The snack
was gone so. I looked for the brass
and cleared my weppnen."
"Radii snack," so far as can
be determined, means rattle rattle-tnake.
tnake. rattle-tnake. The alarming thing about this,
the magazine says, is that the air airman
man airman is a high school graduate and
considered of above the average
intelligence.
This and other cases are set
rflwn in an arlirln appropriately
title "Pildin Bloks of Ritin."
The author joins a long list of in'

dividuals and groups who feel
something must be done to revive
the old art of getting the right let letters
ters letters in the right places.
The article also quotes part of
an essay titled "My Advice To
New Freshmen, produced by a
student al the University of Ne Nevada
vada Nevada and first printed in News Newsweek
week Newsweek Magazine. Here it is:
"Some of the advice I am going
to give I should of taking it my myself...
self... myself... I though I would get out of
English A with no worried at all,
but to my surprise I found out
yesterday that I would be taking
it again. So now comes the ad advice,
vice, advice, first do everything the
teacher tell you. ..When there is
a lest coming up sludv for it
don t go home and watch televi

sion. Take you time on writing
theme, don't make- it look like
this one."
The student composed that just
after failing a freshman course in
remedial English.
But this, now. was written by
a co-ed who passed her final Eng English
lish English exam: '-'
"The two races of men. Charles
Lamb says there are two races of
men borrowers and those who
lend money. He' feels more re respect
spect respect towards the borrower and !o
the loaner he feels a sort of scar scar-eism."
eism." scar-eism." The writer of the article feels
this state of affairs can largely
be blamed on phonetics the fart
that young people are picking u

new words bv hearing them on

television, rather than reading
them in books.
He also records the view of a
college professor, George Herman
who believes that if a person
hasn't learned to read and write
correctly by the time he reaches
college, it already is too late.
Refuse to teach rudimentary
English in college, the professor
says, and force the elementary
and high schools to do their job
in this field.
One thing is certain, the article
snvs. HelD is needed by young

sters such as the ninth-grader

who, when asked to write an es essay
say essay on any movie he had attend attended
ed attended recently, wrote:
"1 havsuH sceoery an.

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i i ; h; ,. .u1 .w.K, ,y

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P ly0 DEL CAMAl

rma

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12-Year-0ld Bride
Wasn't Abducted
Supreme Court Rules
STAUNTON, Va. (UPI)-A 1?-year-old
farm girl whose heift
was won by gifts of candy and

pigs was not abducted by her
husband, the Virginia Supreme

Court of Appeals ruled today.
The v court freed James Payne,

37. from a 90-day jail termina

$500 fine conviction. Payne had
been convicted of abducting the
girl, whom he married after a
courtship including gifts of candy
and piss.
Testimony showed the couple
spent a week together in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, DC, before their mar marriage
riage marriage in Rockville, Md., where
the girl gave her age as 18.
The court said it could not
apree that Payne had abducted
the girl. Barbara Ann Lloyd of
Orange, Va., since her parents
knew of the courtship and the
girl had set the date for their
clopment.
The court also mteri the cou couple
ple couple is legally married and there
had been no attempt to annul- the
marriage. Payne had been ar.
rested on a warrant sworn out by
the girl's mother.
The decision was confused,

iiowcver, by court records mat
the marriage had been annulled
on Sept. 2fi, 1958.
Mrs. Nellie By waters, deputy
(ieik of the Culpcper, Va., court,
sa'n records showed that the
;ii.ii'iiage was annulled by Circuit
Judge C. Champion Bowleg.

T I D 01

KHACIDHAL1STA

FIFTY-FIFTY POSTER Posters being put up around Panama by
the Third Nationalist Party (SPN) highlights the idea of a 50-50 split
of the gross income of the Panama Canal, one of the planks in the
party's campaign platform, the posters read: "The people aspire to
MK'r, of the benefits of (he Canal" and is drawing of a ship going
through the Canal locks, dominated by Uu scales of justice.

BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, SEPT. t

HiRh

Time
11:26 a.m.
fi:50 p.m.
Time
12:7 a.m.
12:43 p.m.

Low

Hi
n.t ft.
i.s ft.
1
Hi.
M ft.
. -M ft

J )
!
4
A

i k



PA6I TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER f, 1959

s. THE PANAMA

WHO AND PULIHIO Y TH PANAMA AMERICAN MUI.
- roWMDto T NKkSOM ItOUNSEVIU. m

HARMODIO
tmcct P O

ClILI ADORteBi -PANAMEKICAN. PANAMA

vln Orneti 12.178- Cintkai Avcnub itrwtfN Itn 13tm aTWtrrre

. 34S Madison Ave:..
PtpT'MJWTW ADVANCE-.
p ix 'month i in advance.
? Oni Year in Advance

tilt IS YOUR FORUM THI EADRS OWN COLUMN
STlM) Ma ion optn forum to? reader of The fiMi American.
UfrErt era received fratefullv End ere handled in E wholly confidential
manner. ,
jc, ru contribute a Utter don't be impatient if it doesn t appear the
Mat day, Letters ere published in the order received.
' "lease tn e keep (ha letter limited to one page lenrth.
' Identity of letter writers it held in strictest confidence.
S Tfcit fMwapaper assumes no rcspensibilir for statements or opinions
ekprened la letters from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

-- PEACEFUL INVASION
"Thinker" (Mail Box. Sept. 1) should realize thai Aqmlino Boyd
aad Ernestr Castillero are not calling on weak-hearted so-called
Ptamaniai.s like him to accompany them on a peaceiul invasion
otthe Canal Zone on Nov. 3.
" All Panamanians with guts should sacrifice political partisan partisan-srrfp'nd
srrfp'nd partisan-srrfp'nd accompany the "invaders if even just to protest Con
gressman Daniel Flood's arrof.am interference.
"Thinker" also doesn't realic that Panama is instrumental in
hi- being emploved in the Cana! Zone in a more or less lucrative
position If it were not for Panama's treaties with the United States
only Americans would be -mploved in skilled and semi-skilled posi positions
tions positions in the Canal Zone ,.., A
Our present government has failed us with selfish thoughts and
acttfms. Since the approval of the 1955 treaty, the United States has
determinedly refused to live tip to its obligations, but instead of tak taking
ing taking up these treatv violations or remanding that the US get out of
Rio Hato and eliminate the duiy-.'ree liquor ousiuess, many of our
Panamanian semi-millionaires ronton! themselves with grabbing all
the important jobs and even having th.Mr wives and their relatives
on the govtrr.ment payroll as 'aborcts :r third-grade clerks
The only twe persons of the present administration, worth men mentioning
tioning mentioning are Foreign Minis-er Miguel Moreno and President de la
Guardia The President's latest masterpiece was advising indus industrialists
trialists industrialists that they will be able to save thousands of dollars by using
Jhe -first Panama port at Las Mmas. The first ship to be handled
there saved $53,000.
I I suggest that those officials who have found it necessary to a--bandon
the government party should form a united front (a Panama-!for-Panam-.nians
Party i and present a ticket with Carlos Sucre for
IPrPTtrtent, Aquiline Boyd for first vice president. Jose D. "Bazan lor
'second vice president, Roberto Arias, ambassador to London: Alfre Alfre-jdo
jdo Alfre-jdo Aleman to the United States, with such others as Gilberto Arias,
lArnulfo Anas, Ernesto Castillero an da few more patriots in top top-Tanking
Tanking top-Tanking positions.
I -With such men to lead the country, Panama would be well re re-'speJrUjd
'speJrUjd re-'speJrUjd and the treaties would be fulfilled by the US government.
I But for the present, as a challenge to Flood, all Panamanians,
with the exception of those employed by the US government, should
ijoin the peaceful invasion of the Canal Zone on Nov. 3.
) And if the Canal Zone police arrests anybody, the people should
'vote for the government to stop accepting the lousy $1,930,000 an annuity
nuity annuity and throw the US out of the Canal Zone. If folks who do not

ay their rent can be evicted, then

'or failing to live up to its agreements.

'Sir:

' If the Boyd's Legions are really determined to make their In Independence
dependence Independence Day (Nov. 3) march, there is one solution for the prob prob-'lem
'lem prob-'lem that might work out in the best interests of all concerned.
i Well, to begin with, let them come. Forget those sections of the
Canal Zone Code dealing with assembly, demonstrations, or pa parades.
rades. parades. Let them come, and the more the merrier.
But first, see to it that both Canal and military officials issue
(orders keeping all US, citizens within the Zone for that day Ser Ser-nd,
nd, Ser-nd, muster a half dozen good sized bands, all well-drilled in playing
the Panama national anthem. Seal off the entrances to the Zone ex except
cept except for one conspicuous one, possibly at the Limits.
Then wait patiently for Nov. 3.
Station a band ahead of each wave of marchers as they enter
the, Zone. Once the whole procession is well on its way down Balboa
tKoadv at pre-arranged signals every five or ten minutes all the.
banfjibwill stop short and break Into the Panama national anthem.
5fNturrtlly. the: marchers will have to stop out of deep respect
foe3J!Cir. anthem. The routine can be kept up indefinitely, but I
think ly the time the brave fellows reach the Heights they will be
Iti&hjf of the game and ready to go home for a cold beer.
' "!'. Diplomat

UNITED FUND
ISC"
; "' r
j4 j, SBj( thaj (he ,nrri love a cheerful giver, and I'm sure al al-!mSt'll
!mSt'll al-!mSt'll of us enjoy giving to the needy when we are able Most
if ftvplpyed people, even when they consider themselves hard un. are
jpj&pated to donate something to a worthy cause. It is iike buying
tajr-8'$jnahlp number of lotterv tickets you never miss the money.
sure all the organizations which receive money through the
'limited; Fund do a reasonable amount of good with what they re re-icelycl.,
icelycl., re-icelycl., However, the percentage of good achieved per dollar prob prob-'afiljr
'afiljr prob-'afiljr Varies from agency to agency. Many of us would like to see
akdowr of the use to which the various agencies put their Unit Unit-JeffSFunrl
JeffSFunrl Unit-JeffSFunrl allotment, so ttjat we could see how much goes to execu execu-itr'8alaries
itr'8alaries execu-itr'8alaries administrative expenses and so forth, and how much
'tC3Jie beneficiaries.
IMP 4
J JJtlTor instance, it is widely rumored that much of each dollar don don-a4Oj)
a4Oj) don-a4Oj) the Red Cross goes in fat salaries, expensive automobiles
laM bigh rent in fancy buildings, till only a few cents remain for
wCJ3PBre for the needy. The Red Cross, which is this year asking
JJ3(vftft from the United Fund, would do well to dispel this rumor
iMgWingl.v before the Fund drive Starts.
,V3fW Salvation Army, by contrast, is asking onlv $8000, yet the
!publtfis convinced that every cent of this sum will go straight to
those who need it most.
J I hope everyone does his share to help the United Fund towards
its goal this year, and I hope that the participating agencies do a
Jreasonable amount of good with our hard bucks when !hy get them.

GORGAS PMEIGENCIIrS

Sir:

After reading "Eyewitness's" fatuous observations (Mi:il Box,
1 Sept. ) concerning emergency treatment at Gorgas, I am con con-'strnlned
'strnlned con-'strnlned to inquire where he received his medical education
J Obviouslv he hasn't the faintest knowledge of therapeutics or he
would blush to utter such statements as "the svstem of probing Into
..the life history of a sick nerson is much ton antiquated for this mod mod-rern
rern mod-rern age."
, Such a statement identifies him with that species of malcontent
rwhose slmnle-mifided concept of disease cannot comprehend the
fact that blind, reckless action without regard for the nature of the
tpattent'f present malady and past health is medical malfeasance of
th worst sort.
i It is comforting to know that the well being of Zone irsit'enls is
"inot in the hands of "F.yewitness" and thereby subject to frantic,
.willy-nilly fumbling or to some ill considered "pill or injection to
fcold life together before questioning begins
'( Persons whose Injuries or afflictions ar sufficiently severe will
'urely die despite all the doctors, medicines or acts of Congress we
Jean muster. The abysmal Ignorance revealed In "F.yewitness's"
letter would be comical were it not so pathetic.

9
SMOKING ON

j
! I ean't why there is so much consternation among the dock
laborers regarding the smoking stevedores. The problem is too sim sim-J)l.
J)l. sim-J)l. tt It ll obvious that these stevedores, learned gentlemen thst they
tire, would like to send all the No Smoking signi on the piers down
MhG mole'area where refuse is burned. However, this may take
too much time, so why not smoke on the piers and burn down the
No Smoking signs. Governor's signature and all.
' Noah Preblem

AMERICAN

INC.
AMIAS. EDITOII
tot 134 Panama.
Ni your '7 N. Y.
Y MAIL
S Ma
is 06
24 OO
178
eo
18 BO
Panama can tnrow out tne ut
Ginger Know All
Cheerful Giver
Gorgai Doctor
THE PIERS

Labor News
And
Comineiits

By VICTOR RIESEL
By: VICTOR RIESEL
UNH i HOUSE, Pa.: Nikita
Khrushchev, blithe spirit, is de determined
termined determined lo break bread with A A-mencan
mencan A-mencan labor leaders as though
he had not broken the heads and
spirits of tree workijig people in inside
side inside the Bolshoi boraers. For
weeks now he has been pressur pressuring
ing pressuring tne AFL-CIO high command
io invite him to luncn. Assured ol
a gay capitalist reception in our
country, tne Premier of the Union
of Soviet Socialist Repuolics
wants to be able to tell his folks
back in the workers' paradise
that U.S. labor was just as en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic .ibout his visit.
Last Friday evening a long dist distance
ance distance telephone operator put a call
through irom Washington to this
mountain top holiday inn of the
International Ladies Garment
Workers Union. American labor's
top council is meeting here in its
mid-summer session. The call
was for ebullient James Carey, a
member of the AFL-CIO execu executive
tive executive committee. The caller was
Soviet Russia's own laughing boy,
Ambassador Mikhail Menshikov.
For some time now Mr. Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador has been asking Carey to
arrange a luncheon between Pre Premier
mier Premier Khrushchev and the U.S. la labor
bor labor chiefs.
For some time Mr. Carey has
been for such a gathering. For
some time now AFL-CIO leader
George Meany and most of the
high council have been opposed
to talking even to Comrade Men Menshikov.
shikov. Menshikov. The Soviet diplomat has been
most insistent. He even suggested
the afternoon of Sept. 17 as a
tentative date. Last Friday night
Menshikov asked Carey if he had
set it up. Carey said, "Not yet."
Menihikov asked if Carey
would deliver a message to
George Meany. Time was short
now. Carey said he would. Shor Shor-ly
ly Shor-ly after hanging up, Carey found
the U.S. labor chief. He report reported
ed reported that the Ambassador had
asked him to deliver a message
in behalf of the Soviet leader.
Carey waited. Meany looked at
him, "All right. You've deliver deliver-ed
ed deliver-ed the message."
This may not end it. Carey and
Menshikov arranged a luncheon
for Deputy Premier Anastas Miko-
yan in the national headquarters
of Carey's International Union of
Electrical Workers, back on Jan.
6, 1959. Meeting at one o'clock
that day with tne Deputy to
Khrushchev were suxh other high
labor leaders as Walter Reuther,
Joe Bierne, William Doherty and
Karl Fellec. It was their opinion
that they could outwit and out out-maneuver
maneuver out-maneuver Mikoyan and tell him
that free labor was opposed to the
Soviets.
George Meany refused to at
tend. His position then and now
is that any association with the
Russian rulers will be exploited
by the Kremlin as a welcome
by free labor to the Soviet dicta
tors. Furthermore, Meany and
many of his colleagues don t want
to give the bouncing Khrushchev
the openuig for hopping in on the
national AFL-CIO convention in
San Francisco. This begins on
Sept. 17.
Khrushchev expects to be in the
Bay Area on or about Sept. 20. If
the Soviet Premier asks his State
Dept. hosts to get him in to the
convention, it would be difficult
for the American labor leadership
to refuse. If he did get a chance
to address the parley, 'the talk
would be exploited behind the Bol
shoi and Bamboo Curtains for
months as a friendly American
workers' welcome.
This is the last thing Meany
wants. He is opposed to any cult cultural
ural cultural or people-to-people exchanges
with Russia on the grounds that
it is still h slave state. Recently,
tor example, the AFL-CIO Dept.
of international Affairs printed a
9tuay catted "Forced Labor in the
USSR Today
This appeared in the "Free
Trade Union News." The docu document
ment document reveals that the Kremlin
never did effectively change its
laws on the arrest of political
opponents or their use as literal
slave laborers. The Soviets, ac according
cording according to the AFL-CIO study,
merely modernised their old
camps and built a series of new
ones In order to get more ef efficient
ficient efficient work out of its slave pri prisoners.
soners. prisoners. Russia needs this efficiency he.
cause it has run out of available
males. According to last Janua January's
ry's January's census. Soviet women exceed
men by 20,000,000. A recent
count discloses (hat on the col collective
lective collective farms there are only three
adult men to every 10 women. For
the first time in human history,
the rural birth rate is lower than
in the city.
In the vast Siberian complex of
concentration camps there are
eieht men to one woman. The So Soviets
viets Soviets simoly had to ease up their
arrests. This Hoes not m e a n,
however that Russia is any the
les a slavp state than it has been
That's whv most of the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO executive council now meet meeting
ing meeting here will refuse to shake the
hand of the master of such a na nation.
tion. nation. REPORTERS' CARS COLLIDE
CULZEAN CASTLE, Scotland
(UP1) Three cars carrying Brit British
ish British newsmen covering President
Eisenhower's visit here were in involved
volved involved in a collision outside Cul Cul-zean
zean Cul-zean Castle's wajls shortly after
his arrival. None of the occu occupants,
pants, occupants, all staffers of the Tendon
Daily Herald were Injured al although
though although one of the automobiles
somersaulted twice and landed

Half a ColumnMore or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

EISENHOWER'S EUROPEAN TO
President Eisenhower's Europea
tour certainly has regained much
as the prestige and friendship that
were lost during the six years
that the late John Foster Dulles
headed the States Department and
improvised foreign policy.
There is no more question of Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's popularity in Europe
than there was of the umpopulari umpopulari-ty
ty umpopulari-ty of the late Mr. Dulles. Ike. is
still a general and a hero in most
of Europe.
"General Ike returned to his
old command tonight," wrote
Drew Middleton in the lead of his
cable reporting to the New York
Times Aug. 28, the arrival of Pres President
ident President Eisenhower in London.
"It was the President of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States that Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan greeted at Lon London
don London Airport in the mellow sun sunshine
shine sunshine of a summer evening.
"But it was Generrl Ike, war wartime
time wartime commander of dark and
bloody hours, who was acclaimed
by 750,000 Londoners on his 16
mile drive through the capital. .'
Here I beg to disagree with
President Eisenhower and the ma majority
jority majority of the press in the United
States about the reign of John
Foster Dulles.
Let us grant Dulles' good in
tentions and his courage that led
him to give his life to his coun country.
try. country. Now let's look at the record.
Despite his much heralded back
ground and his great ability he
was not a great Secretary of
State. He was more than Secre
tary of State, he was virtually the
State Department. That's where
some of the trouble came. He could
give orders and improvise tempo temporary
rary temporary policies, but he could not
take advise from the career diplo diplomats
mats diplomats in the Department.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal Church In the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocese of the Panama Can Canal
al Canal Zone.)
WALLS AND GATES
"The sons of strangers shall
build up thy walls. .thy gates
hall be open continually."
There in a paradox in today's
passage. TM city walls will be
rebuilt, but the. gales of the city
will never shut. They will stand
open day and night. The walls
snail be for security, but the
gates are flung wide to receive
the- wealth of the nations.
So it is with the human soul,
Each one of us must have walls.
The Decalugue is just such a
defense. It is our protection from
the moral laxness which shall oth otherwise
erwise otherwise make us a prey to every
lurking thought or desire. The
Creed is another wall. It gives
us the bulwark of our belief in
God. It marks off for us the
boundaries of our faith. If keeps
us from being "tossed to and fro
and oarried about with every
wind of doctrine".
Yet walls without gales made a
city a tomb. A town lives on its
traffic. If it is cut off it dies.
The same thing is true of a
man. We need fellowship with
other people. So to be without
the church is to lock the gates
through which the wealth of hu human
man human and divine intercourse must
enter.
THE ALMANAC
today is Sunday, 6, the 249th
day of the' year, with 116 more
days in 1959.
The moon is approaching its
first quarter.
The morning stars are Mercury
and Venus.
. The evening stars are Mars, Ju Jupiter
piter Jupiter and Saturn.
' On this date in history:
In 1620, the Mayflower set sail
from Plymouth, England, bound
for the New World.
In 1837, Oberlin Collegiate Ins Institute,
titute, Institute, now Oberlin College in O O-hlOj
hlOj O-hlOj became the first coeducation coeducational
al coeducational institution in this country.
In 1899, Secretary of State John
Hay proposed his open door poli policy
cy policy with reference to China.
In 1901, President William Mc Mc-Klnley
Klnley Mc-Klnley was shot and critically
wounded by an anarchist while at attending
tending attending the Pan-American Esposi Esposi-tion
tion Esposi-tion in Buffalo, New York.
In 1909, the world received the
news that five months earlier, Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Rovert Peary had discover discovered
ed discovered the North Pole.
In 1954, The U. S., Britain,
France. Canada! Austrajla and
South Africa announced the est a'
blishment of an atomic pool to de develop
velop develop atomic energy for peaceful
uses.
Thought for today: It Is written
in the Bible: "Whether it be to
friend or foe, talk not of other
men'a lives."
REDS SLAY REFUGEES
MACAO (UP1) A Chinese Com Communist
munist Communist gunboat last -night rid riddled
dled riddled a sampan trying to reach
refuge in Portuguese Macao and
then machine-gunned its helpless
occupants as they thrashed about
In the water. Six persons, includ including
ing including a woman, two 3-year-old giru
and three men wer killed hv the
Red gunfire or drowned, accord

He undoubtedly traveled more
miles and visited more countries
than any three of his predecessors.
But travel did not broaden Mr.
Dulles. He did not sense the revo
hitionary changes in the world
scene. His sell-asurance made
him appear patronizing and his
crusading, like a moral missiona missionary.
ry. missionary. Mr. Dullea remained the Wall
Street lawyer and measured things
with the yardstick of legality and
a kind of "holier than thou" at attitude.
titude. attitude. The latter led him to divide the
rulers of the world into "good
guys" and "bad guys," with Mr.
Dulles as the jusdge of their good goodness
ness goodness or badness.
That was over-simplification that
resulted in policies that failed
sadly. But his failures were either
forgotten or tunned into "victo

ries by the majority of the A-
merican press.
Mr. Dulles, the lawyer, liked po polemics.
lemics. polemics. He loved to argue his
cases many of them of his won
making, before the bar of the
world. This led him to grant the
"brinksman" interview to Life
Magazine that came close to the
brink of war.
He liked to boast and to preach
as he did in that famous inter interview.
view. interview. He frightened our alliea and
the uncommited governments, but
the Jidn't frighten President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, who admitted in a press
conference that he hadn't read
Mr. Dulles' interview nor had he
heard of it before.
Mr. Dulles also took on some cf
the coloration of the press agents
and public relations experts who
have played such important roles
in the Eisenhower administration.
He even gave them a run for
their money at making slogans.
He used slogans to label his po policies.
licies. policies. He announced unctiously
that he would have no part of
containment of the Communists
and announced "hberatio untill
the Hungarians took hi. at his
ward and paid dearly for it.
He talked about "Massive Reta Retaliation,"
liation," Retaliation," until the Communists
called his bluff. Then he backed
up and thought up a fancy ward
for retreat.
Chiang Kai-Shek owes even more
to Mr. Dulles than does Nasser,
who owes to him the possession
of the Suez Canal. He not only

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pretended that Chian, refuged on
the Island of Formosa, was the
ruler of mainland China, but he
also criticized the Truman policy
o naval patrol to protect Chiang.

and. announced through the Pres President
ident President of. the United States the un unleashing
leashing unleashing of Chiang Kai-Shek.
Then when Chiang took him se seriously
riously seriously Mr. Dulles flew to Taipan
to make sure that the leash was
well fastened and that the US
Navy continued its job of polic policing
ing policing and protection.
When the "unleashment" poli policy
cy policy was announced Mr. Dulles pre pretended
tended pretended that the Navy had been
preventing Chiang from recaptur recapturing
ing recapturing the mainland, instead of pro protecting
tecting protecting him from Mao. That was
one of Mr. Dulles' earliest and
most dangerous feats of "brinks "brinks-manship."
manship." "brinks-manship." It called for some "agonizing
reappraisal," bu it did not deter
him from further sloganship. Oul
of this came the Bagdad Pact
which the United States did not
join and which was one of his
most conspicous failures.
Then he did for the Far East
with the SEATO alliance what the
Bagdad Pact did for the Middle
East. The SEATO died a borning.
Every one of his sloganeered po policies
licies policies failed including the "Eisen "Eisenhower
hower "Eisenhower Doctrine."
The Magazine Progressive, in a
dissenting opinion on the apprai appraisal
sal appraisal of the Dulles' stewardship of
the State Department and United
States foreign policy, says of the
"Bagadad Pact" and the "Eisen "Eisenhower
hower "Eisenhower Docrine," both D u 1 1 e s'
schemes for the Middle East, that
they "lie in ruins amidst Commun Communist
ist Communist advances in that strategic a a-rea
rea a-rea of the world."
"Our stature in Latin America,"
the Progressive says," is lower
than it has been at any time in
the past few decades."
Then, speaking of Mr. Dulles,
it says: "This was no evil man.
Far from it. But this was a mis mistaken
taken mistaken man, and we have paid a
frightful price for his mistakes."
The present Secretary of State,
Christian Herter, made a good im impression
pression impression on the Foreign Ministers
of Latin America at the recent
conference in Santiago, Chile, and
it may be expected that under his
direction of, the State Department
much of the ground lost in the
last six years In this Southern
Heml snhere will be recovered.
- : :riii ::v;:';.'.'.'r ".'1 ;':. .'i'.. - .'i:'
with
awnings
- 2323
PASADENA

- i -n ,L r
I Oversaleed yY
V Coed HeeMkt oiM I

the Nat. Brewery's main rate)

xiatjapj)! iliiwiii! mil nan

H X

si J Ml U

19

CHURLS AND CANAILLE,

w6.,,cl ,,. puuwaiiuper ana eiuDDeraeguilions, I have
my Roget open at Page 336, do you hear, you caitiffs and
gossoons?
Pay attention there, you bumpkins, upstarts, raber.
lunzies, muckworms and yahoos.
I don't know why such boors, ryots,.chawbacons and
tatterdemalions as you should ever come to be classified,
but you all are, the whole clodhopping multitude of you.
Talk about the security provisions o;the new Canal
Zone Single Wage and Merit System, they haven't even
started to play at the security charade compared to the
Iron Curtain which has been laid clamped down over, how
many bottles of beer your Zoni&ns prudently pour into your
systems each year, to ward off malaria, reduction iafofce,
Aquilino Boyd and whatever else might come down the)
pike. ;
If you think medicineman Gorgas got rid of alhthe
tropical afflictions found here, youW craiy With the lack
of heat in that Administration Building air-conditioning.
In this connection, I am in possession of an official
denal, written on clubhouse notepaper (a paper napkin)
that further consideration is being given to the project to
lease out the Administration Building to anyone who wants
it, and have the Panama Canal Company diversify its opera operations
tions operations by settling for the job of air-conditioning the place.
It is agreed that there was as much money to be made
from air-conditioning the building as there was to be made
from putting the combined Russian and US rJavy fleet
through the Canal at commercial rates, bujt turned out 15th
Naval District didn't have enough vodka.froof matelots to
staff the Russian enginerooms during the transit, and the
US rravy doesn't have many carriers which fit. On such,
small rocks do great scheme founder. Anyone for vodka
on the rocks?
Somewhere back towards the northwest corner of this
page thoughts were beginning to be advanced on the mat.
ter of how all hands on the Canal Zone are on a security
rating, whether they know it or not.
All is security, all is shrouded. This became revealed
when the project first got under way to do the story which
it is hoped at this writing, is adorning the front page today..
It concerns Canal Zonians' personal 'spending in Panama
A week or sd ago, as the front paga story should men mention,
tion, mention, the US Department of Commerce came through with
some statisfics on the Canal Zone's cash contribution to the
economy of Panama, ;
According to the Department of Commerce,, the -figure)
was something like $65 million annually In contracts,
wages to residents of the Republic, food and material pur.
chases by US Government agencies, and what have you.
(A cold?)
This left out personal spending by Canal residents,
of whom there are several. Seemed the total spending of
these classified characters would have additional bearing
on the Canal Zone's total annual contribution to the Ren.
eral economic welfare of the Republic. Let's try find out.
Who should have some idea of the figure involved?
Well, if the Department of Commerce had the other figures,
perhaps the US Embassy here in Panama coujd be expected
to have some ideas on what was clearly the missing link.
After all, in its ineffable fashion the embassy is supposed

to represent virtually all US government departments, ex.
cept maybe the Department of the Interior.
(The man who "said Point 4 represents the Interior can
leave the room immediately, and wait for me in McGahey'i
Manse, alias El Rancho)
What's the estimate of what Zonians personally spend
in Panama in a year, was the question.
"Er, ah, urn", quoth the learned official spokesman for
the local representatives of the Department of Commerce,
self.declared repository of all information on what the Zone
lays out for the Panamanian economy in salaries, contracts
and purchases.
Have you made such an estimate, the cheerleader for
the local outriders of the Department of Commerce was
askd.
"Yes," came the answer, loud and clear as the clanging
of the CZ bell on the Villa Amor cash register.
"What is it?"
"We'll have it for you any day."
Came several dawns. "How about that figure?"
"Urn, ah, er."
Came the suggestion that maybe Panama's Chamber
of Commerce had some ideas on the topic., Or maybe the
Panama Canal Company, which dishes out most of the
dough in the first plaoe. These sources were queried.
The answers.
Panama Canal' "Ah, er, urn."
Chamber of Commerce: "Best ask someone else.
What was all the hush hush? Unasked questions posed
themselves as to whether the query would be acceptable
with certain omissions. For Instance, what Is. the estimate
of total spending by Zonians in Canal Zone residents in
Panama except what they' spend on.
1 Booze;
2. The Lottery;
3. Ptomaine poisoning;
4. J Street. ...
The questions remained unasked, because there did
not seem to be much left over except the Remon Racetrack
and a hospice high in Boquete. ..Cuukm
The answer remained a conspiratorial: Bnhhni
Local sidemen for the Department of Commerce saw no
statistics, heard no statistics, spoke no statistic.
Likewise the Panama Canal and the Panarx. Chamber
of Commerce Classified you are there in the Zone, all of
you and unspeakable. Ha! The word means for this oc
casl'on "not spoken of," but I like it best the other way.
The Russians may be able to buy any old copy of Pop
ular Mechnios and find out where Is the best place tfl)
blow up the Panama Canal (Ans: On the Isthmus of Pan.
ama) but lust don't let-them try finding out whether
any of you Zonians ever buy a shirt or a sandwich in Part,
ama. Nothing but bafflement will greet them on these
super.sei"et issues. v"
One more suggestion: If come about 11 .PS some Surt.
day morning you suddently trade In your 1954 Chevy for a
Rolls Royoe, don't assume that the Internal Revenue men
realise just how hush-hush the matter of Canal Zone speno speno-Ing
Ing speno-Ing power has to be down here to thwart the Zis sales,
men.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is drawn
from the depths of despond the number of games last
vear's World Series contestants have so far lost this year.
For the New York Yankees it's 67 and for the Milwaukee)
Braves 63, and if you can get any forther further off the)
pace than s '"
6763
you're going to have to try on your own

likewise rabble and rrff.raff.

upside down.

ing to report.



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1959

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PACI THRU

CAB Official Blasts Board;
Hits Inetfecient Procedures

WASHINGTON, UPIO -An of
ficial of one of the government's
independent agencies has startled
hi colleagues with a free-wheeling
criticism of how they regulate
the nation's business.
The remarkable frank comment
was made by ouis J. Hector,
mild-mannered, 43-year-old mem

ber of the Civil Aeronautics Board.
Hector told a meeting sponsored
by the American Bar Association
in his native Miami, Fla., that
such agencies as the CAB, the
ICC, FCC, NRB and SEC need
to be thoroughly overhauled.
He said they have become bog bogged
ged bogged down in judicial trappings that

WABiT Of BRITAIN

1 1 Lf La CUJ DL r I

House Group Strike Back At Ike;
Okays Second Public Works Bill

NEW COMPANY COMMANDER Col. John R. Wright Jr.,. left,
commanding officer of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort
Kobbe, passes on the Company D. guidon to Capt. Alistair D.
Munro, nwely-appointed company commander of the unit. Stand Standing
ing Standing at the rear center, is Capt. Chester Van Orman, outgoing
commander who will assume the duties of special services offi officer
cer officer of Fort Kdbbe. He has been commanding D Company since
June 1958. Munro comes from the Jungle Warfare Training Cen Cen-'
' Cen-' ter where he was S-4 officer. (U.S. Army Photo)
Question Whether 'Old Rebel'
Is Civil War Vet Or Even Old

HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI) Cen Centenarian
tenarian Centenarian "Old Rebel" Walter Wil Williams
liams Williams lay in a hospital bed dying
today unaware of a costroversy
over whether he is the last sur survivor
vivor survivor of the Civil War or the vic victim
tim victim of a memory-clouded mind.
The chances are unlikely that
Williams ever will know. For he
is gravely ill and his death ap appears
pears appears imminent. ;
The question now Is whether
Williams, totally-blind and deaf,
will get a military funeral, as has
been ordered by Congress and ap approved
proved approved by President Eisenhower,
or if he will go to his grave as
a civilian whose claim to being
the last survivor of the Civil War
was challenged only as he lay on
his death bed.
The challenge was reported
Thursday by reporter Lowell K.
Bridwell, of the Scripps-Howard
Cincinnati Post and Times Star.
He reported that a search of gov government
ernment government records cast doubt on
Williams' claim.
Bridwell's investigation was
launched after an Ohio woman
claimed that Williams had never
terved in the Civil War, The wom woman,
an, woman, Mrs. Opal Beckett, of Miami Miami-town,
town, Miami-town, Ohio, said it was a known
fact by many residents of Frank Franklin,
lin, Franklin, Tex., where she had known
the "Old Rebel." that he had not

been in the war.
"It's th biggest Joke on the
American people I ever heard,"
he said. "I didn't mind him get getting
ting getting the veterans' pension but
when I heard he was going to get
a military funeral and was never
fai the Army it just wasn't jus justice."
tice." justice." Last month Congress ap
proved and President Eisenhower
igned a resolution declaring the
day of Williams' death to be a
day of national mourning.
But Williams' daughter insisted
that her father was the last sur surviving
viving surviving veteran of the War Be Between
tween Between the States.
"We have 40 or 50 letters here
VW Club Slates
Meeting Tuesday
The monthly meeting of the
Panama CZ-VW Club will be held
at the El Panama Hilton Hotel Tu
day at 7:30 p.m.
A color movie "Coupe des Al Al-pes"
pes" Al-pes" will be shown through the
courtesy ef the Panama repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Shell Petroleum
Corp.
Prof. Manuel Zarate will give
ahort talk on the Mejorana
Festival to be held in Guarare
the week of Sept. 17. Color glides
of the fieata will also be shown.
The club will have a tour to
Guarare Sept. 19 and rturn Sept.
20. Reservation must be made in
advance.
The club's traffic safety pro pro-fram
fram pro-fram will also be discussed.

from people who said their fath fathers
ers fathers served in the Confederate
army with my. daddy and they
knew him personally." Mrs. Wil

lie Mae Bowles said.

Bridwell's investination also cast

doubt on Williams' claim to being
117 years old, a sworn statement
by Williams listed his age as 86

in when he applied for a
Civil War veteran's pension with
the Texas state comntrollpr

Those figures would make him

oniy 104. if so, she said, he

fathered his first of 19 children
at the age of 13.

aHH tn rielnv in rieridine airline.

railroad, radio-TV and labor cases

without contriouung signmcanuy
to due process.
Hp based his declaration on

what he called a typical CAB

case tne seven states investiga

tion.

The irfpa behind this inauirtv was

to for. a plan for federally sub

sidized, local air service lor me
Dakotas, Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois,
Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Railroads were reducing service
rapidly in the mid-50's so that
smaller cities and towns faced a

transportation crisis. The CAB or

dered its investigation started on
Dec. 14, 1955, to do something

about it.
Hector said a private corpora corporation
tion corporation or military commani would
have set policy first, then assigned
tne planning job to a team of ex experts.
perts. experts. By working together, poli policymakers
cymakers policymakers and staff men would
have solved the problem in a year,
he estimated.
The CAB, by contrast, accumu accumulated
lated accumulated a stack of records 6 feet 2
inches thick and took three years
to do the job.
The board began any asking for
com.ents from the cities and
states, the airlines and other
groups. A hearing examiner, work working
ing working w i t h ou t help, winnowed
through this pack of suggestions
and the board outlined the scope
of its hearing.
For 21 months the examiner
heard arguments by lawyers,
economists, Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce presidents, statisticians and
airline executives, Hector re relates.
lates. relates. "But he cannot delegate any
part of his job to anyone," he
adds.
Hearings lasted 20 days in Oma Omaha
ha Omaha and Washington. A total of 194
witnesses submitted more than
1,000 exhibits which added 3 feet
and 2 inches to the record.
The examiner then took 14
more months to write a report
with his proposal for air service
in the secen states. The board
entered the case at this point,
hearing oral arguments four days.
At their first discussion of the
case, the board decided to scrap

the examiner's recommendations
and come up with a plan of their
own. That took 15 sessions. Months
later the official oDinion was pub

lished, more than three years af

ter the investigation Degan.
"Clearly these procedures must
be overhauled," Hector told the
ABA. "If a private business tried
to conduct its affairs this way it
would go broke. If we tried to
make our foreign policy or plan
pur national defense this way, we
would still be a third-rate power.
"And if we keep on trying to
plan our national transportation

system this way, we will make

up in a national emergency one
day and find that it won't do the
job."

Hector, who as a practicing at attorney,
torney, attorney, ran his family business
and worked for the Justice De Department,
partment, Department, State Department and
War Assets Administration, has no
pat solution for this dilema.
But he advocates that independ independent
ent independent agencies set down guidelines
for their staffs instead of mak making
ing making new rules for each new ja ja-jors
jors ja-jors case.
He also believes hearing exam examiners
iners examiners should have more help in
evaluating rival claims. In addi addition,
tion, addition, he says, some of the judicial
proceedings should be trimmed.
The federal .government, he not noted,
ed, noted, does not decide on the loca location
tion location of highways or select inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental missiles by holding a
trial complete with witnesses,
cross-examination and hundreds
of exhibits. I

LONDON, Sept. 5 -On a sun sunny
ny sunny afternoon three years ago 1
was a passenger on the world's
second largest liner. Britain's
83,673-ton Queen Elizabeth.
As we glided down the Solent
off the Isle of Wight, someone
shoSted: "There she isr' and
people rushed to the rail.
"What other vessel except the
Queen Elizabeth.'' 1 thought, "can
be more interesting than the one
we are on?"
And then the cause for excite
ment was clear. On our port bow,
eprene as a swan, was the Royai

Yacht Britannia, about to i--t in

to Portsmouth.
This sleek anci lovely little ship

has just put into Portsmouth a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, this time after her 11,000
miles voyage to Canada for the
Royal visit, during which she
ranged the new St. Lawrence sea
way.
MODEL-BUILDERS' PRIDE
Britannia is the pride of model
boat builders in the United King Kingdom.
dom. Kingdom. I discovered this the other
day when talking to Roy Martin,
an enthusiast who was just off to
the Damascus International Trade
Fair to represent the Internation International
al International Radio Controlled Models So
ciety.
One of their craft in the pavi
lion lake there is a scale model
of Britannia, 31 inches long, made
by a boy of 14. It can be stopped,
started and steered up to dis distances
tances distances of two miles by signals
from a miniature radio transmit
ter.
Martin was also taking with
him controllable models of a po police
lice police launch, a cabin cruiser and
the famous River Thames steam steamer
er steamer Royal Daffodil.
Pioneer in radio control, the
society was formed in December
1946 and added "International" to
its title in 1950. It has active af affiliated
filiated affiliated groups in Australia and
the Union of South Africa as well
as Sweden and other European
countries.
Martin told me the proudest
claim to usefulness so far is the

fitting by one of its members of

radio control to a model ship in
the experimental tank of the Gov Government's
ernment's Government's National Physical Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory at Teddington near Lon London.
don. London. FLOURISHING HOBBY
Remote radio control for all
sorts of models aircraft and
land vehicles as well as ships ships-is
is ships-is a flourishing hobby in Britain
and the nucleus of a growing in

dustry.
To judge from the cover pic picture
ture picture of thtf society's bulletin, am ambitions
bitions ambitions stretch to controlling the
flight of inter planetary space

ships from an armchair.
If visitors to the Damascus Fair
are pleasantly intrigued by the

little ship models that appear to

navigate themselves, thev will

certainly be fascinated by the

Decca 404 radar equipment, al
so on view.

i This is the latest liehlweieht

navigational aia for real ships of

low tonnage, such as the Eunhra

tes river craft, devised bv the

originators of many significant
advances in marine radar in the
past ten years.
The firm tells mt that 30 navies

The

and more than 7500 ships are us

ing Decca radar.
The 404, while retaining all the
features of its big brothers. '?n
be fitted into the smallest wheel- I
houses, can give the capu.ii
all-seeing eye ranging over 48 j
miles, and pin-point the picture
on a nine rich screen
To those of us who were in Lon j
don during the aerial Battle ol
Britain 19 years ago, mention of
radar will always be a remind
er that it was this British inven
tion, new at the time, that did j

more than anything else to win
that bitter light and save West
ern civilization.
Radar beams spotted Hitler's

oncoming bombers, so that our
Spitfire and Hurricane Imhter air
craft could climb up in time to
meet them.
ONLY FOUR LEFT
Only one Hurricane and three
Spitfires, of the 34.500 that were
built, are left in the Royal An
Force. Now they are due to take
their place for the last time in
the annual Battle of Britain com commemorative
memorative commemorative fly-past over London
this September.
Despite sentimental regrets, it
is felt (o be unwise to have these
obsolete machines flying over a
densely -populated city.
There is danger, too, in expect expecting
ing expecting modern jet fighters tn keep
down to "Hurricane" speed for
the fly-past.
Incidentally, the new jet air airlinersnotably
linersnotably airlinersnotably those on British
Overseas Airways' Comet 4 At
lantic service are held mainly
responsible for the enormous in
crease of passenger traffic in and
out of London Airport.
Rv the end of 1959 the total is

expected to reach the record fig

ure of 4,000,000 lor tne year, .let
airliners carry nearly twice the
lnarl of nthpr aircraft and cut

travel time by about a half.
I hear that a new Comet 4B,
a short-range version of the Co Comet
met Comet 4, will be a star feature al
the famous, now annual, Flying
Display and Exhibition this week
of the Society of British Aircraft
Constructors, at Farnborough,
Hampshire, England.
NOT SO ADAPTABLE
Living near London Airport, 1
grow accustomed to the whine of
jet aircraft, but not everyone, ap
parently, is so adaptable.
The noise of aerial jets comes
high in the list of objectionable
sounds reported to John Connell.
of Bond Street, London, who is

forming a Noise Abatement So Society.
ciety. Society. Motor rveles. It seems, are the

chief offenders, with sports cars

and jet aircrait next.
The "black list" includes dust dust-bn
bn dust-bn lids, radios and television
sets, rattling trucks, motor lawn
mowers, slammed car doors and
people shouting "Good Night!"

WASHINGTON, (UPI)- The j of them w.-u-n condition uji

nuux Approbations Lommiiiec arneu

struck back at President Eisen
hower yesterday by approving a
second-round public works money
bill containing all the 67 projects
that prompted him to veto the
first version

nil) in. Iter iiii nulhirw In

meet the I'rr-ident s objection.
The only rliflci ence between the
votoed measure and the new lull
is that total funds in the sei ( n I
version were cut ai ru. the I, ird

by 2 12 per cent, or $Jn 31ti tlt.y

- ... uiu 1 1 : ijn jhi ,MJ
This reduced the hill s total tu
$1.185.1411.863. or $265,396 less, than
the amount Dronnserl m the Pros-

It also chopped 2 12 per cent
from funds for projects the Presi President
dent President wants, enabling the commit committee
tee committee to romp tin uith a hill th.t

" r D 1 I Jflnuai iniut'L. 1 lie
calls for less spending than he toed hill called fur spendiji"
orieinallv renupcteH Rut ii h.kuI ok t se Tk.. ...

Eisenhower to veto the new mea
sure by once again calling for
"starts" on the 67 projects.

"'""'II kMPmMVU 1 II r 1 It

dent's January budget. The v

oed hill called for sDendin" $1.

15,4-17,808. The veto was upheld

The committee okayed the bill
on a 19-17 vote and sent it to the
House floor for a vote tentativeh
scheduled for Tuesday. House pas'
sage appeared certa but the Sen
ate was uncertain.
Rep. Jamie L. Whitten D-Miss..
who offered the motion to send
the disputed bill to the floor, said
he did not believe the President
would veto the second measure
But he conceded Eisenhower
could sign the b;ll and then
"freeze" funds for the 67 pro-ects.

"The President may Ho that

he said, "but 1 hope he doesn't!"

in vetoing the first bill, the
President said the government
was not in fiscal shape to start
work ont he new flood control and
reclamation projects He said
work would be started on some

upport lor the

'lomising Re

LIVER TONIC
If a lazy llvar cauaea yu to tuffer
rem Inaltaatlon, fa a, heartburn, con
UanllM. hMu)ach., bad breath, dii dii-atima,
atima, dii-atima, btlleutnfu nd kln hlemtahee.
Vat Hlgaton from your chemlat today,
Mlfalan la a real tonic to tha liver and
MUatlota. Ut Hlgat'n at drugitora.

CONSTRUCTION
Contractors Subcontractors Material Suppliers
Re: Proposed Construction of 3 Schools and
29 Dwellings in the Canal Zone
For the Panama Canal Co. Bid Due Sept. 14, 1959
The Five Boro Construction Co. of New York City
invites bids on all trades.
Please phone Mr. Solotar at El Panama Hilton
for an appointment

COIQR.5UDI FANS ,T. MOVIE-MAKERS?

r

Now... Kodachrome Film Processed in Panama!
Bring your Films to our Kodak Department
SEARS ROEBUCK
Transisthmlan Sigh way Tel. 2.0931

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"HOW TO MAKE HOMEY
III GOLD SHARES"
Send for Illustrated Brodntrt
and Confidential Information
How you can get In on the
ground floor of one of Canada's
major potential gold mines.
MACK LAKE MINING CORPORATION LTD.
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sfor It by namc

AGENTS I

CI Henrlquez S.A., Apartado 459, Colon
Isaac Brandon & Broi. Inc., P.O. Box 387, Panama City

matter of
FACT

by the House Wednesday by onh

one vote.
Democrats have charged t h e
nd m I n I O fA I inn u:is y hip In tinp nn

almost solid (1
veto bv secret!

publicans their !s would be

included in next c. 's budget.
Before approving the new bill,
the appropriations committee re rejected
jected rejected 2(1 Ifi a subcommittee re recommendation
commendation recommendation that all but one of
the 67 projects be eliminated. The
lone project t h e subcommittee
wanted to keep was the Trinity
River project in California.
The President prefers that pri private
vate private interests develop the project.
But he indicated he would go
along with federal construction if
that was the only course Congress
would agree to.
Rep. John Taber (R-N.Y.1, top
Republican on the appropriations
committee, called the revised bill
no different in principle from the
one vetoed by the President. Ask Asked
ed Asked if he thought the new version
would be vetoed, he said he hope!
so.

I iff i H
if Mm

HAIR -RAID WARNING-"-':;
King, the Knglish sheep dog sitJ
forlornly outside a barber shop
in Denver, Colo., that closed up
in a hurry when he ambled up:
for a haircut. That "on vaca
tion" sign came out of the win window
dow window when King left to get iixt'
shearing from a veterinarian.,;

PARLAY PILOT
NEW YORK (NEA) Tod Sloan
who invented the current "monkey-on
a stick" style of race rid riding,
ing, riding, rode five winners on six-rac
cards thrice in a year.

my

The two principal motions
of the earth in space are its
rotation, or twirling motion
like a spinning top, and its
revolution, or movement m a
circular path around the sun.
These two motions determine
when and how directly the
sun's light or energy strikes
the earth's surface. The earth s
rotation is the cause of night
and day. The earth's revo u u-tion
tion u-tion .round the sun causes the
seasons-fall, winter, spring
and summer each year.
Encyclopedia Britannic

AFOVAS PANAMA AWAr$

PANAMA $
CALI

Today's JY Program

2:0(1 S

8:00
6:15
6:0
7:00

Sun. Matiner: A Very
Homiralilp
l.urk.v Lager Spoils Time
Ra.schatl
Sacrorl Heart
(FN NKWS
Vnu Arc Ttirrp
This Is 'Your Life

7:30 Jack Brrmy
S:0O Kd Sullivan
9:00 Prior C.unn
9:30MasUC'rade Party
10:00 Star Perf nnnunre
in:M Voin of Firestone
1 1 00 I'FN NEWS
11:05 F.llcry Queen

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMAr 3-10573.16983.1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

' i tMfi

'' ' ' '

. . tomorrow,
a flight captain
Success lies ahead. He has chosen his
profession and his watch wisely.
He knows that precision Instruments are
vital to the security of air navigation.
That is why he has chosen a Tissot
his first precision instrument. And when
he flies, he can still rely on his Tissot,
and value it as one more precision instru instrument
ment instrument aboard.
To ensure completely worry-free precision
timekeeping, every Tissot is shock pro protected,
tected, protected, anti. magnetic, fully jewelled and
fitted with an unbreakable Life.Spring.

TISSOT VISDDATK T 12 Time plito date
A handsonir niarnlinr tlmrpierr mipee
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for deep Nee wkin-dlvlnf

VIS0DATE T12

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TISSOT TREASURED WATCHLS FOR 100 YEARS -fc WORLD-WIDE SALli AND SERVICE FACILITIES
DISTRIBUTORS
SWISS JEWEI.KY STOKE
COLON, R. P.



THE SOD AT AMERICA
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1951
Meetings

AGI FOUR

I and Otli

octal an

levwiSe

Box 134,
jpancwia

NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bi 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.

Mrs. Anne Kuymann was l lie
matron of honor and Miss Alice
Beivstrom the only bi.nesmairl.
They wore identical lull skmcd
dres.-es of brocaded Ljju green
motion, designed wil.l hin crusntu
li in 111 cm btinds tii'ov, n loeihr-i in
tut' bacf by larg.j ) 's
.Armlul.s ol p' ler chr aiithem
urns and touches of lavender com
pleied tne enseiiilles ol Lie at'inr! at'inr!-iints,
iints, at'inr!-iints, Itoi h Occidental smority Ms
ters ol the bride.
Sen iiir tut- bridoyrt.iiin as oi-sl
man as Ken Kemp. I !icrs '.iri'i
Meii Toiiinnson ano ane Kni
pawn k
The tlower girl was Kim Hol Holland,
land, Holland, niece of '.lie 111 Un i noin. mic
was di.'ssed in white clotted sii
and carried a jiiial'. basket ol ycl
low carnations.
Mrs DidricKa i cliuic a lae
dre.v. o pink mauve, aiiil hie mo mother
ther mother ol the bridegroom woie hct.ti hct.ti-lace.
lace. hct.ti-lace. Both had corsages ol Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian orchids.
After (.'anon Helton pci'lorinu!
the ceremony m the aint 1889
ilishop's C'hapei, the weuaing par party
ty party received guests at tlit hihside
home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Klatt. Tiny yellow rosebuds and
while carnations surrounded the
wedding cake.
Tae bride was graduated O'om
Occidental College in 1958 and is
presently leaching in Allendale,
Calif. Mr. Lane was graduated
from Los Angeles S.at0 College
and is now employed by the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Mutura-I Insurance Company.
Alter a honeymoon in Macallan,
Mexico, the couple will make their
home in Pasadena, Calif.

MR. AM) MRS. JERKY LEE LANE
MISS MARIAN DIDRK KSON WEDS JERRY LANE
IN NUPTIAL CEREMONY IN PASADENA, CALIF.
In a lale afternoon ceremony in the Church of (he Angels in Pa Pasadena,
sadena, Pasadena, Calif., Miss Marian Annette Diilrickson. daughter of ( apt.
and Mrs. Conrad G. Didrickson of Margarita, became the bride of
Mr. Jerry lee Lane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lane of Covina,
Calif.
Escorted down the aisle by her father, the bride wore a ((own of
silk organia over taffeta trimmed in French Chantilly lace.

sequins, was fashioned with a
neckline which extended to the
shoulders and dipped to a V in the
back. Appliques of lace and seed
pearls decorated the full skirt. The
train, lucked and draped from the
high back, was appliqued with
panels of lace. A fingertip length
veil of illusion fell from a crown
of seed pearls. She earned tiny
white roses and orchids.

The Empire bodice of lace, em embroidered
broidered embroidered with seed pearls and

DOLORES KOSAN
School of
Spanish Dancing
The Ten Club,
Balboa, C.Z.

Rogiatration begins,
2 A 3, all day.

Oct.

Quarry Heights Womtn't Club
To Have uncheon Wednesday
The yuarry Heights Women's
Club will hola its September lunch
eon Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. in the
lounge of the Officers Club.
Mrs, Helen Bornstein of Galena
Panama will present a talk on
dresses, linens and other fabrics.
Hostesses for tne luncheon are
Mrs. E. R. Poole, Quarry Heights
41'02; Mrs. A. S. Moura, Quarry
Heignts 3177; and Mrs. J. Me Meyer,
yer, Meyer, Balboa 1475. Cancellations
must be made before noon Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Miss Mary Marjorie Ely
Weds Richard Brening
In Fort Clayton Chapel
Miss Mary Marjorie K ly,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney
Bushnell Ely of Balboa Heights,
became the bride of Mr. Richard
Lee Brening of Denver, Colo., in
a late afternoon wedding Friday,
August 28, in the Fort Clayton
Chapel

Rev. Francis Lynch officiated at

the ceremony. The wedding march

DOROTHY CHASE'S
STUDIO OF DANCE
Keustration open.
Now located in the Knights of Columbus Hall, Kalhoa.
All classes will be resumed October 1.

Conversation Cub
The Canal Zone Spanish Con Conversation
versation Conversation Club will hold a regular
bi weekly meeting Wednesday eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Q u a r r y
Heights Officers Club. All persons
who are eligible for membership
in an officers' club are invited to
attned.
Rainbow City Civic Council
The Rainbow City Civic Councii
will hold a community meeting
Wednesday evening at 7.30 at
the Rainbow City High School
study hall.
A report on the town meeting
held at Paraiso with Gov. W. E.
Potter will be given, and the Li Li-v
v Li-v ability Program and painting of
quarters will be discussed. Reports
will be heard on the .ommissary
forum, and items of interest io
dog owners and the general pub public
lic public will be presented.
All residents are urged to at attend
tend attend and participate in the di di-cussions.
cussions. di-cussions. Community problems m
be presented at tne meeting.
AF Writers' League
Prizes and outside income from
short story, poelry and illustration

competitions will be the central
theme of the next meeting of the
Armed Forces Writers' League
Thursday evening at 7:30 in the
library of the Balboa USO-JWB.
Entries for the League's antholo anthology,
gy, anthology, a collection of the best short

stories by writers in the armed

services, will be accepted for
competition until March next year.
Assistance and constructive criti criticism
cism criticism on manuscripts will be given
at the monthly meetings.
Servicemen and their dependent
as well as qualified civilians from
the Zone and Panama, are invited
to attend.

Retired Workers Assn.

The regular monthly meeting ol
the Canal Zone Retired Workers
Association, Pacific Region, will
be held next Wednesday at 6:30
p.m. at the usual meeting place.
All members are asked to attend.
and recessional were played by
Miss Mary Margaret Dzevaltausk
as.
The altar of the chapel was
banked with baskets of while East East-ferns,
ferns, East-ferns, lilies of the vally, white
ferns, ilies of the valley, wnite
wedding bells with satin streamers
and ferns were used to decorate
tne pews in the church.
Biven in marriage by her fa father,
ther, father, the bride wore a cathedral cathedral-length
length cathedral-length gown of Chantilly lace and
tulle. The gown was fashioned
with a liny mandarin collar, long
fitted sleeves and a fitted lace bod bodice
ice bodice which extended to deep scal scalloped
loped scalloped points on the full skirls. Her
veil was a Spanish lace mantilla.
She carried cascade bouquet
(entered with blue hydrangeas,
surrounded by small gardenias,
ferns and other tiny flowers.
Miss Gloria Jeanne Ely served
as her sister's maid of honor. Her
ballerina-length dress was fashion
ed of peacook blue satin with
matching shoes and she carries a
bouquet of pink roses. The brides bridesmaids
maids bridesmaids were Miss Peggy Ann Do Donovan
novan Donovan and Miss Janet Stockham

who wore identical ballerina

length frocks of electric blue sa

tin with matching shoes. Their

houquets were of dark pink roses.
The flower girl, iss Lynn Little
wore an ice blue satin and net

dress a Coronet and nosegay of

&, Ml '!,axxm's
''l,
Mill mill II Ill IMlllnMllllilllMMiml

BRIDAL PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lee Brening and members
ton Chapel, where they were married August 28. The bride is the fo
Bushnell Sly of Balboa Heights. The newlyweds plan to make their h
Colorado. v

pink baby rosebuds completed her
ensemble.
Frank Lerchcn Jr. of Balboa
Heights served as best man and
William Campbell and Joseph Gal Galloway
loway Galloway were the ushers,
Mrs. Ely wore a beige pink drap draped
ed draped sheaih, the front panel em embroidered
broidered embroidered with sequins and pearl
flowers. Miss Mary Lerchen was
in charge of the guest booK.
Following the ceremony, a re reception
ception reception was held in the ballroom
of the Tivoli Guest House. Lois
Awarraga played for me occa occasion.
sion. occasion. The bridal couple, both students
at the University of Colorado, will
make their home in Boulder while
they continue their studies. Mrs.
Brening is a member of Alpha Chi
Omega sorority and Mr. Brening is
a member of a Phi Kappa Tau
fraternity.
For her going-away costume,
the bride wore a black sheath
short black and white jacket, and
white accessories.

D.A.R. Chapter Plans
uncheotv Meeting
The .Pinama Canal chapter of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution will hold its Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution Day luncheon and meeting
Saturday at 11 a... in the Tivoli
Room of the Tivoli Guest House.
Members are invited to bring
guests.
Reservations should be made be before
fore before Thursday with Mrs. Fred
Hodges, Balboa 4475, or Mrs. John
W. Muller, Balboa 2654.

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Choose from six new pearlescent shades.
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k lip-k colors to give them the elegant new
look of pearlized iridescence. For douhle douhle-Ha.rle
Ha.rle douhle-Ha.rle wear it over 'Frosted' Lipstick.

Gem, Mineral Society
Plant Birthday Dinner
The annual birthday dinner
meeting of the Canal Zone i.eiii
and Mineral Society will be held
Friday evening at 7:30 at the Ti Tivoli
voli Tivoli Guest House. Officers for the
new club year will be presented.
Members, their families and in interested
terested interested guests are invited to make
reservations by calling Balboa

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Jf fat ruins your figure or dihKph
you short of breath and endanKen
your health, ytu will find It eay to
lo weight with th nw Hollywood
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or exercli. Ak your drugstore fer
rermode. and atart ilmmlnf at once.

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Russia Will Never
Start War Unless
Attacked: Nikila

MOSCOW, Sepl. 5 (UPI) So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev
reiterated last night that Rus
sia will never start a war unless
an "armed attack is committed
against us or otir friends."
"Socialist and capitalist coun countries
tries countries are on the same planet"
and must "recognize the necessi necessity
ty necessity of peaceful coexistence," the
Soviet leader said in a speech at
a Polis.i Embassy recoption re released
leased released today by Radio Moscow
Home Service.
Earlier, Khrushchev announced
that he would go to Communist
China after he completes his vi visit
sit visit to the Unitec1 States later this
month, presumably to brief the
Peiping government on his talks
with President Eisenhower.
Khrushchev's trip to China w'll
be his third, the first coming in
1J64 and the second last year.
MONSOON TAKES TOLL
BOMBAY, India (UPI) At
least 12 persons have died in mon monsoon
soon monsoon rains which have lashed
northern Bombay state for five

tiys, it was reported todav.

Around Indore, thousands of acr
of crops were destroyed, and rail railroads
roads railroads and highways damaged.

3326 of 4203 or by contacting Wil William
liam William C. Merwin at the Balboa Post
Office. Reservations must be made
by Wednesday evening.

Miss Wagner Arrival
For Vacation
Miss Barbara C. Wagner arrived
on the Isthmus yesterday from
Pittsburgh, Pa., to spend two
weeks visiting her father, Ema Emanuel
nuel Emanuel A. Wagner, secretary-treasurer.
She is on vacation from her po
sition as secretary for the Alum Aluminium
inium Aluminium Corporation of America,

(Continued on Page 5)
IKE'S GOLF PLEASES
TURNBERRY, Scotland (UPI)
President Eisenhower won the
hearts of the Scots who invented
golf by taking to a seaside course
yesterday within 4 hours after his
arrival in Scotland from Paris.
Shortly after lunch, the Chief Ex Executive
ecutive Executive motored from historic Cul Cul-zean
zean Cul-zean Castle to the Turnberry golf
course. The course is operated as
part of a resort hotel overlooking
a broad stretch of water where
the Firth of Clyde joins the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Ocean.

r

1 TT'flS

.;4

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If'. V 6

ZVIJ Wi.Vf

ahewwMiMb: i'W'iT''mmmmmSmmmts

GOING TO SEED Spinach
and turnip seeds get careful
handling by this engineer as
he prepares them, lor flight Into
space. Several hundred of them
wore specially packaged by Re Republic
public Republic Aviation Corp. to be in included
cluded included in the payload of a
Naval research balloon. The
seedt will be subjected to cos cosmic
mic cosmic rsys 20 miles above the
earth, then will be planted and
Studied ipr an abnormalities.

of their wedding party are shown before the altar in the Fort Clay Clay-rmcr
rmcr Clay-rmcr Miss Mary Marjorie Ely, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Rodney
ume in Boulder, Colo., where both are students at the University of

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THE SUNDAY A5IEHICAN
PAGI FIVI

ferNDAT, SEPTEMBER 1951

Sociaf and Otli

Engiptmtnt Of Former
Isthmian Announced 1
In Montgomery,. AU.
Of local social interest is tie an announcement
nouncement announcement being made today in
Montgomery, Ala., of tne engage engagement
ment engagement of Miss Ann Campbell Harb Harbin,
in, Harbin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Theodore Harbin. Sr. ol
Montgomery, to First Lt. Henry
Joe Leisy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Theodore elsy, formerly of
BaiDoa, now living in Alburquer Alburquer-que,
que, Alburquer-que, N.M.
Miss Harbin was graduated from
Loretto Academy and the Univer University
sity University of Alabama, where she major majored
ed majored in speech correction. She is
a member of Alpha Delta Pi so social
cial social orority and the Montgomery
Spinsters Club.
Lt, Leisy was graduated from
the New Mexico Military Institute
with a bachelor's degree in inter international
national international relations. He is a regular
Army officer, and has served with
the 82nd Airborne Division, the,

xerwide

Con tihued

Eighth U.S. Honor' Guard. He re recently
cently recently completed a tour with the
Combat Development Experimen Experimentation
tation Experimentation Center, and has been select selected
ed selected to attend the Armoured Offic Officers
ers Officers Advanced Course at Fort Knox,
Ky.
The wfdding-is planned lor the
fall, and will be held in St. Peter's
Catholic Church in Montgomery.

1AWC Board 'Meeting
A meeting of board members
and committee charimen of tie Inter-American
Women's Club is
scheduled for Wednesday morninR
at 9:30 at the Tivoli Guest House.

Point Four Official
Visits On Isthmus
Walton P. Sellers Sr. is spend spending
ing spending a few days on the Isthmus be before
fore before continuing to Pery on an of official
ficial official mission for the Point Four
Program. He makes his home in
Guatemala.

mmmKnmmmmm i-.iia.ii. mmltmmm ""

ft i

Christianity Losing Ground In 50th State
To Buddism, Other Religion s From The East;

NEW YORK (LT1) The new
state of Hawaii confronts Protes

ant missionaries with an unusual

challenge, churei. leaders report.
Instead of gaining ground in the
50th slate Oi the union as the

after the islands' f rst code of I
laws was enacted, with the to
commandments as a guide. I
The first Jewish res.?nts of!
Hawaii were English and German
traders who went there in 1845.

lowers of the ancient eastern re religion
ligion religion founded by Buddha.
The Methodist Church, the larg

est religious bodv in America, re

ports that Hawaii once was 1 1-'
' 1-' most 95 per cent Christian. But

there has been an upsurge of bud
dhism since World War II, ac according
cording according to the Methodists.
With 160,000 followers, the Bud Buddhist
dhist Buddhist sect now is the largest sin single
gle single religious group in the islands.
Melhoriists. report
The National Council of
Churches said that only one of
every three Hawaiians is Chris Christian.
tian. Christian. That is a total of about 215, 215,-000
000 215,-000 out of an estimated popula
tion of 640,000.
The rest are Jews, Pagans,
Buddhists. ShLntoists and follow-

PERFECT SCORE 'Marks of 100 percent in the two final exams of the USARCAR1B Chemical, ers of Confucianism, making Ha

nave in the other 49. Christians ; An American Jew established the

have been losing out to the fol j first coffee plantation in Hawaii'

10 .45 a m., the sermon is in En-1
hsh The evening service is
ducted b a Japanese-born min-
ister.
Methodist leaders feel that thil.
church is a true symbol of the
Hawaiian melting pot.

Hinlneiral and Radiological School course bring con gralulations to Pfc. Sigvart M. Syversen Jr. (hold

ins certificate) from Col. Joseph V. Escuoe, chemi cal officer, USARCAR1B. M.Sgl. Rollin W. Kapr,
school sergeant major, left, and Capt. Henry G. Smart, chief of the signal supply and maintenance
division, USARCARIB, right, look on. Syversen, who is a field radio repairman with the signal sup supply
ply supply and maintenance division, is the first among over 5000 graduates of the school to have a pcrl'ert
score since its opening in 1950. According to -Pseud e. the course has become more complex in recent
months and the fact that Syversen was on guard the night before the final exam, make his achieemenl
out of the ordinary. (U.S. Army Photo)

waii what churchmen call

den of religions."

"a gar-

The first known Jewish marriages

were performed in 1881, but it
was not until after Hawaii be

came a U.S. territory in 1898 that
the first regular Jewish religious
services were held there.

The Honolub Council of
Churches was formed by the
Protestants in 1945. lt now has
82 member churches and provides
bus servire every Sunday from
Waikiki to Honolulu houses of
worship.

The Rev. Abraham Akaka, vice
president of the council and pas pastor
tor pastor of Kawaiahao Church, has the
largest church in the islands. It
was built of 14.000 coral reef
rocks passed hand-to-hand for a
quarter of a mile by church mem members
bers members in 1841.

Seventh Day Adventists Are Christians
In A Hurry For Christ's Second Coming

COMMENDATION RIBBON PRESENTATION M St;'. Mac W.
Dean of C Company, 1st BaWe Grou20th Infantry, Fort Gu Gu-lick,
lick, Gu-lick, receives the Commendation Ribbon .Metal I endant
from Col. John R, Wright Jr., commanding officer of the battle
group. In the center is 1st Lt. Ellis G. Cruinit of the oattle
group Aviation Section, who was awarded the Air Medal nunng
a revicw at Fort Kobbe's parade ground. Dean was honored for
his work with the U.S. Army Training Center, Field Artillery,
Fort Chaffee, Ark., which was his last duty station. (U.S. Army
Photo)

CIA. PAN-AMERICANA DE
ORANGE CRUSH, S. A.
Announces Its New Telephone Numbers:
Home delivery 2-6023
Business office 2-6020
Alalacib Tapropulos 2-6021
Manafler: Ramon Jimenez 2-6022

By LOUIS CASSELS
Seventh Day Ad.venf.sts are
Christians in a hurry.
They believe that the second
comma ot ChnM is ininiiiU'n.. .,
they feel a sense of urgency
Lv'.irJ's work, particularly his loin loin-maud
maud loin-maud to preach the gospel .to ail
nations.
This sense of urgency explains
certain statistics that have baf baf-lled
lled baf-lled and embarrassed oiher Prot Protestant
estant Protestant bodies. For example:
Vvitn 291.000 members, die Ad Adventists
ventists Adventists are 2tiUi in size among
U. S. Protestant denominations.
But they rank first by a wide
marg.n in the size of their mis
sionary effort. Today they have
mor than 2,000 missionaries at
work in 185 countries.
They also rank first, year after
year, in giving. Most of them

practice income, before takes, toJ

work of the church. Their total
contributions last year averaged
ou, to $212 for every man, woman
and ciuld. This compared it n
per capita 'mving of 56 for U.S.

church members as a whole.
Adventists belong to the funda fundamentalist
mentalist fundamentalist wing of Protestantism
which believes in literal inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the Bible. In fact,
they go beyond many other funda funda-Smcntalists
Smcntalists funda-Smcntalists in regardiiiK the laws

and prophecies of the Old Testa Testament
ment Testament as being as fully applicable
to modern Christians as the
New Testament.
That is why they observe I he
seventh day of the week the
traditional Jewish Saubath from
sundown Friday to sundown Sat Saturdayas
urdayas Saturdayas a day of worship, in instead
stead instead of the Christian Sunday.
Their reading of biblical pro prophecies,
phecies, prophecies, especially, those found in
the apocalyptic books of Daniel
and Revelations, convinces them
that the time is near for Christ
to return to earth in the promised
"second Advent." Exactly how
near, they do not profess to
know. The church strictly forbids
any attempt to set a specific
year or date.
The church was formally or

ganized in 1863 at Battle Creek,
Mich. It had an initial member membership
ship membership of about 3,500. Today, less
than a century later, there are
thriving Seventh Day Adventist
Churches on every continent, with
a total world membership of more
than 1,100,000.
Mrs. Ellen While, who wrote
books, articles and pamphlets
about the group, was a' strong be believer
liever believer in health, and this empha emphasis
sis emphasis his become part of the Ad Adventist
ventist Adventist henilags. The first Adven Adventist
tist Adventist medical institution was the
famed Battle Creek Sanitarium.
The denomination now operates
197 hospitals, sanitariums and
clinics around the world.
Adventists are forbidden, on

nnm Is of health, lo use alcohol.

tobacco, tea or coffee. They are

iir el, io stick In a simpie vee-!!-:n
ie avuHinc meats, hot
spices and rich desserts. But vege vegetarianism
tarianism vegetarianism is not a "test" of mem membership.
bership. membership. The church also frowns on mo movies
vies movies and danrins. which il re regards
gards regards as unwholesome influences
on young people. Adventist girls
may use cosmetics in modera moderation,
tion, moderation, hut they are advised that
jewelry is "a display of pride and
vanity" and a waste of money
that should be used in the work

of the kingdom.
Although their hopes are vividly
fixed on another world, Adventists
take very seriously Jesus' exam example
ple example of ministering to human suf

fering in this one. In addition to
their globe circling network of

The Buddhists have scored their
success, according to Methodist
leaders, by adopting western tech techniques
niques techniques of spreading their eastern
beliefs. Young Buddhist associa associations,
tions, associations, for example, have adopted
many of the western social meth methods
ods methods of Protestant youth groups.
The first known American mis missionary
sionary missionary group to reach the for former
mer former Sandwich Islands was a band

of New England Congregational Congregational-ists
ists Congregational-ists who arrived there in 1820.
This was some years after two

medical institutions, they carry English missionaries went there

on one ol me argesi u i u e
programs ever undertaken by
private agency. Last year, more
than 6,000,000 indip-n'
ceived food, clothing or other
help from Seventh Da Advemisi
welfare workers.

CLAIMS JAM RECORD
GRAND HAVEN, Mich. (CPD (CPD-A
A (CPD-A 19 year-old Colgate diversity
student from Grnd H "''' ''!"
claimed a new "world's class B
car jamming record iir
squeezing 20 persons, including
himself into his 1954 auto. Frank
Rens drove for a half a mile
around the parking area at the
Grand Haven State Park with his
load of human sardines.

Mrs. Blanche Bishop and Children
ihe many kindnesses, expressions of sym sym-Wish
Wish sym-Wish to extend their sincere appreciation for
pathy cards and floral offerings after the
daath of
HORACE D. BISHOP

in 1794 at the request 'of the is

lands' king. Their first convert
was the queen, who died clutch clutching
ing clutching a Bible.
As a result of being Ihe first
organized missionary group to go
to the islands, the Congregation
alists have the largest Protestant
membership 15,000 to 18,000 in
113 churches.
After the congregationalists
came the Mormons, now second
in membership; the Methodists,
who have 4,000 members in 27
churches, and the Protestant
Episcopalians. They were followed
by Lutherans. Seventh Day Ad Adventists,
ventists, Adventists, Disciples of Christ,
Southern Baptists, Pentacostals,
and Assemblies of God mission
aries. The Presbyterians only re recently
cently recently established their first
church in Hawaii.
Church officials said the orig
inal inhabitants of the islands, the
Polynesians, were pagans. They
could not read or write. Mission Missionaries
aries Missionaries educated them and convert converted
ed converted them in growing numbers.
The American Bible Society
published its first Hawaiian New
Testament in 1832, seven years

Akaka preaches in Hawaiian
and English in his church, which
is called the "Westminster Abbey
of the Islands."
The Methodists claim what pos

sibly is the only U.S. church in

which members worship irt three

languages. The 9 a.m. service at

Lahaina Methodist Church is rie
livered by a Philippine born Min

ister in a Filipino dialect. At

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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER C, 1851
Second-Rate Deals Make First-Place Storjf

PAGI SIX

US Champs Burn As International
Golf Becomes Promoters' Junket

By HARRY GRAYSON I v hide for old-timers, tnends and
, clients. "Ben Hopan and Snead
An impressive sounding golf prevailed at Wen.owrlh. England,
tournament conceived and start- in lit.ifi Snead and Jimmy Deni Denied
ed Denied as a significantly important are! Inst to the Japanese in To To-internalional
internalional To-internalional competition has de- k.vo in '57 Ireland won the team
'generated in the United States, championship and a Spaniard the
at least into a promoters' junket, individual c rown in Mexico City
This would be the so-called In- last trip when the 4fi year-old Ho Ho-teriwtional
teriwtional Ho-teriwtional Golf Championship and gan had to go it alone as the aging
Canada Cup Matches, which this Snead va- forced to wi' draw
ytix. 'ake the same old face. Sain from the last wo rounds because
Snead, with Dr. Cary Middlecolf of an aching back.
rhis hand picked partner, to
Roval Melbourne Club in Aus Obuoudy. first Hogan and then
rfW'ia. Nov 18-21. Demaret wor? not available this
JThis is IhP fourth straight year lime, so it's another member of
tint the 47-vear-old Snead h.is.'be old Guard and Corcoran clan,
hfern arbitrarily selected to repre-iCarv Middlecoff
stit this country. Snead fort nit Maybe Favorer Freddie is only
ogsly is managed by Fred Cor- trying to convince the pros, for
fran. the International Golf As-I whom he once booked tourna tourna-.nciation
.nciation tourna-.nciation tournament director ,ments, that they had bes; join
Srammy Bolt b?st sums up ihe jhim and see the world.
W)lnt beef of the current I'S. : The pity of it all is that the In In-thaiVinions
thaiVinions In-thaiVinions and touring profc-- ; ternalional Coif Championship and
sCnal Canada Cun Matches were meant
.""If (hi- were baseball." .says to lie :i tremendous show osten osten-Bgjlt.'the
Bgjlt.'the osten-Bgjlt.'the 1958 t" S Open titlehnld- sihly designed to build Rood will.
t, "TYrl Williams would go eve-i The cost run-s ino six figures.
T atear." !This v-ar. for example. Austral Austral-'U'orroran.
'U'orroran. Austral-'U'orroran. the pie(-e man you 'ian will see the champions of 30
Mfe.;-also hind'e.- the endorse- countries and Corcnran's client
njents and other sideline of Spit- and friend
tff Williams, tie faded Boston Corcoran keeps making excuses
JjjiKger. for lirnshin;- off the American
champions. I.asl ear ii vas 'Bolt
.As this denartmenl iwi.meii mi' mid I run for ihe hain an oh.

$$m? time back, 'he Iniei naiinn-; vious eferene" to Tempestuous
a) (Tolf Championship nu! Cat.a- jTnmim having walked off the
K Cup Matches as onginallv sef 'course a tim" or two The play play-l$J
l$J play-l$J by the late John Jay Hopkins ing nros coun'ered wi;h. "Well, if
of, General Dynamics were to not Poll, what's wrong with Dow
toHhe I'.S. Open and PGA Finicrwald and Arnold I'alm I'alm-cksnipions
cksnipions I'alm-cksnipions against their counter- or?"
pai(s from other lands
.Current stars apoear to have a The country rarely, if ever,
legitimate complaint when you j had two more attractive cham cham-Cp.sider
Cp.sider cham-Cp.sider that American rham-1 nions than Bi'ly Casn;er. who won
ph ns haven't appeared or been the Open, and Roh Rosbnrg, who
Considered since Ed Furgol andjbagfed Me PGA af'T being liea liea-(jjiek
(jjiek liea-(jjiek Harhert won the team and jten hv no more than a stroke in
ijtfividual titles in Washington in s the Open. Yet neither got as
! much as a tumble from the IGA,
.Taking over the IGA Promoter 1 which is Corcoran.
Oprcoran imm?diately made it a 1 All fhe playing pros ask is that

'some sort of a formula be set up
for picking the American repre repre-sentatn
sentatn repre-sentatn es.
"How." asks President Harold
:S?rgean of the PGA. "can it be
an international championship
without an American champion?"
Ti e International Golf Cham Championship
pionship Championship and Canada Cup Match Matches
es Matches go to Ireland in 1960.
I Impresario Corcoran undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly will consider Hogan a good
name for that one provided Old

Ben can still get around.

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SPLENDID CHOICE Elaine-'
Woodman. 1!), was c hosen irt:
a national election as 1959'sl
most beautiful golfer. A junior'
at Wichita University, the!
brown-haired cutie plays to ii
handicap of four. Sbe stands
five-two, weighs 105 pounds
Jind the statistics are 36-22-34. j
Even Swap
HONOLULU -(NEA)-To intro

duce mainland game species on
Uhe Islands, Hawaiian game man man-;agcmenl
;agcmenl man-;agcmenl officials have imported

antelope from Montana and are
negotiating the purchase of chtik chtik-ar
ar chtik-ar pariridges from New Mexico.
In reciprocation, Hawaii is send,
ing 20 bamboo partridges to O O-rogon
rogon O-rogon for trial development. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately ihe size of a bob bob-white
white bob-white quail, the bamboo is found
in abundance in southern China
and Japan, as well as other parts

I of the Orient.

Typical habitat in their home homeland
land homeland is brusky marginal fringes
near cultivation Since Ihe ham ham-boo
boo ham-boo partridge can tolerate up to
SO inches of rainfall per year, it
is thought it may he adapfable to
the rain-soaked area west of Ore Oregon's
gon's Oregon's Cascades.
The state of Washington also s
experimenting with the bamboo

partridge for use in its rainy ara.

Sports Shorts

FAMILY HONOR
DETROIT (NEA) Detroit Lion
halfback Jim Steffen captained
the UCLA football team in 1958,
10 years after his brother, Art,
earned the same honor.

SIZABLE SWEP
East Lansing. Mich. (NEA)
chigan State was undefeated in
44 hom" football games from 190.1
to 1910.

Field & Stream

MAN IS NOT NORMAL
BEAR DIET
By WARREN PAGE
An investigating party finally finally-located
located finally-located the remains of one Sam
Adams, who was lost last Octob October
er October while hunting big game in the
Continental Divide country outside
Me.ssoula, Mont.
The evidence remaining after
winter snows a smashed rille,
wallet, tooth-scarred shoes, tat tattered
tered tattered bits of clothing and bear
sign containing human bone and
hair indicated that Adams had
been in a .rightful fracas with a

grizzly.
There is nothing rare about a
grizzly killing a man. No year
passes without men being man mangled
gled mangled and either killed or left for
dead in Alaskan brown bear coun
try or along the continen'al back backbone.
bone. backbone. The Ursidae have been.

usually with what appers at

least to the hear to be fitting

provocation, battering and chew chewing
ing chewing men sine cave days. The

oddity is that in the Adams in

stance the bear apparently ate

the whole man.
A bear will kill and eat any anything
thing anything else he can get claws or
jaws on, but he doesn't usually
eat man. In fact, the bearish dis distaste
taste distaste for the smell of mankind
in most cases leads bruin t beat
a hasty retreat when he first
catches it. The bear and this
has happened both among the
brownies, who are nothing but
coastal grizzlies grown super super-sized
sized super-sized on a salmon diet, and their
mountain cousins usually mauls
and bite and generally smashes
up the luckless human, then
leave him.
The most outstanding instance
of man-eating ccurred in north northern
ern northern British Columbia during the
last century. A remote village of
Indians was infected with small
pox. The tribesmen, as their
brethren died, could in their
own sickness do no more than
carry the corpse off into the
timber. The bear, perhaps be because
cause because their normal feed was in
short supply, developed a taste
for human carrion, later came to
attack the living natives. But
this was peculiar situation.
The Adams story may have
been peculiar, too. For one thing,
recall that in parks like Yellow Yellowstone
stone Yellowstone and Glacier, bears of all
types lose fear of humanity,
very probably acquire contempt
for the humans who invade their
domain.
The Adams bear could have

been one which had already ac

quired contempt for humans who

violated every common sense rule

of dealing with dangerous beasts

By HARRY GRAYSON
CLEVELAND (NEA) Unless

a club has vastly superior talent,

it s the little things that count
in baseball, such as help from
unexpected sources.
Al Lopez was talking about
this in the White Sox dugout at
Comiskey Park as the Singles
Wonders headed for Cleveland to
launch the seven games in 10
days which could determine the
American League pennant.
"If we don't get Shaw from
Detroit last June," said Senor

Lopez, just where would we

be,"

Robert John Shaw won his
13th game for Chicago against

only tour defeats while shutting

out Yankees trying their hardest

to put front runners in their

place. With hard luck following

Biny tterce like a faithful

hound and pulled hip muscle

finally benching the little left lefthander
hander lefthander and Dick Donovan side sidelined
lined sidelined by a bad arm, the veteran
Early Wynn and Bob Shaw be became
came became the big South Side slingers.

Frank Gifford Too Good For
Own Good As A Q uarferback

21$OWN GOOD

By MURRAY OLDERMAN

BEAR MOUNTAIN, N Y. (NEA)

"One way or another," said
Frank Gifford, football's finest
half-back, 'I'm still going to be a

pro quarterback.
Gifford's realistic enough to

know he's not going to cut it as
a signal-caller for the New York
Giants in 1959. When they ob obtained
tained obtained George Shaw from the
Baltimore Colts, Frank sat him himself
self himself down quietly, thought it over,
went to the coaches and suggest suggested
ed suggested that maybe they wanted to
put him back at half.
"No," they said, "we promised
to look you over as a quarter quarterback.
back. quarterback. Stay there for now
But the handsome Californian
never really had a chance. He was
so eager 10 cultivate a new career
he threw himself out of the job.
"I worked .lit all summer," said
Frank "and, wouldn't you know it,
;.ot a 'ore arm. If we hadn't had
so many quarter-backs in camp,
I don't know what I don't know
hat would have done because
my arm iust wouldn't have held

up in o: ills."

fcL.

ABOUT TIME
NEW YORK (NEA)- Tally
Berg scored the first hole in one
"of her 29 year career in the
third round of this year's Wom Women's
en's Women's National Open.

larearaJohuistnit

SKIPS IT Tngemar Johansson
may be skipping a return match
with Floyd Patterson for the time
being, but the ''heavyweight cham champion
pion champion gets in his licks on the oth other
er other side. Here he is jumping the
rope1 in Oslo exhibition.

Bob Shaw

Manager Lopez called atten attention
tion attention to what was an inconse inconsequential
quential inconsequential deal that passed unno unnoticed
ticed unnoticed at. the time yet created
the present exciting American
League pennant race between the
Singles Wonders and the Indians.

This was the swap which barely
beat the trading deadline last
June 15 and sent Buck Shaw and
the veteran infielder, Ray Boone,
from Detroit to the Singles Wond Wonders
ers Wonders in exchange for Tito Franco Franco-na
na Franco-na and Bill Fischer.

There were those close to the
Cleveland cartel who practically
called Frank Lane an idiot when
last Mar. 28 he swapped the ven venerable
erable venerable Larry Doby to Detroit for
Francona.
To the titter astonishment of
nearly everybody including Trad

er Lane, the Injuns in Francona
not only obtained a homerun ma
nufacturer batting .379, but a
thoroughly competent center field
er as well. John Patsy Franco Francona,
na, Francona, who had kicked around in or organized
ganized organized ball for a naif dozen
years and been looked at by
three other major league outfits,
to a great exent has been the
difference.
And can you imagine where
Detroit would be now had the
Tigers retained Shaw and Fran
cona?
General Manager Lane likes
to recall how in late March his
field marshal, Joe Gordon, an announced
nounced announced in Tucson that he was
going to play Vic Power at third
base and Dohy at first where
the old flychaser would make
the All-Star Game for the sev seventh
enth seventh time in a strange position.
Four days later, Lane traded
Doby for Francona.
"How could I lose'" beams
Irader Lane. "Dobv was hain,

a tough time getting around at

oi. r laucoria is Z5.

At the same time, the platoon of

fi"e n:i;i'erbacks Gifford.

Charley Conerly. Shaw, Don Hein-

rich, rookie Lee Grosscup eliminat

ed what little chance Gifford had

to acclimate himself to a vital new
position.

"He's a fine athlete." nodded

Tim Lee Howell, the Giants' drawl drawling
ing drawling coach, "and would be a fine
quarterback if we had the time to
wait for him to come around. But
we don't."
'I can understand," Gifford a a-grred
grred a-grred philosophically. "They have
to win."
Gifford is ton good for his own
good-as a quarterback The Giants
require his running and pass-catching
as a halfback.

He s doing us a favor," said
Norm Van Brocklin of the Phil Phil-eddphia
eddphia Phil-eddphia Eagles after watching
Gifford at quarterback, "every
time he throws."
"My main trouble is passing," a
nalyzed Gifford, 'was picking out
a secondary receiver. You call the
play and have a primary receiver
id mind. If he's covered you have
to start looking. When I threw
from halfback, it was always to
the deep man."

t

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be comjortiible anytime
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Ihe ACUA GLACIAL regularly
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rargr Botllf 60

Lopez told about the transfor transformation
mation transformation of Shaw, a. downright

.a.mosme a year-old, blue-eyed

-v..u uui oi ine Bronx who at attended
tended attended St. Lawrence.
"Shaw had been in profession
al ball more than six seasons
said 4he pride of the Tampa c'i c'i-garmakers.
garmakers. c'i-garmakers. "He had all the ro

quirements, starting with size

six reet, two and 190 pounds. He

- gooa nve arm, was fast
enough and develnneH i...

of pitches with a curve, sinker

ami suner.
"t had nm,J ci i r

. ..... a.,,,, onaw neiore we
, got him. So had Ray Berres, our

i ..nmiS couch, rlls troub e was

that he used different angles,
threw overhand to left hand bat
if and J,iri(flrm t0 right hand

.... i ins tnrew him out of

"is groove, made for wildness
and bad pitches. He was pitching
high where he has to be down
Once we got him straightened out
there wasn't anything to it
It's the little things, as Senor
Lopez point out, like this par
licular trade and, say Luis Apar Apar-icio
icio Apar-icio and Nelli Fox, that make
big winners.

Another trouble he had was
playing enough to set up play se sequences.
quences. sequences. In the first two exhibi exhibitions,
tions, exhibitions, he played only one quarter
against the Eagles and three plays
against the Colts, barely enough to
get the feel of the position, be

cause Howell also wanted to work
his other quarterback candidates.

In the Eagles game Gifford had

the linebackers crazy as he drop dropped
ped dropped back to pass and then took off
around end. Bv the end of the

first quarter, they forgot about
helping the deep secondary on pass
coverage and concentrated on

stopping Frank's running.
But just when the defense was

set up to exploit the pass, he was
replaced ad the Jiebackers could
go back to guarding against aern
als. The other four Giat quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks had to be kept happy, too.
Gifford's still got the quarter quarterback
back quarterback bug.
'I could last four more years i
pro ball," conceded Frank, who's
29, "but ot as a half-back."
Recalled is Jim Lee Howell's la la-met
met la-met o a cold March aflhroo:
"I do't kow how we're goig
eough quarterbacks to go aroud."

Full Creel

WEDGEPOUT, N.S.-(NEA)-.)
T. Fox, an employe of the New
York State Supreme Court, kepi
a record of his catch during 10
days of fishing off Wedgeport.
He took 185 pollack, 150 cod, 31
haddock. 153 mackerel and fiS
fish of assorted species for a to total
tal total weight of almost Iwp Ipns.
On one day he look 62 pollack

land 10 cod which came loa total

weight of 1,000 pounds.

Of all the freak ways for the
best horse to lose a race, per perhaps
haps perhaps the most unusual occurred
at Rockingham Park on a raw

and rugged afternoon a few

years ago.
Singing Slave, a 4 to-5 favorite,
led by four lengths al the head
of the stretch. Nearing the finish,
the filly's rivals .loundered far in
the rear. Fans with what seem

ed sure thing payoff tickets
started to queue up at .the

cashier' window. Only a miracle
could beat them.
The miracle happened then and
there. With Singing Slave only a
few feet from the finish, and four
lengths in front, a hurricane hit
Rockingham Park.
Singing Slave reeled from the
impact, then battled on with grim
determination, But she did it all
alone. Before 10,000 pairs of un
believing eyes, the heavy wind
lifted Jockey Warren Yarbcrry
out of Ihe saddle, turning him
end-over end into the infield.
"Gone with the wind," moaned
one bettor, as he '.ore up a hand
ful of tickets on Singing Slave
and scattered Ihem into the gale.
A BOOKMAKER refused to lake
any more best from one of his

customer beciuse he felt the cli client's
ent's client's infun.iatrn wa mo good
"In'or.iia.hin," said the client
when shut out, "I haven't infor
nation."
'Yon must have," replied th:
bookie "if yeu didn't, how could
. ou beat me o i.ten?
"I'm just ..ci.y,' replied Ihe cli

ent. 'I pick w ners by sticking a
pin fhrniigh my program."

"YMh7 Jl.ii about those foui-

horsc. parhyg jou've been putting

over.

"Oh. those." said the helfnr

"For parlays I use a fork."

r

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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PA6I IIVIN
Homers Give Giants 3
i Over Cardinals

1CNDAT, SEPTEMBER I, 1959

Triumpl

Double Four Looms Favorite
To Win $1000 Sprint Race

The Cococha Stable's bnlhinf
sprinter Double Four looms a
' sure thing" to 'cop the $1,000 six
furlong main event for first series'
imported racers at the President
Kemoa racetrack this afternoon.
Only three, other top flight per performers
formers performers will oppose the speedy
seven-year-old grey coated son
of Whitehall Remembrance. Al Alpina;
pina; Alpina; Deauville and Dependable
wfll attempt to take advantage
the bis! pull in weights they
will be receiving from Double
Four. .
Heliodoro Gustines will guide
Double Four while Fernando Al Alvarez,
varez, Alvarez, who Dependable last week,
has switched to Alpina for this
race.: Meanwhile, Braulio Bae Bae-ta,
ta, Bae-ta, who wis aboard Alpina, will
attempt to surprise with Depend Dependable.
able. Dependable. Deauville will have hustling
Amado Credidio in the saddle.
Double Four, Alpina and Dcp Dcp-'
' Dcp-' endable trailed Et Tunchi in that
herder last Sundsy.' Deauville re returns
turns returns fa fcctien following a three three-j
j three-j week layoff.'
One Of tne nest attractions 01
tne nay gnouia. oe an auempt ny
vastly Unproved Marcelita to score
an upset over Esteban. Marceili Marceili-ta,
ta, Marceili-ta, fresh from two stra.i&nt
triumps, will be ridden .'by Gus Gustines
tines Gustines while Baeza, as usual,' will
handle the reins on Esteban.
Seven 6ther interesting race,s
ar indued on the program.

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Mmm
Jockty
1st. Rat Ith Series Imp. 5 Fat.
. 1st. RACE OF
1- Chacolero '. V7 Tejada 105x
2- Marle Chantal B. Baeza 110
1-Second Branch C. Ruiz 110
4- Teloro R. Cruz 10$
5- Festival H. Gustines 115
i-Alamito J. P. Diaz 102x
7-&lver Heel A. Credidio 108
tnd. Race
'$pcUI"
. 2nd.
Imp. 6 Fas.
RACE OF
1- Meteor Lady H. Gustines 105
2- Rosa de Maipo F. Alvarez 138
$-Guillotiria V. Tejada 97x
4-Barracuda M. Valenzuela 113,
$-Marsella H. Hidalgo 100
'-(Don Sam R. Cruz 108
ff-( Aerial Trumpet H. Mora 103
W Rata "D" Natives 7 Fgs.
i 1-Sahri H. Mora 105
' 2-Tanara A. Ycaza 113
. S-Linda Susy V. Tejada 107x
4-Sandokan R. Vasquez 115
4th Rac "B" Natives t
1- Naranjazo
2- Tanganica
3- Pilluelo
5-Black Bee
-Don Grau.
7- Silver Sun
8 Mr. Roberts
D. Barret 104x
R. Prestan HOx
J. P. Diaz lOOx
V Tejada. 97x
R. Vasquez 117
A. Credidio 113
H. Hidalgo 105
H. Gustines 115
5 Ract "C"
1-Chito
2 Don Vito
3- Tingat
4- San Vicente
Natives 8 Fgs.
V. Castillo HO
H. Hidalgo 115
H. Gustines 108
R. Vasquez 115
4th Rac ''Special" Imp. 8 Fgs.
1st. RACE OF
1 Montesco
2 La Pelirroja
S-Nairobi;
4-RosenoV :
i-Gohg
,G, Vasquez 115
B. Baeza 112
F. Alvarez 108
O. Miranda 107x
H. Gustines 114
7th Race. trh. Series Imp. 5 Fgs.
2nd. RACE OF
oAMatricuiado
2-Joyenr
3-L'cenciado,
4-Cieron.
C. Bovil 108.
A. Ycaza 113
V. Castillo 110
F. Alvarez 110
J Dofia Flora B
Aguirre 113
8-Now Then
7 Don Cifilo
A. Enrique 115
B.' Baeza 110
Irtt Race "A and B"

Nat. 7 Fgt. Purse $500.00
QUINIELA

l-frijolito
Z-JabalinaT
S-Etteban
4- Domltila
5- Marcelita
A. Credidio 118
M. Valenzuela 108
B. Baeza 110
H. Hidalgo 100
H. Gustines 109
ffti Race 7Hv SERIES Imp. 4 Fgt.
, .; one
1-Metafierro
V. Castillo 110
2 Rehader. -8
Gran Capltan
4 Singalui -I
Princes Git.
B Saprlstl", i
T-Pangal
l-Last Moment
A: Alfaro lOS lOS-J.
J. lOS-J. Baeza Jr. UO
B. Baeza 112
F. Alvarez. 115
,H. Hidalgo 103
A. Yeaza 112:
C Bovil ll
10th Race lit. $erit Imp. 4 Fgt.
1- Double Four
2- Alpina
S Deauville
4-Dependable
H. Gustines 124
F. Alvarez 115
A. Credidio 103
B. Baeza 108
11th Race "Special" Imp. 4 Fgt.
ONE
1- Sanlaonero
2- Robbie
t-Don Chilito
4 Edliuturjo
5-Ons For Me
-(F,l Venenoso
T-(Azabacht
F. Alvarez 110
B. Baeza 115
V. Castillo 112
R. Cruz log
H. Mora 108
G. Vasquez 108
H. Gustines 105

Yesterday, Mrs Delia Aeevedo's
promising three year-old colt Puer Puerto
to Puerto Madero raced to an impressive
three-length victory over a good
filed of fourth'series racers.
Puerto Madero, an odds-favnrite
turned the seven furlongs over
the "slow" strip in 1:27 2-5 and
returned $2.80 to win.
The hefty bay son of Paranaa-La
Hnlanricss was one of four winners

ridden by starring Braulio Baeza.
The poker-faced rider DacK in
ton form, won three races in
which arch-rival Gustines was the
runner-up.
Hermelina, which was second to
Puerto Madero in the feature, was
one. Tarasca, ridden by Gustines.
was sscond to Guadalcanal and
Piecolino, a big favorite, was up upset
set upset by Baeza-ridden Farallon.
Gustines won twice. He sco'tH
with Surumeno and Double Dee
No cither rider won more than one
race,
JSco,- which barely got up to
best Highland Prince by a head,
returned the day's win odds
$15.20. 'Jaco alco contributed the
maior share of the Jaco-Hishland
Prince one-two which returned
$48.80.
FIRST RACE
J Riotous $7.40, 4.40.
2 Resolana $0.60.
SECOND RACE
Com.nant
Od.ll
Pool Closes 1:00
Purs $400.00
THE DOUBLE
Distance' should help 3 1
Jockey may help 4 1
Good at thi$ distance v 2 1
Good recent races 4-1.
Mutuels favorite 3-2
Nothing recently 8-
Could score, here too 3-1
Purse $450.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Cloiss 1:30
Jockey should help
Reportedly improved
Good chan.ee this time
Form indicate .- :
In fight to finish
Returns in good shape
Can score here too
5 2
5-1
3-1
2- 1
3- 1
5-2
5 2
Purso $400.00 Poil Clous 2:00
In new hands' has chance 5-2
Will fight it out 2-1
Ran well in Ust 8 1
Mutuels favorite 3-5

Fgs. Purs $375.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 2:30
Usually close up
Could be runnerup
Early speed only
Not good enough
Has beaten better
Fractious; dangerous
Rates good chance
Excluded from betting
3- 1
5-2
30-1
25 1
3 2
3 1
4- 1
xxxx
Purs $425.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Distance lo liking 3-2
Was never better 3 2
Will fight it out 3-2"
Could go all the way 15-1
Purs $650.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Closet 3:40
Hard to beat here
Jockey will help
Better this week
Doesn't seem likely
Last doesn't count
3 2
2-1
4-1
15-1
3 2
Purt $400.00 Pool Clotn 4:05
THE DOUBLE
Not good enough
Could score here
Was never better
In fight to finish
15-1
3 1
.V!i
2 1
5-2
25-1
3 1
Rider only handicap
Must go lower
Jockey may help
Pool Closet 4:40
Favorite rider up
-Will fight it out
Mutuels favorite
Not good enough
Was never better
5-2
4-1
3 r.
10-1
2 1
Purt $450.00
TWO,
Pool Cloi.i 5:15
Rates good chance
Improving slowly
n-Distance. to liking
Can score again
Ran well in last
Showing improvement
Nothing recently ''
Form indicates
4 1
10 i
5 1
5-2
5 2
10-1
25-1
3 2
Pun $1000. Peel Cloiti 5:40
Post-lo-post win 4-5
Enjoying best form 2-1
Usually disappoints 3-1
Jockey may help 5 2
Purt $450.00
TWO
Pool CIomi 4! 10
Has tiizzling workouts 3-1
Should score easily EEN
- Will fight it out 5-2
Early speed only 101
Not again' Uene 10-1
Rates fair 5 2
Reportedly improves

1 Mi Cautiva $5.80, $3.40.
2 Cordial $3.20.
Rirst Double: $16. SO

THIRD RACE
1 Marilyn $8.60. $5.00.
2 Blanqulta $4.80.
FOURTH RACK
1Psbihlanro $3. $2.40.
2 Rugaba $11.60.
Q'liniela: $23.20
FIFTH RACE
2 Hermelina S2.20.
2 Pla'.ano $5.80.
SIXTH RACE
lIfiit,p nee 3.60. $3.60.
2 Julio Verne $8.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Guadalcanal $5,20, $3.
2 Tarasca $3.20.
Second Double: $13.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Nedrev $13.60, $2.20.
2 Pltickv S2.20.
Quiniela: 4.80
NINTH RACE
1pe-to Madero S2.R0, $2.20.
2 Hesrmelina $2.20.
One-Two: 5.60
TENTH RACE
1 Farallon $4.40, $2.20.
2 Piecolino $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
Jaco $15.20. $4.
2 Highland Price $2.80.
One-Two: $48.40
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Festival
2 Mars.ll
3 Sandoktn
4 Tanganica
5 Tingat
4 Montstco
7 Don Cirilo
8 Ettban
9 Last Memnt
10 Double Four
11 Robbi
Chacotero
Barracuda
Tanara
Black Be
Chit
La Palirroja
Doha F'.ora
Marcelita
Princata C
Dependable
Don Chilito
RICH REWARD
Milwaukee (NEA) Trade sour sources
ces sources estimate Billy Casper will pick
up $50,000 in endorsements, ap appearances
pearances appearances and other sidelines as
a result of winning the United
States Open Golf.
TODAY ENCANTO-35-20
Double in Cinemascope!
Susan Havward in
"WOMAN OBSESSED''
Clifton Webb in "Remarkable
Mr. Tennypaker"
0
COMING SOON
CENTRAL
Sr Jit , "jV -t
V
AMEDEO i GINO LEA
MI CERYI PADOVANI
NORMAN COSWIN filOkGIO fSOSPESI
Slnry by OSCAS SAUL TAISOT JENNINGS
Prud t Di'Mt4 by
GGFFREDQ LOMBARDO HENRY KOSTER
aTITANUS production
HMkTfMHMtl MM IFflWWIM
trxm-num-mmr'--

'I; A5l ill
?i & W
r I w i t h
t; f V i
mmm LI
K M-G-M presents 1
fe I
y AVA ANTHONY I
(. GARDNER FRANCIOSA

Mays, McCovey, Ed Bressoud
Drive In All Of Leaders' Runs

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 5 (UPI) Homeruns by the
two Willies Mays and McCovey and Eddie Bressoud to today
day today gave the San Francisco Giants a 3-2 win over the St.
Louis Cardinals and increased the Giants' lead to two-and-a-half
games over the idle Los Angeles Dodgers.

Apart from the roundtrippers
by Mays, McCovey and Bressoud,
the Giants came through with
some sensational defense work
that robbed th; Cards of two runs.
The fielding heroes were Jose
Pagan and Felipe Alou who made
great plays in the second and
third innings respectively.
Catcher Hal Smith provided the
losers with their two markers. The
receiver hit his llth homerun in
the second frame with the bases
empty and drove in the other run
with a single in the sixth.
National League
Teams
S. F.
Let Anglt
Mjlwiuk
Pittt burgh
Cincinnati
Chicago
St. Louit
W L Pet
74 5? .53
73 .1 .545
71 43 J30
71 45 .522
GB
2Vi
4'i
5V,
4 49 .489 10
43 49 .477 11 Vi
43 74 .440 14
57 80 .414 20
j Philadelphia
Today's Games
Chicago at Los Angeles (2)
Milwaukee at Cincinnati
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia
St. Louis at San Francisco
Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee 000 100 0001 4 1
Cincinnati 014 000 OOx 5 10 1
Rush. Jay (3), McMahon (8)
and Crandall.
Hook (5-3) and Bailey. LP
Rush (5-5).
Pittsburgh 000 041 Otl 7 9 3
Philadelphia 200 120 1006 10 1
Kline Gross (5), Green (7),
Porterfield (8), Daniels (9) and
Burgess, Foiles (8); Cardwell,
Farrell (8), Bowman (91 and Sa Sa-waiski,
waiski, Sa-waiski, Lonnett (83, WP Porter
field (1-2). LP Farrell (1-6). HR
Stuart (23).
St. Louis 010 001 0002 9 0
San Francisco 110 001 OOx 3 5 0
Mizell (12-9) and H. Smith; An An-tonelli
tonelli An-tonelli (19-7) and Hegan. HRS
Mays (26), H. Smith (11), Bres Bressoud
soud Bressoud (8), McCovery CT1 ).'
Only games scheduled.
CO$TLY BABY
SARATOGA SPRINGS (NEA)
A balf brother to Nail, 1953 win
ner of the Pimlico Futurity
brought the high prfce of $80,000
at this year's Saratoga Sales.

IMAU DRIVE -IN 3t

A GREAT WEEKEND
ATTRACTION!
You asked those
questions with a gun

ill I i (S
Hb nomo was Frail Sf h
and he was special 'SZfJ
and he was feared... CtSO
And if you had any i
questbns about the Up
blinded girl he kept J L
in lib cabin . jf- d
y l

"THE HANGING TREE

In TECHNICOLOR 1

CHlCACiO, Sept. 5 ( I I'l ) Tito
Franscoria. Woody Held and Dick
Brown clouted home runs today
i) power the Cleveland Indians
,o a 6-5 ictorv over the Chica Chicago
go Chicago While Sox and cut their pen
;iant r.vals' league leading edge
o 5-1-2 games.
It was the indians' first victo victory
ry victory in their last six games with
the White Sox and it went to
righthander Cal McLish, who was
a loser in one of four straight
American League

W L Pet. GB
83 51 .61?
77 56 .579 54
48 67 .504 15V
48 47 .504 15V,
44 68 .485 18
42 74 .456 22
5973 .447 23
55 80 407 28
Chicago
Cleveland
Nw York
Detroit
Baltimort
Boston
Kansas City
Washington
Today's Games
Baltimore at New York
Boston at Washington
Cleveland at Chicago
Kansas Citv at Detroit
Yesterday's Results
Kansas City 59 73 .447 20
Detroit 002 000 12x 5 11 ()
Kucks, Grimm (7) and House;
Burnside (9) and Wilson. Berbe Berbers!
rs! Berbers! (93. WP Bunning (15-10) LP
Grim (6-9), HRS Maris (15) Had Had-lev
lev Had-lev 2 (9 and 10), Yost (19), Lep Lep-cio
cio Lep-cio (53.
Baltimore 000 200 000-2 4 0
Now York 100 000 002-3 id o
Wilhelm (1310), and Triandos
Coales, Duren (91 and Berra. WP
Duren (3-6). HRS Kubek (5).
Boyd (3).
Boston 002 000 0002 5 4
Washington 1010 001 02x 14 12 0
Monbouquett? Schroll (3), Wil Wilson
son Wilson (3) and White, Daley (4):
Pascual (1410) and Naragon. LP
Monbouquette (5-6). HRS Jensen
(27), Lemon 2 (27 and 28), Siev Siev-ers
ers Siev-ers (19).
Cleveland 000 120 210 8 0
ChlVago 002 '000 003-5 1 0 1
McLish, Bell (6) and Brown;
Shaw, Lown (7), Stanka (8) and
Lollar. WP McLish (17-7). LP
Shaw (14-6). HRS Francona (18),
Brown (5), Held (27), Smith (14),
Romano (5).
Only games scheduled.
Last Day!

A GREAT ACTION PICTURE!

. .

Jo- es lo the White Sox last week
DETROIT, ept. J (UPI)- Te,
Lepc o smashed a twrun homer
in the e.ghth inning loday to g v(
the Detroit T gers a 5-4 victor)
in 3 home run battle wUh the
Kansas Cii.v' A'hletics. :
First baseman Ktnet Hadley of
the Athletics baited two homers,
h s 9th and 10th of the season.
11 s second round-tripper of the
tame came in the top of the
eight with Bob Cerv on base to
send Kansas City ahead, 4-3.

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5-(l'PI-B
g Jim Lemon often mentioned
by the Washington Senators i'
irade bait last winter, tied two
modern major league records to
day by hitfng two homers and
driving in six runs in the same
innins;.
The Senators scored 10 runs ir
the th rd inning, when Lemon
put on his one-man show, to
ENTERTAINMENT
THAT PUTS A GLOW
IN YOUR HEART!
RAY WALSTON

1:40 4:05 6:30 9:00 pm-
-CROSBY U7i
"REYNOLDS SX

FRANK TASHLIN ROBERT O'BRIEN
ALSO: The famous "WAGNER CHORALE'
IN A WONDERFUL SHORT IN CINEMASCOPE
STEREOPHONIC SOUND!

TODAY
T IV O LI
35c
20c.
AL CAPONK
with Rod Steiger
' Also;
WOLF LARSKN
with Barry Sullivan

OLD-FASHIONED MAGIC BROUGHT UP TO DATE IN
"THE SHAGGY DOG"
OPENS WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

A new kind of Walt Dinner fanaT, IM
onr tallor- for hilarity, "The Sli-rff.v
Do(f", ope'nlnit Wednesday at the Bella Vin Vin-ta
ta Vin-ta Theatre.
The story of a modern teen age hoy, turn turned
ed turned hv old-fashioned magic Into a Dart-time
Bratislavian sheen doj. Is Walt's first live live-action
action live-action picture set In the present dav.
"The Shajgy Doj" brings Fred McMurray
back to comedy after an absence of five
years, It also introduces a new screen ner ner-sonality
sonality ner-sonality for whom Hollywood is predicting
ever-nljht stardom ShatitV, the mon-naw
ed. hairy-eyed English sheep dog playing the
role of the teenager In canine form.

rout t',e Boston Red Sox, 14-2.
NEW YORK, Sept. 5. (UPI) -Pinch
hit'er Els, on Howard sin
gled with the bases full to climax'-
a two-run ninth inning ral
(yilhat carried the New York
Yankees to an uphill 32 victo victory
ry victory over the Baltimore Orioles lo
day.
Hoyl Wilhelm haJ the Yankees
baffled with his knuckleball un until
til until the ninth. He took a 2 1 lead
nto that frame and appeared
headed for his 14th victory with
a six-hit effort.

PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 5 ( IT
The Pittsburgh Pintes, still bat battling
tling battling for the pennant, came from
behind three times today and
they pushed over the winning run
in the ninth to snap a three
game losing streak with a 7-6
victory over the Philadelphia Fhil
lies.
HIGH FIDUITY S1LRE0PH0NIC SOUND

SV3E"
OnimaScopE B
COLOR by DE LUXt 8

ffoflE&tfUEs TODAY

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
THK LAST
BLITZKRIKO
with Van Johnson
- Also: -BKLL,
BOOK AND
CANDLE
with James Stewart

VICTOR A
J.25 0.15-
WHITE SAVAGE
with Maria. Mohtez
- Also:
THE MONSTER OF
THE BLACK
LAGOON

1

The Pirates, almost victim oJL
, their own loose fielding which
helped the Phillies to three of

t...ii, luiia. ionic up wan me win
ner oil reliefer Dick Karrell,
! replaced Don Cardwell uj, th
th
e.ghth.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 5 -(UPI)
The Cincinnati Reds put a fun
ther snag in the Mil ajujce
Braves' hopes for a third "rtrsighf
ppnnani today when young Jay
Hook tossed a four-hitter it the
fading National League champions
to gain a 5-1 victory.
Two of the four hits, Bill Bru Bru-ton's
ton's Bru-ton's triple and Eddie Mathews Mathews-single,
single, Mathews-single, came in the fourth ia
ning when the Braves scor4
the;r lone run.
central4
1 75c. TODAY- 40,
I SHOWS:
1:15 2:10 5:05 7:00
9:00 P.M.
I A SUPER RELEASE!
I
1
Its ring of reality-
of life as it is
w7 jolt you!
Mors ,.. 1 1
Jiu'2 -v' ?m.
I THIS IS A PICTURE KOK a
ALL THE FAMILY!
I
Independent Newsweek with
Views of the Carnavalito
In Color!
I
R I O
0.35 0.20
A NIGHT TO
REMEMBER
- Also:
WIND CANNOT
READ
with Dirlc Bogarde

I Its ring of reality- I
of life as it is
w7 jolt you!

IB

-1

Of lovt i jj I.
SOPHIA '(W"ifsil
LOREN Ml
ANTHONY
QUINN V H I

k 13 1 I

I I I

In the picture he drives a hot rod. talk
over the telephone, rounds up a gang o(
spies, and rescues a rlrl from drowning
among other things that you would natural-'
Iv expect of a dog that a teenage boy had
been turned Into.
Tommy Kirk, who had the key role In Dis Disney's
ney's Disney's "Old Yeller", plays the hapless lad
whose misadventures confuse a whole town.
And Kevin Corcoran, teamed with him In
"Old Yeller". again plays his little brother
a hnv who is delighted to have a dog In that
f!miv.
Ere' MarMurrav plava the boys, bewilder bewildered
ed bewildered father, a retired mailman Who hates dogl!



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER t, MSf
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge vour ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pace closes 11:30
a.m. Mon. to Fri., 11 a.m.
Sat., 2 p.m. gat. for Sun.
Office open 8-5 weekdays.
HAVE VOCE AO WITH OVE OF OUR AG! NTS OR OIR OFKICFS AT I3-J7 'Tl SWEET, PANAMA LIBRF.RIA PREC1ADO 7 Street No. M AGENCIAS
IN Tl KN AL. DF. Pl'BI.U ACIONFS No i l.itteo Plata CASA ZALDO Cenlral Ave. 45 im'Rins PHARMACY 1S2 I. Carrasquilla FARMAC1A LOM LOM-BARliO
BARliO LOM-BARliO .No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th ot July Ave J 81. LEWIS ShRVlCE Ave Tholi V. 4 FARMACIA ESTAD08 UNIDOS 14S Central Ave.
t RMAC1A LCX-1C4 Cenlral Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No 41 fOTO DOMY JuMo Arosemena Ave. und 33 St. FAR-
M I VAN DiFB JIS .11 Street No FARMACIA Kl B ATl'RRO Par que l.ef evre 7 Street HKMAC1A "SAS'-Va Purras til NOVfcDADKS ATMS
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branch at Minima Super Market on Via Espafta COLON OFFICE 15th and Amador Guerrero No. 14221 Tel. 432.
Miscellaneous
Apartments
Home Articles
Real Estate
Resorts
Automobiles

PAGI EIGHT

-! 1 1

Foster! cot-rages, near Santa
Clara Reasonable rates Phone
Balboa 1866

PHILLIP) Octanside Cottage
Santa Clara R 4 P. Prion. Pa Pail,
il, Pail, r 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses-
FOR RENT: Two chalets, tur
mined, ending of 48 Street, on
the left. No 25 Bella Vista.
Phone 3-1863. Two bedrooms,
living-dining room, kitchen,
bathroom, porch.
FOR RENT: Chalet Newly
constructed Three bedrooms
itudio, garage, large fenced yard
hot water. Calle G Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228
FOR RENT: Beautiful res residence,
idence, residence, three bedrooms two
bathrooms, maid's bedroom and
bathroom separate, Iivingroom.
dining room, porch, terrace,
garage. h o t water. fenced,
screened. Phone 2-3145 Pan
ima.
Domestic
WANTED: Cook References
required. Excellent salary Apply
J. G. Duque No. 1 1 La Cresta
LOST: August 4th Budgy
bird (parakeet i. Blue and gray
with chite cap. In Margarita.
Name is "Mitii". Talks well
Generous reward Mary Mehl
8057-C. Third, Margarita Tel.
1-3240.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN

Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month

j FOR INFORMATION CALL Ww j

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 24K. Balboa. 7
Phone: Curunilu .in
Call the athlie number for
Kittens. I walr. 2 females, Mark
and hitr, 2 mov. old
1 Female rat. Mark and white, 2
yrs. old.
SI TPOHT YOl'lt SPCA.
YOI M I I) IT IT MIPS VOI'.
(HBUALTAK LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ritige
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box I. Diablo. C.7,.
Telephone Pan. 2-ihy
SACRIFICE TRIAL
BOMBAY. India d I'll A
childless couple has -Muir on trial
In northern Bnmha slate tor
murdering a 4 year-old girl as a
human saenlicr tn the Hindu de
ity Amba. goddess of fertility, re
rnnrts reaching here said today
The medicine man who advised
the murder also was being tried
"That darlhtfi man! A
conditioner in niv onii
C"irclia A Cia., S. A. .. Tel.

f. ?,- 1

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by tha
truckload. Call 2-2641
FOR SALE: General electric
dryer, almost new Phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-4245 quarters 1 32-B
FCR SALE: Piano. Upright,
suitable for beginners. $1 35 00.
Call Balboa 2708 I

FOR SALE: Baby crib and
wardrobe, like new, phone Balboa
3714
FOR SALE: Modern living room
set. deep reeer, 14 cu.
ft upright, refrigerator. 8 mm
movie camera and projector,
Lionel Electric train set, complete
bedroom set. guitar, misc., items.
Call Curundu, 83-3180.
FOR SALE: 1957 four door
Ford One double bed One black
so'a Phone 3-2589.
FOR SALE: Dryer, 1957 Sears
Lady Kenmore, all porcelain, like
new $175. 20" two speed win window
dow window fan and extensions $25.
Scars portable electric roaster
with attachments $30. Qrts. 43
Albrook 86-4212
FOR SALE: Complete set 1959
professional golf irons with
stainless steel, heads, $85 00.
Panama 3-4848.
SALE: Head Stone new assort assorted
ed assorted in Georgia Granite, Discount
10"n for Coroxal Mount Hope.
Apply to MARMOLELIA CASI CASI-MIRO
MIRO CASI-MIRO MORENO. Calle B & 19
West Phone 2-2656
FOR SALE: Misoellaneous
office equipment to be sold by
scaled bid at rear of U S Em Em-busy
busy Em-busy Tuesday. September 8 be between
tween between 2 and 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: "B" flat Silver Silver-tone
tone Silver-tone clarinet ebonite finish ex excellent
cellent excellent conditions Balboa 3759
FOR SALE MISCE
FOR SALE : 1959 Frigichire.
12 2 cubic feet, with freeicr
compartment. Call Panama 3 3-1679.
1679. 3-1679. I
THIS SECTION
I
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
' Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES I P TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile I'.ow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
(' We Certify
I RADIO and TV
' SERVICE
We certify qunli.y pr,rts ad lcrvitc
. . fc r charrjev
Orff TROPELCO
, .. i ,,i
' ' ri'ii:
iji'.ii.iniy br il.
TROPELCO, S.'A.
Tel. 3-7489
M;irk IV air
littlo c;ir."
3 72?5 Ext. 8 Panama C

I i

,1

...I

FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment Maid's room. Hot
w.iter Garage. Paitilla Phone 3 3-2279
2279 3-2279 FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable one bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. San Francisco Phone 3-
5024

WANTED: Furnished house in
Golf Heights, at least three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, rom September 28 Be Between
tween Between S250 and $300 Amer American
ican American family Prefer 4 month lease
Call 3-4719 during office hours
FOR RENT. Furni-hcd two
bedroom apartment. Inspected,
hot water, suitable two couples
No 82 Via Porta? Tel 3-7258
FOR RENT: Furnished and
unfurnished apartments Alham Alham-bra
bra Alham-bra Apartments, 10th Street
8061 Tel. 1386, Colon
FOR RENT: One bed-room
'urnished apartment Living room,
b.ileony. telephone. hot-water
and air condition, near Panama
H.iton Phone 3-4567 or 3 3-0390
0390 3-0390 FOR RENT: Apartment in con concrete
crete concrete house, Tving-dining room,
badroom, kitchen yard J 50 00
monthly La P-iadera Urbaniza Urbanization,
tion, Urbanization, across furniture factory La
Garanfia, Sbanas. Tel 4-0630
FOR RENT:- Modern one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, hot water, maid's room,
qiragc, etc. Via Argentina, Ma Ma-rua
rua Ma-rua House, $75 00 Tel 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Cangrejo: fully
furnished and modern apartment,
hot water, balcony, refrigerator,
etc Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
three bedrooms, dining and liv living
ing living room, balcony, room for
maid, hot water, garage, etc. Edi Edi-ficio
ficio Edi-ficio 'Tormentor" Campo Alegre.
$185 00 Tel 3-4994
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living, dining
room, kitchen, hat water, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, terrace, garage, laundress,
maid's room independents Near
tl Panama Eusebio A. Morales,
Olga Houst Information Apart Apartment
ment Apartment No. 2.
FOR RENT: Apartment, Valla Valla-rinos
rinos Valla-rinos Place, Transistmica No. 9.
All conveniences, lovely place.
Phone 4-1016, from 4 to 6
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, light, gas, telephone.
Phone 2-4462
FOR RENT: Newly buit apart apartment
ment apartment "Nuevo Campo Alegre" 3
extra large bedrooms, porch,
terrace, maid's room, garage.
Ready mid September. Phone
2-3405.
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 lastinq 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.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Vespa motor
scocter 150 c c Good condition
Call Balboa 3060.
FOR SALE: 1954 BSA 600 c.c
Excellent condition. iMisc 1 Co Co-Icmbi
Icmbi Co-Icmbi Hi Fi new $150 00. 22
rifle Remington $25. 2-3708.
FOR SALE: Lambrctta"
scooter, perfect conditions
$225.00 cash Contact Mr Na Navarro.
varro. Navarro. Tel 3 0784 from 8:00 a
m. to 5 :00 p m

Diablo Beauty Shop

b..

s the pleasure

MARII.l! ANN MARINO
will he a- ailahie for appointment as of September 1, 1959
TIM PHONE 2-1322

CAIiCO SKKVICE FROM NKW YOKK AM) U.S.
AH A M IC I'OKTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
IMF RF.rUHMC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONK.
PASSI NCI.K SKKVICE TO NKW YORK AND WKST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.

ii CRISTOBAL 2131

n'VlL

FOR SALE: Rattan table with
four chairs, double couch, ward wardrobe,
robe, wardrobe, lamps, curtains, etc. Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. No 3, 52nd Street.
Tels 4-1444, 3-0638
FOR SALE: RCA Victor console
radio-phono, three speed, maho mahogany
gany mahogany cabinet, very cheap Phone
2-2490, Balboa 6351-B, Los
Rios
FOR SALE: Large Rattan chair,
innerspring, cushions $1 3 00,
footstool, $3 00; corner table,
$1 5 00, 5083-B, Diablo. Tel,
3372.
FOR SALE: Automatic washing
machine, new unit, good condi condition
tion condition $75 00 Tel 2-31 18.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator West West-inghouse,
inghouse, West-inghouse, 7 cu ft. porcelain
throughout 1 dining table, 8
chairs Can be seen in House
8032-D. 2d St Margarita Op Opposite
posite Opposite Post Office Owner leaving
Zone Tel Cristobal 3-2143.
FOR SALE: Kenmore electric

I dryer, good condition. RCA T V.
need picture tube Albrook 86-
6102.
I FOR SALE; G E wringer type
washer. Excrllont condition. Tel.
; Gatun 5-364.
Wanted
WANTED TO BUY: Used elec electric
tric electric calculator Box 2005, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, phone C Z 2-3288.
WANTED: Johnson Viking
Ranger, radio tranmiter, call 2 2-2460,
2460, 2-2460, Panama.
WANTED: Cash for 1940 Ford,
good body, rest reparable. 2 2-3188,
3188, 2-3188, Box 400. Diablo.
WANTED: English speaking (
Panamanian maid to live in. 3-
5089.

i
4 t

DONALD I'. KNODE, center, chats with Thomas K. S'penrer, pro program
gram program chairman, and (right) A. .1. O'Lcary, president of the Canal
one Chapter of the Fedcal (lovcmnent Accountants Association,
,it i he Association luncheon lasl week, Knode was gursl speaker and
diseicd the outlook for I he slock market, lie is local represen representative
tative representative ol Merrill Lynoi, Tierce, I-'enner and Smith, inc.
ANNOUNCES FLIGHT PLANS I BRITISH DEPORT POLE
M-;Y YORK UPK ) -- Ameri j
can Airhnes announced today : LONDON iCPD Polish student
n i .. h i that attended" to start Jersz J. Floivy.ykowski has been

non ",op Boeing 707 jet Ihgship
service
between New
York and
San
rancisco Nov. 1
of announcing that
V I
WEEKLY

ENCIES, CO.
PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

2135

BALBOA 2150

2159

FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet, 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, sedan. Six cylinder $1400.
Phone 3-1745, between 7 to
4 p m. Phone 3-141 I after 6

p.m.
FOR SALE: Austin Healey,
I Sprite 1958. Perfect condition.
only used eight months. Owner
; leaving Isthmus. Call Balboa
2458.
FOR SALE: Tudor Austin A A-35
35 A-35 WS. Excellent condition.
Phone Cristobal, 3291 or Balboa
3346.
FOR SALE: Austin-Healy Sprite
1958. 5,500 miles, duty paid.
Phone Panama 3-4931 from 8 to
3. Reason: Travelling.
FOR SALE: 1958 Buick, two two-tone
tone two-tone hardtop, 4-door white side side-walls,
walls, side-walls, extras, standard transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, new tires, less than 23,000
miles, excellent condition. Duty
not paid. Reasonable offer con considered.
sidered. considered. Tel. 3-6695.
FOR SALE: Four door, Oldsmo Oldsmo-biie
biie Oldsmo-biie 88, 1957 hydromatic, air
conditioning, radio, heater, pow power
er power steering, power brakes, tint tinted
ed tinted glass, black. Tel. Canal Zone
36-388.
FCR SALE: 1 959 Ford Custom
300 sedan. Low mileage, new car
condition Call Balboa 3028.
FOR SALE: 1952 Mercury 9
passenger, station wagon, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission; good condi condition
tion condition $400.00. Balboa 2-6357.
FOR SALE: 1957 Lincoln Pre Premier
mier Premier Landau, 4 door, hardtop.
Fully loaded, factory air, real
cherry Pink and white. $3,000.
Will consider 1959 Opel on
trade. Phone 86-3122, after 4
p.m.
FOR SALE: Black 1959 Fiat
excellent condition. Terms
can be arranged Call 84 84-4287
4287 84-4287 or see at 657B Kobbe.
1 deported as an
undesirable," tlie
Home Office reported yesterday,
There was no further official com comment
ment comment on the case but the Daily
Express said the Polo was a
"trained spy." Florcyzykowski,
who spent two years at London
University, w-is deported over
protests of his father, a British
resident who fought with the Brit British
ish British 8th Army in World War II.

FOR SALE: Lota 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanlxatio across the Remen
Racetrack. All Iota with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: 5000 M2 with deep
well and other improvements,
16 miles from Panama on Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway, 80c. per M2.
Telephone Balboa 3753.

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE,: 16 ft Boat cabin
two bunks, $150.00. Phone 3 3-141
141 3-141 1 after 6 p.m. 3-1745, 1 to
4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Fast runabout 13
2 ft. 25 H P. trailer and equip equipment
ment equipment $475. 00. That is less than
the price of a new motor. One
1 V2 H P. 60 cycle motor $75. $75.-00.
00. $75.-00. A 13 H P. 60 cyde $30. $30.-00.
00. $30.-00. Rock tumbler $40.00. 2 2-4263.
4263. 2-4263. Los Rios 6444.
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 ASOCIATION, Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre). Tel. 3-7963, 3 3-30r8.
30r8. 3-30r8. 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.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: Bilingual secretar secretaries,
ies, secretaries, must know shorthand. "Ser "Ser-vicio
vicio "Ser-vicio y Colocaciones ". Camara de
Comercio building No. 9.
Meafpackers Strike
Against Wilson
Swift Industries
CHICAGO (UPI) The Amal Amalgamated
gamated Amalgamated Meat Cutters and the
Imited Packinghouse Workers
unions called a strike today
against Swift and Co.. giant of the
meat packing industry with plants
across the country.
A walkout by the unions against
Wilson and Co., another of the in industry's
dustry's industry's Big Five, was averated
at least temporarily.
Wilson and the unions, ap apparently
parently apparently near an agreement, an announced
nounced announced the old contract which
expired Aug. 31 would remain in
effect another 24 hours to give
bargainers another day to reach
a settlement.
The Swift strike affected 16,000
employes in 35 cities.
The walkout was marked by
hitter union charges accusing
Swift of adopting a "callous, cyni cynical
cal cynical position in demanding wage
tuts up to 31'2 cents an hour for
thousands of workers and reduced
f.ealth benefits for every worker
in the Swift employ."
However, both Swift and Wilson
contended their offers to the union
vere equal or better than those
on which other meat packing com companies
panies companies reached agreement.
Wilson offered a 22' cent
ii.urly wage increase over a two two-ye?r
ye?r two-ye?r period. But the union
claimed the offer "was coupled
with sweeping demands that Wil Wilson
son Wilson workers surrender their pro protection
tection protection under working rules in ef ef-lcct
lcct ef-lcct for many yeas."
A Swift spokesman said the
strike violated a clear under understanding
standing understanding reached before federal
mediators that lalks would be re-ec-fSPd
until Sept. 8. Swift asked
for Ihe recess tn develop im improved
proved improved proposals.

Investor's Guide Guide-By
By Guide-By SAM SHULSKY

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
23S E 45 St., New York
Q First: If a stock closes weak
at the end of the day, say at 30,
and the next day it opens at 30
1-4 whit has happened? I can
understand the stock rising in the
middle of the day, between, sales,
but Who starts the price higher in
the morning? Secondly: Is there
a brokerage house that lists "un "unlisted"
listed" "unlisted" ecurities, or a firm that
prints a weekly or monthly list?
A. Don't you often go to bed
feeling punk and wake up fresh
as a daisy the next morning?
Well, so do stock traders. But se seriously,
riously, seriously, any number of things can
happen between the closing ex exchange
change exchange bell on one afternoon and
the opening on" the next. There
ca be reports on earnings, div-
idents, acquisitions, mergers,
stock splits. All ot which would
affect the price of the particular
stock.
But even beyond that,' there Is
the whole trend of world events.
You have just seen how the pros prospects
pects prospects of lessening cold war ten tension
sion tension have been sufficient to drop
aircraft share prices much more
than a quarter point between the
closing one night and the opening
the next and even between sales.
There is no special significance
in a change between the close and
the next opening. The same
causes can bring a change bet between
ween between a sale at five minutes to
noon and three minutes after 12.
Boiled down: a change in the
affairs of the company, a change
in the outlook for business, or just
a difference of opinion between
two people.
There are many, many thou thousands
sands thousands of unlisted securities. Some
estimates go up to 35,000. Of
course, the actively traded issues
are far fewer in number. Broker Brokerage
age Brokerage houses don't customarily print
any of these quotations except,
perhaps, a few in which they
AROUND
It's labor day on the Canal
Zone, and things seems to be
shaping up on the political front.
As Gov. Potter-said earlier in
the week, it's a1 good idea tq ex exercise
ercise exercise your privilege as a citizen,
but the whole matter seems to
vague. .
Let us assume several years
from this one of the many par parties
ties parties which are now inscribing
should be declared lefist, then
what position would those wnc
rpsnstpred in sood faith in the ex
ercise of their rights as citizens
find themselves in.
Folks are somewhat leery about
that sort of thing. There ought
to be a more categoric statement
on the part of Potter regarding
communism. If a party is now ac ac-capted
capted ac-capted as legitimate and democra
tic and for some reason, real or
fancied, in the future this par party
ty party is no longer considered as
such. Then the citizen upon learn learning
ing learning of the U.S. governemnt's po position
sition position about the party, ceases to
be a member. Will he or she be
penalised by being able to find
work on the Zone?. . that is
the big question.
George "The Baron" Bryan was
receiving birthday greetings right
and left yesterday. . as usual
the Barom took things on the
button.
Canal Zone press chief Rufus
Hardy wrote "30" last Wednesday,
after being apparently in good
health.
Guillermo Rodolfo Valdes. is
Strongly backed as a candidal?
for the big chair in the Newsmen's
Union.
A big concert is on tap under
sponsorship of the Knights of St
Paul at the Presidente Theiter
on Setp. 23. Such noted artists
as Mario Gutierrez, Carol Gra Graves,
ves, Graves, Prof. Hans Janowitz, Maria
Santana and several other will
join efforts for the raising of
funds for the church's pew re replacement.
placement. replacement. Arriving in Alabama last week
was Miss Melva Waldron of su suburban
burban suburban Rio Abajo. She is enroll enrolled
ed enrolled at the Samaritan Hospital.
Club Altamira, continued to
hold the interest of local social socialites
ites socialites with the announcement of
plans io entertain all those who
URGES NO HONORS
NEW YORK (UPI) Freedom
House said yesterday that Ameri Americans
cans Americans should refrain from referring
lo Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev as "guest of honor" when
he attended luncheons and din dinners
ners dinners in this country. "We are ob obliged
liged obliged to be civil to the invited
guest of Ihe President of the
United States, but as free Ameri Americans
cans Americans we can not honor Mr. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev without, dishonoring our ourselves.
selves. ourselves.

"make a market." Th official
list is published daily monthly by
the National Quotation Bureau.
Q. I would like to put my chil children's
dren's children's savings, total $800, into
stocks for them. A broker told m
stocks are too high now and not
to buy. I later learned of an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to buy an acre ef land
in Florida at $760. A friend owns
six acres and says the develop development
ment development will be built up in the next
five years. Which would you ad advise?
vise? advise? A. I don't know why you accept
the reasoning that stocks are high
(I can see some merit in that ar argument)
gument) argument) but then never raise th
question whether Florida land
or any real estate may not be
just as "high."
I can't tell you i thing abou

rivuua reai estate, your mem 1
is a real estate expert, that's t
plus factor in that Himntinn 1
- -
If VAIt am fallrina akntit .tt. 3
a self -addressed envelope will Bet,
you a list of growth stocks to1
cuuiu ue Dougni ior long term
holding for children.
Q. We are 59. How can we add
to our retirement income? W
have $6,000 in savings and a $10,
000 mortgage on our home.
A. Some of that $6,000 savings
could go into good grade stocks
yielding about 4 1-2 per cent.
But the big question remains
the mortgage.
If you are going to- remain in
that house, the mortgage will cost
you about seven to 7 1-2 per cent
a year and there is no really safe
investment you can make that
would bring in that much. In other
words, if you intended to remain
in your home, your money will ac accomplish
complish accomplish more for you in retire retire-merit
merit retire-merit in lowering the mortgage
than it would in other invest investments.
ments. investments. From what you tell me
about your total retirement bene benefits,
fits, benefits, however, it would seem to
me that continuing to liv in tht
home may be difficult.
tO WW
attend, the group's seventh anii
versary celebration on Sept.
at Hotel El Panama Hilton.
In the meantime, ths Manche
ter Club announced plans for a
Halloween dance on Sept 27 at
the Jardin Vina del Mar.
Thought For Today: The me,
sur of accomplishmtef Is dotar
mined more often than not on
the ono hand by the extent or
work one is willing to put into
a projtct and on tho otter by
tha recognition of that effoi-t
by othar.
1951 PANEL
Truck $150.00
1957 FORD
CUSTOM
$1,495.00
1954 FORD
$ 500.00
1956 DODGE
$1,295.00
1955 CHEVROLET
Delivery sedan
$ 800.00
1956 MERCURY
Ford sedan
$1,395.00
1955 PONTIAC
$1,000.00
1955 STATION
WAGON
$ 750.00
C0LPAN
MOTORS
Tel. 2-0625



SUNDAI, SEPTEMBER 6, 1959
iii. i i'

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGI NINI

ende

dpecfpcaucarion.uifiareni smnnn asmmmmn 4Ski

rV. li--.- n I I n

ifina hun irmummer urogram h LAJGODHflEDD Sf UUl

f- ;'- -.'srf;4r' iar 'LSftf -jaLVr"K 14 Natalie Kjnfhnd Jixth

iWf.i -riht4;M' t- ihu K' itte-z I Handicapped Lhddren

MfOif telOSlil Z&jh&Sfof 1 f 1 By MARGIE ROTHROCK

p5

11 D ll D

A true bond of understanding between teacher and

student is unusual enough under any circunstances. But

the intangible "something" which exists between Mrs.
Natalie Griffin and her special students has yet to be de.
fined or diagnosed by psychologists.
Her classes are small, her lessons appear simple. Pa.
tience and sincerity are prime requirements for her job.
Mrs. Griffin opened classes last week at the Canal
Zone School for Exceptional Children, the first attempt on
the Zone to provide instruction for "trainable" children.
Her students are mentally handicapped, and some physical physically
ly physically as well.

-WAITING FOR THE TRAIN TO CUittU in The Baiuoa train statio n is me scene. oamDoa ana &ummu uaraen me destination, ine
youngsters were students in the summer recreation program for h andicapped children.

The mysteries of boats, fire en engines,
gines, engines, airplanes, even flowers and
birthday prties were unraveled
during the past summer for the
benefit of 25 mentally and physi
cally handicapped children in the
first summer recreation program
Of the Special Education Associa
tion. .
The children participated in
arts and crafts in supervised class classes
es classes with individual instructions. A
faithful group of teenagers lent
helping hands to Mrs. Natalie

Griffin, coordinator.
Swimming instructions wife giv given
en given to each child by Sgt. Bill
Recce at the Balboa YMCA pool,
and dance classes were held by by-Mrs.
Mrs. by-Mrs. Dorothy Chase.
Birthday parties lor two of the
children, complete with cake, can candles
dles candles and all the trimmings, were
ton events of the summer sessions.
The group was sponsored by the
ibrook NCO Wives Club on a
tow of the plane hangars and fire
station. Refreshments and gilts

provided a pleasant conclusion for
the afternoon.
The Panama Canal Compun
lent a launch to treat the young youngsters
sters youngsters to a boat trip from Pier IS
to Miraflorcs Locks, and back, anL
a train took them from Balboa to
Gamboa. Buses met the group a;
Gamboa and carried them to Sum Summit
mit Summit Garden for an excursion and
gay picnic.
S. E. Esser, superintendent of
schools for the Canal Company,
visited ihe school during the sum

mer, extending his compliments
loll to the adult and teenage
helpers and offering his coopera-

iion for the future.
The program received a finan financial
cial financial boost in contributions by the
United Fund, Gamboa Woman's
Club, Balboa Emblem Club, Inter International
national International Assoiation of Machinists
Union arid Canal Zone Police As Association.
sociation. Association. Transportation was provided !i.
The Elks and Lions Clubs and by
K. S. Rudesheim.

lC?

CLASSROOM INSTRUCTION The youngsters and teenage helpers
listen to a story read by their teacher. Mrs. Griffin.

LAUNCHED FOR FUN Sailors for a day, the children enjoyed ft
voyage by Panama Canal Company launch from Pier 18 to Mira Mira-flores
flores Mira-flores Locks and back. i

, Say..

Natalie Griffin is a modest wo woman,
man, woman, but she realizes her ability
to "get through" to these and the
mothers of the children realize it
too. Their praise for Mrs. Griffin

abounds in superlatives.
"I don't feel sorry for them."
Thus theAncon housewife and, be before
fore before her marriage to H. W. Gnf
f in fc a teacher in Panama City
schools, sums up her basic theory
The children have an intuitive
reaction to others, Mrs. Griffin
says, and they know instinctively
if a person is just "being nice".
The newly-instituted school is
not all thai she wishes lor, but it
is a beginning. Classes are present presently
ly presently being held in the Girl Scout

building near the Balboa Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School. Mrs. Griffin's dreams
for the future include a permanent
location, with room for a small
garden where each child could
tend his own plants, and perhaps
a fish bowl, some simple equip equipment
ment equipment and facilities.
Her prim objective in coach coaching
ing coaching these children is to teach
them to be able to take their
place in society, in whatever
degree their abilities can be de developed.
veloped. developed. She stresses coordina coordination
tion coordination and manual arts, and
teaches them to feed themselves
and behave in an acceptable
manner.
The children, plus other types

76e Plafote fhimt

GARDENING Children and helpers in the summ er recreation program
Association enjoyed an tour and picnic at Summit Garden, following an
Balboa.

for the Special Education
exciting train ride from

&

eautij Jip&

How many times have you look looked
ed looked at a woman who semd m
pain and said, "Her reel '-irl"?
No matter how much you like a
ghoes atyte, don't buy it if the shoe
it too tight Of cuts you across
the instep or heels.
With a wide range of attractive
fnntwear todav. there is no rea

son to buy shoes that don'J fit,

We aU hale to admit it but our
feet do grow With the years. At At-tually,
tually, At-tually, it is the arch stretching
that makes them longer. For this
reason it is wise to have your feet
measured before buyirig a new
.pair of shoes. And remember your
site requirements may vary nf nf-cording
cording nf-cording to the type of shoe you
choose.

Some men claim that a woman
SUfts to chatter from the mo moment
ment moment shi models her first diaper.
And she never stops. This is an
exaggeration. JJut we must admll
there are women who, tire every everyone
one everyone in range because fhr-y babble
constantly. They never learn that
silence in conversation is a wel welcome
come welcome pause.

Nomemaliinq

Be a home efficiency expert. A
tray near an ironing board holds
all small items. When you finish
this iob. just pick up the tray

and deliver the various garment

to fleir proper drawers,
saves'steps and energy.

This

Humor goes a long way with
children. And when you make a
game of keeping clean, children
usually follow suit.

Replacing the linoleum this
year? Save the leftover pieces.
Cut these to fit d r a w e r s or
shelves. They will be easy to
clean with soap and water and
dry quickly.

Green thumbcrs just beginning
to nurse plants in their homes
Will be surprised to hear about
giving the plants a bath. Leaves
must be clean so a plant can
breathe. There is a soapy solution
to spray on gardenia plants, for
example, to loosen and wash off
sooty mold.

A kit of assorted ceramic tilro
helps perk up listless home 'lems.

You can cover a tired table top

ir make an attractive planter
from an old wooden box with
the tiles.

7

jrashton

ilu

A price lag is not always a sure
sign of quality. Don't rely on It
entirely as a guide when shop shopping
ping shopping for fashion. It's best to deve develop
lop develop judgment.

Nothing can pick up the spirits
on a rainy day like an umbrella
that's a burst of color. Try one
in turquoiste Wllh a gold handle.
Or a floWer print in vivid shades
on a white background.

When you collect charms for a
bracelet, make sure that they are
in proportion to tne size of the
bracelet. A delicate bracelet calls
for tiny charms; a larger one can
take the medium size.

Some colors are difficult to
wear in any season, deep, purple,
dark green, electric blue, deep
pink. Pass them by no' matter
how templing they are as bar bargains.
gains. bargains. They're bargains because
other women find them hard to
wear, too.

If you want your daughier-in-law
to love you
Don't give her any advice on
how to run her home, bring up
her children, or how to cut doWrt
on household expenses. When she
really wants or needs your advice
she'll ask for it.

Don't keep telling her how smart
your married daughter is or what
a wonderlul job she is doing
bringing up HER children. She ifc
sure to think you are making comparisons.

Don't just write your son that
you are coming for a vi:it. Find
out if it is convenient tor your
daughter -in-law. She'll appreciate
your tnouglufulness.
When she shows you something

she has bought, don't ask her how
much it cost. If she wants you to
know, she'll volunteer the iniorma iniorma-tion.
tion. iniorma-tion. Don't tell her children what
they can and can't do when she

is right there to tell them herseU.
When you are taking care of
her children don't let them do
things you know their mother

doesn't let them do, simply to get
on the good side of them or ue-

cause you think that she is too

strict with them.
Speak nothing but good when
you are talking about your daughter-in-law,
out of loyalty lor your
son if for no other reason. That
way nothing unkind that you have
said can ever get back to her.
Don't fret all the time about
how hard you son works especi especially
ally especially if your daughter-in-law is
putting in just p-s long hours.
Never overstay your welcome
when you are a guest in your

daughicr-in-law's home. And don't

always refer to it as your son's
hame, or say in front of your
daughter-in-law, "I'm visiting my
son." Make It, "my son and his
wife."
If you and your daughter in iaw
have any disagreement or if she

nuns your feelings don t run to

your son with the story, and don't
let him see that you are upset.
Abide by these rules and how

could a daughter-in-law help but

love you?

By: MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Out on the sun porch, John was
fixing, an axle that had fallen oil
his train caboose when his baby
brother toddled up "and grabbed
ofl'B.;Qf his freight. cflrs i
Aput it down, IsWpul! ":' John
yelled. But instead of restoring
his property, Buddy ambled oil
with it. In the process of recover
lng it, John knocked Buddy down.
John was sent upstairs to his
room.
It was lonely there. But at first
he was so mad at Buddy that he
didn't mind being alone. He was
glad he'd knocked Buddy down. In
the 18 months since his arrival.
Buddy had grabbed not only much
of John's property, like his hoi
plate with pictures on it, but a
whole wav of life he'd been used
to. So feeling toward Buddy some something
thing something of what the South felt to toward
ward toward General Sherman, he consol consoled
ed consoled himself by muttering bitter
things about "that dumb baby."
But as time passed, rage at, Bud Buddy
dy Buddy gradually turned into resent resentment
ment resentment at Mommy. Was she going
to leave him here all day? What
about sunper'.' Since Buddy's ar

rival you couldn't be sure about

her any-more.
Maybe she'd take it into her head
to leave the house. She'd done it
before. Hadn't she gone off to a
hospital to get Buddy and stayed

away from him lor days ana aays.'
Finally, when Mommy came up upstairs
stairs upstairs to ask him if he was going
to be a good boy, his resentment
had grown so he jerked away
from her peacemaking kiss. And

Mommy, noting his sullenly set
face, though!, "Goodness, how
badly (his child lakes punishment."
But as prolonged isolation from
us is a bad punishment, it can't
be taken well.
It's a bad punishment because il
makes solitude an enemy to chil children
dren children instead of a friend.
Today "loneliness" is the ulli
male punishment, the intolerable
disgrace to millions of Americans
Listen, and you hear talk about
its awfulness on every side. Yet
we're the people who once pioneer
ed lhc wilderness and by making
friends with solilurle, made nur nur-seives
seives nur-seives creative and self-reliant
Are we today? If so, whv must
we always be heuddled together
in order to feel safe?
Is our modern horror of loncli
ness due to modern punishment
by prolonged insolation of children.

g
I '"I, ;,,r:
L l

MRS.

NATALIE GRIFFIN selects records to use in her special,
school classes.

of handicaps, were under her su supervision
pervision supervision during the summer
months in the recreation program.
She has taught those, who could
not speak to utter a lew sounds
which will eventually graduate in into
to into words. She has led small fingers
to fashion crude, but distinguish distinguishable
able distinguishable ash trays of clay. She has
found the key to lurning frustrated
screams into joyous laughter, an
negative atti;u;ies into cooperation.
Through patience.
She speaks of a teenage boy who
automatically said "no" to every everything.
thing. everything. Her subtle approach to gain
his confidence was to appeal K.
his vanity, more or less. "I need
vou to help me with the smaller
ones." she told him. To this he
could not say no.
Mrs. Griffin was no slranger to
volunteer service, even before the
began working with the Special
Education Association. She has
helped with the Red Cross, at the
Panama City schools for Ihe blind,
deaf, mules, mental and tubercu
lar patients. She is also a veteran
Girl Scout helper.
Not that Natalie Griffin has
ever been over-loaded which
hours of leisure. Among her own
five children, she has always
had an experimental workshop
to test proposed projects for

such organizations as Scouts.
And she has enlisted their aid In
helping her to carry them out.
Dorothy, 17, heads the list, fol-
lowed by Harold. 16; Lillie, 13;
Kermit, 12; and Tommy, 7.
They have kept life at home in interesting
teresting interesting with a never-ending pa parade
rade parade of pets. The patio is a min miniature
iature miniature sea of fish, encased in a
variety of containers. White catg
lounge under the porch nid a
white mouse skitters out from un--der
the dining room chini caDiin
The Griffins once had a baby al alligator
ligator alligator which had a habit of,
wandering into the livng room and
giving visitors a wan complexion.
Natalie Griffin obviously is an
understanding woman, at home
and at school.
She is also a devoted and ener
getic promoter of the Zone's pro program
gram program for training these handle i i-ped
ped i-ped children. The schooling was
begun only a year ago, and has
had the cooperation of Zone Gov.
William E. Potter and officials Of'
the Schools Division of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company. '.
The road ahead is a rough one,
Mrs. Griffin knows, but its route
has a direct connection with a use useful
ful useful future for these young human
beings who through no fault of
their own are not normal.

SOVIET DRYDOCKI MOVED
ISTANBUL, Turkey CUPl)-Two
Soviet floiring drydocks transited
the Bosphorous today, heading
.or the Mediterranean w.ieie j

sizable Russian naval force was

known to. be operating.

BERGMAN HEARING SET

ROME (UW) -A Rome civil
tribunal will consider Ingrid Berg Bergman's
man's Bergman's complaint that Roberto

uosscuini is noiding their three

children in violation of a legal

agreement next Wednesday, t
was announced today. Under the

agreement, the children were lo
be returned to Miss Bergman on

Aug. .25. nut tney are-still at Ros

sellini's villa north of Rome and
M ss bcrgman charged he has
shown nn indication of sending
them to he?.,

' v'"-v I
; -$ .1
I I $ J

i f .. ;

INFORMAL NOTE Wearing
loafers nnd leather jeans, Prln-.
cess iJornya, former w ife o Hho
Shah, of Iran, Is the picture of
relaxation ns she arrives at tho
Dutch seaside resort of Noord-wljk-Binnon,
Tho Nttherlftnds.

suddenly
...you look
younger

'wit fcvw rs

1 K ioSsi; &
J
tmv

Have radiant new
haircofor

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

COLOR
SHAMPOO

Chooie from It nofuroMoeklng col Hi's.
;,) according lo directieni.
To tar for your hoirtolori Rou Crenit
Shampoo, Crem Rime, Crtmt Hair,
ruling, iptclolly mad for tinted end
lightened Mr I

ASK FOR IT AT TOUR BEAtJTY SAWN
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street No. .27 Box No. 1194 Tel. 2.2971



4

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journey in mm
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By Virginia Nielsen
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ONCE A DIGXIFIFD RESIDENCE with a columned entrance a nd two outdoor terraces, the home built for the late President Beli Beli-ario
ario Beli-ario Porras was almost clown to rubble esterday. It occupied a t nangular site between Tivoli Avenue, Ancon and the present

Legislative Plaza, formerly De

later night-club additions fell alter only a few blows.

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CATES OF H'ELCOM7-As a nightclub and gambling house,
the former Porras mansion "between Panama and the Canal
Zone" had plenty of di.ors. In its last years of being open for
fun, this one led directly into the restaurant. Scrap lumber is
now piled up on the dance floor. Entry through this dimr under
the red blossomed flamboyant tre- at the point of the triangular
properly was definitely from the Republic of Tana ma Inside a
Canal Zon" fugi'ive from alimony payments could sip his cer cer-veza
veza cer-veza in peace if he watched his comings and goings.

THE FANLIGHT OVER THE ORIGINAL FRONT DOOR was
( one of the last piece to fall as workmen tore at the abandoned
nightclub built as a home by President Belisario Porras, but sold
nightclub built hi- a home for President Belisario Porras, but sold
is what Is left of an arch which followed Hie architectlind lines,
, vf Panama's famuus Flat Arch in the downtown city.

Lrsseps Park. Wreckers required

heavy picks and claws to pull apart

Old Porras Home
Long A Nightclub,
Bows To Wreckers

Part of the roof over the abandoned night club has
been gone for years and now the house on the sliver of land
between Ancon and the Legislative Piaza is down to its
foundations.
With it goes a hitching post for memories of Pres Presidents'
idents' Presidents' families and Governors, diplomats and dogfaces,
gamblers, blue angels and sailors taking time out from
two world wars.
Built as a home for Panama's popular President Beli.
sario Porras, the once gracious old building was put up in
-the early years of the Republic. It faced the trees in what
Was then De Lesseps Plaza. The back of the dwelling
ran directly down the Canal Zone line along Tivoli Avenue.

Today the site
overlooks
the
Legislative Palace and a basket
ball court on the Panama side.
There's a convent across Tivoli
Avenue, in the Canal Zone. Only
the Tivoli Hotel, (now guest
house) up the hill is left of the
original neighborhood.
A modern office building will
reportedly replace the Porras
home turned nightclub.
Though the home was built for
a White House, President Porras
did not find it pleasing. Presently
it was up for rent.
One of the hrst tenants was the
Century Club, a dues iing p p-vatte
vatte p-vatte membership group whose
name still brings a glim to the
eyes of senior citizens in Panama
and the Canal Zone. But some
energetic businessmen put up a
modern building nearby and that
club moved along the block to an
upper floor of the building that
now houses Pan American World
Airways' offices.
From lHlfi to 1!)2(), Panama busi
nessman Hoy Mosher had been
me t-eniurv I iur s manager.
In 1934 Roy formed th Cha Cha-gres
gres Cha-gres Club, renting the Porras'
house from the Panama Brew Brewery,
ery, Brewery, which by then had a long long-term
term long-term lease. Its card member membership
ship membership brought in a nice clientele
from both sides of the border.
The 18th (Prohibition-) Amend Amendment
ment Amendment was still in force on the
Canal Zone, so the housewife
whose husband was late for sup supper
per supper had a better-than even
chance of reaching him to the
Chagres Club phone.
After Roy moved on to run the
Balboa C.a rdens. the place had
its ups and downs. Guy Hancock
of Hancock's bar on Central Ave Avenue
nue Avenue had it for time.
Then Jungle .Jim Price took
over. Yesterday he recalled the
gracious architecture of the down downstairs
stairs downstairs reception and dining rooms,
and the Italian-tiled baths upstairs!
Then a bachelor, Jim made his
home there.
There was no dearth of bar
'in
Panama, but most of them
"" riim-i Mag places or
swanky for an enlisted man
too
So
Jim set up the former
Club as "The NO) Club
Chagres
a spot
wnere me non-coms could hrin,,
their wives and girlfriends to drink
and relax in a family atmosphere
With almost 400 members, the
place prospered. Military base
ball teams gathered after the
games. Dancing was frequent on
the two outdoor terraces, one
upstairs, one down.
But in 1939, Jungle Jim went
Into other activities. Sgt. Pitte Pitte-rino
rino Pitte-rino picked up the sublease.
Prohibition in the Canal Zone
was over and the clnh had also
to compete with the new beer
gardens along 4th of July Avenue.
Gambling and cabaret girls were
installed. Tli place lost its mem-

the original building; but

bership character, but many a
man dropped in for a quick one
in the afteroon, or a nightcap
later.
In 1940 and 1941 the influx of
soldiers and civilian construction
men brought almost round-the-clock
pr&sperity. Living quarters
were so scarce that the upstairs
was cut up into many small bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, and frame additions put on
the Canal Zone side. Few tenants
minded living in a night club.
After the blackout -went on in
December 1941, the place was
often packed with Foreign cor correspondents
respondents correspondents and other guests at
the Tivoli Hotel formed the ha
bit ot walking downhill to the
American Club, as it was then
called, after the Tivoli bar closed
for the night. v,
There were two bars, a rather
elegant one to the left, after vou'd
climbed up the steep stairs of the
front entrance on the side toward
De Lesseps Park, and a smaller
one near the orchestra in the res-taurant-dancehall
where the trai-
Church Of Cod
Holds Annual
Assembly Here
The annual assembly of thp
Church of God with general offices
in Anderson, Ind., will be held at
the Church of God in Rio Aba jo
on 16th Street beginning tonight
and continuing until Monday after-
ilOOO.
Guest Speaker throughout the as assembly
sembly assembly will be the Rev. Keith L.
Plank, missionary from t ,!: Ki Ki-ca.
ca. Ki-ca. There will be other local min ministers
isters ministers participating also the Rev.
William Livingston announces.
The public is invited.
s .
RUSSIAN ENGINEER KILLED
BOMBAY, India (UPI)-A Rus Russian
sian Russian engineer was killed in a fall
from a blast furnace at the giant
steel plant in Bhilai in central In India
dia India being constructed by the In Indian
dian Indian government with Soviet col collaboration,
laboration, collaboration, it was disclosed to today.
day. today. You always know H- when you
start out on the wrong fuot. Some Some-txxl)(
txxl)( Some-txxl)( olwoyi steps on it

llfr

ESCAPE ROUTE OPEN With
the wall knocked down beside it,
this tloor cut alongside the dis dismantled
mantled dismantled bar in the old American
Club led to nowhere this week.
But in palmier days it offered
a quick exit to Tivoli Avenue for
patrons who spotted bosses or
former girl friends entering on
the far side. During political dis disturbances
turbances disturbances in'Panama, plotters had
easy access to asylum in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
angulajr
down.
site began to narro.
For many years, it wasn't the
'top place in town, but thou
sands of people had Tun there.
Then, like all Panama hotspots,
the American Club found its busi business
ness business dwindling as soldiers, sail sailors,
ors, sailors, airmen and construction en engineers
gineers engineers went home after World
War II. Later-comers were a dif different
ferent different type. Family men, who
reached the Canal Zone with wife
and kids, replaced the roistering
bachelors.
, The American .Club had many many-managers
managers many-managers and policies. But a few
years ago the last paying cus customer
tomer customer went down the front
stairs holding into the band-rail.
Later the place was sold for
business use.
By coincidence, as the derrio derrio-'
' derrio-' lition drew to a close, the form former
er former First Lady for whom it was
built died in Costa Rica. Mrs.
Alicia Castro Porras, widow of
the President, was buried in Pa Panama
nama Panama City yesterday.
o EVERY
o
G
O
O
O
O
O
O
O

8 KiWLl
8 IPEaanu
9 LiLirjraffr 77 77

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cooooooooooooooducQcboooyi

19591 Virginia Niefee

THE STORY: Kathie has arrived in Honolulu, where
she will learn if a yellowed deed, left to her by an uncle,,
is worth anything. She suspects it is, because there have
been attempts to steal it on the trip from San-Francisco.

xv
The great barnlike pier was di divided
vided divided into two sections. The sec section
tion section she found herself in was
railed away from the packed
crowd and was filled with wait waiting
ing waiting automobiles, most of them
taxis. One of the latter suddenly
swung up in front of her. There
wag not one man but two in the
front seat.
Kathie cautiously looked at the
driver. In his eyes she met the
strangest sort of recognition, and
a courious speculation. Faint
warnings stirred in her subcom subcom-scious,
scious, subcom-scious, and then deliberately walk walked
ed walked to the cab behind his.
She was not surpir. .J when
the first man broke out in loud
complaints which brought over
a police officer who had been di directing
recting directing traffic.
Kathie said firmly, "I know
what I am doing, Officer. I pre prefer
fer prefer this taxi:" Inwardly she was
quaking,, and she felt very re relieved
lieved relieved when the officer waved
the other driver on to make way
for her taxi.
She instructed her driver to
take her to the Office of Records,
then sat stiffly on her seat,
clutching her pocketbook.
A fantastic thought occurred
to her. Perhaps the reason it had
been so very easy for her to
dodge all her shipboard acquaint acquaintances
ances acquaintances in disembarking was that
someone had planned it this way!
Someone had used the ship-to-shore
phone. Someone who knew
she would be once more carry carrying
ing carrying the deed in her handbag.
Kathie pressed suddenly impa impatient
tient impatient fingers to her temnies. She
must be imagining things!
They had left the dark pier
building, edged through the
crowding lei-sellers, softly offer offering
ing offering their wares, and were driv driving
ing driving along a bright, sunny city
street, thronged with people.
Kathie studied the faces sliding
by her taxi window with fascina fascination.
tion. fascination. As she saw the different and
sometimes incredibly beautiful
faces, she realized that she did
not know how to read then at
all. They could be potential
friends or potential foes. To her
unaccustomed eyes, their faces
were like impassive masks, even
when smiling.
Gradually Kathie forced her
self to relax. Perhaps she had
been unfair to the other driver.
Perhaps it was just his difference
that had alarmed her.
And just then a terrific bump
jolted her, not only out of her

GQ000Q0000000000C3

(VIA ESPAflA

mmdmW

(Sundays From 3 P.M.)

BtHfeNtf ly N4 Swfe In.

thoughts, but literally off her seat
and onto the floor of the cab.
Frightened, she raised up
quickly and peered out of the
window. Another taxi had come
around a corner just as they
dove through an intersection and
neatly clipped their front fender.
The two taxis were wedged to
gether, stopping traffic in their
lane, and a crowd was quickly
gathering,
Kathie stared with widening
eyes. The taxi that had clipped
them was driven by the man she
had spurned back at the pier!;
"Wassamatta you?" the driver
of the taxi who had rammed
them shouted.
"Wassamatta me!" Kathie's
driver screamed back in right righteous
eous righteous indignation. "Wassamatta
YOU? Why you no look where
you goin,' you pupule? You want
keel sumbuddy?"
"He did it deliberately," Kathie
said in a shocked half-whisper.
"He deliberately ran into us!
With wift-spreading panic,
she had noticed that the driver of
the other taxi was alone in the
front seat of his cab now. She
was suddenly certain that the
othe man, the man who had been
beside the driver in the pier
building a few moments ago, was
somewhere in that tight-packed
crowd, waiting for her to step
out of the taxi with her precious
deed in her pocketbook!
A traffic officer had come up
to the second taxi and the driver
was shouting loud complaints at
him. Kathie's driver jumped an angrily
grily angrily out and ran back to enter
the argument, leaving her alone
in the taxi.
Kathie made a desperate deci decision.
sion. decision. She moved abruptly and
swiftly and left the taxi on the
wrong side, jumping directly into
the other lane of traffic.
The traffic officer's whistle
shrilled as she darted precari precariously
ously precariously to the other curb. There
she joined the moving pedestri pedestrians,
ans, pedestrians, walking swiftly but not dar daring
ing daring to make herself more con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous by running.
She had seen a bank on the
corner at the end of the block,
and she ducked through the glass
doors as a young man unlocked
them. They were just opening
for business.
"I want to put this in a safe
place," she said breathless and
not quite coherent.
He looked a little startled, and
she realized "this" was still shut
away in her purse. But she could
O
O
O
O
O
O
O
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
across OK AM1G0)'
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
V

not bring herself to unclasp thi

purse. Instead, she held n tight Jl

er against her tide.
'Do you want 4o rent a safa
deposit box?" the young man
asked her.
Kathie guessed that was what
she wanted.
"Downstairs, he said 'briefly;
With ., an apprehensive look o
ver her shoulder, Kathie wed
down the stairs,
When she emerged from th

bank a half hour or so later, th ?
street scene before her was on I iw

once, again she could almost con!
vince herelf that her imagin
tion had been working overtimed
. XVI f"
There was a handsome younj
policeman standing on the con
ner, and Kathie approached him
and asked to be directed to thl
Office of Records. When the found
it was only a. short distance
way, she decided to walk.
In less than two blocks shl
found herself out of he tight
packed business section, enterini
a widening street flanked witS
bright tropical foliage. K a t h i i
walked slowly, her fear gone, en
joying the novel sights and
smells of Honolulu.
She recognized the hibiscul
blossoms in a lavishly flowering
hedge, but other blossoms were
completely new to her. Even tin
trees were strange and exotic
looking to her eyes.
Above the building on her reft
she could see the mountains, green
mantled, their heads lost in gray
white clouds.
With little difficulty she found
the building and- the office she
wanted and told the purpose of
her visit to & Mendly young
clerk.
He made a memorandum on a
little pad, and Kathie read it up upside
side upside down: "Job Hammer. Phi Phi-neas
neas Phi-neas Redd. 1908. Then he asked
her to wait and went away.
Kathie sat in a straight-backed
chair and looked ou the window
fascinated by the scene. She was
actually in Honolulu! And the
news she received in the next
few minutes might make all the
difference in the world about hei
future life.
When the clerk came back and
smilingly asked her to follow him,
she got up with a quickening
pulse. As she entered the office'
to a sweet, faintly spicy fra fragrance.
grance. fragrance. Impulsively she asked
what it was. '.
The balding, heavy-set man;
who had risen behind his desk
smiled and gestured toward a
chair and, when she had taken
it, sat down again behind his
desk. His next words proved that
he at least knew why she was
here.
"You have a property deed
executed between Job Hammer
and Phineas Redd?"
"Yes sir.'
"May I see it?"
"I didn't bring it with me.".
His eyebrows lifted. "Where is
It?" he asked, 4nd,. she had a
sudden feeling that he did not
believe her. r'
"In my safe-deposit box."
"In Honolulu He was frank-
ly skeptical now. When she nod
ded, he waited for her to go on,
but she was determined not to
tell him of the' events that had
led her to places the deed in the
vault.
Finally, he said. "We have no
record whatever of anv such
deed, Miss Miss
"iSbnerts, she told him.
"I believe you sent us as in-
quiry about this same deed by
cable, 'Miss Ebberts?"
It was sent by a friend of
mine."
"Quite so. 1 remember. We.
made a search at that time and
found no record whatever."
That means my deed if
worthless?"
The bald man looked a little
sorry for her. "Well, let's look
at the facts," he said cheerfully.
i nappen to be familiar with
that piece of. property. I know
the man wh has been paving
taxes on it for the last 40 years.
Let us suppose, that you do have
a deed which conflicts with his
title to the property.
"In the first place, it would
take a court investigation to
make your title valid now and
set, aside the" existing recorded
deed. You would have to be able
to produce th witnesses to the
deed, or-to certify the signatures.
II don't need 1o tell you that af after
ter after 40 years your task would b
difficult, if not impossible. Phi Phineas
neas Phineas Redd is no longer living.
If you are an heir of Mr. Ham Hammer's,,
mer's,, Hammer's,, I assume he has passed
away.
"Also, such an investigation
would be very expensive, Misi
Ebberts. The fees of private in investigators,
vestigators, investigators, lawyers, and so forth,
would not be small. And we are
not yet considering court costs."
Kathie lookid at him bleakly,
her heart sinking lower and W
er,

(TO BE CONTINUED
NIXT WIKKI

;6

MS
1.



v..

-si.-
CAMPSITE IS WELL EQUIPPED

JffS

Who Are
The
Winners?

SO CLOSE was the out outcome
come outcome when the ten
beauty contestants at right
were screened for talent,
personality, poise, etc., it
was decided to call the con contest
test contest a draw. But one judge
with an eye for cute num numbers
bers numbers came up with this
idea:
"Since 100 Is usually a
mark of perfection, and

since the entry numbers of threfe of these
lovely girls total this amount, 1 propose
that we declare the contest a triple-tie
With these three girls the winners."
"But you must keep in mind that two
i lets of identical twins are among the
contestants, and it hardly seems fair to
select one twin over another," declared a
second official, skeptical of the plan.

"1 think you'll find thati my proposal
eliminates this possibility," said the first
judge.
How quickly can you discover the three
gii'ls who'd win under the staled proposal
and the four girls who com prist the two
sets of twins?
pill pu J tU1X il P 18 t HI8J)
-ua jo pisudwoa op) IuuaAl :ittn

Knot to Be Repeated in Publk

Trip Through Alphabet

A

IF YOU were to take a strip of
I paper about one inch In width
and about two feet long It would
be a very simple matter to form
a loose knot in the paper, as
shown here, and then paste thj
two ends of the strip of paper

thing for the entertainment of
friends: Before pasting the two
ends of the paper strip together
to form an endless band, give one
of the ends a complete turn and
a half.
Then, after applying the paste,

PERSON
who wishes

to express the
fact that he has
complete knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of a subject
often says he
knows it from A
to Z. This alpha alphabet
bet alphabet maze offers
the puzzlist a
chance to deter determine
mine determine if he knows
mazes in just
that fashion.
Starting at only

one of the letter A's and moving from square to
square in any direction, the 26 letters of the alpha alphabet
bet alphabet can be traced out in their correct sequence. No
letter Is to be jumped over or traversed out of the
correct order, and the maze must be traced out In
an unbroken line. How quickly can you do It.?
'CUTTING" THE CARDS

Crosscd-Figurin g

KLFE1DCTBTA
JB .0 DCEi AC
FJB CB RSUE
cedc atvf
d z x wjj xwg
e y1a1bvzyh

"VjVY
it-i-
14 is pp TS

together to form an endless
band.
But a real puzzle presents it itself
self itself if you make the paper link,
hold the joint until the paste Is
dry and then try to put the knot
in it without breaking the ring.
Here is how to do that very

use apalr of scissors to cut mid midway
way midway along the entire circumfer circumference.
ence. circumference. A half-inch band with a
loose knot will result, as shown,
above.
Remember, you must twist the
paper a complete turn and a half
In the process.

INDIVIDUAL camp-
ers place their own
Interpretation on the
business of "rough "roughing
ing "roughing it." Some retrit
to wilderness areas
carrying crude equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Some seek
campsites where they
find modern conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, such as elec electricity,
tricity, electricity, vending ma machines,
chines, machines, etc.
Asked to provide a
drawing based on
this theme, our artist
chose for his subject
an apparatus that is
indisputably part of
a well-equipped ramp
site. That is, literally
and, in the eyes of
many, .figuratively
speaking.
To discover what
this is, draw Imes
from dot to dot as
follows:
Draw Y-l to Y-1H.
Draw Y-4 to Q-4, Q-
16, Y-16. Begin Q-4
to Q-3, P-3, P-17, Q-
17, Q-16.
Begin H-4, draw to
H-3, A-10, H-17, H H-16,
16, H-16, B-10, H-4.
Draw P-5 to G-. G G-15,
15, G-15, P-15. Draw G-14
to P-14; G-6 to P-6.

Begin at J-6, draw
1-13, K-13, K-7, J-7.
Draw L-18 to 1,-16
Draw J-13 to J-14.
Begin P-7 to N-7,

Draw 0-7 to O-10.
. Add Q-7 to T-7; Q-13 to
T-6 to W-6; T-9 to W-9
T-12 to W-12; W-7 to Y-7;
to Y-10; W-14 to Y-14.

nl 9 q M 5 6 7 8 9 10 II 1 l H 15 lb 17 IB U
t i 1 r i i i i i i i i i i l r t
- -A
CD'- B
O C
O D
m. . E
-n F
o- &
ITT::i?:TTS
'4 -l
z lLr N
o- -o
"0 P
p- -Q
73 -R
f) s
H -T
C U
-v
- w
-X
- Y
N Z
! I I I I I I I I I j J J j j 1 I J

, 1-7,

to J-7,

.1-16, J-l.V

N-10, P-10.

T-13;
also
W-10

How Well Can You Add?

1

USE of shiny rings
by sharpsters to
"read" each dealt
card suggests this

parlor pastime. It

performed with a deck of cards and a table knife.
After elaborately shuffling the pack and haying
It cut, place It on a horizontal surface and Insert
the knife at random. Immediately name a card and
lift up all the cards above the knife, to reveal the
card you named.
To confuse the spectators' ideas of how the trick
Is done, have one of the spectators insert the knife.
You take it In hand, name a card, and swiftly turn
over the cards atop the knife, to show the card.
The secret of the trick is the bright blade of the
knife, of course. When the knife has been inserted,
the conjurer tilts the knife blade slightly, moving
It so that it comes directly under the Inner left cor corner
ner corner of the pack. He Immediately catches a reflec reflection
tion reflection of the index corner of the card above the knife.
That is the card he names before he lifts up the
upper half of the pack.
The trick described above, and any other sleight-of-hand
will be more effective when followed Im Immediately
mediately Immediately with patter introducing another trick.

ACROSS
1. My typxwritxr works quitx
wxll xxcxpt xor kxys xor which
two lxttxrs?
3. If hair grows four-thirds of
an Inch In five months, 'twill take
how many months to grow four
Inches ?
5. Sum of the first, second and
third numbers following 1235.
8. Rim of a cipher.
9. A game of questions.
10. Number of days between
Ash Wednesday and Easter.
11. How many dry states in
U. S. now that Oklahoma is wet?
12. President Elsenhower's
street number on Pennsylvania
Avenue.
14. Which months?
brings the ides
And brings the brides.
16. Value of one. Lincoln, one
Jefferson and four Washington
stamps.
DOWN
.1. Poppies are associated with
what month and day?
2. Togetherness: 's and 's.
3. The milage in a "Smilage."
4. How many metatarsal bonts
In your foot?
6. Every wants live at the
expense of the state, getting
that the state lives at the ex expense
pense expense of every
7. Battle of Hastings.
11. The Roman numeral
after the- Arabic number will
give the name of a bovine quad quadruped.
ruped. quadruped. 13. Ought one do that?
14. blind mice.
15. Half a dozen.
9-si s-h "lo-si ooi-ii mx-i 'm-9
9- t-8 i9-r. 0E9-I-uoa OI-H
'9S-H OfWl-ri I-lt 'H)I '01-8 'o-
'IUS-! '8l- M-l ituv lUMiiy

NUTTY PA TH TO FOLLOW Verbal afa

1. My FIRST is to multiply;
my SECOND is shunned by the
good and virtuous; my WHOLE
the most miserly will give,
though the poorest are seldom
tcilling to receive it.
t. My FIRST is used for the
feet; my SECOND as often for
the head; and, now, that my
WHOLE you may greet, I'll say
that it lies on the bed.
S. My FIRST if you do know,
you won't hit it; my SECOND if
you do, you won't leave it; tij
WHOLE if you do, you won't
guess it.
9(si-riit'
J))1!JI l -oA-(p)pv t :Jiuv

22 181 15
6 13 17
ujfct
70
20 M jl9

DOTOGRAPH FOR JR. READERS

SYLVESTER SQUIRREL is
about to start off on a nut nut-gathering
gathering nut-gathering trip. Can you help him
find his way?
Sylvester wants to visit each

of the six locations marked by
an acorn and to return to his
starting point as quickly as pos pos-aible.
aible. pos-aible. Arrows indicate beginning
and end of trip through maze.

A SIGHT that
gladdens the
eyes of Sally and
John at right
used to be asso associated
ciated associated only with
a special festival
in the American
calendar. To dis discover
cover discover w h at is
causing their ex excited
cited excited glances in
the sketch, con connect
nect connect the dots by
drawing lines
from No. 1 to No.
2. etc., until the
outline is com completed.
pleted. completed. Where
two numbers ap appear
pear appear beside one
dot, use the dot
for both. After Afterwards,
wards, Afterwards, add colors.

3- .8
1 ,3. l6 .15

fust Add Colors for a Surprise ilL J1$X fF v- x ; :
" nv I i I llHi

Its Your Move

IT'S EASY to turn this jumble
of lines into a pretty surprise
picture." Use crayons or colored
pencils to fill in the spaces ac according
cording according tu these color .Indicators':
Y stands for Yellow. B for Blue.
Q indicates Oreen, and O is for
Orange. BR stands for Brown,
while BK Indicates Black. R is
for Red, and V la for Violet. P
stands for Pink. Use redJlghUy
for Pink. What la tha picture
all about?. After you have ap applied
plied applied colors, cut up the diagram
for use as a Jigsaw puzzle.

Mixed Up Families
'TWO men war talking of un-
usual family relationships.
"1 know a woman whose father
la her husband's brother-in-law;
and her husband's alster is her
step-mother," aald one.
"How did such a strange rela relationship
tionship relationship occur?" the other asked.
Can you flgura it out ?
uioojlpjq .Jlnfnp
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JlUnD SIU OH JU1U V IMJUt

By JCuoent Shelf tr
HORIZONTAL
1 Tha 15th book of the Old
Testament
5 One of tha twelve that made
up Israel.
10 Tha love of money Is the root
of this (1 Tim. 6:10)
14- Wild hog.
15 Revive.
18 Flna cotton fabric.
17 Printer's measure.
18 Sounds a horn.
20 Slander flniaL
22 Toward.
23 Steep flax.
25 Lamb's call.
26 Land-measure.
27 What kind of breed did the
Glbeonites take with them?
(Josh. 0:12)
28 Humbling.
31 Serviceman's address (abbr.)
33 Pointed a weapon.
35 Trig.
37 Geological ages.
40 Kind of electricity.
42 The Lord called Samuel as at
these times (1 Sam. 3:10)
44 Symbol for selenium.
45 Equivalence.
46 Wing.
48 Jesus touched this pert of the
high priest's servant (Luke 22:
5l"
40 Greek letter.
50 Street railway (abbr .)
51 Ezra proclaimed a fast at the
river of this place (Ezrs 8.21)
The Phllippians were in the
midst of a crooked and per perverse
verse perverse one ( Phil. 2:15)
55 Indian peasant
57 Saucy.
50 Sight Is one.
60 Church bench.
62 Clinching
84 He was captured and tsken
rrlsoner at Sodom. (Gen. 14:
3)

66 Anecdotes.
68 Light brown.
60 Stitch.
72 Hypothetical force.
73 Silkworm.
74 Ruffians.
76 Note in the scale.
77 Acid.
70 Pondered closely.
81 Iridescent gem.
83 Wanders from right psth.
84 Wrong.
85 Title.
VERTICAL
1 Father of Peleg (Gen. 10:25)
2 The Torrid is one.
3 Sun god.
4 Skill.
5 Place where Psul left his cloak
(2 Tim. 4:13)
9 Keep.
7 Those In office.
8- r-Exist.
04-Pitcher.
10 One of Jesus' last words on
the Cross (Mat. 27:46)
11 Odin's brother.
12 Within.
13 Ill-gotten spoils.
10 The 31st book of the Old
Testament.
21 Edible green seed.
24 Wife of Er (Gen. 38:6)
26 Marble.
27 Biblical mount (Num. 34:7)
20 Wager.-
30 New: comb. form.
32 By.
33 Former Turkish coin.
34 Its cspital is Rome.
36 Conjunction
38 Where Paul joined the ship In
which the Apostles had sailed
(Acta 20:14)
30 Large flsh-net
41 Applaud with hands.
43 Canceling.
47--Genus of grasses.
49 Rifle bullet sounds.

81 Goddess of malicious mischief.
Distributed by Kins features lyndlcau

52 Macaw.
54 Decimal unit
56 Choose.
58 The Pharisee boasted that he

gave these (Luke 18:12)
61 Armed conflict
63 Extols.
64 Mislay.
6.5 Scent.
67 Tropical palm.

70 Samson dwelt on the top ot
this rock (Judg. 15:8)
71 Beguiling trick.
73 Bitter vetch.
74 Prefix: three.

75 Male offspring.
78 Abrahams birthplace (Gen. 11:
28i
80 Mvstic ejaculation.
82 Father

I Z 3 4- T"fc T" 8 9 7 10 U 13
M" 1 II" il
Hill III -III
33 3 4 77 3b 37 38 39
ut
40 41 41 43 44
- 777 47 777 4
.CU. 4
50 777 si si 77? Si S4
6Z 64.
55- 5 777 s; 58 77 w
" I 1 wr 1 II i"l II

4 4 7

&

-rtf" V it
9
IS 26
l3P! '-";:

By Millard Hopper
.Long-time Open Checker King
LIKK leading a lamb to slaugh slaughter"
ter" slaughter" might well be White's
motto as Blark follows White's
lead to the final coup-de-grace.
White moves first, upboard, and
wins in four moves,
sr. fit-nr. ii-ni ihim h s i"ia n
lllIA 91 S M-'OiH 'Il '.'l MMM tr

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ri v d n a 5 y o d a n oTf
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J N I 1 I IV N M .A d T
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N O I I V V A V: Ti V J 3
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o m j i n j n J b a v o J

KREt be
ttle list 'or

adding machu.ts
if everyor. cnu'.d
add methi, '.ijally,
quickly and cor correctly.
rectly. correctly. How well
can you add?
When numbers 1
through 25, both
Inclusive, not
shown in this ar arrangement,
rangement, arrangement, "re
inserted in open
squares, the total

of each horizontal and vertical row of five squares
should add to 65. That is, it will become a magic
square. See how long it takes you to complete it.
'fit '6 'Ql '07. :OJ uio)oa RZ '() 'II 'L 'H :
in.ino.( -it 'iJS 'EI '9 :"J I'U'IJ, '1 '91 H '7, i: oj
puoosg '9 'Zl '8 '81 'ZZ uo.ion dnj, :un))nos
S(iy So Tester Is Slick on Saliva
'TTtY this tongue-teaser see how many times you
A can say It swiftly without slipping on words:
If a shooter's suit should suit as a shootlng-sult
should suit then a shooter sure should be suited
with such a shooting suit. Say you not so?

9-

( liU-VM)RI) I'l Z71K SOI.l 1IO.N

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SWIFT DESTRUCTION IN THE SKIES A Swift jet with Britain's Royal Air Forre launches a Fancy l-nefl.h, a.i-to-air
guided missile in the skies near Valley, Anglesey, in North Wales. The jet belongs to a testing squadion.

SENDING IN THE SCRUBS Six United States Coast Guard cadets learn about the days of wooden ships and
wish they were iron men. They're holystoning the deck of the training bark Eagle near New London, Conn.

A CUSTOMER? If he keeps

riding a bike and readme the

clipboard holding his French

lessons, Dr. Joseph Bartes of

Waukesha, Wis., may become

one of his own best patients.

HORSEPOWER

Brynner's chariot keeps him up with the action for one of the film's battle scenes.

After galloping to victory, Brynner changes to his sports car for a quick spin.

WISE OLD KING SOLOMON probably would trade in his chariot for a sleek
sports car if he were alive today. At least one "King Solomon" did. He is
actor Yul Brvnner, who's playing the role of the Biblical monarch in the movie
Solomon and Sheba, on location near Madrid. Brynner starts the day aboard a
stalwart charger, then switches to a two horscpowerchariot for the battle scenes.
Then he changes horsepower in mid-scene and climibs into a snappy sports cat.

i

rr v. i i i .u dangerously as he sights along the rails at C'oinish, r I u J : f iJ x
TAMMIE'S NO DUMMY One bunny with sense 1S Tamm,e who l.yes h.gh on he determining if the rails are leel and J V i j f J V'
uumt at the Dallas, Tex, home he shaies u.th Frances Eastland and Sands a He's signaling to ope. ator. Jlitll i 1 I tMh''i

t' .. l; ?,.'.i.'u..lt ,,,,, ,,,r,1,-.,,..,,rT.LJ! I

CANTALOUPE CONNOISSEUR Tammy digs into
his favorite treat, a cantaloupe, at Milliston, Wis.
Tammy has even raided neighbor's cantaloupes.

CARGO OF LIQUID GOLD-With the city of Naples facing 'a water shortage, this
woman is careful not to spill any as she heads for home with her precious supply.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate

STREETCAR NAMED LIAR Although this streetcar it named Moscou (a slight
change from Moscow), it -doesn't run in Russia; It carries passengers only as far
as Moscou, which is a section of suburb of Ghentbrugge, near Ghent, Belgium.

'"r

r



J V"
. ... i III" i iw 'j f -x anai
mini iiiii.i miwin i immiMM mm imin in imi n j 11 inr rn rninii f " runr H'WQirjTnr,TiTT 1
"iV av S 4 v Ik III Jkv
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ft' 1 I 1 np
GHOW DOWN-Sailor, the sea and chow just naturally go SSBBMC
J together. One of the Falcons most ardent admirers, Sea7 flllCjl CS 4U
man Gary Fhildt, has not the slightest objection to pro v-
ing the theory on a voyage to Puntarenas, Costa Rica. SlippfelTICnt
, (See $tory and pictures inside)
I v -v-'i ;...,.,., u c Panama, r. p., suhmt, September i95 j
1 I
1 ' ' s ,' i 1 , . ;,,i,,



j. ,-r-,..-m..-r.7w.-mm.t.mim "If ""fwWMr-- ""Nr

: & h i v. "V

NaVyV Hull Of Iron;
Reporter Of Brass
1

it;
4

in

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BULL SESSION Falcon crewmembcrS relax on deck while -the

V

ROMANCE IN BI,O0M No crjWmember of the Falcon anticipat anticipat-d
d anticipat-d the trip to ('oftn Rica with more en hnsiasm than John K. Aylward.
It s .w- him the i-iiance to be with' his fiancee. Miss Inocencia Mo Mo-lim
lim Mo-lim of Aleivcla. Costa Rica.

mi
i 1.0(1. V.'AT(TirR--Encinrmn
tjc on tne maze of gauges in

" ? LJL,..m ...... .'irw,,.-.

' ill. 1 ;'
iff! v

, . . kit i

"... .,fj$mt -fi Sm:
'v j

Chailie F.dwanU kotnc untrhfnl
the lalcon engine room.

minesweeper cruises in the Pacific.

f4X-f-'& it nl$mmMf - 1
WlllllMIMIllllllMIWIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIirnillllMIIK

LITERARY NOTE Electronics technician George Ellis finds tim;
to scratch a review of the Falcon cruise to the folks back home.

PAPrrir nnrir d.j: r..,:.i -r i.j L

with the Navy'a traditional "jo"

Story By WALT WATCON
Phot$ By WALT BOTT
It has long been tne contention
of the old sea dog that in their
time the Navy possessed ships of
wood and men of iron.
The modern navy has a combi combination
nation combination of wood and iron in some
of i'.s present ships and it is in
this class that we find the USS
Falcon, with a hull of wood and
its superstructure of iron.
The men of iron are also pre present.
sent. present. A good example of this 's
evident in the power, ul arms oi
the Falcon's skipper, Lt. Ed Sot Sot-tak,
tak, Sot-tak, who earned the undying res respect
pect respect of his crew, in the port of
Puntarenas, when he defeated a

Jjiuge Norse sea.man in the ancient
art of Indian werestling.
It is also .to be found in the
terrific driving power of the Fal-
during a breather at sea.

con's ace golfer, Commissary Ste Steward
ward Steward second class Dean Siiton,
who will power a ball out of sight
without exerting any unusual ef effort.
fort. effort. The Falcon, a coastal mine minesweeper
sweeper minesweeper based at Rodman, recent recently
ly recently made a trip to Puntarenas, Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, to give its crew liberty
and recreation.
It would take' much more space
than is available to give a de defied
fied defied account .of that voyage but
we shall try to provide our read readers
ers readers with a nutshell account of what
life on a Naval vessel is like and
the liberty enjoyed in the neigh neighboring
boring neighboring country.
The Falcon got underway at
0800 Aug. 3 and headed straight
for the sun in Panama Bav lo
cnock l's gyro compasses. When
this operation was completed the
course was set for Puntarenas abd
all hands were assigned their sea
details.
nf ARh tW 3 half h0UrS Out
of Balboa, general quarters was
sounded and the crew was put
through a series of drills, includ including
ing including general quarters and dam damage
age damage control exercises.
As soon as the drills were se secured
cured secured the ship settled down to
its regular routine.
Herp Plmrii u j

n "c iuwaras, t,M2 and
Dave Tracy, RMl, heads of th.
scuttlebutt department, took ovit
tin, rtrmK? oftsighted Vhates, en engine
gine engine trouble, change of orders ami
the impossibility of entering 1h.
Port of Puntaren'asweX 4'
.It seemed that their vivid imi
faTse s?ti e Pviou one was
which th lebutt- 18 something for
waS th'JaZys fam but Ed Ed-thpir
thpir Ed-thpir ? Tracy excelled jn
Falcon01" 8S st filers of the
lanrtinhif dePartment, known to
eoKTh8,,38 Wry, the F
cTa"shahd0t 'S Xf 3 enntthef 3 high-
Dean Sit.on. TheVew peS
Sh"? rcept
wasted h feeden no fd wa9
The first afternoon proved the
Wa.t Bott, PHI, attached to '5th
Naval District .Headquarters and
temporarily assigned to the Fal-
L a ?uiyVand the captain's
steward led the parade.
Not seen feeding fishes by the
crew but apparently also having
their troubles were the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering G.ficer Lt. (jg.) Mutter and
the First Lieutenant, Lt, (jg)
Tom Snyder who occasionally ap appeared
peared appeared green around the gills.
By midnight the seas had calmed
down and the rest rf the trip found
all hands in fine shape.
Some 47 hours after leaving
Balboa the Falcon was standing

1 WO

Sunday Amerkifl'Sminf
StfrDAY; gEPrE,MBlfiR 1959



Supspructure Of WooLj; t

-
fill!!
Visit Costa Rica
v;i

off the pier in Puntarenas habor,
but as the pier could only acco accomodate
modate accomodate two vessels and there were
already a Japanese and Colombi Colombian
an Colombian freighter unloading cargo, she
eas required to anchor after back backing
ing backing in to an opening between the
two freighters to take on water.
This proved quite an operation
as the swells in Puntarenas were
lifting the ships so high that even
with their heavy cargo the screws
were constantly visible. Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately after taking on water the
Falcon anchored in the bay and
liberty launches were, graciously
provided by the Port Captain.
The first persons to board the
ahio were the U. S. Consular A-

gent in Puntarenas, Arturo Beeche

Fort Captain Bute; Capt. Sosa

commander of the Guardia Ci

car join in the celebration and
graciously offered a sumptuous
luncheon.
Due to the fact that Wilson had
to report to the Embassy it was
impossible to, stay for lunch but
tne short time spent among these
fine people was enjoyable and the
forerunner of many similar at

tentions to the crew o. the ship

wno were now 4,000 feet above

sealevel where the Falcon "rde

a tanchor.

Once in San Josej registered in

a pension (boarding bouse) vu

sailors proceeded to see the town
and of. course, the first place

sought was the Cen ral Piaz

where the most beautiful women

in the world enjoy their evenuit
constitutionals.

vil and an official in the Port: T low seventies it was a marfced

Captain's office.

EffV I mtf :m$w

, While moored at the pier to take
on water, Lt. Col. Spencer Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Jr; US Army Attache in
San Jose, boarded the ship where
he was given traditional Navy ho honors
nors honors with BM2 Harold Driggers
piping him aboard while the side
boys stood at attention.
Edwards was accompanied by
Dawson Wilson, economic advisor
of the U.S. Embassy. They were
greeted on the quarterdeck by
the captain, executive officer and
first lieutenant.
Edwards, representing the
charge d'affairs of the US Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, informed the Captain that
overnight liberty could be granted
to .irst three pay graders pro provided
vided provided they were off the streets
by 3 a.m. and offered transport transportation
ation transportation to San Jose for as many
of the crew as could fit in his
car.
Walt Bott, Eugene Basiliere
(who took leave from the Rod Rod-tnan
tnan Rod-tnan Dental Clinic where he is a
technician) and Walter Watson,
SKGI who was assigned to the
Falcon for his annual two weeks
Naval Reserve training accepted
the offer and were on their way.

The first stop was at the office

ot tne Lonsular Agent who gra graciously
ciously graciously introduced the captain,
Snyder and the three :men listed

aDove 10 Losta Kica s famous

Traube Pilsen beer.

Beeche and Wilson then left with
Bott, Basiliere and Watson in
Beeche's car for San Jose and the

Captain and Snyder accompanied

Ji.awards.
The three hour drive to San Jo

ae, through picturesque, beautiful

mountains, was worth every min minute
ute minute of it. Part of the road from

Puntarenas to San Tose is the

Inter American highway which

some day will link Alaska o Pa

nama.

One of the highlights of the three

(lay liberty was a visit to the
Peters Cof.ee Plantation in the

town of Naranjo where Beeche had
been invited to attend a party and
from where Wilson would do the

driving to" San Jose.

This was the first evidence of

osta Kican hospitality, as the
osts insisted that everybody in the

Continued on Page 6)

HANDS ON DECK A game of Pinochle occupies, from left. Dale Kisner, David Tracy and Aitley
Driggers, during oft-duty hours atsea.

O

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WHAT DOES HE SEE? Walt Watson, rotund civilian employe of
the Navy at Rodman, made the Costa Rica cruise aboard the Falcon
as his annual two week's active duty in the Naval Reserve pro program.
gram. program. Report from his battle station: water, water, and more water.

Pgy T 4-,.
I t
-

BACKSTAGE IN VE STIG ATION Tod ay's author, part-time sailor
Walt Watson, chats with caretaker Jorge Lopez Arroyo backstage
in the jramarkable National Theatre in San Jose, Costa Rica, Wat Watson's
son's Watson's arm rest is the wench used to raise and lower the entire
theater floor to the level of the stage.

;J
i, .iiiniimi.MiiiiiiiiM imiihkikmwwiiii in i w i i i i iiiiyiiniiiiwwiiiiinimiiWlr(

BRUSH-OFF Another ot the Navy's most recommended pastimes1 TURNING THE TIDE Damage Controlman Willie Harper comes
is demonstrated -by 'fireman Albert Labhe. But scrubbing Is still face to face with the. bitter truth that the little woman can't coma
preferable to chipping rust, especially with Puntarenas almost it to sea to do the family wash. That's his job at the moment, in the
sight. Falcon's laundry.

i

p.-
: f,

Sunday AitMrkanJ

PAGE THKEE
' ....



X
J'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN;
Owwr n vusi ih&p 1MB PANAMA ArKBICAM raw. INC.
Fouxmn my niuon ikhncclx n tt
MAMMOOtO ABIAS. coitoa
' 13 -37 M TUttl F O BO '34 PM T P.
KlirHONf 2 0740 !t Liwd
CAAlt ADOKEM PAWAMMICAN. PNM
Cot om Offici 12 179 Cinii Avemut atiwccM i2i c 1 Stw lwnl
FooriGN PtrRcseNimvi ioshua B POVWIHS INC
34 MnioN Avl NFW Vo '71 N V
Washington News Notebook
Allen Learns About Hockey Instead Of K Visit
! Senator Acts As Messenger Boy For Secretary
ocl
70
S BO
IB HO
V MAIL
f 2 SO
n oo
24 OO
Pt MfrMTN IN ADvahC
Si MOKThl IN OVW,l
ONI Yf AM IN ADVANCC
By DOUGLAS LAKSEN and JEKatY BKNNeTT
Bennett

j hi m i nt' m

" TV Mi IKVUa

-rear

Lara

POETS CORNER

Walter H. Kerr
rros by Walter H. Kerr have appeared in many magazines
in tne United Stat?s and Canada. Some were published in Japan
and later translated into Japanese. Born in Indianapolis in 1914'
Jvcir i a printer wi b th.' U.S. government. He has served as
t. e president ft Federal Po?ls, a group drawing members from
in aid around Washington, D. C.
Villanelle
The woods we're lost in aren't real.
We fear success and sa we hide.
We lose because w? fear to win.
We either stand or else we kneel
On either hand we bow to pride.
: The woods we're lost in aren't real.
The hunter sends a bulletin:
The prey is bent on suicide.
We lose because we fear : to win.
in secret self we can't, conceal.
Doe Jeltll Fays his name is Hyde.
The woods we're lost in aren't real.
The paper tigers shed their skin'.'
Our fear is never justified.
We lose because we fear to win.
Our compass is a prayer wheel
Whose turning takes us for a ride.
The woods we're lost in aren't real.
We lose because we fear to win.

Curtains For a Spinster
The curtains are of lace, sof ening darkness
for the one-eyed Clot ho at the end of her thread,
at the tag end of a long and winding day.
The wind puffs the fabric into a face,
tracing softly the handiwork of love.
and subsides, leaving a ghost in petit point
like a trace of a vanished breath.

The Dignity of Man-lesson 1
The Tiger, when a man goes by.
Trembles in his striped skin
And never meets him eye to eye.
The egle goes into a soin
To se the Wrights at Kitty Hawk
Blueprint wings from aspirin.
Some creatures like th? greater auk
And dinosaur have died of shame,
And some like parro's hide in talk.
The polar be.ir is cold and tame
To man disguished as Esquimaux
And shoulders all the harpoon blame,
The fox learns.from the tally ho
The classic posture of th? plays
In the game of human touch and go.
The rats turn sl.iwly in their maze.
A man is more than corridors
Of skin and hone and ricochets.
A man is made of Salv.-dors,
Of star and sword, of Will and Can,
A man is made of conquerors.
The tiger trembles when a man
Crosses his m.'iidian.

WASHINGTON JEA)
Jaarges of waste in the U.fc-1
loreign aid program haw sparkex.
Lhe following gag:
A Washington politician died ant.
cnt to hell Upon arriving, Ik
was shocked to find the dreaded
nlace was actually a lush paradise
populated with extremely nPP
'"What's happened down kereV'
satn "I always thought

lell was supposed to be in pretty

bad shape.

"Well it was." Satan replied.

"until those fellows I".""
lernational Cooperation Admini.

ration arrived.
ah Wallis. executive di

redor of the Cabinet committee

01 price stabili y, was assea -vnn
his next report was. coming out

He replied by quoung
which a Stand ford University geo
iogist always gave to the
"when will we have' the next
earthquake?" It was:

"The farmer away p
the last one, the closer we get to

the next one.

George V. Allen, director of the

U.S. Information jm-T'
Toronto to make a speech the other
day, and while there he tried to

sound out canauiau "i""
kita Khrushchev's for.hcoming vi

sit to the U.S. The oesi ww
len got was: -...M.-

The Toronto jwapie

excellent hockey team.

uu.kinotin uniircnents have dub-

ua ik Mavflnwer Hotel's special

cherry jubilee as the dessert with

the buill-in snocK.
Reason is that one of its In Ingredients
gredients Ingredients is a jelly made from cur currant
rant currant berries. On the menu how however,
ever, however, it's called "current jelly.

Martin Co. board chairman

fl iir fi M Ranker told a congres

slonal committee investigating the

:,;rini of rriirfd officers by ae

wise eon ractors, that his firm
employed an ex general at $25,000
a year.
He txD:ained tttat the general

had been retired a 80 percent dis
from the Air Force.

wh-n asked how a man who

,t.tn'i h used by me mimary

was wortil $25,660 If industry,
Bunker replied:
"The general suffered grievous
physical injuries, but there's no h h-trig
trig h-trig wrong with his bead."

th

At the same hearings, a witness

was asked why be and other in
dustrialists planned a small off the

record party for W congressmen

and a lieutenant ge. .raJ.

The witness reolied that be knew

congressmen were always hungry
for additional information from the
military.
"You would have been correct,"
replied Sep. Porter Hardy D-(Va.)
"if you had pat a period after the
word 'hungry,'

ry." Then the quicniy gave

sixirtled roan directions.
V,'jen trie elevator reached th
first floor, Roba was shocked to
hear the operator respectfully say,
"Tae mail chutes is that way, Sen Senator."
ator." Senator." Turned out her messenger boy
was Sen. Edmund Muskie ID ID-Maine
Maine ID-Maine ).

While riding the elevator, to the
new Senate off be building base basement
ment basement cate'eria, Roba Holt, secreta secretary
ry secretary to Sen. Bob Kerr (D-Okta.)

turned to the stranger beside her

and thrust a stack of letters into
his hand.

'would you drop these off for

me at the mail chute on the firs
floor?" she asked. "I'm in a hur

Setter

G d Tim

& IniifiTAftninuv

rnuiuanArni

By CD IHTZeenALD

EXODUS Leon M. Uris

LADY CHATTERLEY'S LOVER

D. H. Lawrence
THE UGLY AMERICAN Wil

liam J. Lederer and Eugene
L. Burdick

DEAR AND GLORIOUS PHYSI

CIAN Taylor Caldwell

DOCTOR ZHIVAGO Boris Pas

ternak

CELIA GARTH G wen Bristow
MRS. 'ARRIS GOES TO PARIS

Paul Gallico
THE LIGHT INFANTRY BALL-
Hamilton Basso
CALIFORNIA STREET Niven
Busch
LOLITA Vladimir Nabokov

ru,or! mnvement ot tne roiiin

revolution before it piungea r

:d .n.o a oisaster s m !ar

u,hi-h hefe Huncary. uid

I What Do You Read?

Advise and Consent, by Allen
n.ry (Doubleday): An ftAm
novel about evenis in Wash I
ton as they miht happen some sometime
time sometime The President is depleted
as a charming but unprincipled
wan who is fo. 'ng Sen-te con
flrmation of a known liar and
Amble dealer The Senate con con-Jprity
Jprity con-Jprity leader connives in the de de-niction
niction de-niction t.f s sem'or who dr.

mm. nnnnse the President. The

likelv to start think

T nossible paiallels, especially

" x der ne that Dri'rv has rov

red the Senate for the New York

Times for many years. Things

Discount selling of photographic

equipment is fir more difficult

and thus far less prevalent in

West Germany than it is in t

United htates.

The German Fair Trade Law,

which is strict y policed by the

nanufacturers themselves as well
as by the Federal Government
and which provides for stiff fines,
is the main reason for this.
Undr this law, manufacturers
of brand-name merchandise went
back to rigid fair trade practices
a year ago last January. This
means that they set minimum
prices for the'r goods which tha
dealer cannot reduce.

To maks nrices ef
fective, however, tb manuf
turer musi with tha
Bundeskartellamt (the Cartel
Office of the Republic of West
Germany) He must report th
retail price ho wants to charg

as well as tne ueaier s mrup.

Price reductions of any kind.

special deals and professional or
cash discounts are barred. Only

Federal and municipal- institu institutions
tions institutions and members of the indus industry
try industry itself are entitled to a dis discount
count discount jnd It's only two per
cent.

hat

lialf fiev

like the charge of Communism

leveled at career public servant

Senate censure of a rabble rouser

among its members; death of

President and succession by

vice president who proves unex

pectedly tough and effective. This
s a mea'y exeitinj! fictional ren rendering
dering rendering of the Washington politi political
cal political scene.
Th Frozen Revolution. Poland:
A Study in Communist Decay, by
Frank Gbnev (Farraf. Stra-is

and Cudahv): By a series 'A

shrew ,,iiraDM":",' WHdvsl.'

fnnn:i in roi :nd A

Lm" that has spread and m.ect-

1'ie i of tne Commun

world. "There is no oeuer wii-

-.s to this, he write :. tnan th
onstant efforts of the Soviet

. i.irrs in smother t ie irozen rev

olution and wall it up within their

n b-jad f'aerr." He nonrays
fie Poles, regardless of the sys-
i it-r winch tVy ?re coi
itrained to I've, as individuals
i'ti a b sic love of freedom ?T
i human warmth quite at odds
i'i production quotas and hero
c slogans.
Lev and Doatfc. by Vardis
Wisher (Docbleday): Rilled as

short stories, these Ules nave me

'oct cf pho'oT-ph flash miior
hat allow a quick sharp glance
' a scene suddenly ov nosed, 'i
scenes are the raw feelings of or or-'
' or-' nary people reacting to life si'
uations, such as the middle-aged

'); nessmn nursing a sense o
guilt over his extra- currieular
love making. These pieces have
all been published previously 'n
magizines or as parts of Fisher'f
longer works.

Non-Fiction

THE STATUS SEEKERS Vance

Packard

THE YEARS WITH ROSS James

Thurber
HOW I TURNED ONE THOU THOUSAND
SAND THOUSAND DOLLARS INTO A
MILLION IN REAL ESTATE
William Nickerson
FOLK MEDICINE D. C. Jarvis
MINE ENEMY GROWS OLDER
Alexander King
ONLY IN AMERICA Harry
Golden
MY BROTHER WAS AN ONLY
CHILD Jack Douglas-

THE HOUSE OF INTELLECT

Jacques Barzun

TWIXT TWELVE AND TWENTY

Pat Boone

FOR 2c PLAIN Harry Golden

Although the industry is sup supposed
posed supposed to be respons;ble for en enforcing
forcing enforcing uniform and fixed retail
prices 'all over Germany, actually
t h e individual manufacturers

must do the job independently ol

each other to avoid anti trust

violations.

The dealer gets into he act

too, but usually directs nis lair

trade efforls against his competi competitors.
tors. competitors. One dealer will eigerly try
to soot an irregular transaction
(stlch as a hidde.i discount, selling
a jiew camera at the price of an
old one, etc.) by another.
The pun:shment for violation of
a fair traJe price is stiff: a high
fine, set by the manufacturer but
subject to the approval of the
Buni'eskartellamt, or loss of franchise.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword pu.
tie Ho. Ml, pubUatied today.

Gomulka was able M att; tne ably. Lti 4., aU -t '.. : ,(

Th Sound of SurpriM, by
Whitney Ball ett Dutton): f
short critical essays on jazx and
ipT7 musicians These o:eces hav

appeared in the New Yorker and

ranee over the recorded music

most of the jaax greats wih
thniifhtful comments on the SO

vear evolution of th's oeculiarly

American art forn. Balliet treats

his subject seriously and read

.DEDOlePARAtO

----- Ur ftaaWkr. May L CryptoMdpt WILL

i 1 1 vjtm tm.i

ADVBRTBSHT IBfflafit-DIVBSR?



vc vnmr UPI-W;tb the

passing of Billie Holiday, the jazz

worM ics one ui us tv.
1.1 n.ninaaA

S e was more than just a goo J
ct. hH id vie. an easy

way of delivery that made her
-.t tormented tones emerge

--

Several mon'Jis before Bill
-4-,'uon with her fatal l'l-

i.-t rvvctsl revived n-i

. a Record Com

pany which had been silent

Ion".

EW YORK, (UP1) It's a good

ion mi tinp a mano concerto by

lozart nd one by Beethoven

im th? "ccord. But

wten Mozart's coldly c'assical c
m-, Kin M- K 503) is thllS

uiaivi a. i

contrasted with Beethoven s

warm and introspective u major

ki it ttva inevitable fem Dan-

sons are rendered inevitably false.

f ifnrart a masts DErson-

OVUIC W v

al expressions are to be found ui i
ui. ...... hut ihi C maior

I U1V vif .-
inn i... minnuvr'i ultimate

uo -

technical commana t me wu i

Ore of the first LP's Sp"w "T.T.'

are not in his confer

""' . j .7 ... .w

fn.:. niiii iioiiuav t inn inis t duwi u j c .--v-r

il-jwoj. u.h "rnn Wsnn- th. hrt in predominant.

ler best, me Ji r:.':: 11TY. it,.? th ner

Trait" days. I, J - nianist

-:J 1 ie nnp OL 1. uuui inirnieis "U ....-. .,

bm is seWion. Leon Ffcisher and the Oeg-

It is interesting w : v'"- .7 i"

rmmnrfnre vintage wi n g,ve out wun anyininx ......
ScSrdmSe bTBiUie only tru rUperlative performances. Theirs
Tccoro. m "J... .d;u;. H,ti. .r in (tenth marked

year, aimi .tlt ri'isk .s- ...ialilv and taste

dy." 11 WM. m""cAw ?mti Tr ; r;rd to Buv

,nd his zr -x.:iia r"! "-.z. ".v,r TkI ithr vi

Th vmce has cnaniscu, rone siuc, ";' -

u.m r tne enecis '?" .. I

cesses but tne sxyie ne iwu p. .. ...

eame. u..j "n RwthAven's o tailed first

She also may oe ,1 f aclual'y was

W.VKUM-K wiii ' Tr I a4 ia thav RlinWfl ill U

iillie Holiday" (Commodore r., "i." GoW.

50011V These, sides - -Uh Frankr;lrt Opera

1944 with a fraTOth"'Xum, VV Orchestra under Carl Bamberger
&ffld ?CteomSnT 'and Herrthe influences of Mozart
Dickenson on uie uomoone, H.-an at so marked.

Dnc Cheatham on tnimnei - t)ink

. r:i .rviitic iiin".'

4b rhaDel" hv Marv Swan (Un t- of as Bov.en 0 ,n

d Artist UR-2019), tHb Mail j1. has recorded

Ew". hv ;"'y.m"' 'Cl'u Reethoven's fifth symphony with

"Bon weevu Bong ,wj .. hi,harmni. His is a

Cochran (UDfrv? r nprformance. He bits the

"Need Tour Lovm" oy ..u ------- .fc accenU

Bawkin- (Roulette R 4177 ana ""i maint-

Pivpr Va ev" by ine f i !,-....

Gnire S-sters .rai .fr,.t This is the styW

LP w im .rfi,i fiV nf nerfornuntf

Cre-t Millions" (MV--l'rtum: and

dozen of the golden reco, - morefi8ive eTecls

2L them are (Decca-71006).

r"r . i k However.

li li 1 ii!
1 i1
WttW,
Hill li.ll ill
11I1I" II
1" 11 1
;lillilil" i"
illili iliii
555
4,
" nr pr p
id'H I 1 1 IN 1 1 1 iH 1 XYvm

Ho i RnnM "fi'ow WOrm DV

viltr Rrothers and "Green Door"

p of he Wek (Sterao)

'An Fveninc With Lerner and

RfA Virtor I.cp- 605'

Unhurt Merrill. Jan Peerce, Jane

the venerable Karl

u, Auuiiii.iffi0 fhp aame or

DWIIIll, .

IH'Kl. in -nm n

feels with Bee'hoven s sevenw uj i
mellow and restraining its dyn

amics rather than oy nm. o-'-
and then bearing down. Tt Is

rfvl? indicates that a ueetnoven

ce, jane . Pnn-

Powell Ph i Harrii recrpair ------ ,,,;,-;,- wfl

om of the song scenes from (Deut8ehe

" - r:romnnlintl-71ZIMm.

j n J .r;( Vuir Woonn I v..

violin anu i uh "

ni: : nil.! roMrn(w

item that deserves many playmgs prized Guarnen v:onn

r. K.. Atyvn ITlron anlahic fnr pai'H if IIP IS numoers Hii

iiniin-r-wth Fni- ;)071. Fir eh 7'lmakes relaxing listening.

By JACK GAVE!

NEW YORK, (UPI) A title
tan't make a show a hit or a flop,
ut sometimes you get a feeling
As in the case of the musical
David Merrick is producing based
n Eugene O'Neill's fine comedy,
"Ah, Wilderness!" Identified un under
der under that title and what's wrong
Witt it n its preparatory
stages, the musical had been
known in recent months as "Cn "Cn-ecticut
ecticut "Cn-ecticut Summer."

T .ft sin 't ploim that wag the

X WVIt -.a -1
world's best title, but it did have
Identification. It made an impres-

Now the title has been changed
ia "Take Me Along." That might
mn nr41ent titif for

omthing back i Ibe dear dead
4aya when such innocuoos and
manJnflle labels a oil musicals

m ih accented thing, but to-

j. u !.. .Jan uah!

Mtia m-uw-tioll I can't kelp

Kmcnaberipg that the original
l. ntlathnmal" was "Away

tnnr under that name. This, of

.uira avaa alone he! ore comedian

Jackie Gleason DODularized "and

away we go" on nis iv snow, ine

mo nLtann who. bv the WSV.

i one of the stars of "Take Me

Along."

There is no doubt that those

-a-nn-fer'ul Rodeers-Hammerstein

aonvs. the Hammerstein libretto

and the de Milk dances would

have been as effective under he

Kaimor tt "Awlf We GO afl Un

der the "Oklahomaf title, but

in inuitrt it iuat .vrrni impos

sibie nun wey couia nave ow
adentifWd with a title ao mideB-

tifiable as the originaL

Maybe, Just as "Away We Go"
disappeared in Boston, so "Take
Me Along" will be discarded while
the new muxicaJ plays the same

cny in September.

Personally. I don't know wbj

thev don't call it. say. "Ah. There

n'NiiliM That would at least

1-Heathen v
6 Return

11 Mackorol-

Bkeflali

1A Hdlaa;
acadesay

17 Odortfer.

oua prhv
cipl at
orriaroot

18 Remote

major
vlanet

20 Sailor

21 Poeta

X2 Became

matura

24-Lady in

Spenser's
Faerie
Oueeno

13 Resentful

begTUdg-
taar

27 Observe

28 On Um

sheltered
aide

29 tT-xptre
30 Vit of
fury
32 Golf
mounds
34 Pluma,
peadiea.
etc.
3 Capital of
West
Germany
37 Greek
market
place
33 Glut
41 Bail
lowly
43 Late
"Amateur
Hour
host

43 MJkhMM
43 Akin
47 Strip
blubber
from
Whale
43 Asterisk
AO Turkish
coin
51 Sullen in
aspect
82 Arabian
gannent
M Asiatic
mountain
range
67 Front
88 Sandarac
tree
89 Health
resort
62 Aids

5 Not often

87 Business
88 Turn on
axis
81 Cavalry

84 Broke
hole in
88 Growing
out
88 Ache
100 Marie to
let stand
(print)
102 School
(Fr.)
103 Section of
window
glass
104 Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow (Sp.)

108 Portico

67 Head cook 108 Man's

68 Convey to name

a distance 108 The

(law)

88 Fur Fur-bearing'
bearing' Fur-bearing' mamma
71 Queen at
Carthago
72 Selected
73 Rendered
fat of
wine

74 Prodded

Khan

110 Secure
with a
key
111 french frenchman's
man's frenchman's friend
113 Genus of
sea birds
11S Frozen

water

76 A creamer 116 Debase
78 Before 118 Lariat
78 Artificial 120 Chief
river. artery of
barriers the neck
80 Fuel 122 Primer
82 Nat work 123 Blundered
83 S-ahaped 124 Charm
curve 123 Staggers
84 Pithy U8 Pome
sayings fruits
8 Military 127 Desert
assistants wanderer

aw of

1 A model
2 Cuckoo
3 Heredi Hereditary
tary Hereditary factor
4 Deputy
5 Hysteria
8 A costa
(anat)
7 Epochs
8 Removed
apple
centers
f Gave less

fun
report
10 Thing,
in law
11 Large,
brownish
bin!
12 American
Indians
13 Herb of
mustard
family
14 Single
unit
15 Sunset
16 Guide
19 Nets
20 Of
wall
23 Compact
26 Period of
time
28 Mimicked
31 Sister of
Ares
S3 Pace
35 Shoaho-

vismcAi.
43 Become
indistinct
44 New
England
46 Greek god
of war
47 Froth
48 Delivers
from
sin
61 Lan Languished
guished Languished 62 The whit
poplar
83 Austra Australian
lian Australian tree
(var.)
84 Before
(naut)
86 Mental
concepts
88 Viner

68 Young hog

84 One of

matched
pair
flo Operati
melody
86 Matehe4
groups
88 DelicaU
fabric
89 Restutf
80 Wild ass
of
Asia
91 Flach Flach-like
like Flach-like bird
92 Large
cistern
83-Soaks
flax
85 Spewed
96 Educa
CT Delated
9 Pacemakers

80 Mexican 101 Tropical
coins American
61 The south- bird
west wind 184 Pattern

38 South
African
of Dutch

(poss.)

63 Free
64 Mournful
66 Fleur-de-lis
(her.)
67 Chines
rolled tea
70 Member of

a legion
72 Bring into
beinr

74 Fence
opening
75 Part of a
pedestal
77 The

sweetsop

105 Genu

of
beetles
107 Poplar
tree
110 Bail
112 Roman
road
114 Genus

of the
cuckoo-

pint
117 Scottish
explorer
118- Corded
fabric

119 Paid

Sft-Heaea

40 Ardor

78 Be fooUsh- notices

ly fond 121-Pahn
81 Serpent- leaf
lizard (var.)

CSEIfTOQITla
XHKX IhTX SCPXN-GAH TMIHTX HUT HIPM HI-
ernxrxTP oiht.?hiihi

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

W Go," and that tt actuafly

keep the memory vu thir
toes.

Dlavd part of its prC-Broadway
i 4 4 -f I 4 H
' . e
PAGE FIVE
4
am.



mmw!Wt mi m.,ui.MMvt "fi- t

FALCON

VS.
IN INDIAN

"1

SELF SERVICE Engineman Kenneth Ross gets an early start on lunch, and appears to be enjoying
Uie prospect of "digging in."

(Continued from Pag 3)
contradiction to see three sailor
in white duck uniforms while the
residents of the city snugg ed in
sweaters and some of the fairer
sex wrapped in their funs and
overcoats.
Among the beautiful places vi
sited in San Jose were the Coun Country
try Country Club, a luxurious place equip equipped
ped equipped with a fine 18 hole golf course
swimming pool; bowling alleys
and enormous dance illor; the
Union Club, where Uie manager
don Francisco Laporte received
the men and kindly offered cour courtesy
tesy courtesy cards; the US Ambassador'
residence set on a beautiful gren
lawn carpet and appearing from
the road as a, picture of an Am American
erican American colonjal home; the new El
Coco Airport; the towns of Ala Ala-juela
juela Ala-juela and Heredia; and last but
not least the majestic Teatio Na Na-cional.
cional. Na-cional. The latter took seven years to
build, 1890-1897 and is as gorgeous
a place as can be found anywhere.
In fact it is ranked third in beau beauty,
ty, beauty, excelled 4 only by the Pans
Theatre" and the Metropolitan
Theater.
Gorgeous murals adorn the foy foyer
er foyer depicting local scenes and the

FIRING PRACTICE The Falcon's brief sea voyage was not all for
pleasure. Boatswain's Mate Harold Dnggers is pictured at his bat battle
tle battle station behind the business end of a 20-mm anti-aicraft gun dur during
ing during a firing practice session at sea.

SEA CHORES Lt. Edward Sottak, commanding officer of the Fal Falcon,
con, Falcon, climbs a ship's ladder during general quarters drill en his way
to the bridge.

(i i'tfiffc 'f"sj
f S, ,. rTTT-irrnnwinfiir-miiiniiMiiiiSaiiittfif

BOOKWORK Chief Engineman Erw.n Donahoo performs his
prescribed tasks by entering the facW and figures in the engine
room logbook.

CHOPPER SCRUB-DOWN Signalman John K. Aylward, gives his
toothbrush a brisk workout before "hitting the rack" (Translation
going to bed.)

artistry is superb. The original
furniture and furnishings are still
in use and one of the special .ca
tures, now only occasionally uied.
is the construction, of the main
floor which allows the seats to ba
removed -and the floor elevated
by a series of jacks to the level
a fthe stage, thereby providing a
perfect dance floor.
Jorge Luis Lopez Arroyo, care care-takr
takr care-takr of the Theater, conducted a
tour of this beautiful edifice and
willingly consented to take us be below
low below the flooring where we could
see the operating deviee for rais raising
ing raising the level.
Since the entire operation is by
hand, 16 men are acquired to do
the job. Eight iurning the winch
whil the" others rest.
The city of San Jose is a mo modern,
dern, modern, clean metropolis, capital ot
Costa Rica and the seat of a very very-democratic
democratic very-democratic governm'.nt.
We were told by the people
with whom we spoke that the Cos-
( Continued on Pag 7)

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH
AK2
V J962
A10973
5

WEST
A 10 8
V 754
K82

A 10 7 62

EAST
A J9763
VK103
65
Q93

SOUTH (D)

AQ54
AQ8
Q J 4
K J84
No one vulnerable
South West North East
1 N.T. Pass 2 4 Pass
2" Pass 3 N.T. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 6

North and Sotith wore playinfl

15-17 point no-trumps and Stay-

man responses. North's two club

bid asked for a four card major.

South's two diamond rebid denied
holding one and North closed the

bidding at three no-trump.
Just to show, the power of he 19

point no-trump he proceeded to
romp off with all the tricks.

He started by winning Ea.vt's
queen of clubs with the king. Then
came the diamond finesse which
worked as any one can plainly see.
Four diamonds were cashed. East
and West discarded spades and
South threw away one club.
Now South attacked the heart
suit by leading dummy's jack.
East covered with the king and
South took his ace. Back to dum dummy
my dummy with a spade and another
heart was led and after East play
ed low South finessed the eight
spot. The queen of hearts dropped
East's ten and that was all. v
"What do you think I would hav
made with 17 points?" asked
South.
"Probably nothing," replied
North. "You might not have held
the eight of hearts."

Q The bidding has been:

West North East

14 Pa 2 T
You, South, hold:

44 VAQH KJ 1

What Ao you do?

. A Pees. To are too wk lev

double t th two leroL
TODAY'S QUESTION

West passes and your partner
double. What do you do now?

Answer Tomorrow

emu sm

Sunday Arawkait upplmnt

flMil'itt.

SUNDAYj SEPTEMBER 6, 19



P.LMiWii.4wiiM'ii""llll''n''lM '" l'lli'Niviii,nTifraiiiiiiiiiiiir-,rliiT'7,Mr,in-'ii7iiiP,,,p,Brniri'"'''n"'nfiir-i
.T? s,, -.1 aJ ;! 1 I
It r, Y rv. -

NORWAY
YYKtblLIINU

c
(Continued from Pagt 4)
U Ricans love peace to such an
extent that no army exists and
that the number of teachers al always
ways always exceeds the number of po policemen,
licemen, policemen, who carry no firearms.
The cre who visited San Jose
were grateful .0 David C. Sasso,

a former resident of Cristobal,
dow retired and living in San Jo Jose
se Jose nd to other members of his
lami y who cordially entertained
them, and made a short liberty
really enjoyable.
Returning to Puntarenas by
train the three gobs joined their
shipmates in a tour of the local
spots and it was here that the
captain was challenged by a Nor

wejian seaman standing close tc

6 4 and easily weighing 250 lbs
to an Indian wrestling duel.

Sot'.ak, 5'10'' and weighing a a-bout
bout a-bout 185 lbs. accepted the chal challenge
lenge challenge and it wasn't long before
tie eyes of his crew were pop pop-piug
piug pop-piug as their skipper gave the
Norseman a lesson in the game.
Aug. 8 the Falcon weighed an an-'chor
'chor an-'chor and with a favorable Wind

behind her and the smell of home

across her bow, flew home arnv
ing at Balboa at 2:30 a.m., Gug

10, her crew glad to be home

but with memories of a liberty

and recreation trip that will last

a long time.

The most impressive feature of

the trip was the cordial hospital

ity of a people who at every turn
openly and publicly displayed their
ifection for the pople of their
jig sister nation.

New York Confidential
by LEE MORTIMER

YOU CAN SAY THIS: Hoodlums
Vinnie Mauro Bruno and Tony
JUirro are not around their usual
haunts... After my blockbuster a a-bout
bout a-bout wide-open New York, a di
rective went over the police tele teletype
type teletype to all divisions with instruc instructions
tions instructions to get on their toes... Queer
dives and clip joints being very
cautious.. .The boys are worried in into
to into making threatening phone calls
...Aside to Harry whoever you
Mavhe I've had it if I don t

lay off you rats, but so have T.B.,
V B TM and a lot of others. By
the way, how hot are the Feds cn
your tail? Your protection isn t
going to do you any good way up

there.
rU no. (Not this): London tat

iw. hintine that "Sexy" Rexy

Harrison and Kay Kendall have

had it...How mucn ao you wm i
bet tiiiat Bill Holden is not consid
rin Swedish citizenship to duck

U S taxes?... Zeckendorf's swank

Drake Hotel planning a "Debutan "Debutante
te "Debutante Rail Room", to replace the Rilz'

nnstaleic Crvstal Room. It will De

limited to 450, on the assumption
that there are only 50 more since

Ward McAllister's "400.". ..Wonder
if Sinatra knows that his current
sweetie-pie, singer Diana Trask ol
the Blue Angel, waits for another
every night at Ed Wynne's Har
wyn, which Dick Flanagan, W:2bb
and Knapp vice-prexy, just renam
ed Ed Wynne's Starwyn... Fabulous
Geraldine Farrar, one of the great greatest
est greatest of the Metropolitan Opera di
vas (and one-time lady friend of
the Crown Prince of Germany)
looked hale, hearty and lovely (at
77), dicing at Tode's in Ridgefield
...Town shutters 'til after Labor
Dav. when Morocco closes down

after tonight and Chez Vito after

tomorrow night. (Why don t 1
close down too?). ..This Is News:
Helen O'Connell and her husband,
Tom Chamales. were due to re

concile for the 20th time last night
with a hideaway table reserved at

Lawton Carver's, Ann ana jewei
Baxter serving as referees.

ON THE OTHER HAND: As for

Wnw-the-belt remarks about Or

lental gals, it's funny .how those

rhonv liberals who get so not ana

bothered when some minorities

And.' some races are singled out,

seem to think it's okay to make

dirty jokes about Chinese and Ja Japanese'
panese' Japanese' women.. .It's pretty disgust
ingiwhen NBC-TV allows a so
called star to make filthy insinua

tions about them. I didn't hear

him of course. Few do, but some

wtho had nothing better to do, ten
me he included remarks which in-

forontiallv were about my late

wife, Ann, an American of, Japa Japanese
nese Japanese descent. I wonder what the
FCC and the "liberals' would do

If he said the same thing about

girls of other non-Caucasian races.

I LOVE MY WORK (But do you

love me?): Gita Hall, lovely

Scandinavian, and Barry Sullivan

may reconcile. Meanwhile, ner

old boy friend, Prince Christian of

Hanover brother of the Queen of

Greece) lost out on the outside

chance to wed his cousin, Fnn

model named him "Father of the

Year."... Insider's reasons for the
Bob Crosby-Janis Paige feud is

her cracks about Bob's dancing in

tne "High Button Shoes rehear rehearsal.
sal. rehearsal. She wants to make up, but
he's being difficult about it .
What's Ava Gardner doing in Cas Castro's
tro's Castro's Cuba (and with whom ) ...
Now listen: How many times do 1
have to tell you I am not respon responsible
sible responsible for what's in Bob (Confiden (Confidential
tial (Confidential Magazine) Harrison's inflam inflammatory
matory inflammatory newsstand edition of "New
York Confidential"? (So slug
him, not me.)

11 1

y mw ;rww : 9 w,ff JffljwaBuli)rT immmillil I DB iTflOi ell lffclirirfi rtifflwWHWO own llMiJ p il nart iin iirn urjunn I fiui n fi n m 11 i r rir

EMBASSY CALL Lt. Edwasd Sottak, right skip per of the- Falcon, paid an official call at the
United States Embassy in San Jose during the ship's visit. Pictured with him from left are Dawson,
Wilson, economic advisor, Lt. Col. Spencer Edward s Jr., Army Attache, and Roy F. Kimmel, Charge

d Affaires.

I'm NOT THE D.A. (So you can
clam): Didn't the Kennedy broth brothers
ers brothers shy away from R. Patriarca,
key mobster of Providence, 11.1.,
because Ray and his associates
were associated in 'bootlegging
days with a certain hoaer-t h a n
thou untouchable? ... What have
the Kennedys got to say aboul
mob influence in Mass. liquor li licensing?...
censing?... licensing?... (And why is the UAW
so afraid of an open probe if il
has nothing to hide?)

I'M FEELING BETTER NOW

(So why are you unhappy?): Pa

ris bookmakers laying odds on

what happens to the BBmarriagc

wnen Baraot's new husband )jac

ques unarrier; does His army

nncn...wait t. Wot So Confiden
tiak Stockholders of Alaska In

ternational trying to change the

deceptive name for fear the. pub
lie will think it's in the far trap

ping business, whereas the eiant

development combine exploits min
erals from Africa to the Amazon
and develops real estate in Flori
da (where most Alaskans would
like to Winter.)... Max (Viennese
Lantern) Loew cancelled the trip
to Europe to spend an evening
with belly-dancer Nejla Ates... Ev Every
ery Every night since he's announced the
engagement to Jill St. John has
been a farewell bachelor party for
Lance Reventlow... Latest rage on
Fire Island is Queen-size cigarets.

IIMWIDsMMaJUIIWiMMinflftflJlW

ciW-w 1. X

r J' 'I p--Jj. 'Ml

; -y
''''''''' i'
Linn 1 iiiirnfimnnn mwf f"' -r J

I'M SO HAPPY (Summer's al almost
most almost over): The report is that Ca
ry Grant was Seen at Gian Mari Marino's
no's Marino's with Susan Ashley and she
isn't even 21 yet. (Whoze think be
is? Jesel)...Was that Ben Gaz Gaz-zara
zara Gaz-zara and Lorri Scott in an argu
ment ...Lyda Fairbanks, the lus luscious
cious luscious lark, has been linked by1 the
press agents with most of the av available
ailable available glamor names (many of
whom she's never met) while her
serious romance is James Bronck
Bank, a Toronto realtor who is as
rich as his name... Robert Lew1
notes that girls have an unfair ad advantage
vantage advantage over men. If they can't
get what they want by being
smart, they. can get it by oeing
dumb...Seemsas though I created
a Frankenstein for my friend, dra drama
ma drama critic Whitney Bolton, when I
mentioned that he's following his
Hilton bio with a ditto 01) colorful
Allentown merchant author Max
Hess (Farrar and Strauss) and

that several studios are bidding

for it. Whitney never knew he had

so many relatives. (And ail of

uHUCKLE HEAD

NE WYORK (UPI) Among
the proposals readers sent to
newspapers concerning tl is city's
juvenile delinquency problem wag
this one. r-in erl "Oslerriav ) y t!ie
New York Daily N:ws: "My solu solution:
tion: solution: Deport everybody from this
crime ridden citv and pive the is-

ilntid bick to us. (signed) An
I American Indian."
r .

HE JUST LIKES GIRLS
LONDON (UPI) The Daily
Sketch, in an in'erview with Elvis

Pr?sley's father quottm Ih? eld r
Presley as saying: "I don't for for-see
see for-see marriage fr him '(Elvis) in

he immediate future. When he's

asked what typ? of cirl le pre prefers
fers prefers he just Savs 'female'."

COME AGAIN
LOS ANGELES (UPI) The

Le.'s Have Better Mottos Assn.

said today its mo' to for Septem September
ber September is "do it rihe!".

FRIENDLY WATCHDOG
MILL VALLEY, Calif. (UPI)
Roy J. Mandery, who operates a
watchdog today. He dashed
awakened by the barking of his
watchd9g Thursday. He dashed
out just in lime to see a ear
drive away with the barking dog
inside
BOTH JUDGE AND JURY
COLUMBUS Ohio (UPI) -Patrolman
Don Begcrow acted as
judge and jury whenv I.e found
three s.all boys letting- the air
out of auto tires. Hp hamind lhe:n
a tire pump and told them to get

busy.

CHECKING PLANS Quatermaster Dale Kisner is pictured with
Falcon skipper Lt. Edward Sottak checking the charts.

cess Margatet, when 'an- English them read this column.)

siilll

are

But, you. don't need a college degree to
krfow the Classified Ads of The Panama
American are tops In selling power.

Paris Tabloid
Prints Photo Of
'ke In Undershirt
PARIS fUPn Th tabloid

Paris Journal published on, its
front page today a photograph
...u : .. u ; j 1 1

J 1 1 .Il 4

his undershirt.
Ths photograph, marked "ex-v
elusive," showed a dim figure -which
could well have been Ike
sitting close, to. a window at, his historic
toric historic Rambouiilet Castle in the
'ight of a splendid-crys'al chan chandelier.
delier. chandelier. ..
"This is the phota which, every
press photographer dreams ef
taking one day: A cbiW of s'ate
in his undershirt." -the caption caption-said.
said. caption-said.
It claimed the picture was taken
as Ike changed for dinner Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER' 6, W

Sunday Amewr$upplemnM f
PAGE (SEVEN



I

' y

REVEILLE The Navs at-sea substitute for the alarm clock is a shrill little whistle over a loud loudspeaker
speaker loudspeaker and an able-bodied seaman to blow it. Seaman Artley Driggers performs the duty here,
and the message came through to sacked-out Engineman Kenneth Ross.

(See story and picture inside)
' '"?-'S!ifi:fi" ;f.

. -:.----.-..



s Comic supplement j
e-w-T-? I ; f Me M f SHOEE'PEK, ft-UN I 1 WOWfi WW I j
.Vn ," 3 0Afc J THERE KT fr ' .TWEM MKES NE V S" '
'lid I a hot-dos j TiG ( ffijjp J Q. ;
&lkzA50il y j- :
. If tme aw -mts'a Vv 1 ,f THev'Re I "WtSN k,W' Mime )& nbd VT ''i
fj ''j
. I r-lT4tf fES,V?3? I III Ths'n lrfi?4 ffiM mine is Irf thktsY ...r 7 W Yc'fiy. a w- . I ''r
" IT V; Jf 16 BETTER, TOO .1 ) il T00 V;&?M W irpZWUrS
' j
' $ I TavSki i. f MINE )S I I 6ourY I'll ew term Y I liter much Y f THE PRCE f-'-TUgF-V- i. j
-

l S



j. j-r
f

YEP-XTH1NK

HE'S WORKING UP
TO ANOTHER
ECONOMY SPEECH.

I..J..I

, f you Ve got
4; TO REALIZE
iK I'M NOT
in I 1 MADE OF

1

X CAN SEE IT NOW -WHEN
X'M TOO OLD TO

TOIL ANY MORE

CHARITY BREADLI NES

J? tBTl.& LA A MAM WHAT O'VOU
VT-- : EXPECT ? LOVE

.'"y g, THERE NO 4
W ESCAPE ?...THE FOREISKI Y DO'T CRY ON TH'
LEGION ? A DESERT ii MAILvpDY
?JL ISLAM O ? fs ,T s AGAINST

--v-lf OHOH...X THINK IT'S J
ANO CALL A- STARTING NOW
MADGE ANO YOU'D BETTER VPr

SOMETHING'S lTS TIME WE
GOT TO BE DONE ,1 STARTED LIVING
ABOUT THESE J : WITHIN1 OUR

Tf HERE WE STAND N

V TOTTERING ON

BANKRUPTCY

-. -1

AN

I WORK AND SLAVE V OW.WHAT

AND MV ONLY REWARD J A CRUEL AND

IS DEBTS AND

MORE DEBTS

I

BLEAK FUTUREjJ

1S59, Futures Syti(ticteIirf;f World rights tMervefe'S

I 8RAVO,A

WORTH YOU WERE ) ACADEMY- MY HUSBAND SO MUCH,

MAKVaLOUSf .AWARD PER1- I WAS GOOD-DAE,FPR

FORMAnC E T UT rV Jnb

1



L, i.t -"' i -r---TT----in l-r i Tr
ItHOUSANPS OP tN FUTURE ASES ONE OF
CENTURIES AOO: I THOSE RACES WILL BE THE,
EEINOS FROM RULIN& WTELLf6BNT WTELLf6BNT-.CUTER
.CUTER WTELLf6BNT-.CUTER SPACE RACE OM THIS
i VI GITEP PRIMITIVE 3sj PLANET. f WHICH i
earth r- y
THE RULING THE X. II
RACE INTELLIGENT PROPER 11
ENOU(2M "TO OPEN j ROBOT WILL I I
THAT POOR WILL SREET THEM 1 1
ENTER y 60 AS NOT V I

OOKTtYASCA TATAtX,

!SO TWO s J7

MOW-YOU HAVE PISCOVEREP J
NUCLEAR POWER, ROCKETS-
AN PARE REAPY FOR SPACE.

IT IS TIME POR US TO LEAVE X qt,
ANP REPORT TO OUR TXlZ i
yfk
Oj j NEXT WEEK; JSCtTWHYT



I I feSTWINISEY'S BEEN TOOLING UtjfflJffi?Z
ite oue olcvcar ir looks the K4iK '"iCL



! I i frHAj? soes Bee pdssja X h1s or"
VI j UP ATKEE TO PO SCe. f mm N, BNMYA V
' Tt r "'jj g
S-- - I LOOKS AT IT.' A POWN... Jsl- THCT lAtES TfOCK TO IT v
T!w-j v r?Sw vV,, nirr" evEevxwiNj' ujok 4 -,-"y,jT



a-

- II II 1

Y av v thi-; Y ...that yiTNgy gFFFfTTFP -. fti flPrfi?.
MORNING YOUR ?OfHER TOOK Vf veePOSTEBOUS' T AAA MOT JL -T- LtJSE&t
I OFF hN THE X-29 WftHOUT ORPERS 1 AWAKE OF WHAT EVIDENCE I I J i 1 fcl?
I .TWO HOURS LATER IT CRASH- L YOU HAVE, GENERAL WORTON, J J I f TLsTT : 1 $
V iANPEP IN ATHEN5, f MPTY.' JSf PUT I AM CERTAIN M 3rf
! t W 7fO U
r1 1 1 1 I tf j ' I Tlm v'f,
THAT NOTHING NOTHING CAN SHAKE MY W JHOPESO,MI$S WHILE IN FRANCE, V, J- JJt
CAN PROVE SUCH A 1 CONFIDENCE IN MY MOTHER'S I GRAVES, FOR f ---ft
WILP ACCiiSATIOKi J INNOCENCE, GENERAL HORTONi V- HIS 5AKE.' K EH ... ? THIS IS NO tA Js
' THERE MUST BE SOME OTHER V- RABBIT, OLP LONG- 'fS?
I: --gjSSFTW ANSWER TO H(5 DISAPPEARANCE J TT 14 EARS COME, WE Fy'
V . THERE MUST BE WHEN HE J l"r?ES MUST NOTIFY THE f
KETURNSTyOU'LL SvtjEt TOE GENPARMES A v
r s. I ipHr" ;" (
I I ? I rl -I
lATEkVeACKN LC ',.OMJ I'M AFRAH7 YOUR BROTHER A NT,
r- r"i i i .- WILL BE UNABLE TO THROW 1 y 1 11 11 w
vp VF- IT'- PTeFFCTiy C ANY LIGHT ON THIS CASE,,, V OH, HOLP IT FOR YOU, MR. THORNE I
2&RAN hIu?aS Y0u HIS BOPY HA BEEN FOUNP 1 1) PLEASE, HE WALKEP IT'S MISS VALERIE,
IaY? AN ANE, H?EEP IN FRANCE lEATH PUE TO I "i THIS VERY INSTANT S MP&HE SEEMS HIGHLY
ME INFORMER OF FURTHER HEAP INJURY IN LANCINS -r -X AGITATEC. Wjunj
i t MA&l,
ff?mmm , j , i .. -J j I I ffi 1959. King Features Syndicate. Ice.. World rights reserved-
. "m nii' in' ' if i 'I mm m m wm m

YES. VALERIE CEAR-y

WHAT? MOW GHASTLY
VO NOTH4NK5 UKTILX
ARRtYCHIN VF, MYSAR,.

WHAT A BREAK A
GRIEVING SISTER
WILL HARPty
REMEMBER A
THEATRE PATEiJ
CAN CEASE
WORRYING ABOUT

THOSE MISSING

r
r

IN EXACTLY FIVE

MINUTES, KATINA,

I DELIVER YOU ON
MISS GRAVES'
fDORSTEF", ANI7
THEN RIP-RIP

ANP GOOP

Vr4

IK

ROW SEATS i rl P

i KWANCEJ AV I 1

r- feF
" S5 J&f j ONTWUEr

NOT OUITE YET,
JOHNNY FIRST

YOU'RE TAKING ME
TO PINNER. ANC?

THEN ... COVENT-GARCEN

SEE, TWO FRONT

ROW SEATS V

UH-UH.NOCTE
NO TELLi I'LL JUST
GO STAG WITH MY
OLC? SCHOOL

CHUM, VALERIE

GRAVES ;

NO TICE, BABY
AN 7 WHERE IN

BLAZES PIP YOU
PICK THOSE UPT
YOU'VE BEEN
UNPEK MY WING
SINCE WE LEFT

ATHENS

i



tt

GOT

GEE- Z NEVER KNEW ANYBOPY BEFORE

'HO PlPNT HAVE NO KINFOLK A TALL 1

SLEWS OFAOKTS AN' UMCLES AW' SCAPS

AN SCADS OFCOJSiNS-

' you sure you a imt 'Mm

MAYBE I HAVE,

HONEY LOU BUT I

PONT KNOW HOW

JINP 'EM

TO

wmmr i

y2

PdONT YOU KNOwwELL, THERE IS ONE PERSON
ANVBOPy WHO f WHO MIGHT KNOW, BUT I'D
COULD TELLYAlA RATHER BE AN ORPHAN ALL MY
;!s HER AGAIN

HER NAME IS MRS.
MEANiy AN' I GET
ALL SHAKY INSIPE
EVEN THINKING

ABOUT HER

m0h

-AN'AMMIE AIN'T EVEN GOT' AW

KINFOLK OF HER OWN- WE GOT SO

MANY OF EM I DONTSEE WWSUE

tn ""M'T CiUAPP via 7?V) Ul IU

WELL NOW HONEY LOU,

I P BEPROUP TO BUT I

CANT SPEAK FER ALL

KINFOLK-I AIN'T

TOO SURE ITWOULP

i ., In ii n mm imi in "if ii mi' i Ii i i ,V hi i SnnMi i i.i ii- i' i p lap tirS iy- , i

VSEE, KIN FOLK IS SOMETHlN' YOU
GIT BORNEP TO OR MARRIED
TO J I NEVER HEARP MENTION. OF
NO ROONEY5 'MONGSTOUR KIN
SO T AIN'T RIGHTLY SURE HOW

THEY'D TAKE IT

feu

GRAV1PA- LETS TAKE OUR

BOAT AN' GO FlNP ANNIE'S

VERY OWN KINFOLK-WE'LL

ALL OVER THE WHOLE WORLP

AN' LOOK FOR FAMILIES

NAMED ROOHEYAt-

' J1

bVJ i

HOLPON, HOMEY LOH

THE WORLP JS A HEAP
BIGGER PL4E THAN

YOU RECKON ITS
BESIPES, I PONT PAST
TAKE ANNIE AWAY

uturo Snduatc. Jik-., WorW

OH ME I'M A FOOL FER SPEAKlN'

WHY OUT LOUP NOW PONT ASK ME

GRAMPA THINGS I CANT ANSWER.' JTIST

WHY ARE SETTLE YOUR MlNO TUAT I CANT
YOU SCAIRT L PO IT AN' PONT PLAGUE ME WITH
TO TAKE NO MORE

ANNIE ,7 v,-j QUESTIONS
AWAY?

now you two youNGMs 5ir3-r -i
AFORE GRANNY 6RUMCH GI75 MAP 5y
AN' COKJJURES UP A HEX ONJ GRANNY
.rxLL OF US" GRUNCHT J

NOW I KNOW FOR CERTAIN T MV E DIDN'T KNOW HOW LONELY I WAS

SURE MRS. GRANNY GRUNCH r BEFORE THAT KIP ARRIVED.' SHES SMART AN
HAS FIXED IT SO r GOTTA 1 MAYBE I'LL TEACH HER MY CONJURE MAGIC

STAY HERE.1 GEE, I'M
BEGINNING TO FEEL
SCAIRTOF HER-LIKE

EVERYONE ELSE 'ROUND

HERE

, HERE
I

TRICKS SO SHE CAN TAKEOVER WHEN I

RETIRE x-a I GUESS I'M J1ST A

'"s en i V ais-ucasttd

kiwwr lIW I I l I L-W



Ite I I tKi nbnco-m 1 i I ( A HUSBAND IS v fT fcf ""I
' TY r fi -;.'V(r NO--WE DON'T Fl I 1 ( THE HUSBAND IS THE ONE Ar!L- iL 1
- .rV t ---- x WANT ANY- :; V WHO MAKES THE MONEX
V J? GSf ZZZZ I BEAT IT-SCRAM.' V BUT IT'S THE WIFE WHO J 4 I SEE ;.
f WE'VE GOT TO C7- Sx: 4 V"'"vl J THEY'RE COMING '- 7"'"- "'
V GET PAST THE vv-sW T ' : I THRU THE WINDOWS'--Jk v .-- V:V r
1 HUSBAND ji.. 7 T THIS IS AN ALL-OUTS, :t
JIFET- y'V,! paT BTHEfp
'"J '
BTTS7 S-y''XZsr flM vw'nning r'.v- ';V I WON-1 WON 1 gS H c S
Ef'l'l nVf r it Vim winning J v-" it proves husband 1 &vff : ls2,'7l
WH C Qs LNiL V-NIS SUPERIOR to A iP- St
rfZ?TlLTH!iS 3TT?5S!?r5 I t DAG WOOD, ggfla i I 1 1 SHE PROBABLY WANTS TO
Sbp?' tW$- a Iimnp5 V. CO"E 007 J,V3 r CONGRATULATE ME ON
5JJjifir l A RPhfI k f HEPE VfM-j, 1 1 THE WAY I HANDLED
' J? '
i rj?l
I r"P? :-- fi' J PAV TH mn six - I n fiTTInf-v -41 ifi had mv way cd
. ilS tov "y"5 FOR THE J ikif V GET RID OF HUSBANDS -VH
f j j