The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03127

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J,

fey YO.

CANADIAN HIIISKY
'Let the people know the truth and theewuntry it safe" 'Abralwm Lincoln
J4TH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, SEPTEMB
1959
TEN CENTS

Elfl

Hollywood
Stand On

To See Khrushchev
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 19 (UPD Hollywood greeted
Soviet Premier Nikita Krushchev today, as many of movie movie-land's
land's movie-land's top stars stood on tables just to get a look at the
world's No. 1 Communist.
The Russian Chieftain spanned the continent in Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's jet airliner in five and one-half hours
md went straight to a 20th Century For luncheon whose
400 guest tickets had been as jealously sought as an in introduction
troduction introduction to the British Royal Family.
It was a sight scarcely to be believed.
An unctuous Frank Sinatra escorted the beaming and
blushing Mrs. Khrushchev to the table and took a seat at
her left while David Niven chatted with her across the
table.
Eddie Fisher and Elizabeth Taylor scrambled up on a
table for a better look. Marilyn Monroe, in a form fitting
dress, held a minor court of her own a few tables away.
Khrushchev's arrival in Los Angeles had Been the cool coolest
est coolest and brifest of his visit, The plane was met clear across
the airport from the terminal and his route into town was
not revealed in advance so only normal noon time crowds
get a glimpse of his closed limousine on the 10 mile trip.
But the movie industry msre than made up for it.

Gathered in. th commissary,
caUed the "Cafe de Faris," were
a who's who in : Hdllywood, in in-cludinJack
cludinJack in-cludinJack Benny, Gary Coop Cooper,
er, Cooper, Kim Novak, Gregory Peck,
Kirk Douglas, Eddie F ish er,
Glenn Ford, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Judy
Garland; Rita Hayworth. Deborah
Kerr, Kick Powel, Ginger Rogers,
Dinah' Shore. Dean Martin, James
M-son and dozens of others.
Khrushchev, a large bottle of
vcika directly in front of him,
sat with Eric Johnston, presdent
of the Motion Picture Associa Association
tion Association of America, at his left.
Secretary of State Chritian A.
H.aer meanwhile said in Wash Washington
ington Washington th"t Khrushchev's disarm disarm-ament
ament disarm-ament proposals put before the
United Nations yesterday require
"very careful consideration" even
though there appeared to "be little
-new in them.
Presidente Eisenhower told his
news conference Thursday that
this country was willing to xon xon-sider
sider xon-sider any disarmament proposal
any time as long as it was "self "self-enforcing."
enforcing." "self-enforcing."
Without a foolproof inspection
system, ho said, no arms eon eon-1
1 eon-1 frol system would bo practie-
"Khrushchev told the UN General
Assembly that there should be an
international system of control
that would be phased in. its ex ex-tensiveness
tensiveness ex-tensiveness with the stages of dis dis-'
' dis-' arm ament.
US officials said this meant lit
tie until the Soviets spelled it out
in specific terms.
Khrushchev said Russia was
"alwavs against the system of
control being separated from dis disarmament.
armament. disarmament. We favor general dis
armament under control, but we
re against control without msar
niament,"
Chairman J. William FulBright
D-ArkO of the Senate Foreign
Relations committee said he want
ed to give Khrushchev's proposals
detailed study before commenting;
Others membora of tho foreign
relations group noted Khrushch
apparently faiUd to change the
Soviet position on a disarma disarmament
ment disarmament inspection system.
Sen. John F, Kennedy D(-Mass.)
wua in Athens, Ohio, thj,t Khru
shchev "presented a broad and
BuperQcally appealing program.
"Its inadequacy can be iudeed
by the fact that it apparently fails
w provrae competent and effect
Today
(scheduled)
Northbound ., ..
12
13
Southbound ,.
t
TOTAL
- V. IS
(Cm Cuts t) I

's Transits

Ill

Stars
Tables
ive systems of International ins inspection
pection inspection .jwfiich must be a prelude
to any disarmament scheme,"
He said the United States should
"put forward responsible counter counterproposals."
proposals." counterproposals." At Carthage, Tenn., Sen. Al Albert
bert Albert Gore (D-Tenn.) said Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's plan appeared to be a
"sweeping and appealing propos proposal
al proposal for propaganda purposes"
which hedged on "any effective
means" of enforcing disarma disarmament.
ment. disarmament. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D (D-Minn.),
Minn.), (D-Minn.), chairman of the Senate
disarmament subcommittee, said
the Khrushchev plan should not
be brushed aside as a "propagan "propaganda
da "propaganda stunt." It should be' "carefully
and objectively pursued," Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey said in a statement.
He added that the "absolute
essential" of any disarmament
plan must, as always, continue to
be "adequate inspection and con control
trol control procedures."
Senate Democratic, Whip Mike
Mansfield (MOnt.) like Humphrey
a member of the Senate Foreign

Pornographic Criminals Said Hiding
Behind Press As 'Merchants Of Filth'

WASHINGTON (UPI) Post
master General Arthur E. Sum-
merfield charged today that
"merchants of filth" were hiding
behind freedom of the press guar
antees to peddle pornographic ma
terial to children.
Estimating that pornography
now reaches about one out of
every 35 children of school age,
Summerfield dismissed as1 "utter
and deadly nonsense" the argu arguments
ments arguments of those who protest pro proposed
posed proposed crack-downs. N
He said blocking the mailing of
pornographic materials to chil children
dren children was no more a violation of
civil liberties than preventing the
sale of liquor or dope to them.
Summerfield said the "en "entrenched
trenched "entrenched racketeers" in pornography-are
aided by "pawns" who
knowingly jir unknowingly "some "sometimes
times "sometimes serve their cause by rais
ing pieus crys of 'censorships,'
freedom of the press,: 'civil lib liberties,'
erties,' liberties,' and so forth."
Some say they are not defend defending;
ing; defending; "merchants of filth," Sum
merfield said, and claim they are
in sympathy with the effort to
stop pornographic mailings. But
he said these people also argue
"We dare not trample on the
civil liberties' of these poor mer
chants of filth, even though they
are mailing to children, and so
we must leave things as they
are.
Summerfdeld made the, state
menta in a speech to the sixth an
nual Middle Atlantic Public Rela
tions' Conference.
Urging public relations experts
to join the fight against purvey purveyors
ors purveyors of filth, Summerfield said that
without new and vigorous action,
smut mailings :ihay climb to
reach 1 child in every 18 within
the next three years,
He also predicted that unless
stepi are taken organised crime
will take over the "obscenity
raeicet" ana tne "indirect
ef
Ifects of such mailings will in-
crease in the form M tepped-up
aet, uiac, ; .-.

.-s .- tAi,- PW-.
. --' A:'i I -'w A-VSAfi
f v v iuww' ,""".r.'g vm,"v-f it y 1 w-""" -

KHRUSHCHEV (waving) bat) greets the waiting crowd t President
day afternoon.. v

Relations4;ommitt, gred tftaf
Khrushchev's proposals "should
not be rejected out of hand.
Bat he s"ajd the "fine print should
be spelled out and the roadblocks
exposed to view."
Ho recalled that the United
States did disarm after World
War II only to be "caught short
in Korea." For this reason, he
said, "we havo to be careful of
any proposal."
Mansfield said he assumed
Khrushchev and President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower would discuss disarmament
during their talks at the secluded
Camp David, Md., presidentail re
treat just before Khrushchev
winds up his U S tour.
United Nations! delegated said
meanwhile that Khrushchev's total
disarmament proposal called to
mind the old fable of the anim
als' disarmament conference.
Tho fablo was first told in an answer
swer answer to a virtually identical Ru
sian proposal made in 1927 at
tho League of Nations and in
Children who are never exposed
to obscene material can become
victims of sex criminals who are
affected by it, he said.
"They can fall prey to the per perverted
verted perverted imagination of the man
who starts by pulling a little
girl's braid and ends by taking
her life."
Summerfield lauded a recent
House passed bill to strengthen
his department's hand against
fraud and obscenity in the mails
and, hoped that the Senate would
pass it; when Congress convenes
next year.
But he said even more legisla legislative
tive legislative "loopholes" need to be
plugged and local governments
and citirens must mobilize behind
laws,
eons College
Finds New Ailment
Called TV Bottom1
CHICAGO (UPI) A new all all-ment
ment all-ment called "television bottom"
is distressing the American pub public.
lic. public.
A trained physician can diag diagnose
nose diagnose the ailment at once, Dr. Wll Wll-ford
ford Wll-ford L.: Cooper told the Interna,
tional College of Surgeons vested
day.
It comes from watching televi television
sion television slouched down in a chair.
The condition can also arise
from long rideg; but these come
to an end, he said. while televi television
sion television viewing goes on endlessly,
often with bad posture.
Cooper, chief of proctology In
two" Lexington, Ky., hospitals,
said a program to teach Denote
to sit up straight also would help,
Cooper didn't endorse the obvl-
ous cure for television bottom-
disposing of the TV set.
"That would set a cool recep
tion," at Mid,

"
Nikita Last In Outfield; TV Station
Chooses To Show Giant-Dodger Battle
L09 ANGELES, Sept. 17 (UPI) A television station an an-nounced
nounced an-nounced today it is canceling its planned telecast of Premier
Khrushchev's visit to Los Angeles tomorrow night in order to
broadcast the Dodgers-Giants baseball game from San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco.
A spokesman for Station KTTV explained:
"With other local stations carrying Khrushchev on television,
we felt the. public here would be more interested if we carried
the Dodgers."

1932 at the Geneva world dis disarmament
armament disarmament conference by the
then Soviet foreign minister Ma
xim Lltvinov. Russia then was
a weak, backward nation.
Spanishdelegate Salvador de
M'adariaga dismissed the idea at
the 1932 conference by telling this
story:
The animals gathered for their
conference, regarded each other
gravely, then each gave their
ideas of disarmament.
The lion looked at the eagle
and proposed that talons be abol abolished.
ished. abolished. The eagle looked at the ele elephant
phant elephant and said tusks should be out
lawed.
The elephant looked at the tiger
and said "let us abandon claws
and jaws."
So it went, each animal so solemnly
lemnly solemnly porposed the abolition of
all weapons except its own.
Finally, the bear rose, stretch stretched
ed stretched out its massive arms, and
said with innocent' goodwill:
"comrades, let us abolish every everything
thing everything but Hie great universal
embrace."
trh,i,knv,a, n,- Dine!.
an Premier's unsmiling, purpose purposeful
ful purposeful son seemed to get more out
of his visit to New York than his
seemingly bewildered sisters.
On his first day in the big city,
25-year-old Sergei took off on his
own for a helicopter tour and a
visit to the Museum of Natural
History. His choice of activities
was prompted by his hobbies
photography end butterfly collect collecting.
ing. collecting. His sisters, Rada, 29, and Yu Yu-lla,
lla, Yu-lla, about 40, were Content to re-1
main in the shadow of their un unaffectedly
affectedly unaffectedly charming stepmother.
Mrs. Nina Khrushchev.
They followed the lead of
their American, chaperones and
admitted they had no ideas of
their own for sight-sseing.
"We don t even know yet what
we are supposed to do," said
Rada. "Things happen so quick quickly."
ly." quickly." Sergei got plenty of footage out
of his movie camera on his whish
around the city in a H-21 Army
copter piloted by v Capt. James
Nolan of Kent, Wash.
He had a gull's-eye view of the
George Washington bridge, the
United Nations, La Guardia and
Idlewild airports Coney Island,
and the Statute of Liberty.
Later he popped into the Muse Museum
um Museum of Natural History and asked
director James A. Oliver to take
him directly to the world-famous
butterfly collection..
Sergei confided that he had a
large personal collection of butter
flies and Oliver jokingly suggest-1
ed that fit might uke to swap a

0

Eisenhower's Boeing jet airliner
few speciments.
The grave, bespectacled Ser Sergei
gei Sergei said that "possibly something
might bo done about it.
He showed particualr interest in
the museum's collection of North
American mammals mounted in
cases that reproduce their natural
habitat.
When he left, he told Oliver
that the museum had been "the
high point" of his visit so far.
The Communist weekly The
Worker reported in New York to today
day today that its correspondent watch watched
ed watched the arrival of Khrushchev in
Washington with a "twinge of
awe" at witnessing a turning-point
in history perhaps comparable to
the discovery of America.
The Worker's foreign editor, Jo Joseph
seph Joseph North, wrote that as he
watched Khrushchev's arrival, "I
recalled what the Premier him himself
self himself had said, that this may well
be, the turning-point of history, the
beginning of an era"yithout world
wars'
North said the Washington re reception
ception reception was warm but that peo people
ple people feared to cheer because "a
part of the press played the ad advance
vance advance stories as though they want-

yART of the first 40 Capehart homes nearing completion at Curundu
- aha r !t ii. j t a.: a ms i i .

a part of 330 family unit wader construction at live military posts a ad

before Christmas,

ding

brings him to Los Angeles yester-
ed the boo, or at the most, in indicated
dicated indicated it was, good 'Ame-ican-ishir-
io play ft 'quiet and court courteous.
eous. courteous. "If you cheered, why mey
might set you down as somobody
from Mr. K's retinuo or some something,;
thing,; something,; so many kept mum oven
though they felt far from noutrai
about the mattor."
The District of Columbia has
declined to prosecute la 27-year-old
school teacher arrested while
holding a black skull and cross
bones flag at Khrushchev's par parade
ade parade in Washington Tuesdy.
But assistant corporation coun counsel
sel counsel Clark F. King warned Marvin
H. Merry, who teaches at a pri private
vate private school, that ho would be pro prosecuted
secuted prosecuted if he repeated the act
when Khrushchev returns to Wash Washington
ington Washington next week.
PoKce Lt. James Faircloth
aid at an informal hearing that
when he told Merry to put away
the flag, the teacher asked: "Un "Under
der "Under what law?" The policeman
said all he could think of at the
time was "the law of common
decency."
Police later charged Merry with
violating a city regulation govern governing
ing governing display of outdoor signs.
Lawrence Speiser, an attorney
for the Civil Liberties Union, said
the regulation applies only to ad advertising
vertising advertising signs, lie said police vo vo-lated
lated vo-lated Merry's freedom of speech.
King told Merry he would give
him the benefit of the doubt since
police had not told him of the
sign regulation.
But he sa id Merry would be
prosecuted under both the sign
ordnance and the breach of the
peace law if he waved the flag
when Khrushchev returned.

- i. r 1 ;

PC Army, FAA-r
Home Construction
Near $12 Million
Balboa Heights officials are expected this week to an announce
nounce announce the formal contract award for housing and school
construction valued at nearly $2,000,000, swelling the
current Zone-wide construction total to nearly $12,000, $12,000,-000.
000. $12,000,-000. Most of this total is for housing, and represents the
greatest surge of Canal Zone building activity in the past
decade.
Current projects total 539 housing starts, and contracts
for all but 43 units have already been awarded.
Of the total, 137 new housing units will be ready for
occupancy before the year-end, another 350 are already
under construction.
All of the coveted new housing is expected to be com completed
pleted completed by mid-1961.

Bids for the new La Boca
housing, most luxurious of the
homes being built, were opened
at Balboa Heights last Monday.
A. C. Samford Overseas, lfic,
of Albany, Ga., was apparent low
bidder with an overall oH of $1, $1,-855.984
855.984 $1,-855.984 lor 45 La Boca uniis
and three new schools for the
Los Rios-Diablo area.
Award of the La Boca contract
is expected early this wjeek.
Another 43 La Boca units re remain
main remain to be bid on, while a lo local
cal local firm, Corporacion de Inge Inge-ileria,
ileria, Inge-ileria, S.A is putting the finish
ing touches on the first five La
Boca duplexes.
More than half of the hous housing
ing housing boom 330 units is ac accounted
counted accounted for by the Army's $5.5
million Caphart Project, which
will add neat one-story duplex duplexes
es duplexes on five army posts and at
Diablo Terrace.
The Capehart homes, being
built by Florida Builders, Inc. will
V shared by Army civilian and
military personnel.
At least 130 of the three bed-
room homes will be ready by)
late December. 40 of them at;
Curundu and 94 at Fort Calyton.;
Second major project to get
under wv is a self-contained
community for Federal Aviation (
Authority workers here, being
built at a cost of 43 million in
the quiet uplands near Corozal
Being built jointly by Lott and
Drake Inc.. Houston, and Drake!
of Panama, S. A., 57 Duiioings
will provide, modern apartments!

for 116 families or bachelors n,i;i;, iL..-.L-L..
a completely improved and land- INI Kl id nrUS.ilCn6V
scaped township. ;
Contract for the FAA project, BELZONI, Miss. (UPI) A Bel Bel-was
was Bel-was awarded in May and thus far zoni Negro couple, puzzled, by
site development and improve- what to call their eighth child,
ment have been moving stead'i- decided on Nikita Khrushchev
ly. Fleming.
But for some 4000 Panama Ca-i
nal Company employes, major at- Nikie, as the boy will be called
teniion has centered about the,for snorti beat the Russian lead,
controversial and costly La Bocaer this country by one hour

housing, of which the fristiwhen he was born to Eugene and

model units will be open to the
public beginning Tuesday eafter
noon.
Being built at a cost of about
$20,000 per unit, almost twice
the unit cost of the Capehart
... &t?$tp
s

for Army civilian and military personnel. The one-atorv duplex ari
j fM.Li n ai mi a i l t. a i I

Diablo Terrace. Tha

Spree

homes, Hie La Boca duplexes
will be the most luxurl ous
homes yet to be built within
the Canal Zone.
Most will have two baths plun
a powder room and terraces o o-pening
pening o-pening on to living areas througli
sliding glass panels.
According to Canal iousine (
fScferss,, the L4 Boca homes ;irl,
baiJd i'tm a cimpocite picWfo
of -what Canal workers "want in
their Zone housing.
To get it they will pay up
wards of 100 a month for the.
"sleek, handsome, three-bedreoem
apartments. For some families i
the moye will represent a 50
percent rent increase.
A totaPof 93 units are to ba
built at ,.La Boca, the initial
stage of a projected long rango
housing replacement program.
Military and FAA authoritiei
have not yet announced the new
rent scales for Capehart and FAA
! homes, but none are expected
equal me oca renis.
Also included in the current
building boom are new elemen elementary
tary elementary and junior high school
buildings at Diablo, and a new
elementary school for Los Rios.
The schools are included in
the contract expected to be a
warded this week.
Klpfim Cniinlf
MCyiU V-UUpie
Names 8th Child
cieotha Fleming Tuesday. When
they did notx know what to name
him, the attending physician men mentioned
tioned mentioned that everybody was talk talking
ing talking about the Russian visitor.
-
w
-. w..-

Wl

.'f

.V
1 K
:'!.'.'";J:;-r'V'?,l.i';
J-



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rwNID AND FUBLlaHIO IT THI MN AMCHICAN PRESS. INC
POUNDCD BY NtXSON ROUNSKVCLL IN 111"
HArtMODIO ARIAS EDITOR
IS-S7 H STMKET P. O BOX f. PANAMA. R. OF P.
TtLlPHONI St-0Z40 IB UNt
Cable Addremi PANAMCRICAR). Panama
Colon omci it 179 Central Avenui bctween '2th and ISth Streetr
FORIION ReRREINTATIVE: JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
348 MADISON AVI.. NEW YORK. 17 N. Y.

PTR MONTH IN ADVANCE
Po Six Month in advancf
la. nM VIAR IM

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Ths Mtil Box ii in open forum for raadert of The Panama Amerieen.
Utttra tro receive nfefulty and are handled is wholly eonfWenriaH
manner.
If r essMbiite a letter don't be Impartanr if it doean t appear the
Mat day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try to keep tne letters lirhitad to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held in. strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes fio responsibility for statements or opinions
sspressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

TICKETS AND CHANCE
Sir:
The National Lottery is a worthy institution deserving the sup sup-jtort
jtort sup-jtort of every Isthmian resident aware of the many chanties and
social services it sponsors. All young oldtimers who are inveter inveterate
ate inveterate plavers of the lottery agree that for each dollar spent on tick tickets,
ets, tickets, approximately three are invested in chance.
How therefore, did the government's statisticians arrived at
the figures published Sept. 18 showing receiptssales of lottery and
chante tickets to be uncannily equal (about $6.7 million each) for
the first six months, of this year.
I hope our charities and other social services are not. being
short-changed somewhere along the line.
Non-Accountant

KOBBE SERVICE CLUB
Jit "is being said that both servicemen and Panamanian cmploy cmploy-es;of
es;of cmploy-es;of the Ft. Kobbe service club are being forced to work on their
off time, and that the civilian employes are not getting all the over overtime
time overtime to which they are entitled.
It will be well for the employes and for the management of the
cliiL'ii the commanding officer checks the rumors out. If the ru rumors
mors rumors are well based, the employes deserve to have the situation
corrected. If they are unfounded, the management deserves to have
them formally squelched.
Bored

THE ARMY WAY

Sir;

The Army gets worse every day, and the commissary is just one
"prime example of why it does. If any of your Army readers haven't
been to their "food" store as of late, when they do there will be a
sheet of information awaiting them concerning the hours of the
three stores for the last week in September. Believe it or not, which
you shouldn't have much trouble doing, the three commissaries will
be closed on Wednesday, Sept. 30 for a semi-annual inventory. In
case the date means nothing to you at first, it's payday.
The stores at Kobbe and Gulick are closed the day before mak making
ing making it almost impossible for anyone to get food when he has the
money and is out of everything he needs. Balboa is also shut tight
on Monday so everyone should be half-starved by the time they are
able to buy food gain.
It doesn't take much sense to pull off an inventory on the day
after, a payday or two days later, but the Army managed to do it
just at the wrong time, the way they do everything else.
Shopper.

STREET
Sir: !4W.
tfm not a resident of Plank
thankful.. I vfould live in fear for

30b on my new car.
. Since Zonians live by house numbers, not street signs, it should
be explained that Plank Street is that winding thoroughfare behind
I the Scottish Rite Temple and St. Mary's School. It is very narrow
and'lighted at night just like the rest of the Zone-4errible.
J Even normal- traffic on this small street is hazardous .enough.
' Cars are nearly always parked on both sides of the street, and often
there are PanCanal maintenance trucks, milk trucks and laundry
! trucks. All these force drivers to perform something of a hairpin
twist from Amador to Gavilan, or vice versa, and mercy to the man
who meets a car coming at him.
Now that school has started, there are the huge school buses and
the added traffic of private cars brins; children to St. Mary's. And if
there is something going on at the Scottish Rite Building, it's even
more congested.
,! Couldn't the Balboa police or traffic officials or somebody take
a look at this street congestion any school morning about a quarter
" to eight when the kids are arriving at school and people are scurry scurrying
ing scurrying aboul trying to get to work?
Plank Street Should be a one-way street. Unless engineers can
figure out some way to make it straighter and wider.
Scared Driver.

J".; LIMOUSINE AT THE HYDRANT
ir:
!; I stood in front of the Bwlboa Clubhouse one dav last week and
,. admired a lone and shining black limousine, carefullv attended by a
blue-uniformed chauffeur. That's when I noticed it was parked smack
.'; in front of (be fire hvdrant at the Balboa Theater.
Prettv soon a quick-stepping man in a snotless white uit comes
; out of the clubhouse and heads for the big black car. Willie Potter,
of course
I don't know how lnnu that car had been fitting there, but I
fthoueht at the time that if it had been my fading hlue lizzie ths cops
would have nabbed me but nuick.
Aren't the oennv who run the Zone obliged to live by its rules,
same as other people?

ROUGH DAYS ON RADIO
Sir
CFN radio has had n bird time of it latelv Thev managed o
lose contact with New Vork during the most exciting nr of the
recent San Francisco Milwaukee haseball series on he most. Tn
h'th pame: hrnndenst imncrtant r'ins wre scored whilo Hials we-e
fiddled with and we limned to nf music A'one with this, "'as he
greatest statement of the ve?' on h" 9 n'clork nr"' lat t'"W "'V.Pn
!n anoi'nf'v 5iH PpMnior Khrnh',h,i' ivrwlH moVp an iHdr"" be before
fore before the nation todav This hardened to a"' IS mini''
0-tniniite srwii w ViroaHra over the rK netw"-'' "t fN,
need not fcH bad Thov irP ill wav out, V-H in lUtonin" miov.
ment over our other Fnlih rmar rsHin ..;,.nH; wfcn rpv- hwr
rt'nninf? a rArnrriprf commercial fir vn r""-"ic which th nn nn-nouncer
nouncer nn-nouncer can't oronounee the wnH "Camnv" Does the sponsor listen
to his spot announcem?nts: you figure it o"
Listener

KHRUSHCHEV AND THE ZONIANS
: Sir:
If the Zonians missed Khrushchev's press conference on Wed Wed-'
' Wed-' nesday it could only have been because thev were not listening to
CFN. It was well mentioned over CFN, and I made special point of
tuning in this broadcast, which came throuffh cleorly. p i something
I am glad to have head as it was an enjoyable talk, enlightening and
t times humorous.
From a woman's point of view and one interested In tbe art of
public speaking and jounulism. I could find little fault with this
''presentation. It was articulate in translation, lively enouch in con conversation,
versation, conversation, friendlv and without barbs. Also it was just long enough
to be interesting to the curious
ill Summing it up in a nutshell, it was entertaining without com com-.j
.j com-.j mitting itself in any one direction. It was truly the ail diplomacy, and
ulittle fault could be found with anything that was said,
f I rather imagine, if a true poll were takenv (line d bp a lot great
Jer Kudience found than the Panama American of Sept. 17 admitted
rto.VTh)re is never anything lost in listening. In fart it Is a lost art.

LOCAL
1-70
80
' 8 BO

V MAIL
2 SO
13 00
t4 00

CONGESTION

; 'A ; ,S
Street, Balboa, and for that I am
my youngsters' safety and the paint
Spectator.
Avid Listener.

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
"More and more county fairs
drop tarm exhibits as farmers
lose interest in displaying
ducts."
Tnat's what it says in the New
York papers. If it had said that
the Army was getting along with without
out without guns, railroads without trains
or cnicken without gravy, 1 couiu
not have been more amazed.
A county fair without farm pro products
ducts products on exhibition! What is the
Folies Bergere without gins; Lunt
without Fontanne, appie cider
without Ida, breakfast without cof coffee,
fee, coffee, hot biscuit without butter?
Whai can a county ian ..ith ..ith-out
out ..ith-out farm products, without the
biggest pumpkin, the tallest sun sunflower,
flower, sunflower, toe lairest calf, the best
apples, the plumpest corn, the red reddest
dest reddest tomatoes and the finest
dahlias, to mention a few?
Maybe sophistication, via mov movies,
ies, movies, radio and TV, has grown at
such a pace that agricultural a a-reas
reas a-reas now reject the wonders and
the unalloyed joy of the county
fair that used to be the biggest
event of the year in any farm
community.
But if the county fair is pass passing,
ing, passing, try to keep the heartless news
from city dwellers. Leave them
some illusions.
New Yorkers, especially those
with children, make annual pil pilgrimages
grimages pilgrimages to such nearby institu institutions
tions institutions as the Danbury Fair, at
Danbury, Conn., and the Flem Flem-ington
ington Flem-ington Fair, at Flemington, N.J.
And, by golly, farmers don't
scant the exhibits there. Oh, the
pumpkins may not be as large in
1959, or the sunflowers as tali, or
the pole beans as long or the
Feaches as picture-pretty as when
was eight or nine, and a day
at the county fair in Caldwell,
Idaho, was as near heaven ai I
ever expected to get.
What afe county fairs for ex
cept to display the au t u m n a 1
bounty of nature and the kitchen
and needle skills of the women ot
the community from the day the
fair catalogue arrived, listing the
categories of entries and the
prizes, the whole family pored ov
er it.
We didn't live on a farm, and
we had no farm entries to make.
But Mama was certain to enter
two or three cakes. It was to
foregone conclusion that Mrs.
Callaway, famous for her cakes,
would carry off the blue ribbon in
any division she entered.
Year after year, Aunt Kit walk walked
ed walked off with the blue for her salt salt-rising
rising salt-rising bread, and often for her
hand-painted china and her water
colors. She was a Sunday painter
long before the .term had been
invented Cff the.jtaiMne became
fashlonaMwitj! presidents and
presidents and prime ministers.
a-
What joy when the whole fa family
mily family spent a day at the fair!
What fun to ''eat out" (During
the rest of the year iiV Caldwell,
only traveling salesmen and slov sloven
en sloven persons ate in restaurants.)
We ate with the Baptist, or the
Methodist, or the Catholic, or the
Episcopalian ladies, wherever the
food looked the best. All had
booths.
My Aunt Nell still teases me, so
many years later, because once,
when we ate with the Methodist
ladies, one of my cousins ordered
baked beans. And I said, in a a-mazement
mazement a-mazement and disgust, "But we
have baked beans at home!"
There were sulky races everv
afternoon, and an occa s 1 o n a 1
jockey race where a little man
sat right down on the horse.
And once, when former Pres President
ident President William Howard Taft paus paused
ed paused long enough in Caldwell to
address the fair crowds, the city
fathers had to put extra pinnlns
under the race judges' stand,
from which Mr. Taft spoke.
ine county tair. What could
compare with it for excitment
and innocent joy? And now it is
fading.
But, then, I suppose it is im impossible
possible impossible to pin a blue ribbon on a
subsidy. Sic semper gloria.
ICC APPROVES GUARANTEE
WASHINGTON (UPIK-A feder
al guarantee on $1,500,000 out of
!?10 million in loans being sought
by New York, New Haven and
Hartford Railroad Co. has been
approved by the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission. The agency
deferred action on guarantees for
the balance but dropped a orevi
ous condition that the road get an
extension on the maturity date of
a stock purchase agreement.
matter off
IFACT
Because of its Importance
as a food, salt has been an
article of commerce since the
very earliest times. Caravans
carried it across the desert
from the oases bf the Sahara
as they do today. The Ro Romans
mans Romans named one of their most
important roads the Via Sa Sa-laria
laria Sa-laria (Salt Highway) because
it was the route for the salt
.trade to northern Italy. The
suit of Palmyra, an oasis in
the Syria Desert, was carried
all along the Persia Gulf.
I Encyclopedia Britannic

"Now Try

- j-;-

Halt a Column
by
"MORE IN ANGER"
The head on this column,
"More in Anger," is the title of
a good book by Marya Mannes,
and it happens to suit my pre present
sent present mood and probably will be
appropriate for what follows.
But ladies first, and Marya
Mannes is my kind of lady. But
let me warn you that ii she had
written her book in the Heyday
of Sen. Joseph McCarthy, she
would have been before his com committee.
mittee. committee. And that would have been
a rare treat, as Mayra is smart.
Don't think sfle is or was a
foreigner, even if she is complete completely
ly completely bi-lingiaul, English and French.
She was born in .New York and
her parents, both prof essional mu musicians,
sicians, musicians, never got rich enough to
lea- her an inheritance. Here is
what she says they gava her.
"My parents gave me, by word
and example, inflexible standards
of probity, a hatred of cruelty and
hypocracy. a love of Christ,
conviction of the divinity in man,
nd conscience which strenuous
ly resists tne numerous efforts I
have made throughout my life to
still it."
She admits that she wrota her
book because she was angry.
"Because," she adds, I have
been angry a long time, wun
what? With the progressive blur blurring
ring blurring of American values, the sap sapping
ping sapping of American courage.
"I think we nave Deen suner suner-ing
ing suner-ing for some time from a sort of
spiritual leukemia: an invasion of
the white cells of complacency
and accomodation; and 1 cannot
mutely observe this dangerous
course."
Then Miss Mannes proceeds to
shake some of the pillars of wnat
has been known, especially in po
litically patriotic speeches, as
"the American way ot me.
As a matter of fact it is not
good enough for Miss Mannes,
who is so American that she
wants it to be better.
This attitude clashes with that
of the soothsayers of political ex
pediency. It, according to their
view, is unAmencan.
Miss Mannes is vexed witn a
lot of things in "the American
way of life," that have annoyed
me, like public grins for the press
photographers.
She says that "the Rheingola
girls smile too mucn, lamuies in
magazine ads smile too much
and government leaders smile
too much." She also says: "Grins,
generalities and God (the word)
are not enough.
'I'm sorry that she missed the
promiscuous kissing in public of
people important enough, notori notorious
ous notorious enough or handsome enough
to get their pictures in the news
papers.
No trip .of a high dignitary, and
there have been more m the past
six years than ever before, can
be started without a picture of
him kissing his wife, nor can it
be ended without kissing her a a-gain
gain a-gain for the press Photogs. It
may be sweet and "the American
way of life," mit too much of it
can be a bit sickening.
Miss Mannes fears that "the A A-nterican
nterican A-nterican way of life," is making
the people soft," despite the pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed attributes of national
character, like friendliness, gen gen-erousity,
erousity, gen-erousity, Ingenuity, diligence
drive, vitality, and shrewnnes,"
all of which, she says, are admir admirable
able admirable traits.
"All out mass media are trou troubadours
badours troubadours of these virtues, and Ahe
trademark of the natiorf haicome
to be a family group gathered

It With Your Arms

More or Less Now and Then
CREDE CALHOUN

around a tray of soft drinks, a
smile on each sort face, and a
barbecue pit in the background
to proclaim the soft life."
"And if you say that these peo people
ple people are merely the projections ol
the advertising mind, I will an answer
swer answer that nature has copied art
and that we are beginning to look
like "our pictures: dull, amiable,
with an appetitie for things and
none for ideas a people overnour overnour-ished
ished overnour-ished physically and undernourish undernourished
ed undernourished in mind and spirit, a race of
ingenious children who do not
want to come of age."
Miss Mannes says that the pur purpose
pose purpose of her book is to "help pierce
CHUCKLE HEAD
TO CUT RATES
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
(UPI) Colorado Interstate Gas
Co. announced its new tanti
schedule to be filed with the Fed
eral Power Commission calls for
an 11 per cent rate cut to its
wholesale natural gas (Customers
in the Rocky Mountain states ef effective
fective effective Nov. 1 and-retroactive to
Feb. 4, 1958.
GATHER FOR ECLIPSE
LAS PALMAS, Canary Islands
(UPI) World scientists gath gathered
ered gathered here today or the solar
eclipse of Oct. 2, which should be
seen to best advantage from this
Atlantic archipelago. An Ameri American
can American group setting un headauar-
ters includes Dr. R. Grant Athay
and Robert H. Lee of the High
Altitude Observatory of Colorado,
SEIZE FISHING BOAT
MOJI. Japan (UPI) A Republic
of Korea gunboat yesterday seuzed
a Japanese fishing boat and its
nine-man crew after a chase in
side the controversial "three
line," reports received by the
Coast Guard office here reported.
ACCUSED OF STARVING CHILD
SAN DIEGO. Calif. (UPI) Parents
of four children were char&ed
yesterday with allowing their 11V
month-old son to starve to death.
The district attorney's office
charged Camp Pendleton, Calif.,
Marine Sam Watts Sr. and his
wife, Julia Marie, with man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter after an autopsy dis disclosed
closed disclosed Darrell Leroy Watts was
in an advanced state of malnutri malnutrition
tion malnutrition at his death last month.
WHO (IS) (WAS) WHO
OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) 8
Carlos P. Romulo, Philippine am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United StateB,
told an audience last night
that if Russia published a "Who's
Who" it probably would have to
be in two volumes: "Who Is Still
Who" and "Who Was Who."

Swiss Watches
Set in 18k Solid Gold
(Bracelets
with and without precious stones

v..
mercurio
Jewellers
Central Anu

Folded".

the complacency and complais-
ance.
Complacency has become a way
of life. I woke up one morning
several years ago in Cleveland
Heights, Ohio, a suburb of Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland to learn that a Russian Sput Sput-nick
nick Sput-nick was whizzing around the
earth at I don't remember how
many miles a minute.
I admit that 1 was jolted and
concerned until at a press con conference
ference conference a day later President Ei
senhower said that "it did not
worrv him one iota."
Soon afterwards the ballyhoo
boys got busy and told us how
far we were ahead of Russia
everything, and the late John
Foster Dulles, again predicted
that Russia was disintegrating
and nearing a complete collapse.
Now the head of that collapsable
Russian nation is a guest 'of hon honor
or honor of the United .States,
He brought with hiifras a gift
a token of the bullseye Russian
scientists made on the moon.
That is going t be hard to laugh
off. especially by an administra
tion that is strangely lacking in
sense of umor, which after all
is a sense of proportion.
If the Russians can hit the
moon and time the blow within
seconds, they ought to be able to
hit New York or Chicago or the
Panama Canal, which should
cause more than an iota of worry.
Here I have to confess that 1
rave been suffering from a cold
Why doesn't somebody do some
thing about the common cold?
But taking the optimistic line
which is hard for me to swallow,
maybe colds are good for one and
act as a kind of cartharsis. I may
also be radio-active and carrying
more than my load of strontium
90. Anybody got a Gieger count
er?
I'll feel better next week. May
be it is the stock market which
also seems to be suffering from
the fall-out.
iCENTRALl
TtCHrllCOtOR'
RELEASE!
VERY
SOON!

i

17

WjMMMrp"rg mi i ii in g wmm
, 1'"

K.LOT5 AND KHRUSHEVITES, I come not to bury you but

to khruthify you, and just let the whole bunch of you cjuit
worrying about how many tourist Cuba and, the British
West Indies are going to sneak away from Panama this
coming cruise season, and think instead of Tourist Topta
A Stateside. V;
(No, not that Topic A, you salacious aglomeration.)' j
One thing is for sure, and that is that tourist Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev could never get himself elected President of the
United State. Not because of his politics, but because h
makes jokes. The electorate of the United States has twice
made it plain to Adlal Stevenson that men who make jokes
are suspect.
Maybe FDR made more jokes than Herbert Hoover or
Alf Landon, but that was before Sen. Joe McCarthy took
ever tre clowning chores.
Presidential aspirant Richard M. Nixon makes jokes,
but they have so clearly been painstakingly .rehearsed
beforehand, for purposes of injecting into his discourses at
Drearranged intervals, that they do not count as his own.
Matter of fact I find myself wondering whether anything
Nixon ever says is his own, but that's a different story.
Stevenson is the boy who through two Presidential
election campaigns demonstrated an ability to manufacture
witty, incisive phrases on his feet, in holor of which achieve,
ment the US voters tossed him forth ( n quite another por.
tion of his anatomy.
And now we have this fellow Khrushchev, upon being
asked at the National Press Club uiz session whether
the arrival of Lunik II at its destination indicated Russian
intentions to claim the moon, deadpantrthatRussia had no

imperialist ambitions anywhere.

This Is too flip. Khrushy. It will eet you nowhere.

What the US voting public wants Is a doereed answer, fiouch.
ed in the single.syllable, Cod.fearinsr terms of an hth

s;rade classroom, and put on
not interrupt either the ball
That's another boobocf

pulled. A whole lot of decent, taxpaving Zonians turn their
radios to CFN like patriotic citizens the other dav to keep
posted with world events, such as the stretch run of the pen.

rant races, and what is heard
vendor from Samarkand or
about such trivia as the Cold
Thi is the kind of stuff

on Panorama later, amone the enchanting details of what's
going on at the Kobbe theater, and how many bateas do

you plan to make this week. It will breed only resenimenx
aeainst Khrushchev at this vital, aoueous crossroads If he

anempi to mtruae nis .ToroiKn imuiuy.iw wmh
and worthy citizenry which prefers its thinking to, center "i
whether Lew Burdette Is throwintr a soltball.

Khrushchev's advisers later
because his United Nations
Tor airing at 2 pm, that Is
could listen to it on Gov.

that's somethingdiiferent acrain. I understand the haranp-ue

nicely filled out the time between coffee break and tne

time to start fiddling the oaper clips all Into one heap be.
fore knocking off for the day. This Is shrewd campaigning:

indeed on Khrushchev's nart.

Mays late afternoon National Press Club broadcast..
In my opinion, the cantering Cossack Is learning fsi,
and soon will may even have a shrewd enough judgment
of the US political scene to be able to take his chance be.

fore an Atlanticside Town

A couple of warmup bouts, against such lesser op.
ponents as the New York St. Patrick's Day Parade com.
mittee or the annual general meeting of the National As Association
sociation Association of Manufacturers, would be advisable to sharpen
him up beofre tossing him into the Coco Solo ring.
After all, it would be no simple task to justify the oper.
ating hours of the Margarita Commissary in terms of Marxl
ist dialectic-.
And how would you like to try explaining the relation,
ship between the cost of louvers in Coco Solo quartsrs with'
the issues in dispute in West Berlin, then linking both with'
the Yalta agreement?

; No simple task this, and I for one doubt Khrushchev
is yet ready to tackle it, however good a showing he may
nave made so far in rough.and.tumble debate
T m U"'ted. Nation.8 one th-,n and a" Atlanticside
Town Meeting is another. Furthermore, I defy anyone to
take issue with me on this declaration. .vPf
, All in all, I consider Zonians are toibe commended for
the calm confidence with which they have faced the "Khrush "Khrushchev
chev "Khrushchev visit to the States, and the simultaneous Russia sue
cess in hitting the moon with a rocket.
A sampling of opinion will illustrate my point:
1. "In your considered opinion, hoy does the US
feat of putting -another satellite Into orbit Friday com
barewith tha Spviet achievement of planting the Hammer
and Sickle on he moon?"
A MirafloreV Locks mule driver: "Talk about the moon,
the rents they are asking for the new houses in La Boca
are out of this world. 5:fd rather go back to Williamson
Place." ... .
2. "What '.Significance do you attach to Khrushchev's
plan to visit China immediately following his US tour?"
A Balboa Service center hand: "They still have 'to
Drove to me that the vegetables you get from those Chinese
trUCk Burdens OUt bv Clavtnn arm hattai- anil U. u.

what we bring down from the United States."
3, 'Do you consider the Khrushchev junket Is, as he
claims, thawing but the' Cold War??
An operator from the ice plant: i"What the Canal Com Company
pany Company needs is less income and more accountants.";.
4. "la Khrushchev's disarmament proposal before the
General Assembly, of ; the United Nations likely to reduce
the Incidence of taxation1?1
A Balboa Heights decimal bender: "Mavbe with luc!r

it will help our income tax rebate application along soma1."
5. "Is It your opinion that Khrushchev's current de.
meanor In the United States will serve to ;1oosen the Com.
munlst rein on the satellite lands iK Europ;' -. y
Coco Solo resident: 'Talking about rains, ( wish; Ba!.
boa Hrhts would get around to doingf;ibmetnlng about
the shower facilities at our-swimming pool here." ..s
PERCY'S PEERLEsTfORTENT this wesk can "only
refer you to the fact that this unchallengeable 4oubient
detailed for you Friday that 11 ships were transiting the
Canal northbound, and 6 southbound, (only, f being clear
cut), making a number liketf V : Sdr"
144 -;,'... .'J ..,W;.iK
which Is probbaly as batffljng-a-'Mannarfas-'hiii'.teitsly''

been aevisea Tor arriving bt
day

television at a time that will
games or the ..flights.

the meandering Muscovite
instead but this itinerant rug.
some such, chattering
War.
that should be programmed
set him right on this point.
speech Friday was scheduled
to say" an hour when Zonians
William E. Potter's time, and
comppred to that anti-Willy
Meeting.
a xour pt; iransiis jor xne,



pUND A Y, 8EPTE&3EB 20, 1959

THE SUNDAY AMEKICAN
PAOI THRU

A PIT Or PRI TAHJ

LONDON, Sept. 15 -Few ang anglers
lers anglers or fishermen in the united
Kingdom can lay themselves
. down to rest theae igw( Hhout
envymg Frederick AUen.manag AUen.manag-er
er AUen.manag-er oi a quayskte hotel at Moyse Moyse-iwie,
iwie, Moyse-iwie, an old-world vjHage to the
county of Cornwall While un-,
dressing for bed, Allen 4 threw a
fishing line- from his bedroom
tha harhnr and caught

WUJUVW 4VW
. nnllol mwiehinff five Dounds.

This was "bed and breakfast
audi as not even our best hotels
can always promise. I only hope
our overseas visitors probably
1,400,000 this year will not re regard
gard regard it as henceforth one of the
expected amenities.
With so many- nice things saw
: about us these j days by tounsts
filling in report cards' issued by
the British Travel and Holidays
Association, (BTHA) it woald be
a pity if. praise for our hotels, the
friendliness of "the British-, people,
and the efficiency of police and
transport,! were, marred- by such
remarks a '"Fish not biting or
"Landed old boot at midnight midnight-exchange
exchange midnight-exchange for fresh haddock im immediately."
mediately." immediately." ',
"BETTER COFFEE"
The report cards make inter interesting
esting interesting reading.,
British Railways have received
both praise and blame, though
there is fair unanimity on the ef efficacy,
ficacy, efficacy, of their information serv-
ices
Our coffee is apparently get getting
ting getting better, and as for the weather-one
would think that Britain s
hotel-keepers were responsible for
this most glorious summer in liv living
ing living memory. The BTHA prizes
one two-word tribute from a Cali Cali-forhian
forhian Cali-forhian "Wonderful sun!"
There would scarcely be a bet better
ter better send-off for London's new
"Weather Shop" which I called
at the other morning.
. Believed to be the first venture
of its kind in the world, this en-tioing-looking
bureau in Kingsway,
off the famous Strand, has been
opened by the Meteorological Of Office
fice Office to cope with ever-incrjeasing
weather inquiries by the public.
People can call there personal personally,
ly, personally, or telephone, and so take a
load Off the weather men at air airports.
ports. airports. In the past twelve months
the air organizations have had a a-bout
bout a-bout 400,000 calls from the gener general
al general public, for weather data.
For expert chart-readers the
front "shop" has all the informa information
tion information they require, but the unini uninitiated
tiated uninitiated can apply to a charming
young woman behind a glass-top-'
ped desk.
Whether, it is for tomorrowls
picnic in London's woodland out outskirts
skirts outskirts or a long motor run to the
North of England or Scotland, she
can give them a scientific fore forecast
cast forecast in plain language with
as bright a smile as if she were
handing out Premium Bonds or
theatre tickets.
"WEATHER SHOPS"
This personal touch adds some something
thing something one does not get from the
automatic weather telephone serv service,
ice, service, which last year dealt with
some 5,000,000 calls.
Sir Graham Sutton, director-general
of the Meteorological Office,
has promised more "weather
shops" in different parts of the
country.
One way to escape the weath

er entirely would be to take-off

and circle the Earth in the "fly "flying
ing "flying pyramid."
This two-man vehicle was re recently
cently recently demonstrated in model

form at the Commonwealth Space
Flight Symposium in London. Af After
ter After making four circuits of the
Earth, the pyramid would enable
its crew to land at about only 80
mph.
H. L. Watson, technical director
of Sir W. G. Armstrong-hitworth
Aircraft Ltd., told how the design

had been worked out by a team
set up by the firm three years
ago.
SPACE FLIGHT7
Sir Eric Harrison, High Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner for Australia, said in
opening the symposium that the
British Commonwealth represent represented'
ed' represented' the only possible" starter in
space after America and Russia.
A Commonwealth Space Flight
Year 1960 was suggested by Jonn
Allen of the famous A. V. Roe
and Company Ltd., air organiza organization.
tion. organization. He admitted that economic
considerations hardly justiiied an
experimental space programme
just now, but got large support
for his project for a Space Flight
Researcn Association.

While waiting for space trips,
I should be quite content to gel
around the Earth in the British
Motor Corporation's new baby
car. Marketed in twin versions,
as the Austin Seven and the Mor Morris
ris Morris Mini-Minor, this sensational
little four-seater for the man-in-the-street
and his family must be
mechanically one of the most ad advanced
vanced advanced .East of the Atlantic.
What intrigues most of us is
the way space has been saved by
mounting the 850 cubic centime centimeters
ters centimeters capacity four-cylinder engine
across the chassis "east to
west," as the makers say as a
single unit with the gear-box and
Gas consumption of up to 50
miles a gallon brings motoring
within reach of many wage earn earners
ers earners who have founcTan "ordina "ordinary"
ry" "ordinary" car beyond their pocket.
Arid with this are plenty of. room
and luxury riding, too, due to in independent
dependent independent wheel suspension on
rubber spring ones. Yet the
B.M.C. baby car is only ten feet
long, quite a valuable contribution
to the parking problem.
About 200,000 of these little cars
are likely to be produced in a
year, with some 50 percent of
them for export.
What I want now is one of the
new car telephones. Britain's Post
Office engineers are preparing a
service to enable motorists to
call telephone numbers? all ;;. over
the United Kingdom. "After that
it will be time to think of space
travel.

mum

leadership Court
To Start Monday
A basic leadership course for
Girl Scout leaders and other in interested
terested interested adults will begin Monday
t 8:30 a.m. at the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Education Center, with Mrs.
Virginia Whitmore instructing.
Each session Vill last from
8:30 to 11:30 a.m. Anyone wish wishing
ing wishing further information Is invit invited
ed invited to attend the first class, or
to telephone the Girl Scout Of Office,
fice, Office, Balboa 2-1350. or Mrs. Cali Caliber,
ber, Caliber, Panama 3-1629.

BELLA VISTA
RELEASE
WED. 23

. THOUSANDS
IM-NB5
H ,,l

AFL-C10 Heads Info
Special Sessions
On Movement Strife

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 19 -UPIJ
AFL-CIO 1 e a d e r s, con-(
vineed their movement is" in trou

ble, went into closed-door session

today to tackle together the first
problem on their list the steel
strike.
The national convention reces recessed
sed recessed to permit 170 top leaders mak making
ing making up. the general board to fig figure
ure figure out in private what to do.
AFL CIO President George
Meany and other union officials
told 900 delegates at the conven convention
tion convention opening Thursday that the
strike is part of a "conspiracy"
by big business to destroy the la labor
bor labor movement.
This message was reinforced in
a speech telephoned from New
York by David J. McDonald, pres president
ident president of the United Steelworkers.
McDonald accused the industry
of "insincerity," asserting that it
was making settlement impossi impossible
ble impossible by attempting to take away
from workers traditional "rights"
won in previous negotiations.
The general board meeting dis discussed
cussed discussed how to raise money for
the 500,000 strikers who have
stayed away from their jobs for
66 days. It was expected the
board would ask every AFL-CIC
member to contribute a penny
or a nickej-a day to the cause.
The drive was kicled off by a one
million dollar contribution from
the United Auto Workers.

ST. PAUL'S
Panama City
On the eve of Ihe feast of St.
Matthew, Apostle and Evangelist,
there will be a special preach preacher
er preacher at St. Paul's Church for even evensong
song evensong to night at 7. He js the Rev.
Terrence Ford.
At the choral Eucharist at 9
a.m. today which will be of officiated
ficiated officiated by the reactor, Ven: Lem Lemuel
uel Lemuel B. Shirley, as celebrant and
preacher, the Women's Auxiliary
Group No. 1 and Fleur de Lis So Society
ciety Society will make a corporate com communion
munion communion in observance of their an anniversary.
niversary. anniversary. Services for the day will begin
with a communion service to be
said at fi a.m. There .will be ma matins
tins matins at 8:30. and moraine prayer

and church school at 10:5.(
Tomorrow hein? the ,'e.ast'of St.
Ma'thew, Holy Communion will
hp hpiH t a m in. addition to

the weeklv celebrations Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday arid Friday mornings at 6

anrt 8:30. respectively.
Tho aHiilt and iuninr classes un

der preparation for Holy Confir

mation will receive the laying on
if hands Sundav night, Nov. 8.
ronHiHafps are rpauested by the

priest to attend instructions regularly.

UNION CHURCH
Margarita-Coco Sole
CnnHav cPrvlPPR at the Marga

rita Church will be held todav at
the regular hours: 9:15 in oco
Solo Chapel and 11 In the Mar-

earita Union Church, me nev.
EVanHin'a sprmor. for both serv

ices will be "The Holy Sabbath."
Assisting him in the ministry of
hospitality will be Capt. and Mr.

K S. Roscoe in Margarita am.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Deuermeyer

in Coco Solo.

At;itipc rlnrinp thp coming

week for the church include a

meeting of the Board of Deacon Deaconesses
esses Deaconesses Wednesday afternoon. The
arnnn will meet at the home of

Mrs. J. E. Irving, chairman. Spe

cial recognition will De given 10
Mrs. M. L. Dodd who has serv served
ed served as deaconess for several years
and who will be leaving the Isth

mus next month aue ner Bus Bus-band's
band's Bus-band's retirement.

o p.pnt mpptins nf the Mar

garita Union Church Council it
was announced that Mrs. C. J.

Genis has been engaged as me
phnrph nreanist Miss Elizabeth

Limkemann will continue as or

ganist for the Coco Solo chapel.
The council also announced the
annnintment of Mrs. Grace Pfau

as chairman of the missions com

mittee for the congregation. Oili Oilier
er Oilier appointments included the nam nam-ino
ino nam-ino nf Mrs C. G. Judge a co-

superintendent of the Sunday

School.

1 Love lucyr Arnaz
Picked Un As Plain
Drunk In Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 19 (UPI)-Cuban-born
television mogul and
actor Desi Arnaz was arrested
parlv tndav as a dain drunk by

vice squad officets who found him

walking on Hollywood Bouievara
and Vista Street.
Police said Arnaz was booked
at Hollywood station as a plain
Irunk.
He was released on $21 bail a a-bout
bout a-bout an hour and a half later and
was driven home by his chauf chauffeur.
feur. chauffeur. Officers said Arnaz was "pret "pretty
ty "pretty well sober" when he left the
station.
Arnaz and his wife,-actress Lu Lucille
cille Lucille Ball, through their Desilu
Productions, own the former RKO
motion picture studios. Officer
said Miss Rail did not out in an

appearance at the police station.

A New Cigarette Developed By Electronic
Proces In The

Small Car Demand To Benefit
Even Buyers Of Bigger Cars

DETROIT (UP1) The de-to continue buying larger ones. I
mand for a more economical Under the preasure Of devlop-1
American built car which forced ing a imaller car which would

the auto industry's "Big Three proviae geaier economy wnne
to bring out their smaller autos maintaining most of the comforts
will benefit even those who decide of the bigger cars, the auto com-

WW1 SJ'i ,. J
. lgSfc 1 i iMml

CPL. RAMON NONATO LQPEZ, left, of the Panama National
Guard, whose residence is Third of November Street, Panama
City, was honored at graduation ceremonies at the US Army
Caribbean School, Fort Gulick. Lopez received a plaque as
honor student of the Military Police enlisted course. On hand
to congratulate him. were Maj. Pastor Ramos, right, command commandant
ant commandant of the Colon National Guard and Lt. Col. Philip M. Judson,
assistant commandant of the school. (U.S. Army Photo)

panies came up with new con construction
struction construction techniques which result resulted
ed resulted in weight-savings in the small
cars.
Eventually these new techniques
will be used on the standard
sized cars, resulting in lower
costs because of materials savings
and greater economy of operation
because of reducad weight.
Ford Motor Co., for example,
saved six pounds in developing its
new Falcon merely by making the
top of the gas tank serve as the
floor of the trunk. This meant one

piece of metal was doing the job
formerly requiring two.
In all Ford was able to save

three quarters of a ton in oe oe-I
I oe-I veloping its Falcon. Some of this
j of course resulted from the scaied

aown dimensions ot the ralcon

compared with Ford's standard-

sued Fairlane.

But Ford officials, from Presi President
dent President Henry Ford II down through
a long list of engineers who spoke
about development of the Falcon,

emphasized that much of the

saving was the result of new

techniques.
"It was DOSsible to achieve all

of this through the most extreme

aesign simplification and critically
accurate engineering," Ford said.
"If we had not surrppripd hprp

if we had not been able to re reduce
duce reduce wight, without impairing
handling and roadability we

wouia not nave been able to build
a car of this oualitv and sire In

sell in this new price class.
"It's the three-quarters of a ton
we've taken out that

sible the low price to the con

sumer.

PICKLED ANKLE DEEP
PERRY, Fla. (UPI) State
Road Department employes were
in a pickle today ankle deep. A
truck dropped 80 cases of pickles

on a highway near nere yesteraay
cnarlino traffic until state trooD-

ers could re-route motorists. Road

Department workers are cleaning

up the mess.

JURIST WAS DEAD
MILAN, Italy (UPD Officials
are investigating why Carlo Acer Acer-boni
boni Acer-boni was recently appointed a
member of Italy'a newly in

stituted popular jury for a court

trial here. Ht died m 1954.

fcENTRALl

1 tJi RELEASE! 1
i fi&h very i
VQ SOON!

TECHNIC

RELEASE!
VERY
SOON!

DIDN'T MAKE IT

KNARESBOROUGH, England England-(UPI)
(UPI) England-(UPI) Terry Gargon, 14, ran
away from home, leaving his
note to his parents: "Don't call
police. I'll be the first man on
the imoon." Police found Gargon
about 45 miles from home, 238,857
miles short of his destination.

Don Robertson has been named

Sales Manager for Braniff Inter International
national International Airways in Colon, ac according
cording according to an announcement to today
day today by Robert Hatch, the'airline's
manager for Panama and the
Canal Zone. Robertson is well
known on the Atlantic Coast where
ha hag lived the past two years.

t

mmmm

SEARS

SLASHES
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MACHINE

PRICES!

1 Mtaa nDir.E

EVERYPAT r"'

Tbrawi

;A9

?!

P. Lorillard announced recent-1

ly in me u.a. me creauon ui a
new type of cigarette developed
in their laboratories through an
exclusive electronic process which
gives it unique characteristics.
These are some of the most
outstanding among the principal
characteristics of 'SPRING" ci cigarettes:
garettes: cigarettes: 1) The radically new paper of
microscopic porosity perfected by
Lorillard through an exclusive e e-lectronic
lectronic e-lectronic process, which creates
even ventilation throughout the
surface of the cigarette absorbing
fresh air and reducing the heat.
2) A new filter of honeycomb
design with a net of filtering channels.

3) A special blend of tobaccos
to obtain a minimum of nicotine
and a low percentage of tars.
4) The clean and soft flavor of
a blend of domestic and Imported
tobaccos spiced with a mere wisp
of menthol.
5) The atractive design of the
package of white background with
horizontal blue and green stripes.
Reports from the initial sales
qualify "SPRING" cigarettes as
possibly the cigarette "with the
widest and fastest public accept acceptance
ance acceptance observed until the present
in new brands of cigarettes" and
it is estimated that in a, short
time will be among thp leading
brands In consumer appeal in the
U.S.A.

: DatAW

13

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Telephones 2-2956 & 2-3883



PAS I FOUR

THE 8 TODAY AMERICA!!

Social and Otlt

xenvibe

Be

134,

anama

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

ers.

rtomtmaktn

9

STODAT, SEPTEMBER JO, 1991

'ili.Mlull' J V.

Housewives find laundry day
more pleasant than in their
mother's day. Automatic washers
and dryers ease their work load.
However, the women still have a
right to feel fatigued after wash-

aay. throughout the U. S., thev

wasn i I-;; Dillion pounds of
clothes each week.

i o ww n
if ? jMV I
f'
pry f;V i& J
7 d
r '
I, V "V
'w1. t
f St k 'W

Drip-dry items around a home
cut down on the cleaning budget
Throw rugs that used to take
hours or days to dry when laun laundered
dered laundered at home now drip dry
within three hours.

Her sister. Mrs. Cliff J. Krause

Jr., was matron of honor. Sic
wore a waltz-length frock of nylon
lace over blue taffeta, styled witii

fant skirt Her nirture hot nf while neiore putting away your sum-

jlace was trimmed with blue taf- mer Dtmn8 togs, suds and rinse

feta, and she carried colonial lncm 'norougniy. tnis clears out

bouquet of Dink catnations. ""-v "ll or cnemicais that would

damage fibers and also prevent?
rusting of zippers exposed to salt

waier

Miss MarBaret Louise Wilson

I and Miss Laura Sue .Wilson, also
sisters of the bride, were brides brides-I
I brides-I maids, and Mrs. H. M. Mison was

; unui:dHtpuii. 1 liril UW113 miU , "-ovuiwisu

accessories Vere simitar to that of nylon Javrl- mere is a restor

You now can revive discolored

: the matron ft honor in white and
i pink. Their colonial arrangements
of pink carnations had blue ac

cents

ative bleach develoDeri snerlfl

cally for this purpose. It restores
the whiteness and also it used in

wasning machines to prevent

Joan Crown was ihe iimvcr ..iri wnile nylon from discolorina in

and her brother, Gary, was the mllv'
ring bearer. Rodrigo Jauraao;
served as best man and ushers i, 118 mlng how many knick knick-were
were knick-were Cliff J. Krause Jr Billy knacks college studdnt can ac ac-Wells
Wells ac-Wells of High Springs and Dow cumulate- There is 'way ome

nuiiinn oi .ewoerry.

MR. AND MRS. PETER ANTHONY BLOK
- o -
MISS MARY ALICE WILSON WEDS MR. PETER BLOK
, IN NUPTIAL CEREMONY AT GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
Of local social Interest is the announcement of the marriage of
Miss Mary Alice Wilson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse G. Wilson
f Gainesville, Fla., to Mr. Peter Anthony Blok, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Pieter Hubrrtus Blok of Panama City.
The vows were exchanged in a double ring ceremony the Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon of September 6 in the Pine Grove Baptist Chunch at
' Gainesville. Rev. Joe Sciame nf Tampa officiated.

An archway of lighted tapers
Was entwined with fern and white
chrysanthemums. Large baskets
were filled with gladioli, pompom
chrysanthemums and plumose
ferns. Wedding music was provid
;d by Mrs. Lila Shaw of Atachua,
pianist, and Miss Sandra La June
Smith of Plataka, soloist.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a formal gown of
thirred tulle and hand clipped

Chantilly lace with back tiers of
lace and tulle. The bodice featur featured
ed featured a Sabrina neckline and the
skirt, adorned with motives of edd edd-ed
ed edd-ed with pearls and sequins, ended
in a chapel-length train. A small
cap decorated with seed pearls
held her fingertip illusion veil.
She carried a white satin-cover
ed prayer book topped with lilies
of the valley, slephanotis and a
while orchid showered with stream

DOROTHY CHASE'S
STUDIO OF DANCE
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL, BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC
Special classes for kindergarten and nre-school tots.

Mrs. Wilson chose for her
daughter's wedding a pink late
sheath over pink taffeta. Tne mo mother
ther mother of the bridegroom wore a
black failled sheath dress with a
yoke of Chantilly lace. BotJ) had
corsages of white orchids.
Among the 200 guests at the wed wedding
ding wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Blok of
Panama City and their daughter,
Miss Johanna Blok of New York.
After a honeymoon in Miami,
the young couple will make their

home in Gainesville. The bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom is a mechanical engineer engineering
ing engineering major at the University of
Florida.

article he wants to tak hrlt to

campus with him. Pack those
that are breakable, auch as mir mirrors,
rors, mirrors, ash trays and souvenir
mugs, so they won't break in
route. Use a bed of crumpled
newspapers or plastic foam for
glass articles to absorb the
bumps encountered when traveling.

Arthur O'Laary To Spak
At Engineers' Dinntr
Arthur J. O'Leary, deputy
comptroller of the Panama Canal
Company, will be the main speak speaker
er speaker September 30 at a dinner
meeting of the Canal Zone Society
of Professional Engineers.
The dinner meeting will be held
in the Fern Room of the Tivoli
Guest House. A steak dinner at
7:30 will be preceded by a social
hour beginning at 6:30.
Reservations may be made with
James Brigman and Allen K. Mil Miller
ler Miller of the Engineering Division or
Jack Paterson in the office of the
Marine Director.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVI)

BODA

Finest Handmade
SWEDISH CRYSTAL
Shaw's

Many students like a small
chest of drawers in their campus
rooms to hold small garments.
Save luggage space by filling the
drawers with, items that would

go in the chest. Then load the
chest into a car trunk for the

trip to school. On arrival there

is no unpacking to do.
The barbecue habit hangs on.
A good late summer project for
the handy man is to build a shel sheltered
tered sheltered barbecue of natural stone.
There are easy to-do plans a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable for a low cost unit. Once
finished the barbecue it ready
for late season cookouta or for
early nse next spring.

a u

'v st;;?! &

IK -,sJri S 4S4 atM';Vf"' L

) f ten

HONORS U.S. SOLDI IRS

V E G H E L. Th NtherTan

(UPI) A monument was erected
here vesterdav in honor nf th

U.S. Army's 101st Airborne Divi Division
sion Division which freed this small Dutch
town from the Nazis in World
War II. Princes Tren cnnH.

oldest daughter of Queen Juliana,
unveiled the monument showing a
kangaroo and eagle, emblem of

ma mvision, ine ceremony was
watched, by about 120 former

American soldiers;

SLIM FAT AWAY
f nil.. "rfl'fSk,
a abort of br,th d
your h,lth, you will flnfl lt 'J
rorrntH,. and .trt ilnunln, at 0Mi

J?T'iif!I?Jlt0. YEARS-MSgt. Ulysses Allergo, (fourth from left), receives a retirement plaaue from Col. John c. Nlckpr

son, uoAncAKiB oranance officer, as fellow workers look on. (tj.s. Army Photo)

Sergeant Receives Plaque
At Pre-Retirement Ceremony

M-Sgt. Ulysses Allegro, U. S.
Army Technical Services, Atlan Atlantic,
tic, Atlantic, who has completed 20 years
of active service, was honored at
pre-retirement ceremonies at the

U.S. Army Caribbean Ordnance

section, lie win retire and make
his home at Aberdeen, Md.
Col. John C. Nickerson Jr., com command
mand command ordnance officer, presented
the sergeant with a service prior

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Wear 'fMutiiiuin' over all your favorile lip lipstick
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it over 'Frosted' Lipstick.

BELLA VISTA
it l EASE
WED. 23

IN TEN
SECONDS

THOUSANDS

1 1 nnmirn I J r

I n JACK
llli i linn M.

to his departure for Aberdeen.
Allen started his military care career
er career in 1919 when he enlisted in the
U.S. Army Air Force and was as assigned
signed assigned to the 6th Observation
Squadron, Wheeler Field, Hawaii.
In 1921 he was promoted to the
grade of sergeant. After complet completing
ing completing three years of honorable serv service
ice service he was discharged and return returned
ed returned to the U. S. to accept employ employment
ment employment with the State of Ohio Pol Police
ice Police department. In a short time
he was promoted to the detective

service and progressed within

Terri Stevens
Aims To Please

- o

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NA)-Some ex experienced
perienced experienced singers try to ignore
the currpnl tppn-ase soncr tronri

Others openly fight it. And a few,

wun a Durst ot .l-you-can I beat
'em-join-'emism, try 'to sing the
way the kids tojay hue.
About the most successful of

this last group is Tern Stevens

this department to chief of the1 Her "Adonis" on the Felsted lab-

homicide sduad

In 1942 he re-enlisted in the Ar Army
my Army and was assigned to the Ordn Ordnance
ance Ordnance Corps. During this period of
military service he served in En.

gland, Korea, Japan and Alaska

as cmet inspector for the MAG
Ordnance Inspection Sprviee- in

1957 he arrived in USARCARIB
to serve with the Ordnance Sec Section
tion Section as chief of the automotive
section, maintenance division, At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Branch.

STUDENTS RIOT
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) -Riotous
students battled police
yesterday during a mass campus
demonstration welcoming Britain's
Princess. Alexandra to Sydney
University. The tnurins nrinr.t.

left dazed and bewildered after

the outburst of violence.

i

Uliatl nml

Ik

euaitt mc

I te ill

MIUIW

Happy;

A popular question
asked daily at
EL PANAMA HILTON

And, of course,
everyone's happy
at our exciting
"Jungle Steak Pit

held nightly from 7 p m.
(except Mondays)

Chooss your own steak
from a fins selection
of various outs. . see
It grilled on the spot!

Enjoy this Informal steak-dinner
service in the relaxed tropical
atmosphere of the candle.lit
SOUTH PATIO. CRISTOBAL MUflOZ
provides the background
dinner music.

NlMI ICI

Mill MbW

T

SUPERLATIVE
Describes an evening of
dining and dancing In
our elegant, air conditioned
BELLA VISTA ROOM. Music by
CLARENCE MARTIN'S orchestra.

el is Dresentlv movinp slowlv tin

the charts. If you've ever heard
Terri sing in clubs Or on TV,
you'll hardly recognize the voice
on "Adonis" it sounds like a
teen-ager.
"It was Joe Leahy's idea," says
Terri. "He was the arranger he
did all the Kathy Linden arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements, too. He said I should
sound young. When I said how,
he said, 'Sing easy'."
S:nce her easily sun? vercinn

came out, the tune has been cov-

erea Dy two other girls a 13
year-old on one IshpT anH on 11

year-old oji another. And Terri

cherishes a compliment paid her

oy uick uarx, who said lhat she
sounded younger 4han either 6f

ner competitors.
So Terri is now a tu;n.tiHoH ni

When she sings in the clubs, she

uses ner standard act slinky

swwna, nci nair up, very sophis

ticated and mature. And then

sne 11 turn around and nlsv ms

record hops for the youngsters,
and wear a dress with .ih

skirt, let her hair fall down and

ue one 01 tne kids.
"I don't find it too hard to go
from one to the other," she says
"although I'd hate to sing the
wrong song to the wrong audi audience.
ence. audience. There's some special ma material
terial material in my club act which I
doubt if my record hop fans would
understand.
"Well, on second throught, may maybe
be maybe these days thty would unoer-stand."

Kestlvo

Terri Stevens

The success of Fabian, the
handcrafted singing star who was
virtually fabricated by electronic
wizardry, has prompted some
others to go into the singer-manufacturing
business.
A story by Jerry Rubin in the
Cincinnati Post and Times-Star is
perfect example of how this
operates. Rubin talked to Joe Mul Mul-hall,
hall, Mul-hall, who manages RCA's new
nope, Johnny Restivo.
"We're going to make Johnny
the next teenage rock-and-roll
doi, no matter how much money
it costs," Mulhall aid. "We're
more concerned about his public
image than his singing."
Mulhall admits that he is sim simply
ply simply out to make a star. He found
out, through a poll he conducted,
that teen-age girls (who make
teenage boys into tars) were
much more interested in appear appearance
ance appearance than in ainWing ability. So
he found himselff a boy who fit
the appearance standards and
will go for broke with him.
Restivo. a 15

Jersey, is a physique bug. Mul Mulhall
hall Mulhall found his picture in a health
magazine -"The. Most Perfectly
Proportioned Teen-Ager in AmeH AmeH-ca
ca AmeH-ca and wasnt concerned over
his voice.
Today, be has a record out,
and a staff of 27 Including a tail tailor
or tailor who makes "tight-fitting cloth clothes
es clothes 'and RCA is 'vin him

tremendous promotional push if
he makes It. It will be another

case where mind triumphed over
material. )
Dick's Picks- The Chordtttei
have a good one on Cadencs In
rtA Girl's Work is Never Done."
Othr- "Only With Vn" Tnnt

Ardon. Dprra): "Thp ClranaCt nf

Jaffa" (Ray Ventura, Versailles);

"Papa Daddy" (Ruth Brown, At

lantic); "Bermuda" (The Crew-

Cuts. RCA): "Summertime" (Car.

men McRae, Decca); "Bonsoir
Dame" (Bud and Travis, Liber Liberty);
ty); Liberty); "Living Doll" (David Hill,
Kapp): "Half as Milch" (Mar.

garet Whiting, Dot; "See Saw"
(Josh White Jr., Decca).

Around the wnrirf

LP's there's a rash of Hawaiian

music aiDums, like Kapp's "Haw "Hawaii,
aii, "Hawaii, the Fabulous 50th State,"
Grand Award's "Hawaii Calls"
and RCA's "Music From the Is Islands"
lands" Islands" and "Aloha From Haw Hawaii,"
aii," Hawaii," which are all good, if you
ike the type; WB's "William
HWen Presents a Musical Touch
of Far Away Places" has fine
music with an oriental flavor flavor-Riverside
Riverside flavor-Riverside has a great album of
Mexican Mariachi Bands; Everest
takes you out to sea with "Let's
Dance on Board the S.S. United
States. a ?Onri Hnnr.o UnJ .1

bum.

There's a eod cha nrp In nm-

pare top violinists on two recent
releases. Both Isaac Stern (Co.

') ana jascha Heifeti
(RCA) play Mendelssohn's Violin
Concerto in K. with stam ....

e.by Ormandy and the Philadel-

uicuesira ana Heifetz by
Munch and the Root

. ., wjujuuu
nv. Horn nf fnniea ,m a... .11 a

with Stern's perhaps a bit more

uuinani. stern also does Tchai-

ovsKy s vioun concerto in D
Waior. and Heifeti hal hi (u

PVokofieff's Violin Concerto No. I

inii Minor.

NAVV SEEKS BOAT y'

JERSEY. C inntl t.t.j.

turn V Six naval mimu

searched the English Channel to today
day today for s 16-ton converted lifeboat
missing fhr three days with a
school teaWier and six of his pu pupils
pils pupils aboard. The boat disappeared
on a trip from Sark Island to Bos Bos-ham.
ham. Bos-ham. English Harbor. Headmaster
Edward Coper of Thekingham
Trust School said he was "anx "anxious,
ious, "anxious, but no -,..- f
about hi r' t
was considered "practically un-sinkable."

T"nTral)
I irin 1 mm -t g

I
I

I REl FASFf

VERY I
SOON I I



6CMUT, iEPTEMBEB W, 1151
TBS SUNDAY AMERICA

Social and m

terwise

CcntinutJ

IAWC Plane Plenk
Excursien Through Canal
" Plans hive been announced by
the Inter-American Women'a Club
for a picnic excursion next Frl Frl-dav.
dav. Frl-dav. -The ctoup willieave Baiboa

Railroad Station at noon, and at

Garaboa will board the lerryDoai
President Porras for the trip back
through the Locke. They are ex expected
pected expected to return about 5:30 p.m.
Box lunches -will 'i be aerved
aboard the Porrne.' Memberi are
invited to bring 'guests.
Reservations should be made
before Wednesday by telephoning
the club office, Balboa 0518, at the
Tivoli Guest House.
Charity Card Greup
Balboa Woman's Club
A no-host luncheon is planned
for members ofthe Charity Card
Group of the Balboa Woman's
Club Thursday at the Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Officers Club.
Reservations should be, made by
Wednesday with Mrs. Gertrude
Smouse. Panama 3-6465, or Mrs.
Teresa We, Balboa 1488.

Margarita Auxiliary To Pate
Women Of Fort Gullek
The ladies of the Protestant
Chapel Guild of Fort Gulick will
b guest of the Women's Auxiliary
of the Margarita Union Church at
a meeting Tuesday evening at 7:80.
Mrs. John E. Lingwood, presi president
dent president of the Margarta group, an announced
nounced announced that Chaplain James
Whitman of the Fifteenth Naval
District will be guest speaker. His
address on religious life in Japan

SUGGESTS TRADE ZONE
STRASBOURG, France (UP1)
The 15-nation council of Europe
Consultative Assembly unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously recommended today the
creation of a west European free
trade zone. The recommendation
urged member governments o
sign by March 31, 1960 "at the
latest" a declaration pledging
them to strive for the creation of
a broad, multi-national free trade
area.

ind Alaska will emphasise the
auxiliary's theme tor tne year,
"The World-Wide Sisterhood."
Devo tonal leader for the even evening
ing evening will be Mrs. Marion Franklin.
Hostesses wi'l be Mrs. Vtr?nia
Faris, Mrs. Grace Pfau and Mrs.
Haxel Richards.

Meeting

Civil Defense Corps
A meeting of the Paraiso Oivil
Defense Volunteer Corps will be
held Monday evening at 7:30 at
the school. A special Civil Defense
movie will be Included in the re regular
gular regular monthly meeting.
AH members of the Corps, as
well as any other onterested per persons,
sons, persons, are invited to attend.
Atlantic PTA
The first meeting of the school
year of the Atlantic Side Parent Parent-Teacher
Teacher Parent-Teacher Association will be held
Monday evaning at 7:30 at the
Margarita gymnasium. Gu e s t
speaker will be Dr. Mary A. Mor Morrow,
row, Morrow, clinical psychologist for the
Canal Zone school system.
Refreshments will be served at
the close of the meeting. All par parents
ents parents ere urged to a'tend. Comfort Comfortable
able Comfortable attire is suggested.

A smali, clean brush is good to

hare to hand when applying u

rial rvv-der. Use the brush to

smooth powder on completely and
fick away detracting globs of it.
Only constant care will cut
down on enlarged pores. Steam Steaming
ing Steaming the face with t hot waahclotn
when bathing helps open up the

pores. If you tend toward this
i condition, use tepid water or
bathing, finish with a splash ol
cold water in the face or rim an
lice cube over the face for a few
I minutes.

If you have a definite skin
problem, it may be better to
leave your face clean and shiny.
Applying make-up and powder
exaggerates large pores and
roughness.

Atlantic Camera Club
The Color Divialon of the Atlant Atlantic
ic Atlantic Camera Club will have a re regular
gular regular monthly meeting Monday
evening at 7:30 in the club rooms
at Mount Hope.
A P.S.A. competition will be
held on a general subject, the first
of the 1959 season.
The program will feature a re recorded
corded recorded lecture, "Let's Peek Over
Their Shoulders," by Gibson and
Quitt. The field trip will oresenl
possibilities in nature photography.

Conversation Club
The Canal Zone Spanish Conver Conversation
sation Conversation Club will have its regular
bi weekly meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 at the Quarry
Heights Officers Club. All persons
eligible for membership in an of officers
ficers officers club are invited to join the
group.

Frequent shampoos are neces

sarv to keep hair healthy and the
scalp clean. However, an eye

specialist points out that sham

poos also may help ease an eye
condition that seems to be related

to dandruff. He advises shampo'

ing twice a week for a month. If

the condition persists, consult a
dermatologist.

A woman with excessively oily
skin looks her best after using
soap and water. Women who

work make it a point to rime
their faces at lunchtime. Powder Powdering
ing Powdering over old make-up and ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated grease merely high highlights
lights highlights the oily skin problem.
Taking care of your hands add
to your overall attractiveness.
Have you noticed how you shut
der at broken, dirty fingernails
you spot on someone else? Take
heed. Next time after a bath,
push back the cuticles and see
that imbedded soil is worked ou.
of your hands.

Even with a wealth of good
deodorants on the market, some
women still have a difficult time
stopping excessive perspiration.
This may come from nervous nervousness
ness nervousness or may be tied to poor gen general
eral general physical condition. Too much
coffee, tea or highly seasoned
foods also can cause more perspi perspiration
ration perspiration than before.

If you want to make friends

right away when you move fo
a new place, here are a few hints

that should be helpful.
Keturn every social call prompt promptly
ly promptly and don't show any dimay if
neighbors call on your belore
you are "ready for company."
Don't put off entertaining those
who entertain you until you have
your house complete to the last
detail. The important thing is to
show your friendliness not to
show off your house.
There may be things you don't
like about the town or city tha
you have moved to, but you'll be
wise to keep such opinions to
yourself. Find things to praise,

instead w looxing for things to
criticise and complain.
Don't hesitate to ask advice a a-bout
bout a-bout schools, business concerns,
local customs, etc. Most people
are glad to be helpful to a new newcomer
comer newcomer and they'll feel friendlier
toward you if they can be of
service.
Don't encourage gossip. The less
you hear about the shortcom shortcomings
ings shortcomings of your new neighbors, the
better. For then you can make
your own judgments without be being
ing being influenced by a lot of talk
and speculation.
Try to strike a happy Tdium
between giving the Impression
of being shy and being pushy. If
you genuinely like people and
aren't afraid to show your lik likingyou
ingyou likingyou aren't likely to be set
down as either one
Try to find time for some kind
of community worksince It will
do more to make you feel that
you "belong" in your new home
than anything else.
Comment often on the friend friendliness
liness friendliness of the town and most of
those who hear your comment
will outdo themselves to prove
just how friendly the town csn he
to a newcomer who expects the
best.

Close Of 86th Congress Demonstrates Fact That Democratic
Majorities Fail To Ruin Chances For GOP President In 60

WASHINGTON (TJPI) The
Democratic 86th Congress that
roared in with a political man man-data
data man-data in January went home this
vek less sure of its power:
Politically, the session demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated that:
Not even too-heavy legislative
majorities like those held by the
Democrats in Senate and House
necessarily spell victory against a
"strong" opposition President. Re Republicans
publicans Republicans wen unified by Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's firmed up stand
on key iwes late in the session.
Congress is not the best stag

ing area for presidential candi candidates.
dates. candidates. All but one of the five
most-mentioned Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential potentials are senators who
found their campaign maneuvera maneuverability
bility maneuverability restricted. Vice President
Richard M. Nixon, whose Senate
attendance need only be nominal
and is uncomplicated by record
votes, was less hampered.
Traditionally, both parties" found
something to crow about In the
record. Democrats insisted this
Congress was "resnonsible"
throughout and former President
Harry S. Truman called It "one
of the greatest since World War
II."
Senate GOP Policy Chairman
Styles Bridges said, 'the Presi President's
dent's President's stout leadership. us'n" his
veto power as necessary and invit inviting
ing inviting cooperation from om Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, made it possible for Con Con-cress
cress Con-cress to do a good job." He said
the Renublicans "stood together
more closely than in years."
Fattened by last November's
landslide victory, the January
Democratic majority stood at 64
to 34 Republicans In the Senate
and 283 Democrats to 153 Repub Repub-irans
irans Repub-irans in the House. The Hawaiian
elections made It 65 Democrats to
35 Republicans In the Senate and
284 Democrats (Including one va

cancy) to 153 Republicans in the

House at the session s close.

Political drama marked the first

session on its Jan. 7 opening day

when Nixon squared off against
Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon
B. Johnson on a civil rights test.
Johnson, one of the Senate's four
presidential possibilities criticised
Nixon for his fret wheeling advi advisory
sory advisory rulings on changing the anti anti-filibuster
filibuster anti-filibuster rule. But Nixon had been
able to underline his own pro pro-civil
civil pro-civil rights position in the process.
Other presidential hopefuls
worked to hammer out pre-con-vention
legislative records which
attracted national attention but
limited their movements.
Sen. John F. Kennedy (D (D-Mass.),
Mass.), (D-Mass.), the apparent Democratic
front-runner, concentrated on de developing
veloping developing an accent ah' law in inform
form inform bill and shaping welfare
legislation. His labor h'll chore in involved
volved involved political risk as well as
reward. Only an election could
show the balance.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey CD-Mum-)
worked on a broader front
and perhaps spread his influence
as well aa his hazard. Humphrey
tackled farm, foreign policy, labor-welfare
and d'sarmament is issues
sues issues full tilt. His campaigning
outside the Senate thereby suf suffered.
fered. suffered. Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.),
less a working candidate than the
others, was more on the Senate
sidelines. He spoke often on de

fense, farm, and economic isMir

. .w.cu to be pitching his
residential hopes of being iihk. iihk.-as
as iihk.-as a convention compromise. Many
r"-()rrMs thought he had the
right idea.

1 ..tun. as Senate ma oritv

leader, held the staee almost

daily. Firmly declaring himself
not a presidential contender, the

Texan remained throughout the
session as the prospect the middle-road
Democrats thought most
qualified but least likely to be
nominated for geographic reasons.
Johnson suffered the loss of one
of his major objectives passage
of a major civil rights bill before
Congress goe$ Into its presidential presidential-election
election presidential-election year meeting The bill
had to be put over until i960, when
it could further emohasire the
Democratic Party split on this is issue.
sue. issue. The man who came out of the,
1959 session wfth the greatest no no-litical
litical no-litical growth was a Republican Republican-Ren.
Ren. Republican-Ren. Charles A H-iimi- n

dians. Named House minority
leader in Jannsrv h kan vt

....... iii III U 1.. I
srnnower put njrt irk into f e

gop ny garnering votes to uphold

fcENTRAL

all but one presidential veto en
public works.
This performance put Halleck in
the forefront of those who will

he considered for the Republican
vie presidential nomination next
year.

LIVER TONIC
If a Itey Tr ciuttt yeu to iuftr
rrem lndlfeatlea, tat, Heartburn, con.
nttatlM. ktMuhu, i treats,
mm, aetOMnon and tkln hlemlihee,
Mlt from your enemlet today,
Mlailo It a roil tonlo to the Mrer an
MlMtioM. dot HI!M a iniMtOM.

Fashion Designer Weitz Breaks Precedence
With Patronage System For Unknown Talent

NEW YORK (UPI) Designer
John Weitz has started a revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary movement in American
fashion a 'patronage system for
unknown talent
Weitz plans to round up estab established
lished established designers who will help
help others get a start in the bus business.
iness. business. A the, first step, this week
he introduced two new fashion
personalities Fay Moore and
Jay Stanleigh.
"I've been called on the carpet
for playing God, but I know it's
dead right," Weitz said in an in interview
terview interview before the reception.
"There has been no patronage
system, no apprentice system, no
auditions. Once trained, a design designer
er designer has no hope at all in this coun countryjobs
tryjobs countryjobs are gotten by fluke."
Designers are forced to go to
Europe before they are recog recognized
nized recognized in their own country, yet
Europe is copying American fash fashion.
ion. fashion. "T,ook at Brigitte Bardot she's
trying to look like an American
girl. Young Yves St. Laurent
(Dior's successor) Is making
clothes to fit the Audrey Hepburn
type who looks like the all-Ameri-can
girl. We are cocoa-colanizing
Europe," he added.
Weits chose Miss Moore and
Stanleigh for their talent and ma maturity
turity maturity as designers.
"They're not just out of design
school," Weitz said. "I'm not con concerned
cerned concerned with kids just starting starting-let
let starting-let them beat their brains out for
a while. It will do them good."
Misg Moore, an attractive red reddish
dish reddish haired young woman who
hails from Boston, has done win window
dow window display work, and free-lance
fabric design, now designs for tel.
evlsion and is a serious painter
and sculptress. She studied paint painting
ing painting in Europe and Mexico and
once owned a small resort -beach-wear
business at Cape Cod.
Stanleigh, a native New Yorker

in his 20's, began In the firm of

Mangone, then worked for several
wholesale manufacturers on sev seventh
enth seventh avenue, the heart of the na nation's
tion's nation's garment industry Later he

went to Paris, where he designed

for Madeline de Rauch and Chris

tian Dior.

Both designers believe in Amer

ican designs for American wom women.
en. women. They refuse to copy or adapt

Pans fashions.
'I design entirely for myself,"

said Miss Moore. 'I think of

where I have been and what I
needed in situations while I was
there. My clothes are casual and

simple so simple they have to be
expensive."
At the reception, the designers
each presented 75 sketches for in industry
dustry industry representatives to see. Al Although
though Although Witt sponsored them,
they are free lgenls and must
make their own arrangements.
Neither wants to establish his
own fashion house, but both de desire
sire desire fret to carry out their
ideas.
VWhat they want is a good Lee
Shubert to bacr their play. A
Shubert that won't change the
play too much," Weitz said.

AffiOVtAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
MIAMI-BOSTON 40.90
PANAMA. MIAMI 56.00

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Today's JY Program

J:00 IUA (iolf Tournament .m
3:15 Baseball 9:311
:00 Sacred Heart 1(1:0(1
S:15 CFN NEWS 1:J
:S0 Yu Are There 11:09
T:00 Thli la Your Lift 11:05
1:30 Jack Benny
S:00 Ed Sullivan

Peter (iunn
Maiqueradt Party
Star Performance
Voice of Fireitone
CTN NEWS
Mr. Adanu A Eve A
Arthur Murray party

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

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Three flight weekly, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, via Guatemala, with
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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, USt
Dodgers Down Giants 4-1 In ;First. Of Mnffill

PA&t SIX

fGraig Wins 9th On 6-Hitter;
AntoneM Drops ioth Verdict

I
5 3AN FRANCISCO, Sept.
; Dodgers took the first game

'from the San Francisco Giants 4-1 toaay, oenmn

hit pitching of Roger Craig.
i The win lifted the Dodgers to
' one game from the lead leading
' Giants and placed Los Angeles a
half-game ahead of the Milwaukee
who were scheduled for night
game with the Philadelphia Phil Phillies
lies Phillies Craig hlanked the Giants, until
the bottom of the ninth, when he
gave up the losers' only run, in
, picking up his ninth win against
1 five losses
! Johnny Antonelli, who was seek seek-;nn
;nn seek-;nn hie -Mh vietnrv was taken

out ill Vie tourtn ann sunereu me riusimign nura iu -ur ..
tenth setback instead. tory over the Cinjinatti Redlegsi
.Mazernski's triple once again
CHICAGO. Sent. 19 I'Pli i Tnei made Little Elroy (ace's luck hold
Detroit Tigers chased Dick Dono up as the Pirate relief specialist
van in the third inning today andl gained his 18th victory of the sea sea-;
; sea-; weathered a two-run, ninth inning son alter hoving on the brink ol
! rally to beat the White Sox 5-4, 1 his second successive loss.
! blocking any chance of Chicago's)

iclinching the American Leagm
Jpennant before tomorrow
The set-back left the While Sox
5 gimes in front of second place
Cleveland and gave the Snx a pos pos-siblitv
siblitv pos-siblitv only of clincmng a tie tor
the flag if the Indians lose to
Kansas City tonight,
i The victory wtnt to Paul Foy Foy-'tack
'tack Foy-'tack but the" Detroit right hanoir
needed an assist from Ray Nar Nar-'leski
'leski Nar-'leski in the ninth inning all cr Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Fox singled and Norm Cash

belted a two-run homer in urint,: Ford, winning his 15th game and
.the Sox within one run of tymn 0in the route for the first lime
the score. since June 23, allowed only four
( singles and held the Red Sox score
WASHINGTON. Sept. 19 LPIi'less for tJlp firs, seven innmgs.
Willie Tasby hit his 13th home xhe lone run he anowed was un.
run today to help the Baltimore earnef
Orioles defeat the Washington Sc

nators, 5-3
Milt Pappas. 20-year-old right-1
hander, continued his domination
over the Senators by winning his
fifth straight over the Washington;
club without a loss tlhis year.
.It was his 15th victory of the j
ij-ear.
., The Senators were leading, 3-2, j
ln the seventh when the Orioles
BELLA VISTA
RELEASE
WED. 23
IN TEN
SECONDS
THOUSANDS
WILL BE
BLOWN"
TO HELL!
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Voho ami many others.

BUDGET YOUR PAYMENTS

TRANSISTbTMIAN HIGHWAY Tel. I-ltOl

19 (UPD The Los Angeles

of a day-night doubleheader
six-
came up wiih uo 1 a walk
and three singles. Bob Boyd's sin single
gle single drove in the winning run.
fasby hit his homer in the ninth
off Chuck Stobbs, who took over
from Tex Clevenger, the loser.
The Oriole's got nine hits while
Pappas yielded five.
PITTSBURGH. Sept. 19 (UPD
BUI Mazeroski shook himself out
of a batting slump today with a
home run and game winning
triple in the 12th inning to All
NKW YORK, Sept. 1 (UPD
Whitcy Ford pitched his lirst com
nlele "amp in three months odav
ln hurling tine New York Yankees
to a 3 1 victory over the Boston
Red Sox to make Yogi Berra day
a success.
Berra, the veteran Yankee catch
cr who was honored in pre-game
ceremonies, suffered the usual
jinx players do when given a
day. He failed to get the ball out
of th infield in four trips to the
; plate.
Sports Shorts
ARMY-PENN STATE SOLD OUT
WEST POINT, N. Y. (UPI;
West Point officials announced
Thursday that the 27,000-seat Mi-
'ehie Stadium has been sold out for
liii n m Am., uAr,r, ctt fnnt
ball game.
ROTZ BOOTS HOME S
CICERO, 111. (UP1) Jockey
John Rotz booted home five win winners
ners winners at Hawthorne Thursday, in including
cluding including the Great Man in the fea feature
ture feature race. Rotz' other triumphs
were Aboard Deck, Rite Bold,
Steel Prophet and Cheaten Bill.
LIKE GRANDPOP
Pittsburgh (NEA) Diana
Hoke, 17 -year old granddaugh granddaughter
ter granddaughter of the one-time great golfer
and World War 1 hero, Bobby
Cruickshank, is the women's golf
champ of western Pennsylvania.
CLAIM LUNIK SIGHTING
VIENNA (UPD Prague radio
claimed today a .Hungarian as astronomer
tronomer astronomer actually saw the Rus Russian
sian Russian space rocket hit the moon,
although the Russians themselves
said visual sighting was impossi impossible.
ble. impossible. OWNERS
yoti bovght
sport .
has the
YOUR CAR
x
?1
Vaixhtt Volkswagen j
1 i

i

r sM-sr: i

iHarOS Car'mthia FHUeS Top
Fjeld In Rep. Chile Classic

The Haras Carinthia appears to
have a lock on the $2,500 Republic
of Chile Classic for three and
four-year-old fillies this afternoon
at the President Remon race racetrack.
track. racetrack. Palave and Hermelma may
finish first and second in t h s
special one mile feature. They
will be opposed by only four other
members of the distaff sex. The
Miss Brunette Atrayente entry,
owned by the Stud Limarx, should
furnish the toughest opposition.
Nebnsca has been performing
poorly in her recent races an,'
topweighted Second Cup appears
to be completely outclassed.
Two of the track's best jockeys
will handle the reins on the Haras
Carinihia representatives. Helio Helio-doro
doro Helio-doro Gustines will do the booting
on Palavewhile Jose Ulloa has
the leg up on Hermelina.
Leading jockey Braulio Baez.
will attempt to make it two
straight classic victories in a for' for'-night
night for'-night with Miss Brunette. Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Alvarez has been assigned the
mount on Atrayente.
Hustling Amado Credidio will
do his best aboard Nebrisca while
Alejandro Ycaza will guide Sec Second
ond Second Cup.
The secondary attraction will be
the first test for Farallon since
the Stud Darien racer rounded
into winning from. He will match
strides with Diocese, Tatin, Col Col-tro
tro Col-tro and Yucatan over one mile
and one-eighth.
Several olher prospective thril
lers are included on the card.
Yesterday, as expected, Preto Pretoria!
ria! Pretoria! sped to a handy one-length
victory over a small field of fourth
series imported racers. Lobn sur
prised in an impressive perform
ance and was easily next best.
Golazo finished third, a neck in
front of mutuels favorite Neeful.
Pretorial stepped the seven fur
long in 1:27 3-5. He was excluded
from the betting because of his
manifest superiority. Lobo, an
outsider, returned a juicy $8 to
win. Only five horses participat participated.
ed. participated. Vespucio, an early factor,
faded badly in the final quarter to
trail.
The Lobo-Golazo quiniela paid
$14.80 because of the large amount
bet on the disappointing Neeful
Lobo's performance was a definite
form reversal. Last week he trail trailed
ed trailed against a similar, iield.
The form players took a drub drubbing
bing drubbing as third and fourth choices
won most of the races. Manando Manando-agua
agua Manando-agua ($14.40), Tito Pereque ($9.60)
Bacancito ($7.60), Creon ($11), Ta
narik ($10), Bongaros ($10.20) and
Festival ($14.80).
Apprentice rider Juan Pablo
Diaz was the day's saddle star. He
scored with Meta Fierro and Fes Festival
tival Festival and brought Resolana home
in a deadheat with Dagon. Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Alvarez won two and Ar Ar-quimedes
quimedes Ar-quimedes Alfaro, who rode Dagon,
also won two by pushing home
Creon first in the sixth race.
Leading jockey Braulio Baeza
was blanked and arch-rival Kelio Kelio-doro
doro Kelio-doro Gustines won one.
The dividends:
First Race
Dagon $4, $3.40
Resolana $5.60, $4.40
Dead-heat.
Second Race
1 Manandoagua $14, $6.20
2 Chiusa $5.80
First Doable:
Dagon Manandoagua $27.80
ResOlana Manandoagua $106.40
Third Race
1 Silverio $4, $2.40
2 Dan Tin $2.40
Fourth Race
1 Tito Pereque $9.60, $3.80
2 Bugaba $2.80
Quiniela: $8.20
Fifth Race:
1 Bacancito $7.60, $2.80
2 Lancaster $2.40
Sixth Race
1 Creon $11, $ 20
2 Last Dust $5.20
Seventh Race
1 Tanarik $10, $5.80
2 Don Chillto $4.60
Second Double: 98.(0
Eighth Race
1 Preorlal
(Excluded from betting)
2 Loho $8, $3.60
3 Golazo $3.20
Qulnirla: $14.80
Ninth Race
1 Metafierro $5.20, $2.40
2 Mossadeq $2.40
One-Two: $14.80
Tenth Race
1 Bongaros $10.20, $5.29
2- Sirabu $4.60
F.leventh Race
I Festival $14.80. $.80
i Cool Cat $5.80.
One-Two: $132.60
Racetrack Tips

BY CONRADO
1- Julio Vrn Lobarla
2- Emplr. Croat T.lor.o
3 King Hi. Don Tuturo
4- Cirla Frijolito (a)
5- Farallon Diocata
Nirvana Mariman
7-Horacio Abol.nge
S-S.ndok.n Marilyn
Pops L Moment
10- Pal.v. (a) Miss Brun.rt. (a)
11- Nilrobl (a) Montasca

Race Track Graded Entries

t.r. Hana
Jackty S.
1st Rct th Sarias Imp. 7 Fgt.
1st RACE OF
1 Loberia B. Aguirre
2 Greco J. P. Diaz
3 Silver Heels B. Baeza
4 Julio Verne H. Gustines
5 Cuquita J. Waint
6 Smart Catch F. Alvarez
7 Lanero F. Justiniani

und Raca tth Srii Imp. 7 Fgs. Pursa $400.00 Pool Cloaas 1:30
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Renata A.' Alfaro 106 Stops in homestretch 251
2 Bathina J. P.. Diaz 103x Could surprise 15-1
3 Chacotero J. Waint 105xUsually close up 4-1
4 Empire C A. Credidio 113 Seems best here EVEN
5 Teloreo H. Gustines 108 No. 1 contender 3-2
6 Cheriton A. Ycaza 110 Chance with good start 5-1
7 Ritilante F. Justiniani lOOx Improved last time 4-1

3rd Raca "F" Nativas I Fgs.
1 Folletito F. Justiniani lOOx
2Silver Girl R. Cruz 110
3 King Size H. Gustines 118
4 Don Tuturo B. Baeza 118
4th Raca "A

Nativas 7 Fgs. Pur.. $500.00
QUINIELA

1 Jabalina H. Gustines 114
2 San Vicente H. Hidalgo 100
3 Ciria J. Rodriguez 116
4 Napa M. Gutierrez lOOx
5 Tuti Fruti S. Carvajal 112
6 Frijolito A. Credidio 115
7 Esteban B. Baeza 122
5th Raca 2nd 3rd Sarias Imp.
1 Diocese
2 Farallon
3 Tatin
4 Coltro
5 Yucatan
F. Alvarez 113
B. Baeza 115
V. Castillo 115
A. Credidio 112
H. Gustines 195
ath Rac. 7th $ar!s Imp. I Fgs.
1st RACE OF
1 Mikel
2 Behader
3 Mariman
4 Madame C
5 Damajuana
6 Sapristi
7 Apache
8 Nirvana
9 Escardillo
10 Distingo
11 Mouche

G. Montero 108 CouM surprise 6-1
A. Alfaro 113 Distance to liking 3-1
H. Gustines 112 Better this week 3-2
M. Chamers 100xNothing in months 15-1
F. Alvarez 113 Ran well in last 5-1
J. Ulloa lis Distance may help 12-1
A. Gonzales 105 HaroV to catch here 3-2
B. Baeza 112 -Doesn't aeem likely 10-1
D. Barret lOSxjiurort, layoff 2Q.i
J. Baeza Jr. 110 Good "early speed 25-1
J. P. Diaz I02x

7th Rac 4th $arWs Imp. 7 Fga.
2nd RACE OF
1 Ringside
2 Abolengo
3 Horacio
4 Albigense
5 Ionias Pet
6 Machaux
Sth Raca "C
1 Yosikito
2 Pancho L
3 Sandokan
4 Marilyn
5 -Chito
6 Tingat
7 Linda Susy
8 Kasan
H. HMalgo 100
H. Gustines 115
B. Baeza 108
G. Vasquez 108
J. P. Diaz 102x
A. Credidio 115

D" Nativas i Fgs. Purs. $425.00
QUINIELA

R. Cruz 108
H. Hidalgo 110
J. Rodriguez 112
G. VasqueM08
V. Castillo 122
T. Justiniani 102x
E. Ortega 100
B. Baeza 115
n Raea th Sarias Imp. 7 Fgs.
ONE
1 Kadir
2 Gouvernant
D. Madrid I05x
J. Ulloa 115
3 Singaluz A.
4 Highland ? H
5 Traipo J.
Credidio 113
Hidalgo 108
P. Diaz 113x
R Crui ins
6 Gran Capitan
.T.at Moment H. Gustines 113
8 Pops B. Baeza 113
10th Raco Importod
Mar, I Fgs.
Republic of
1 Nebrisca A. Credidio 120
2 Second Cup A. Ycaza 122
3 Miss Brunette B. Baeza 108
4 Atrayente F. Alvarez 106
5 Hermelina J. Ulloa 120
6 Palave H. Gustines 120
11th Raca Sctolcaf Imp. I
Fgs.
ONI
1 Tierral A. Oedidio 110
2 Falange J. P. Dial HOx
3 Robbie J. Rodriguez 110
4 Montesco T. Justiniani 109x
5 La Pellrrola H. Guatines 113
6 Aerial Trump. H. Mora 103
T Nairobi B. Baeza 108
A HORSEMAN'S description of
the start of the Annapolisto-New-port
sailboat race would never
do for the yachting press.
"It was a handicap for all
ages," he says. "There were 71
entries but plenty of track to
accommodate them all. Each en entry
try entry had to use sails alone, no
motors or batteries. There were
four classe of entries and the
racing secretary grouped them
according to size and sail area.
There was no allowance for sex,
but tt looked like all the starters
were fillies tinea every owner
referred to his entry as the."
"The weight is what got me.
AnthJng goes with these char characters.
acters. characters. They were taking off 90 90-pound
pound 90-pound anchors even; in fact,
soma of them tubstituted small

CoiMMat
Odds
Fool Clotat 1:00
Pursa $400.00
THE DOUBLE

110 Rider only handicap
10lxRan well in last
110 Poor recent races
118 should beat these
109xDepends on start
110 Should be close up
lOlx Improved in last

3-2
8-1
3-1
EVEN
10-1
5- 2
6- 1
Purst $375.00
Pool Closat 2:00
Not good enough 10-1
Outclassed here 8-1
Fastest at getaway 8-5
Mutuels favorite 2-5
Pool Closas 2:30
Could pay well again
Outclassed here
Better this week
Fastest at start
Poor effort in last
Will fight it out
Excluded from betting
2- 1
25-1
3- 2
20-1
2-1
2-1
XX
Pursa $750.00 Pool Closet 3:00
In favorite distance 5-2
Mutuels favorite EVEN
Trailed last two 4-1
Can score again 3-1
-Doesn't seem likely 5-1
Purs. $450.00
Pool Closas 3:55
THE DOUBLE
Pursa $400.00
THE DOUBLE
Pool Closat 4:05
Can acore here 4-1
Mutuels favorite EVEN
Serious effort now 3-2
improved in last 5-2
-Could hang on here 3-1
Depends on start 3-1
Pool Closas 4:40
Could be runnerup 5-1
Bad legs hamper 25-1
Seems next best 3-5
Enjoying rare form 2-1
Always dangerous 5-2
Distance handicap 4-1
Rates chance too 5-1
Excluded from betting XX
Pursa $450.00
TWO
Pool Closas 5:15
Nothing recently 25-1
Will set the pace 5-1
Losing sharp "edge" 3-1
Early speed only 15-1
Can scoVe again 5-2
Sumrised in last 10-1
Seeks repeat victory 7-5
In fight to finish 3-2
Pursa $2500,00
Chile Clattie
Pool Closas 5:40
Apparently gone aour
Outclassed here
Jockey will help
Early speed only
-Could go all the way
Seems best of bunch
3-1
2-1
2-5
25
Pursa $450.00
TWO
Pool Closas 4:10
Dubious effort last 3-1
Distance to liking 3-1
Can acore here too 5-2
Wet track specialist 4-1
Knocking at door 5 2
Apparently outclassed 2-1
Mutuels favorite 2-1
er bridles on their sails.
"Warm up? Half those boats
did enough practice running to
wear out Exterminator, and I
understand the race itself is a a-bout
bout a-bout 6,400 furlongs.
"A they go across the start starting
ing starting line, the judges identify tha
boats from the numbers on their
saddle cloths or from their silks.
The yachtsmen call these 'house
flags.'
"After they record the start starting
ing starting times, all the officials have
to do is mail them to the finish
judge in Newport.
"It will be three days before
anyone finishes, so everybody
just relaxes and bends the pro proper
per proper elbow in farewell to a fine
start."

CLASSIC LEAGUE
BY LOU
Teams W L
Lucky Strike 6 1
Elga 5 3
Seymour Agency 4 4
Carta Vieja 1 7
Leading averages: Baker 199,
Karey 192, Damian 190.
Before a slim crowd of spect
ators, the Classic League swung in
to its second week of bowling at
the Diablo Bowling Center, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
This weeks overall perform
ances ranged from a poor 126 to
a 222. Only one 600 series was
posted, when Andy Fistonich put
together 185 and two 212 for a 609
tally, fistomch's teammate Chap Chaplain
lain Chaplain Lew Karey from Kobbe gain gained
ed gained the high game honor with a
222.
As was expected, Elga was
muc too strong for Carta Vieja.
The Elgas had their way all of
the time' and were never pressed
in sweeping all four points. With
two 140 games popping up in the
Carta Vieja lineup in the curtain
raiser, the Elgas rolled a conser conservative
vative conservative 906 to win.
Carta Vieja again was weak in
the second game, and besides two
140 games, a-120 game popped up
and Carta Vieja lost its second
point.
Tn the final game, Carta Vieja
pulled themselves together and rol rolled
led rolled smoe where near the standard
of the Classic League, but the El Elgas
gas Elgas were not to be denied, when
Balcer, Fistonich and Karey tos tossed
sed tossed 200 or better scores. The final
difference between the two teams
was 269 sticks.
Carta Vieja was handicapped by
the absence of Ed Kunkel, whose
pinch-hitter Charlie Ehrenberg
just could not get going. Also both
teams were plagued with splits.
Elgas' total Of 2829 was kitrti Inr
the league nieht. Not. a ainole ?nn
game was rolled by Carta Vieja
wnereas .iga naa lour.
In the other matrh nn linj.
three and four. Liirkv strifco' nn
ed with Jorge Soto, Dick Soyster
auu repe wamian putting on the
line games of 204 205 and 201.
With sue an e x h i h i t i n n tw
Luckies rolled to an easy win by
102 pins.
While this closed th Hnnr tnr
any further 200 games for the
Lucky Strikes they did manage to
take two jf the next three points
nu aeiuecrior tn evening with a
3 to 1 verdict in their favor.
-repe Damian had a shot at a
Dutch 200, but failed to get a strike
vn nis last tnrow and settled for
199. Bob Toland in this game had
four strikes in a row and a double
but three misses cost him his 200.
In the finale, the Lucky Strikes
slumped and Sevmour nonfvi
the opportunity and won with a
5uo par toiai oi w8. .Bruce Has-
iiasnea tne only 200 game Sey
mour COt all niffht of hnwlino
From general observation, the
classic league bowlers are get getting
ting getting their share of strikes but there
are too manv blows of snares Tn
a league, of the Classic calibre,
you cannot afford misses of
spares. Also the bovs ar finrlino
the approaches troublesome. Fel Fellows
lows Fellows who do not foul a whole year
have cope up with fouls. Four
iouis were chalked up this week
aione.
Ave.
175 VCSCIO 170 184 111 187
170 A. Damian 178 169 199 546
182 Soio 204 170 160 534
io isoyster 205 167 179 551
J91 Damian 201 199 158 558
Totals
58 889 82 2474
SEYMOUR 1
180 Zost 180 138 10 m
181 Hassler 182 171 200 553
184 Gleichimnn 1fin 1Q9 171 no
168 Toland 172 im iaa ?io
. J HI OLQ
176 Lane 162 153 155 47n
Totals 854 843 U ku
CARTA VIEJA 0
175 Graham 173 149 191 513
156 Bureoon lie iar 10c tti
- 1 1 r im 111
151 Ehremberg 148 126 178 452
100 lung ig2 191 174 557
180 Melanson 178 196 187 561
Totals
437 801 915 2540
ELGA 4
199 Balcer 169 199 220 588
175 Fistonich 185 212 212 609
192 Karey 184 175 222 581
184 Schmidt 189 169 149 507
180 Rudy 179 188 177 544
Totals
904 943 980 2829
Outsiders
In Stride
COLUMBUS. O NF4 n.iiro
comes to Ohio State, Sept. 25,
ana me next rriaay night, the
Buckevs Dlav Southern Palifnr.
nia in Los Angeles.
Is Woody Hayes point for out-of-conference
games," savs the
Bucks head coach, "any more.
"We've seen enough pictures on
Duke and Southern r.Ufnml.
to get a general Idea if we
could take four weeks to pre prepare
pare prepare for them, we could do a
real jon, out 1 jearnea by lesson
nine years ago.
"(We took three-anda half
weeks to get ready for Fred Ben Ben-ners
ners Ben-ners and Southern Methodist. I
said we'd beat those guys if it
was the last thing we did. We
will not make that mistake a a-gain."
gain." a-gain." This means that Woody Hayes
aims to do his ripping in the
Big Ten. -

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

L ....... t

National Tao-n
T.amt W L Pet. OB
x-S. F. 82 55g
x-Los Angtlot $1 44 .551 1
xx-Milwauk. 80 44 .548 IVi
Pitttburgh 74 72 .514 4Vi
Cincinnati 72 77 .483 11
xx-Chieago 70 74 .479 11V4
xx-St. Louis 44 80 .452 15Vi
xx-Phi. 84 .415 21
x Second gam not included.
xx Night gam.t not included.
Today's Games
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
Burdett (21-14) vs Roberts (15 (15-15)
15) (15-15) or Robinson (1-4).
Cincinnati at Pitt,k,.,-u m
. hv .bavuigii yj
Toole (5-8!) or Brosnan (9-5) vs
Chicago at St. Louis Johnson
v--y u xjvo Ange
les at San Francisco Koufax
O D T v
Yesterday's Results
(First Gim.l
Los Angeles 020 101 0004 9 0
ban t rancisco 000 000 0011 6 3
Craio (Q.K d;-4
tonelh, Miller (4) Worthington (8)
10) ijr Anionem
Cincinnati 001 001 000 0013 13 1
Pittsburgh 001 000 010 0024 8 4
Newcombe, Nuxuall (12), Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence (12) and Bailey, Dotterer
(12: Hall. Face (91
WP Face (18-1). LP-Lawrence
U-U). HR Mazeroski (7).
Chicago at St. Louis (Night
Game).
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
(Night Game).
Los Angeles at San Francisco!
(2nd game-night).

Buccaneer All-Star Basketball
Team To Play Guaracheros
At Fort Clayton Gym Oct

The 1959 PAF basketball sea season,
son, season, the best the Isthmus has had
in many years, is not quite over.
Possibly the most exciting climax
to the very successful season is
still to come when, on October 3
at the Fort Clayton Gymnasium,
the '59 Buccaneer All-Star team
will play a team of All-Stars from
the city of Colon, known as Los
Guaracheros, for the benefit of the
United Fund drive.
Game time will be 7 p.m. al
Clayton and a 50 cents admission
will be charged. Tickets go on sale
starting September 21 on all posts
and may be had from United Fund
project officers or at the door of
the gym.
The Buccaneer All-Star team,
led by Fort Clayton's Skip Kroeg Kroeg-er
er Kroeg-er and coached by Sergeant Lew
Shealy of Albrook, will take the
floor against some of the best Pa Panama
nama Panama has to offer on the basket basketball
ball basketball court. Los Guaracheros is the
name for the group of Colon res residents
idents residents who played on different
clubs in the Panama City league
this year.
Shealy, whose Albrook Flyers
dropped two straight games to the
ClaytonCavaliers in a post-season
playoff for the PAF league title,
will start two of his team mem members
bers members on the opening tip-off.
Lon Stephenson will be at one
forward, while shotmaker Bill
Agan holds down one of the guard
slots. The other three starters will
be Bernie Devers from the Navy
All-Stars at center, C 1 a y t 0 n's
Kroeger at guard, and Fort Kob Kob-be's
be's Kob-be's Dave Howard at the other
forward.
Los Guaracheros will be led by
Arturo Agard and Miguelito
March. Agard, 6' 3" and a mem member
ber member of Marlboro, winner of the
Panama league this year, aver averaged
aged averaged better than 15 points per
game.
March is the player-coach of
the club and was a star on the Pa Panama
nama Panama five that took third place in
the Central American Olympics
this year in Caracas. With march
at guard and Agard at center, the
forward slots will be held by Car Carlos
los Carlos Hyacinth and Ernesto Taylor.
I centralI

(Pp SOON!

o

American Lea pie
Teams f W L Pet. Gl
Chicago 1 5 .411
x-Clevotand 15 42 .578 S
Now York 75 73 .507 15V4
Dotroit 73 75 .43 lTVfc
Baltimore 72 74 .484 18Va
Botton 70 78 .473 20V
x-Kansas City 43 13 .432 24Va
Washington 42 84 .41 28Va
Night gamo not included.
Today's Games
Baltimore at Washington-O'-Dell
(9-11) vs Pascual (16-1)
Boston at New York Sullivan
(8-11) vg Larsen (6-7).
Detroit at Chicago Mossi (15 (15-9)
9) (15-9) vs Pierce (14-14).
Cleveland at Kansas City Mc-'
ijiou uo-o; vs uarver (-iZ).
Yesterday's Results 1
Boston 000 000 0101 4 0
New York 001 020 OOx 3 9 1
Monbouquette, Kiely (6), Schroll
(7) Chittum (8) and White; Ford
(15-10) and Berra. LP-Monbouquet
te (7-7). HR-Throneberry (8).
Baltimore 001 010 2015 9 1
Washington 100 200 0003 5 1
Pappas (15-9) and Ginsberg,
Triandos (7); Clevenger, Stobfcs
(8) and Korcheck.
byLP-Clevenger (8-5). HR Tas-
Detroit 102 000 02M 10 2
Chicago 002 000 002-4 12 1
Foytack, Narleski (9) and Ber Ber-beret;
beret; Ber-beret; Donovan, Latman (3),
(3) Moore (3), Staley (5) and
Lollar. WL Donovan (9-10). HR
Cash (4).
Celveland at Kansas City (Nieht
game). 8
Hyacinth played two years on
the Xavier University basketball
five in Ohio not too long ago. He
played with National, second
place finishers in the Panama
league this year.
Taylor shoots with either hand
and carried an 18.2 shooting aver,
age during the pat season. Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Davey, one of the fastest
guards on the Isthmus, plays the
other guard slot.
The club is a fast-breaking unit,
as is the case with all Panama
basketball teams, and over 80
points may be needed for a vic victory
tory victory against them.
After the high scoring first
team service five, Bob Richard Richardson.
son. Richardson. Melvin Wilt Rv rrrfoi
Lloyd Hopwood and Franeia
iu a senna siana reaay to taxe up
any possible slack.
The 79th Army Band will be on
hand to provide musical enter entertainment
tainment entertainment and teenage cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders from all posts which particip particip-a
a particip-a ted in the six-tea m league will
show their tricks during the con contest.
test. contest. The half-time will be filled
with two young boxers -from Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook AFB performing.
Los Guaracheros de Colon club
is offering its services as a good goodwill
will goodwill gesture in return for a U. S.
Navy annual charity basketball
game by the traveling Navy, All All-Stars
Stars All-Stars on the Atlantic aide on July
4.
Junior College
Fullbacks Show
Power And Speed v
Frank Levis and John Engelkt
have displayed speed and power
in carrying out their assignment!
in recent JC workouts. These twe
qualities are essential in the
make-up of a fullback in (he J.C.
offensive system.
Although both are short in the
experience department they are
strong, intelligent kids who are
giving it all they have. If one of
these inexperienced lads ali6uld
make the AH Zone team it will
hot be the first time that a green
recruit of the J.C. Green has turn turned
ed turned the trick.
Last year's fullback, George
Tumble has moved to a guari
spot to insure front-wall strength
but will be on hand if needed.
Roland Jfinds was making a fin
effort to gain the fullback spot but
an tarty season injury has side sidelined
lined sidelined the speedster for the season.
CHARLIE LAATZ
HOLDING DOWN PIVOT
JOB AT JC
Charlie Lasts, returning veter veteran
an veteran from last year'i JC eleven, has
been doing a fine job at center
thus far this season. Charles
weighs a lean one-sixty but makes
up in fire what he lacks In size.
Lane 'Thompson and Dan Jen
kins are being watched closely in
aneffort to find a center capable
of sharing the rugged duties with
Uats.

i



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 19S9

THE SUNDAY AMERICA
PAS I SEVIN
a$em Wilh-Stingljopez Back To White Soft

RE-TAILORED

'
fib II
TTubca

Canal Zone Football News

The Annual Red and White
Balboa High School ljitersquad
Scrimmage was played Thursday
evening in the Balboa Stadium be before
fore before an unusually large turn out.
. As one coach, put it, "L hope

JtH tnese people came 10 see an
k Btroduction .to football and not an
offensive show. If they came to
e the latter, they certainly are
in the wrong park."
The play followed the dope
that With the Red squad scoring
the first half on only a safety.
During this half the squads were
evenly divided.
The best looking players from
both teams were moved to a White
squad for the second half. Even
then, they didn't really show much
offensive power against the re reserves.
serves. reserves. SHORT PLUNGES
The Red and White defensive
encounter introduced publicily one
of the finest array oi football of officials
ficials officials seen here in many-a-year.
Another veteran came out of
nearly, a decade of retirement to
help promote smooth BHS contests
this season. Walter Mikulich is an announcing
nouncing announcing the home BHS games.
Best looking' end on the field
Thurs. night was non-letterman
senior, Russ Stromberg.
Fullback is still being contested
between Joe Garcia, another non non-Jetterman
Jetterman non-Jetterman senior, and veteran Dick
Scot'.
Balboa Stadium over lioked be be-ter.
ter. be-ter. Line coach Ross Anderson and

BAL
BOA
COCO SOLO 2:30 7:00
. Clark Gable,
' Vivian. Lelfth
"GONE WITH THE WIND"
In Color
GAMBOA 7:00
Rex Reason Dick Foran
"THUNDERING JETS"
MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
Jerry Lewis
. Marilyn Maxwell
"ROCK-A-BYE BABY"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Paul Newman
Joanne Woodward
"THE LONG HOT SUMMER"
-in' Cinemascope
v Qi r

COMING!. ; .'-. BALBOA THEATRE i- Oct. gth
- "SAMMY STEVENS AND HIS ORCHESTRA"
At a NEWXOW price Adtltit 75c. Children 25c.

Read Our

TO SUIT

his grounds supervisor Fred Earle
have had it under close scrutiny
since last Spring.
Letterman Buzzy Rathgeber who
came back late to school, and lit little
tle little scrappy-ssenior Roeky Bavins
are battling it out foj the right
halfback spot.
Two young boys are showing a
lot of promise for the future.
Lewis French, -of the historic chain
of C.Z. French athletes, is falling
right into the family line. "Skeet "Skeet-er"
er" "Skeet-er" Camby, a sophomore is beg beginning
inning beginning to look like a lot of tackle
for the future.
The most successful part of the
Red and White game was the fact
that not one injury was encount encountered
ered encountered on either team.
"PLUNGER PICKS"
Junior College (amourers and
Athletic Club (rounders) to make
a two team battle of the CHS
Jamboree. The Green Devils on
the basis of strength, depth and
experience and the A. C. Club on
the basis of being able to rest be between
tween between quarters.
WARRIORS SIGN GRABOSKI
PHILADELPHIA (UP1) .Joe
Graboski, who averaged 1.47
points per game last season, has
signed his 1959-bO contract with
the Philadelphia Warriors of the
National Basketball Assn. Graho Graho-ski's
ski's Graho-ski's signing left Woody Saulds-
berry as the lone Warrior holdout,
FULLY AIR CONDITIONED
1:45 4:00 6:15 8:30
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Richard Todd
v Juliette Greco
"THE NAKED EARTH"
In Cinemascope!
GATUN 2:30 7:00
Burt Lancaster"
Rita Hayworth
"SEPARATE TABLES"
PARAISO
7:00
Tommy Steel
' "ROCK AROUND THE
WORLD"
CAMP BIERL ; 9:00
GfegoryPeck loan Collins
. 1HK 0KAVAUOS"
-j In Clrierriascope!
Classifieds

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEAKHard-to.
believe reports have Alfonso Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Lopez not reluming to Chi Chicago
cago Chicago next season after 'winning
the White Sox first pennant l
40 years.
The answer to these will ru rumors
mors rumors is that Al Lopez would be
prominent pn the South Side
next spring even if he were not
on speaking terms with Bill
Veeck and Hank Greenberg, the
lat;er his employer in Cleveland
when he was kicked upstairs to
Comiskey Park. In the end, you
see, the Chisox players would
bring Senor Lopez back.
But let's get the real pitch
from Senor Lopez himself.

I
Luis Aparicio J

"Veeck. Greenberg and myself
are the best of friends," says the
; soft-spoken idol of the Tampa
linarmalruft "TVnr riff am A win
contract for any length of time.
I simply told them that I would
prefer to first to admit that
things have broken fortuitously
for the Singles Wonders, right
down to Theodore Bernard Khi Khi-szewski
szewski Khi-szewski being obtained late from
the Pirates, just turned 35 and
"swinging the bat real good."
"Our big lift came from the de development
velopment development of Jinv Landis in cen center
ter center field," says Lopez, i "and Bob.
Shaw has been our most pleasant
surprise, picking up the pitching
slack while Dick Donovan was out
with shoulder trouble and Billy
Pierce with the aggravated hip."
EVAN A brief chat with Senor
Lopez dispels all though about
his being dissatisfied in the Loop
with the front office or other otherwise.
wise. otherwise. As I have said before, he's
having more fun than anybody
else in Chicago whit "his kind of
Kam." as Leo Durocher used to
say He's really enjoying his won wonderful
derful wonderful Singles Wonders and the
minor miracles they are working.
"Yoy can do so many things
with this outfit." Senor Lopez re repeats,
peats, repeats, "the things tha were
meant to be done in baseball.
Boy. we are the old, old Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles all over again. We
hit and run with the ball batted
behind the runner. They have to
throw us out. We take the extra
base, steal everything, including
first base.
"We keep our pitchers hungry
by not scor'ng too many runs,
yet score often enoueh to' keen
them from becoming discouraged."
SENOR LOPEZ IS CONVINCED
that th" White Sox will finish "on
top or thereabouts for some years
to come.
"We have several eood-looktfl?
kids, and how about Luis Apari-
cio being the best shortstop you
ever saw at 25?" he smiles. "Lan "Landis
dis "Landis is onlv 25, Jim McAnany 23,
Norman Cash 24 and John Ro.
mpno is a fine catcher and hit hitter
ter hitter at 25. Earl Battey is 24.
"Johnny Callison, Just recalled
from Indianaoolis. could be our big
out'ielder and ballplayer and he's
only 20. Cami'o Ctrrron, a catch catcher,
er, catcher, was the American Association
J. C. Martin is expected to be
our first baseman one daj. He
nlayert third bosP for tndianapo
lis only because the Indians also
had Ron Jackson.
As we said before, the players,
if nothing else, would bring A I
Lopez scampering back to the
lakefront.
The baseball man out in front
suffers no pain.
I central!
f'Mlll gllllllniM MM
- TECHNICOLOR
RELEASE!
VERY
SOON.

1 1 wm

M iT.

f!

II

If 4

Pele Rademacher
Hay Meet Pasirano
Wins 2nd Straight;
By RON HAMM
GREENVILLE, S. C. (UPD (UPD-Former
Former (UPD-Former Olympic heavyweight
champion Pete Rademacher to to-dav
dav to-dav set bis sights on a possible
fight with Willie Pastrano, follow following
ing following his second straight win Thurs

day night.
Rademacher scored a four four-round
round four-round technical knockout over
Ralph Schneider of Daytona
Beach, Fla., in Memorial Auditor-ium-vhere
to even his pro record
at twojwins and two defeats. The
crowd was counted at 2,456.
Former world heavy weigh
champion Rocky Marciano, as re referee,
feree, referee, stopped the contest at the
start of the fourth round when
Schneider failed to answer the
bell.
Schneider's manager, Paul An An-tonacci
tonacci An-tonacci of Mismi, said his fighter
injured his right thumb in a
"freak" accident when he banged
Rademacher on the forearm in
the first rdund and was unable
to use his right hand. Schneider
also suffered cuts around his nose
and a mouse under his left eye.
Tony Scala, wto was in Rade Rade-macher's
macher's Rade-macher's corner, hoped for a
match with high ranked Pastra Pastrano,
no, Pastrano, "but it's kind of doubtful."
The 30 y a r Rodemaeher,
who weighed in at 199 pounds,
said he was in better shape than
his last fight in Columbus, Ga.,
when he scored a TKO victory
over Tommy Thompson of Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. "I tried to knock him out in the
first and saw I wasn't getting
anywhere, so then I let up a little
and tried to get something out of
the fight," Radema"her
Rademacher, who lives in Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, was kavoeri in six nv
pion Floyd Patterson, and was
KnocKeo out in four by Zora Fol Fol-ley
ley Fol-ley in his second pro bout.
LUX
MGM
Debbie Reynolds tow

n n- f.-,,,, I

filmed on'
LOCATION lifl(.-iV
IN THE,' !W
HAYSTACK! V' P
mm FRED CLARK.
i
TODAY J z jfc z irOMORROW)
ESP WE -DM
WEEKEND ATTRACT ION!

I III

M- ft 1 1 II II

III WtWJTte VI

. 1 1 Guy Williams Wl I
I I rut fAtwow iokr WN 3vnK3 I
II Hum CALVIN mi SHELDON tm LOMOND MaPaK I
II ""WYE-n CORONA tCCS

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Frank Lane, Cleveland's master
of the gracious gesture, warns
that the, White Sox will be the
worst American League team ev ever
er ever to 'play in the World Series.
A safer, more palatable, bet .s
that they will be one of the most
popular.
Indications of the sentimental
esteem in which the Chicago
blooper-doopers are held were to
be noted at the Stadium Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday when character.stically they
scrambled to a one-run victory,
their 34th of the year, against
only 12 such reverses Even a
base on balls won cheers.
We kid you not. And when
Big Klu, the recipient of the
walk, lumbered back to the du dugout,
gout, dugout, and the cheers continued,
he ceremoniously tipped his cap
not in dersion, though he's paid
to hit the long one but, as seem seemed
ed seemed more likely, in happy recog recognition
nition recognition of the fans' encourage
ment.
That was in the eighth inning,
wKh the Sox in the process of
tying the score, and if Big Klu's
hadn't violently turned the game
upside down, at least it had kept
the modest rally alive. (Aside:
Theodore Bernard Kluszewki, a
recent pickup from the Pirates, 's
really big these days. Earlier he
beat out a long single to left,
and the stands shook from the
physical force of his ponderous
plodding).
As everybody must know by
now, the Sox are a throw-back to
the dinosaurian days of the sport.
They are the pick-pockets of base baseball,
ball, baseball, hustlers who subsist on the
fast frisk and shellgame swindle.
Three of their four runs came on
simple fly balls. For them a big
inning is a bloop single, a steal.
a bunt and a sacrifice fly. On re reflection,
flection, reflection, the cheers for Big Klu's
pase on halts needs no explanation
REOPENING
RELEASE

randau. mimm

ate x-hxk. Ill

That was a lethal display of pow power.
er. power. THE TWO-TIMERS
As Buck (Can I row?) O'Neil,

the Sox even wear their pants like j
warriors oi the nandiebar-mus-tache
period, tight and sung at
the knees. . .And Buck would
know, having helped Gen. Abner
Doubleday lay out the first dia diamond.
mond. diamond. The basic ingredients of the
Sox formula are pitching, speed
and defense, all of which sepa separately
rately separately and in sum they exploited
against the Yankees. After a
shaky first inning, Billy Pierce
pitched hitless ball until a should shoulder
er shoulder condition forced Rim to retire
in the eighth.
Nellie Fox, 2b, and Luis Apari Apari-cio.
cio. Apari-cio. ss, comprise the best double double-play
play double-play combination in the league I
probably in the game and both
came up wun wnoopdeedo plays.
rux KnocKea oown a sharp, erra erratic,
tic, erratic, high bounder, picked it up
and threw from a Leaning-Tow-
er-ot-nsa position to get the
runner.
Aparicio took a hit away from
Hector Lopez on what for him
has become a commonplace play
he went 10 fpft hack nf uinnii
one-handed a ball that was head
ed for center field, then got rid
of it SO auicklv. anH with snfh
speed, the play at first weasn't
even ciose.
Fox and Aparicio have become
an authentic attraction. The
fans come out early just to watch
their act. Moe Berg, a White Sox
alumnus. '26 via Princeton an.
other press-box visitor, has made
special inps to Washington and
Boston this season to see them.
. "Thev can do morp uith a
baseball that, a monkey can
with a coconut," the linguistic
Charles Dillon Stengel, equally
impressed, if less imaginative in
speech, says simply: "They mur murder
der murder you."
OUT, DAMNED SPOT
By now, too, everybody must'
know the Sox haven't won a pen pennant
nant pennant in 40 years. Meanwhile, ev every
ery every other team in both leagues
has won at least one. That ac accounts
counts accounts in large part for the sentimental-underdog
following.
Another possible factor is the
scandal which demolished the
'19 team. You'd be surprised how
many people still remember the
tawdry incident, arid it may be
if the thought isn't too romantic
that they see the current suc success
cess success as forever, erasing the foul
stain and that in some mystical
way the blooper hits, run-scoring
flies, etc., will combine sacra sacra-mentally
mentally sacra-mentally to move the baseball
deities to total forgiveness and
a spiritual vow to forget that
the thing ever happened.
The more realistic view is that
this is an exciting ball club to
watch. . and has Gus H. Fan Fan-ever
ever Fan-ever asked for more, provided, of
course, the beer is cold'
Havana Takes 2-1
Lead On Da vllo's
Ninlh-lnninq Double
RICHMOND, Va., Sept. 19 -(UPD
Richmond's- Jim Bronstad,
who lost a 1-0, lMnning heart heart-breaker
breaker heart-breaker to Havana in the opener
of the International League's fin final
al final playoffs, will face Ted Wieand
tonight in an effort to square the
series at two-all.
An bvercoated crowd of 5,472
watched the Sugar Kings go one
up on the Vees last, night when
they defeated Richmond. 2-1. on
third baseman Yoyo Davilillo's
ninth inning double.
The winner of the best-of-seven
series will meet the American As Association
sociation Association playoff winner in the
Little World Series.
Havana took a 1-0 lead in the
sixth inning when Tony Gonzales
singled, took second on a wild
pitch, advanced to thjrd on a sac sac-rfice
rfice sac-rfice and scored on Jesse Cond Cond-er's
er's Cond-er's single. Dav'lillo's double in
the ninth scored Larrv Novak
with Havana's second run.
Raul Sanchez, who hai a three three-hitter
hitter three-hitter going intc the ninth, gave
un a triple to Dinch-hitter bob
Martin to start Richmond's final
frame. After Tonv Asaro beat out
an infield hit. Martin scored as
Deron Johnson hit into a double
plav.
Zack Monroe nf RichmnnT ow
up 12 hits.
5
TODAY ENCANTO 15 20
Peter Oushlnir In
"THE HOtINn o THE
BASKERVIM.ES"
Victor Mature In
"TIMBUKTU"
TODAY
T I V OL I
35e. 20c.
THE RONNIE
PARKER STOKY
With D. Provlne
- Also: -SUICIDE
BATTALION
Michael Connors

todayCENTRALS
. Jz- 75c. 40c. nd 9

A WONDERFUL PICTURE FOR THE
WHOLE FAMILY!

j0
MORE THAN
bRtAT COMECV ft
HERES GREAT
uii li wni mil li li i
marie Mcdonald
sessue hayakawa
YtSUVtSJOU
yJJS ;Vi f 1
QimMl
gaa",T1

A LEGEND OF GLAMOR. BEAUTY AND LUST!

? "APHRODITE" t)
. J i"r I

I
starring
BELINDA LEE
(The screen's most exciting
blonde)
JACQUES SERNAS
and
MASSIMO GIROTTI

m sensual story of human
passions with its exciting
and thrilling action and
romance.

SUSPENSE PACKED
TEN SECONDS TO HELL"

OPENS WEDNESDAY

During; World War II, the Allies dropped thousand of tons
jf blockbusters bombs on Berlin. Many of these bombs
never went off. They were either delayed-action bombs or
duds. "TEN SECONDS TO HELL" the suspense-packed film
which opens next Wednesday at the Bella Vista through
united Artists release tells the tense dramatic story of a
team of men whose dangerous assignment it was to defuse
theae deadly missiles. Starred In this taut story of roman romance
ce romance and peril in post-war Germany are Jeff Chandler, Jack
Palanc and Martine Carol.
Chandler and Palance head a small group of men who
accept the assignment to defuse the un exploded bombs.
They decide to pool one half their combined pay. Of ne
man dies In the course of his dangerous job, his share is
to be divided among the others until the last alive of the
grodp at the end of six months collects the residue of this
macabre "estate". To this intense situation is added the
complication of romance when Chandler and Palance fall
In love with beautiful Martine Carol. Each in his own
fashion attracts Miss Carol Chandler with his cynical
outlook and Palance quiet but with a softer more romantic
view of life.
Don't miss this drama of World's most hazardous job,
which opens on Wednesday at the Bella Vista theatre.

iTDBLiAiresES TODAyi

C A P I TO L I O
J5c. joe.
Spanish PrORram!
SAETA DEL
RIT1SENOR
with Jose II to
- Also-! -EL
ZARCO
Pedro ArmendArlz

VICTORIA
0.2.1 0.15
"WATUSI"
wllh Rury Calhoun
- Also:
"FRONTIER
RANGER"
ith Keith Larsen

remount Krwems w

LE17IS y
t
PK'CtS: 75c. 40c.
TODAY
1:35, 3:25, 5:15, 7:00, 9:05 p.m.
AT THE BELLA VISTA
r i o :
0.35 0,2ft
PORK CHOP HILL
with Gregory pck
ALIAS JESSE JAMES
with Bob Hope

MA



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads

PAG I IIGHT

I T T. srt

AGENTS:

J

J,
i
I,

Phone Panama -0749 (or
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge Tour ad If
you have a commercial
contract.

Resorts
Fester's corteges, Sl"r
Car a Reasonable rates. Phone
Balboa 1866
Gennell Blitl, Santa Clara erivars
fuest house accommodates 8
Two min. to beach your own
bohio with hammocks Play Play-I
I Play-I ground, pingpong, badminton
' archery, barbecupe etc. Putting
green and tow pasture golf.
Mavy 3812
PHILLIP Oceamide Cottages
Santa Gara R 4 f
aarns B-1877 Cristobal 1-1673.
Houses
FOR RINT: October first,
bout J04. id St. Lai Cumbrei,
3 bdroom, I bath, maid'i room
and bath. 1.200 mt. fenced,
$100 monthly. Telephone Balboa
1816, Hantar 0859-B, Balboa.
fOR RENT: Chalet, two bed bed-roams.
roams. bed-roams. porch, living "emtf'n "emtf'n-ins
ins "emtf'n-ins room, maid'i room. 51 51-He.
He. 51-He. 16, Aquilino da la Guardia
FOR RENT: Horn. 2 bedroom
( air eondf.), enclosed porch
(or 2 mora bodroomi) I bath,
soma utilities, maid'i room and
bath. 2 carport, large yard with
bohio, fruit treei, Fa.rchild
Mango, Grapefruit, Lime. Lemon
and Orange. $125 month. No.
413 end of 4th itreet. (private
road) Lai Cumbres. See after afternoons
noons afternoons 3:30-6:00 p.m. week weekdays,
days, weekdays, all day Saturday or Sunday
afternoon or call Violette Las
Cumbrei 2347.
FOR RENT: Modern residence,
furnished, exclusive area. Psiti Psiti-ll.
ll. Psiti-ll. Two bedrooms, dining room,
vary spacioui living room, ter terrace
race terrace chauffeur's room, maid I
room $200.00 monthly. Phone
J-6168.
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
eonitruetedf. Three bedrooms,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calls G, Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Residence, for
information phone 2-3145 Pan-
FOR RINTl I bedroom chalet
living room, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, terrace and garage. Comple Comple-.
. Comple-. tely furnished. Phone 4-0091.
FOR RENT: Beautiful ex exclusive
clusive exclusive property Traniiithmlan
highway No. Vallarine. Im Important
portant Important eome personally. Phone
4-1016 1 p.m. 4 6.

v i Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 216, Balboa, C. 7.
Phone: Curundu 5113
The following- animals at the
Coroxal Veterinary Hospital
need food homes:
1 Male native terrier, not a year
old, very friendly, light ten,
"Mike"
1 Call the above lelrphonr number
for the following:
1 Mult, pari fox-fcrrier, hlai-k and
white, fl mos. old, houselirnken,
good with rhildrrn
1 Femalr blonde cocker Hpanlel, 11
mon. old
2 Female klltr-nt, black and white,
3 mos. old
1 Female cat, black and while, 2
year old,
SUPPORT YOUR SPCA.
TOU NFF.D IT. IT NEEDS YOB.

"But you have to install it todav! My w ife says
she won't drive another dav without a Mark IV"
Guardia y Cia., S.A. Tel. 3-7225 Kxt. H, Panama
City.

LEAVE TOCB AD WITH ONE OP OUB

INTLBNAL. DE PIBL1CACIONES No

BABDO 2 "B" Street MORRISON 4Ih of July Ave.

FABMACIA LDX-1M Cranl Av
MAC1A VAN DEB J1S 5 Street No. S3
Beeidt Bella Vtate Theatre and truck
Apartments
FOR RENT: Newly built apart apartment,
ment, apartment, three large bedrooms,
terrace, porch, two baths, maid I
room garage Nuevo Campo Ale Ale-gre.
gre. Ale-gre. 2-3405
FOR RENT: Spacious 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living room,
dining room, three bathrooms,
hot water, maid's room, garage
etc. Manuel Maria Icaia street
"Formentor Building ". Phone
3-4994.
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, living, diningroom,
balcony around, maid's room,
garage and hot water. Tel. 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, two baths, dining
living room, kitchen, porch, hot
water installation, independent
maid's room, bath, laundry. DO DO-NICHITA
NICHITA DO-NICHITA building, two blocks
from Minimax and Santuario Na Na-cional
cional Na-cional $130.00. Ask gardener
for keys Tel. 2-0481.
FOR RENT: Modern furniihed
apartment, two bedrooms, living-dining
raom, hot water,
maid's room, garage, ate. '49th.
Street. Isabelita House, Tel.
3-4994.
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
one bedroom on Rochet Street
No. 14, and Tivoli Avenue. Pa Panama
nama Panama Tel. 2-1032, Mr. Car-
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
living dinig room, two bedrooms,
bathroom, maid's room, laundry
room, garage, balcony. Very cool.
Residential area. "Santuario"
street, Samuel Lewis Avenue
(pink house). Phone 3-2585
FOR RENT: Apartment, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, livingroom, tiled kitchen,
garage, $45 00. Vista Hermosa,
House 32, Ricardo Miro St. Tel.
3-2474.
FOR RENT: Apartment two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bath, etc., screened $65.00. Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porrai No. 56 Key No 1.
Information 2-2316 and 3-0234.
FOR RENT: Cool clean apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Convenient access to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Next street from 4th
July. Calle Darien No. 14 21.
Apply Apt. No. 2.
I
Lessons
Laarn to drive dual control car
$3.00 per hour. Tel. 3-0338
Panama.
"I
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernment Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4981 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

AGfcNTS OB OU OmCH AT lS-SI

3 Lellerj Plata CASA lAlO Clrl Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY

j SL LEWIS
0 HOLSEHOLD EXCHANOI
Fee. 4
Paraue
f ARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqua
el Minima Super Market Via EepaAa
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Cadillac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, wsw tires, new paint,
new upholstery. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, call Navy 3245 from 8 00
a m until 4 p.m After 4 pm.
call Navy 3146.
FOR SALE : 52 Chevrolet two
door, powerglids, good condition,
good tires, new paint, $400.
Navy 3969.
FOR SALE: 1 949 Pontiac two
door sedan, radio, hydramatic,
jeep engine complete Tel Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2589
FOR SALE : 1954 Ford Mainlme
Tudor Duty paid, good condi condition,
tion, condition, standard shift. Panama 3 -4325
FOR SALE: 1957 Englisfi Ford,
4 door Consul Duty paid,
$1. COO 00, no less: Call 2-5820.
FOR SALE : 1951 Oldsmobile,
4 door sedan, radio, good tires.
1 955 Buick 2 Dr. Sp. Coupe
Century, excellent condition,
5624-A, Diablo. Phone 2-4106.
FOR SALE: Austin Healy Sprite
1958, 6,000 miles. Owner leav leaving
ing leaving Isthmus. Tel. 3-4931 (Pa (Panama'.
nama'. (Panama'. FOR SALE: 1957 MG roadster,
white walls, radio, wire wheels,
excellent mechanical conditions.
See Mr Zappi Lot No. 2, Smoot
y Paredes.
FOR SALE: 1931 Model A se sedan
dan sedan $125.00, 17" portable
Silvertone T V. Curundu 5253.
Car Rentals
Your car being repaired? Rent a
dependable Herticar, call Fiesta
Tel 3-4568, lobby El Panama
Hilton.
Miscellaneous
Simmy Ward, recent States ar arrival,
rival, arrival, expert hair stylist, is now
making West Bank girls even
more beautiful. Genell's Cocoli
Clubhouse Beauty Shop. Navy
3812.
C. HOWARD DUNCAN
C. Howard Dunean has been e
iected a member of the Board of
Directors of Esso Standard Oil,
S.A. according to Cipriano Paz
Rodriguez, Esso manager in Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Mr. Duncan will make his
headquarters in Havana, Cuba.
Mr. Duncan, who is a chemical
engineering graduate of Georgia
Institute of Technology, began his
career in the oil industry in 1940
when he joined the then Standard
Oil Company of Louisiana as an
engineer at the Baton Rough re refinery.
finery. refinery. He was initially engaged
in process engineering and design
work, afterwards becoming co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of government contracts
and then head of petroleum eco economics
nomics economics for the refinery.
In 1949 Mr. Duncan moved to
New York as assistant to the de department
partment department head of the coordination
and economics department of
Standard Oil Company (New Yer Yer-sey).
sey). Yer-sey). He transferred in 1954 to
the Creole Petroleum Corporation
in Caracas, Venezuela, where he
became manager of the petrolum
economics department, remaining
in I ha counry unil late 1957,
when he returned to Standard
Oil Company (N. J.) as assistant
secretary to the Jersey executive
committee, of which he wa short shortly
ly shortly afterwards named secretary.
He remained in this posiion until
I joining Esso Standard Oil S. A.
fAdvet.)

y v r i ajj
ft fm

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

CRISTOBAL 2131

"H IMEET. PANAMA LIB R LSI A

BLKVICE Ave. TtvoU No 4 F ARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDdS 14 Crntrml Ave.

la One Aye. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY Juste Arosemena Ave. mid 33 8t
Leievre 1 Street FABMACIA "SAS"V' Puma 111 vnvk'lilnn

Lelevre J Street a) FABMACIA "SAS"V!a Purru til NOTCIIAOE8 A THIS

COLON OFFICE: 15t end Amador
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Refrigerator GE,
good condition $75.00. Maho Mahogany
gany Mahogany bedroom set, single bed,
chest of drawers dresser, night
stand 10 mos eld excellent
condition. 3-3125 Margarita.'
FOR SALE: Radio phonograph
console $40.00, bunk bads with
1 set springs and mattress $25.
234-A, Gatun 5 -320.
FOR SALE: Dining set, home home-bar,
bar, home-bar, desk, refrigerator. Via Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, E d i f i c i o Monterrey,
apartment No 2, Tel. 3-7611.
FOR SALE: Living room set,
bedroom set with twin beds, new
box spring and mattresses, two
girls bicycles '26 and '20 inch,
three mirrors, misc. items. Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu 3180.
FOR SALE: Columbia stereo
Hi-Fi console, blond wood, ex excellent
cellent excellent toned controls. 1959
model. Give away price $100.
leaving country. Balboa 3-708.
FOR SALE: Norge upright
freeier, Norge ice-box Admiral
T.V., small brown tofa, Chineie
chest, Hob-nail crystal dessert
set, miscellaneous glassware and
kitchen utensils, lightolier lams.
Panama 3-0377.
FOR SALE: Double bed metal
with mattress and spring $15,
metal dresser $7, tables and
chairs. $1. each 5520-B, Diablo
phone 2-1784, Balboa.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Modern locale in
Ricardo Arias Street. "Lux"
house, $60.00. For information,
Tel. 3-4994.
Narcisse Temple
To Stage Party
Sunday, Sept. 27
Plans are beine readied for the
staging of a cocktail party by tha
daughters of Narcisse Temple No.
658 of Elks at on of th pro prominent
minent prominent entertainment spots of the
capital city Sunday, Sept. 27,
from 7 to 9 p.m.
The ways and means commit committee
tee committee of the temple, headed by Mrs.
Elissa Simmons, is leaving no
stone unturned to insure guests
a pleasant evening and have en engaged
gaged engaged the services of the Gay
Crooners singing group to lend
lustre to the affair.
Tickets can be obtained from
A. Thbmas, Tel. 4-0977. The dead dead-line
line dead-line for acquiring them expires on
Tuesday, Sept. 22.
matter of
FACT
The terra mausoleum, mean
ing any elaborately decorated j
tomb, comes from the name
of King Mausolus, who lived in
Halicarnassus, in what is now
Turkey. At his death in 353
B.C, his devoted queen, Arte- j
misia, ordered the erection of
the finest tomb her vast wealth :
could afford. The final cost:
was tremendous and the tomb
became one of the Seven Woo-
1 ers of thai ancient) world.
2135
PANAMA
BALBOA 2150 2159

FHECIADO T Stmt Me. IX g AGEXC1AS

182 La Carrasguilla at F ARMACIA UM-
OS 14 trnl
. UMd St A
FAB-
Guerrero No. 14221 Tel. 432.
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE) Aged natural ma ma-aura
aura ma-aura at give-away prices by the
truckloarf. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Garrad D C. SO,
$10.00; 40 real Ted Williams
pela $12.00 'spinning rig,
$10 00; small pela and reel,
$5 00; 2 tackle boxes, $5.00;
large set trains, $40.00; childt
Spaulding golf clubs, $20.00;
Intercom t unit $5.00; power
supply radie $5.00; Delta band
saw, $50.00. Tel. Balboa 2 2-1569.
1569. 2-1569. FOR SALE Michelin tires pure
rubber for European cars. 12,
13 14 and 15 inch. All sites
for American cars also.
MOTORES NACIONALES, S A.
National Motors, Inc. Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row.
FOR SALE: Clearance sale, be below
low below cost, Cesco metal Cardtable
sets with tour chairs. Thirty in inches,
ches, inches, $30. Thirty inchei $40.
Canal Agencies, Cathedral Plasa.
Telephone Panama 2-0324.
FOR SALE: "Leak" stereo 50
amplifier and stareo point-one
preamp. Twe months eld. List
price $300.00. Will sell for
$195.00, 2-3290.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS OF
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub pub-blic,
blic, pub-blic, will be received until 10:30
a.m. September 25, 1959, in
the office of the Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, for centri centrifugal
fugal centrifugal pumps, scrap shearing ma machine,
chine, machine, medical books, gate
valves, air compressors and re refrigerators.
frigerators. refrigerators. Invitation No. S-59-438
may be obtained from the
office of the Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone
Balboa 1086.
Lost Articles
LOST: Key ring in vicinity
of Raymond Clinic. Reward for
return. Telephone 3-7044 or
4-1070.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 18 'A ft. outboard
cabin eruiisr, 22 hone power
motor. Equipped listened for 6,
a wonderful fishing beat. Must
sell, list price $600.00 by Sept.
20th. Call Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALIt 16 ft. runabout
6V2 ft. bum. 25 b.p. Evlnrude
motor. Trailer and equipment.
Ready to go. Call 1-2400.
Animals
WANTED : Female beagle pup
pedigreed. Phone Navy 3533.
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies. A.
K. C. Registered. Phone Navy
Pacific 2391.
Employment
Opportunities
SECRETARY:, bi lingual, good
shorthand-typist required by
large international company. Ap Apply
ply Apply in own hand writing to Box
"5" 134 this paper.
7entral
3-0784 3-7999

Mr RBLEASt! I
IHJl very 1

Claasified Par close U:J
ajM. Mon. to Fit, 11 sua.
Sat, I jn. gat for San.
Office open t-l weekdays.

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hipedrome
Urbanise to across tie Reason
Racetrack. Ail lots with street
fronts, aewaga, watt main anal
electricity. CaN W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0971
FOR SALE: 4 'i hectares in
Cerre Asul at lake 2 small Bid's,
deep well, large light plant.
Small stream runs thru property.
One of the meat seenie and de desirable
sirable desirable location fn Cerre Aiul.
House 1579-A, Balboa, phone
Balboa 2-3133.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom cottage at Core Core-nado
nado Core-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
and shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R. W.
Hills. Box 1449 Balboa, C.Z. for
appointment. Call at cottage Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday."
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you fatter, mora econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agancias. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Avenue.
ALLIED UPHOLSTERY SHOP
(Eloiio, Manager)
We specialise' in Furniture,
Drapes, alipcovers and ear
upholstery
Our vast experience make every
job guaranteed neatness and
punctuality
Transporter Baxter, S.A. next to
El Ranche
(Temporary Location)
Telephone 2-4586. Panami, R. P.
TELEVISION SERVICE If
your television in sick, don't just
Pick, call U.S. TELEVISION 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 Panama, from 9 a.m. to
10 p.m. Saturday to p.m.
NGWi
y OHMSTINI HARRISON
After gritting our teeth a bit,
we of BUS settled down to another
year of fact-finding, figuring, and,
of course, fun.
The Get Acquainted dance, tra tra-riitinnal
riitinnal tra-riitinnal first nartv of the year.
started four years of high school
social life for our iresnmen.
George Tail and his committee committee-Frank
Frank committee-Frank Bright, Walter Brown, Ma Mary
ry Mary Ann Bowen, Miardee Mucha Mucha-nan,
nan, Mucha-nan, Marvel Davison, Kay
Finnore Alan Srolt Marv Lvnne
Stoakley and Jerry Sullivan with
the help of two girls' gym classes,
used 50 rolls or crepe paper to
decorate the gym. The estimated
crowd of 400 danced to the music
of the Air Force combo.
Thojut nast weeks. BHS'ers have
been busily voting for the people
wno will leaa tnem m many
phases of school life.
The fnnthall tenm elected Karen
Lytic to be its football queen, with
Pat Dempsey and Pudgie Watson
as attendants, xney wiu reign
over the Jamboree Sept. 25.
The ROTC cadets chose Pat
Dempsey 0 be batallion sponsor
Chris Huff, Mary Lynne Stoakley,
Pam Becker and Karen Lytic will
serve as company sponsors. They
will appear with the corps in full
regalia Oct. 21. This year's ROTC
officers are batallion commander
Bill Archibald, executive officer,
Chuck Rentz; adjutant, Dick Law Law-son:
son: Law-son: and operations officer, Kevin
Sheridan. Company commanders
for companies A.b.u, ana, jj are
Fred Roe, Don Keller, Ray Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell end Jim Marshall.
Student Association representa representatives
tives representatives were elected in each home
run. They serve as delegates to
the association, and through them
any suggestions for the school
reaches the assembly.
The newly elected class of
ficers were sworn in at the in
augural ball held in their honor
at the Fort Amador Officers Club
last night. Freshman class presi
dent is a. Ldnioras; vice presi president,
dent, president, L. French; secretary, J.
J. Schlatter. Sophomore class
president, T. Collins; vice presi president,
dent, president, L. Zent; secretary, Hebert.
Junior class president, D. Si Si-korski,
korski, Si-korski, vice president. A. Carroll;
secretary, L. Sikorski.
Senior class president B. Bat Bat-cheldor;
cheldor; Bat-cheldor; vice president, J. Mar Marshall;
shall; Marshall; secretary, P. Cage.
The hard working committee
included Bill Archibald, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Tom Archibald, Barbara
Bartlett, Pam Becker, Florence
Davis, Kay Flower, Thomas Ho,
Pete Janowitz, Richard Lawson,
Karen lytic, Jim Marshall,
George Rambo, Maria Velez,
Mike, Kelly, George Trail, and
Sam Soto.
STUDIO FILMS VISIT
MOSCOW (UPI) -The Central
Studio caf Documrnitarv Vilme
making a "big color film" of So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev's
visit to the United states, the
news atrencv Tssg retvtrteri venter.
dav. The studio beean shootinc at
Vnukovo Airport when Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev left Moscow. Four film op
era tors accompanied the premier
to uie united states to continue
the filming, Tass said.

1m

li,BB"sssgesjB -rmsssssssaesi '"

Jill

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
r SAM SHULSKY
Kirvg Features Syndicate,
235 I 4S St., New York
Q. I am 21. Recently my fiance
mi 1 Dougni some race track
Stock. What do vnn rhinlr rJ iff
We are also thinking of buying
some low-pncea airways stock.
Any sugestions in this price
range
A. I have euPDestinns even
though not in this, or any other
price range, you aon t buy stock
accoruing 10 a price range.
In the first nlare T hive nn k
jection to anyone gambling if
that's What he wants to do. But I
mscourage it when I can. And cer certainly
tainly certainly I would vote against it in
the case of twn nennle lilre iiuik.
selves who have the most of that
very important investment mm.
odity time. You don't have to
taxe wild chances.
The fact that you got 100 shares
m. me race iracK stock for sever
al hundred Holla
press me one bit. If you had
Dougni in snares of a ?50 stock
I think you would have a better
siaice in tne future.
I am sending you a list of some
Quality Crowth stocks These re
companies which have shown
meir amiwy 10 maKe progress
year after vear. Whv not start
your life together on a more solid
investment looting Man looking
for $4 and $5 stocks?
O. Would VOU nlpflse CYnlain 1ft
share units. If I were to buy Lig
gett ana Myers preferred paying
seven ner rent at i.s umuM i vet
$101.50 in dividends?
A- wo, you wouldn't.
In the case of a preferred share,
the dividend DercentaoV nertains
to the par value. This is a $100
par preferred and the seven per
cent means you get that rate on
the $100 nsr and not the merVet
price. In. other words, the stock
pays $7 a year in dividends, re-
garaiess ot tne mareet price.
If von houcrht the itrwtr t the
current price o around 143 that
would mean you axe getting a re return
turn return of iust under five ner rent an
your money, which considering
the high quality of the issue, the
uoi me aiviaenas are cumulative
ana ate fact the stock is earning
about AIM a chare I.
fair return.
refers to the blocks in which the
stock is traded on the Exchange.
IJ means that if you bought 10
shares you would not have to -ay
an odd-lot differential. In the vast
majority of cases, shares on the
Exchange are traded in 100-share
lots. Any trade for less than that
requires payment of a slight ad additional
ditional additional charge.
1957 Chevrolet
Bel Air two
door, 6 cyl,
Trans. Std.
$1,750.00
1955 Pontiac
4 door, 2
tone, radio
1,250.00
1955 Panel
Chevrolet
900.00
1957 Ford
4 door,
6 cylinder
1,600.0Q
1956 Plymouth
4 door,
2 tone
1,300.00
1957 Panel
Taunus
500.00
C0LPAN
MOTORS
Tels. 2 0625 2-0628

fi Hold
Onto
Hat
These Car
Buys Are
BIG!

VVo7lSiVee,

CHATTER
NEW YORK (UPI) A drut
company resembles an iceberg in
that the unseen part is well below
the surface and requires addition additional
al additional lnfOTmattnn kA,nr. :
uiwv ue cxicngrve-
ness can be appraised, notes John
F. Van peventei, vice president
of Chemical Fund Inc.
Some of the below surface fae fae-s
s fae-s J" ar maBtgement,
quality of product line, research.
ui iuieign operations.
S?? Uity' ttanding
with the medical profession.
Developing a "feel" for a drus?
iuca Ol Key Of. '(
ficers, says Vandeventer. :
i li"T r toat "PPreciation
Srf.0 ? Smit&. Klin nd
rench for instance was some 1400
Per cent nn .Tun nn ..j .
representation in the chemical
fund portfolio just 11 year..
ef; XiJF0 Cnd Afri African
can African Motors expects to end its fis-
sales up about 32 per cent and
xiambler awn aie.
loco r- uui UUUU
1958 figures.
. 1
. Rubber World reports Goodrich
!LnUSJng electronically con-
trolled msrhine f. U..IU!
i "le "uiiaing
which is supposed to improve
quality and eliminate much hand
Prentice-Hail tj,e U. g.
trade halanxe
at,?ac' i1ubUi further iinbal iinbal-5,?
5,? iinbal-5,? cwtinuinf steel
. ""rww nsui at a
much faster rate than exports.
A M Kidder and Co. opines that
while it may be "too late to dis dispose
pose dispose of most stocks. It ls probably
too early for active buying
oar
etiremenf
ly MARIf DAIRR N
.iuuij, (x-ysaar-oia 'Hi
Li fts up at 4 a.m., eata ki
ty breakfast mA mt.wk.
two-bus trip to school in a
School for him is a fcmr-twr
Plan In mw...i ,, IT
""kui eppnances, n
J eourse that L. J, believes
imiui mm wtin a Ody.
post-retirement income.
I. J retired tUyr.-
uun cars a0
HmKa IndUStrial firm Where
wv uuuiiis duu eiecmcai mainte maintenance
nance maintenance work. He had worked for x
the company 26 years, left only
because it moved its plant oper-
ariATI. frrtm T T 1 r
""fC 1 noma town.
Doing nothinc is no onnH f
me," L. J. gaid. "I did a little
wiring work for neighbors, but I
wanterl in tu, k,..i.
- w m VUWCl i
'I took two correspofldenca
rniirce. in .nnl L"
. .muKt repairs, one
from Washintrfnn n j
from Chicago
Alien i aeciaea to enroll In thiB
course. T'll rn tn i-- .ftZ
months." w w w
t Lat t Pttl when
L l d kf 8 "PPucstion, written
in heaiirifiil i..m n ai... i
u. ule neaa ot
the school told me. "We had 17.
year-olds and adults enrolled in
wl "ul '"-year-olds.
--0v.,W UIOV J, fn JH
u1 Vj 1 i see how he Uked it.
ttuu siayea on.
iuL' J- who looks 55, says that
the mnat rliffimiit :
ie i il : v"11, 01 pro project
ject project i the transportation.
I don't drive any more ho
Im lucky, I can catch a through
VUD ume t nave fn
SK"" But 1 feeI wrtt ,tb5
W.thombeaSment nd k
"I'll tnrt S...-J
r-.r a. -mere's eer.
iainiy no harm in trying."
O Tf ft TIABA J
ii u mes witnout a
Will. wh nnruvint. it.. :
Hon for the estate? R V w
in courr,
0 What n thn mnnnU. -f

term, 'angina Deotoris?'7r.

A-Thls is a Latin phrase,
meaning "angolan of the ehest."
It refers te the distress signal
He heart gives when It Is nef
Bettlna enough oxygen and mou
ishmem to keeps its own tissues
alive.
II
BELLA VISTA
RELEASE
WED. 23
TEN
SECONDS
n
f TUA1ICI
TuniKAMne
j iiivvwrvivy
JVVVILLBE
I I BLOWN
aVil TO HELL!
flMOTSC

m

i s
-(.
-I
'V:

' .'-4(s



SCTfDAT SEPTEMBER M, 195

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAC1 MINI

iiniwuwyi.iMwv.nnuoj? owe a f, ft "t rf x v .-- .!.." j T"i If : i; ;--)' i l-nmi-inppt
V A-r"' hsR riC- V
' 'v' f'vi k I
I'pSr R-.'i 'it
.V. 's
a, I': '--y ' ' $ ;. i
MiiiiiiiiiMiwiftai

BLESSING THE SCHOOL Jesuit fathers of the Xavier ColleEe offered solemn blessings of the Church at inauguration cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies early this month. Pictured from left are Rev. Luis Medra no, Mrs. Guizado, Rev. Augustine Bariain, Mrs. de Carles and
Rev. Juan Iriarte,

I ftp y cssSmwMm g" rrrrsrz:

s r v, i'js xv r- fLMHf jess.'- i i jtmwMirfifA

aii-iifrfn'ii

5 M

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Cjulzado bUatclied

0 nu

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0

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
Time was when the area called Urbanizaci6n Obarrlo,
64-th Street, resounded with the pounding of horses' hooves
as they charged around Juan Franco racetrack in quest of
fame and fortune,
Times Ijave changed. The footwork, however, is being
practiced in'the same place no less diligently by dozens of
little girls, students of Norma Morales de Guizado.

Their "track" is a charming
ranch-style building, shiny, new
and modern from base to over overhead
head overhead beams. The school is the
realization of a life-long dream
for Mrs. Guizado. The actual
construction consumed only five
months, but visitors realize im immediately
mediately immediately that every detail was
planned with loving care.
A mirrored wall in the aqua aqua-coated
coated aqua-coated larger studio provides re reflection
flection reflection for the budding dancers,
not to mention giving teacher Nor

ma an Insight into what might be

transpiring behind her back.
Mrs. Guizado's fondness for 0-

riental furnishings is evident in

the contrast she has chosen for a

reception area and her private of

fice, bhe refers to her office fur furniture
niture furniture as "stolen from home."
Her desk, telephone stand, casual
chairs and coffee table are carv

ed in black wood, handsomely in

set With designs of pearl.
A itcond studio, dtcorattd in
toft 0ny, alio sarvti at tho of office
fice office of htr life-long friend and
fellow teacher, Mrs. Mary V.
de Carle. Flooring throughout
it maple, imported from the
State. Stereophonic equipment
bring strain of "Swan Lake"
to the fledgling ballerinas.
A small kitchen was installed
for use in entertaining. Even the
dressing room for the students
was made to order. Small hand handmade
made handmade mosaic tiles which line the
showers were purchased in Spain
by Mrs. Guizdo's mother Mrs.
Frank J. Morales.
The school is a Panama "first"
IN ITS CLASS. Although she plan planned
ned planned the building primarily for
dance classes, Mrs. Guizado is

SCHOOL FOR BALLET Students In Norma Guizado's ballet classes arrive at the modern new studio, located In the area
where the Juan Franco race track once stood.

considering using it for small
gatherings to present artists in
recital or other cultural events.
Possibly her greatest compli compliment
ment compliment on the school came from
her most distinguished visitor to
date, Milorad Miskovich, who
headed the Ballet des Etoiles de
Pai)is in its performances in Pa Panama
nama Panama City this month.
He was not only lavish in his
praise for the school and its fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, but commented that it
was finer than any place exclu exclusively
sively exclusively for ballet that he had seen
in Europe.
No king was ever more proud
of his castle than is Norma Gui Gui-xado
xado Gui-xado of her school. And Mary
de Carles shares her sentim sentiments.
ents. sentiments. They use toe shoes to point
with pride to the present and
the road they are paving for the
future.
Norma Morales was but eight
years old when she slipped on her
first dancing slippers under the
tutelage of Ernestine Sucre. She
also studied with Llona Sears and
Eloise Ingram.
Later she traveled to Boston to
further her education at Notre
Dame Academy, and danced in
school productions there. She is
also an alumna of Los Angeles
City college. California dance

teachers included Nico Charisse

and the Cinsino' brothers Jose,
Antonio and Eduardo.
Her Spanish dancing "prof"
was AntonitaCoome of Panama,
soon to return from Colombia.
During the years she was in
California and Mexico, tempting
offers for movie contracts were
offered to Norma. Magazine ar-

ON THEIR TOES Intermediate students of ballet poise precariously at the hsvnfl rails during a training session with Mrs. Gul Gul-ado
ado Gul-ado 1 and Mrs. le Carles. v

Lady Scientists Research In Flood Means Better Health

WASHINGTON (NEA) -A lot
of the credit for your family's
.strong, robust "health goes to a:
-soft-spoken, gray-haired lady sci scientist
entist scientist of. the-U. S. Department oi
Agriculture.
She Is Drr.Hi).fl .K. Stiebeting,
director of the Institute, of Home
Economics and one of the na

tion's top nutrition experts. Her

research concerning what foods'
a! person needs to maintain good
health is considered so omstand omstand-kia
kia omstand-kia that she was recently give

. the President's Award for Discing
, guished Federal-Civilian Service,

This gold meaai nonor is me
highest that can be given to 'a
; civilian government employe. Dr.
; Stiebeling i the first woman to
'.receive ft,iV , .
in. addition o performing .t val-

, uable scientific research on the

- nutritional benefits of vitamins"

ana minerals, sne nw airecieo
' nationwide .studies of America's

,, eatifif habits,. Informftion gained

irom, ner projects nag Jieipea
correct serious dietary, deficien

cies and contributed Jo the In

creased consumption of body

' bulldinjf foods liker; milk, fruits
. and green vegetables. s ;

' Dr. (Stiebeling went to; orK;
toOtie' Department oftAgricui-

iui c 1 til', xaov whch, uhj .Uiv ij, wo
undergoing- the- hardships i jt the

' she devised speciaL food, guides to

help people with limited budgets
maintain healthful diets.
Since then she has originated
simiiar food plans which shoW
how beneficial meals can be pre prepared
pared prepared for relatively little money.

"Price is not fln index ot nutri-1

tional value," she says.
Such studies played a large
part in the creation of the na national
tional national school lunch program.
Housewives' can obtain other
food budget plans, iike" Dr. Stie Stie-beling's
beling's Stie-beling's popular "Food for Fit Fitness,"
ness," Fitness," by writing the Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture's information
divisions

Among Dr. Sticbeling's current
research projects are the effects
that modern. ommercial produc producing
ing producing and processing techniques

have- on nutritional value of

foods. Also under study sre the
nutritional aspects of fats. This
investigation Js considered espe especially
cially especially imptriaflt since fats have
been' linked with heart disease, i
Df. Stiebeling was bom in
Hasklns, Ohio, and received her
bachelor's.i'master's ami PhD de

grees from' Columbia University

in ew YorK. Beiore going to
work for ,,tho Department of A A-griculture,
griculture, A-griculture, she taughw nutrition at
Kansas State ,' Teachers College
and was an assistant in nutri

tion- and later -research ansistsht

In chemistry at Columbia.
- In jiddiUpn. to p romoting better

f. - 1". m-f

M tin
(
"v''

jn1 Enjoy Orange Date Muffins

With Breakfast Or Supper

M,

eJream Come

-I "t" :
4
v :ss

K

ill

2

iff V

j f V y i 4 1

Vi A

' '4

emmet

1

1

MSMMMH

v I

BALLERINA IN REFLECTION Norma Morales de Guizado strikes
a dramatic pose before the mirrored wall in her charming njiw
school in Bella Vista.
tides hailed her as an upcoming ulated exercise no diets, no ma ma-screen
screen ma-screen personality. chines. Several of the morning
But Papa Morales in Pana- 1 students are new mothers who
ma didn't see the proposed seek redistribution, rather than'
movie career in the same light reduction, of weight.
tha anthuiatic aaenti. In Twentv teenace bnvs and sftrlft"

brief, he said "no." Though undergo a metamorphosis on Sat-
Norma somewhat reluctantly urday mornings at Mrs. Guiza-
echoed her father's refusal to do's school. They act like young
the movie offers, she was soon ladies and gentlemen or else,
to say "yes" to another con- I (Discipline is stressed even with
tract. She tame back to Pana- (the four and five-year-olds.)
ma and became the bride of Norma and Marv aim to revive

r ana ma aenrisr ur, uinrni someinmg ui uie pasi wiucn- .i
Guizado. Their son, Juan An- 'fast disappearing in today's so so-tonio,
tonio, so-tonio, is now eleven. ciety, namely proper manners. At

She has given dance lessons at. first, they said, the boys were
I i: : r n I I i i IbII.

several si-uaios in ranoiim vny reiuciani 10 coopeiaie, especially
in recent years, and also at Al- in the hand-kissing phase of the
brook Air Force Base and Fort instructions. But tney have, not
Clayton. Both she and Mrs. de only learned the technique of ball-;
Carles are bilingual, although room dancing, but also been ad

they explain to reporters and oth-, vised of the formalities of spoon spoon-er
er spoon-er unaesthetic interviewers that ing soup to bidding adieu to one's
the international language of bal- host. v
let is French. The product promoted by Nor
Their student problems are not ma Morales Guizado is intangi
all small ones. The little cherubs ble. It cannot be held in the hand,

in the afternoon classes may ap- yet it is itself the way the hand
noar in havo inn msnv fppt hut i hplf!

the morning students have statis- From poised mein and good
tical problems even harder to manners will emerge gracious la la-solve.
solve. la-solve. These are the mothers. Nor- dies and gallant gentlemen. An

ma and Mary direct the weight- old-fashioned theory, perhaps, bu
removal project using only reg- one never to be out of style.

Hat el K. Stieoellftr

eating habits in the United
States, she has helped improve
dietary conditions in many for

eign countries. As a' member of
U. S. delegations to the United

Nations Food and Agriculture Or

ganizatiotyr Dr. Stiebeling h& at- tal'heftw

tended practically all major in

ternational food and nutrition
conferences held during the past

20 years. .

Dr. Stiebeling says shw loves to

cook but doesn't enjoy cooking

just for herself. Since she lives
alone, she admits she often eats

her dinners in a restaurant.

Ir. Stiebeling is especially

pleased about What she believes

is a renaissance in cuuKing. one

explains -that modern kitchen

labor saving d e vl c e s have

prompted more women to take

an interest in cooking healthful.

tasty meals that are also attrac

tive. But she doesn't restrict this
new enhusiasm to iust women.

"i tninK a new family interest

is developing in food and food

y put; majKt ml C A
ample, she explains is the grow

ing number of men who can be

seen on weekends cooking over

usck yard barDecue pits.

GIRLS FOR MOM, DAUGHTER

A DEXIGHTFTJL treat for breakfast or supper are these
iranire date muffin. Easy to make and sure to please.

When a young hus'jand decides!

to become a "breakfast specia- j

list, me nousenoiu 13 yiayiug m
luck. Although breakfast is a vi

tally important meat in terms 01

stamina, stability and general
health, it is too often given the
brush-off treatment.

Jackie Walsh of Los Angeles,

reports on the results of her
"breakfast expert" husband's ef effort.
fort. effort. "He introduced us to new
and unusual combinations of
juices, led Us through many boxes

ot tsereai, acquaimea us wun au
the new mixes and, above all, has
taught us that breakfast need
not be dull or the same old thing
all the time," she said enthusias enthusiastically.
tically. enthusiastically. "Besides being fun, our 'adven 'adventure'
ture' 'adventure' has been important to our
health. It didn't tae us long to
realize that because our daily
shcedules were demanding, well well-balanced
balanced well-balanced daily meals, beginning
with a good, hearty breakfast,
were a must.
"Our weekday breakfasts uSsuaJ-

ly consist of fruit or fruit juice,

cereal, either cooked or dry
rols, milk and coffee; or fruit

NORWALK. Calif. (UPI) A

mother and daughter gave birth
to baby girls the same day in the
same hospital, it was announced

today. Carol Ann DeBaoer. 16,
and her mother. Aletha Vanden-

hprrf hnth oui Virrth In donuh. I aspc muffin nr tofltt milk and

ters' Sept. ( at' Studebaker Hospi- coffee. The weekend breakfasts are

viv uuaiiy a mors eiaDoraie menu.

She added that when-she married
tall John 6 feet, 4 inches he was
very thin. Now, 30 pounds heavi heavier,
er, heavier, in fine health, he explains,
"modern eating and a good break breakfast
fast breakfast did it."
Tall John Walsh brags about
his breakfast orange date muf muffins.
fins. muffins. Says they are good for sup supper
per supper parties, too.
Orange Date Muffins
(Yield: S to 10 muffins)
One cup sifted all purpose flour,
1-4 cup sugar, 2 1-2 teaspoons
baking powder, 1-2 teaspoon salt,
1-4 cup. soft shortening, 1-2 cup
rolled oats, quick- 1-2 cup chop chopped
ped chopped dates, 1 teaspoon grated or orange
ange orange rind. 1 egg, 3 4 cup milk.

Sift together flour, salt, sugar

and baking power. ut in shorten

ing with a pastry blender as for
pie crust. Add rolled oats, dates,
and grated orange rind. Lightly

stir in Deaten egg and mild un until
til until just blended. Fill buttered

muffin cups 2-3 full. Bake in a
hot oven (400 degrees F.) about
23 minutes,, or until done. Cool

and freeze if desired. Note;. For
orange nut .muffins, .substitute
1-2 cup finely chopped nuts for

Mha dates in above recipe.

(Askfor

AGENTS:

Cla Henrlquei S.A., Apartado 459, Colon
Isaac Br.ndn & Bros. Inc., P.O. Box 387, Panama City

Read Our Classifieds



A

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Iceland Airbase Chief
1-
More
In Base Crisis
VlrS:r.:a Nlc!:cn

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Clincher
. ;':.' :iXZr

mm4.
Ready sfory on page 6

TtiaMWaaaMlllMaaaaaiHawWIWaaillliaBaiOiaaaaaaaa
p .-' J

Journey'

Recalled

AIRPORT GREETINGS Indian Premier Nehru, right, and the Dalai Lama of Tibet exchanged
greetings at the Delhi airport Wednesday before Nehru departed for an eight-day visit to Af Af-ganlstan
ganlstan Af-ganlstan and Iran. .' .'
Confederate Banners Wave In Glum Protest
As First Negroes Enter Memphis University
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Sept. 19 (UPI) Eight Negroes began classes at Memphis State Univer University
sity University yesterday while segregationists waved banner s and flew Confederate flags in a f uneral-like
motorcade circling the campus.
It was the first public school integration in Chi s capita of the cotton belt, a city of 500,000 which
adjoins both Mississippi and Arkansas.
Admission of the Negroes was agreed upon by university officials. A federal judge who heard the
case said an integration order was moot inasmuch as the state Board of Education has ordered inte integration
gration integration of the institution.
Memphis State is a state-supported school and has 4,500 white, students.

There was no disturbance Most
Df the protesting segregationists
did not move onto tne campus
and confined the demonstration to
waving flags and driving slowly.
A police squad car followed tlv
demonstrators. Four cars drove
onto the campus.
One of the segregationists, an
elderlv man named Henry Hand,
said the motorcade was organized
"in protest against colored stu students
dents students entering white schools.
"They have schools of their own
thev could attend, he said.
On the campus itself, white
students oenerally ignored the
Neoro stufienis. f.'.arv.s K'-.na-land,
18, one of the Negroes,
said she found the white stu students
dents students "indifferent."
"They ignored us," she said.
A few white students greeted
the Nerrnes with a polite "good
morning." The Negroes replied,
"good morning."
htcit QCQicned seciofiated rest i
room facilities for the Negroes and
thier classes were arranged so
that thev can leave (he campus
before lunch, without eating in
the campus cafeteria.
Dean R. M. Robison said the
administration hoped to keep the
Neoro students "as inconspicu inconspicuous
ous inconspicuous as possible" until students
adjust to the situation.
TJniver ;'v President Jack Smith
said the Nero students "cooper "cooperated"
ated" "cooperated" and that the intcpration
"went as smoothly as we could
have hoped."
Meanwhile three Necro students
reassigned to white school.: under
a state pupil placement law, re reported
ported reported to classes at Little Rock
Central High School as some
white students staged a protest
walkout. ...
A number of white rtudents
wearing all black clothing loitered
Reds. Yellows Fade
To Familiar Gray
A! Balboa Center
A lively color note introduced
with the latest sales area remo remodeling
deling remodeling at the Balboa Clubhouse
has been short lived indeed, anrl
the ancient institution is now
back lo presenting its respecta respectable
ble respectable dull grrv face to the world.
'ot so long ago the sa'es area
and record shop was moved to
the street side of the clubhouse
and the eld ama began to un undergo
dergo undergo a slow transformation Al Although
though Although nn one veined to know
just what the transformation was
al' about, habitures were in in-artitionino
artitionino in-artitionino be-
can taking on multi-colored pa
fc 1 Un nM
Dels which orignieneo up "lc '""
dnneeon more tl an somcwnai
Most conspicuous and chcer chcer-pt's
pt's chcer-pt's are Uirncd over In respon respon-ful
ful respon-ful of all was the short wall
flanking the clubhouse entrance
on the right, just before the new
ga'es area, where some IB small
1 panels were decorated at random
in four different colors.
Then, just as mysteriously as
the color appeared it disappear
d a couple of days ago. Every Everything
thing Everything dull, respectable grey a-
The regulars not know i n g 1 y.
They suspected all along it was
all i mistake.
BALBOA TIDES
.
MONDAY, SEPT. II
Time
m.
HiKh
: 6:18 a.m.
' 6:40 p.m.
15.9 ft.
l.r)0 ft.
Low
! Time
12:06 a.m. ...
12:27 p.m
lit.
0.9 ft.
1.0 ft.

near the school after the 8:45 am

final bell had rung.
Newsmen saw others leaving
the sprawling building where nine
Negroes were enrolled ill 1957 un under
der under protection of Federal troops.
No estimate was available im immediately
mediately immediately of the number of white
students staying out or walking
out.
Two of the newly-assigned Ne Negro
gro Negro students walked iiito the
building at 8:15 a.m. One was
James Henderson. i
Newsmen standing across the
street heard white students shout,
"Here they cnme, here they come
now.''
The Negro girls entering the
school for the first time are San Sandra
dra Sandra Johnson and Sybil Jordan.
They had protested their as assignment
signment assignment to Horace Mann Negro
Atlantic Religious
Workers Will Give
Out XmM Baskets
The Atlantic Religious Workers
Association of Colon, again this
year, through money to be re received
ceived received from the United Fund
Campaign, will give Chri stmas
baskets to the needy. The asso
ciation is one of It participants
in tne Canal Zone United Fund.
Last year volunteers, working
in shifts packaged 2000 'ond
iiundles in the two days orior
!o Christmas. Included in 'he
package gift were such staple '-terns
terns '-terns as rice, salt, flower, eoff0?.,
meat, vegetables candy and soap.
The Christmas basket began as
Rev. Maynert Peterson, pastor of
a yearly event in 1950 when trc
the Christ Church hy the Sea in j
Colon proposed the idea for his
parish. ;
With tne United Fund Tlrive's
inception in 1957 the ARWA he he-came
came he-came a charter member and re received
ceived received money to carry out the
diristmas food program on a
large scale. All food used in te
baskets is contracted for in the
Republic of 'T'anama w'fh local
wholesalers.
When complete, the Christmas
gifts are turned over o respon responsible
sible responsible chore'1 and welfare agencies
for distribution.
United Fund officials urge that
people avoid designating specific
j mounts of money to a particular
agency in the drive. Money given
tn IV tTnitc Funrl 'mdesienat 'mdesienat-ed
ed 'mdesienat-ed allows each agency to receive
a share -iccordine to their needs.
Tie total goal is T?7.000 for
this year.
150 BODIES RECOVERED
I BOMBAY, India (UPI) The
L. f .r 1 1
lecovery oi iso Domes trom flood-
devastated areas in northern Bom
nay state was reported hy the
Kovernment yesterday. The final
death toll was expected to reach
1.000.
Condemn Not
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) The so-
called other woman in the eter eternal
nal eternal triangle usually isn't as pretty
as the erring husband's wife,
doesn't dress particularly well and
doesn't know him as well hut she
does listen to him, and she does
give him "omfort .nd sympathy.
These are the conclusions of Dr.
James A. Peterson, minister, mar marriage
riage marriage counseling professor at the
University of Southern California
i ml narrator of a TV dramatic
scries naseo on tns 25 years in
tne clPrgy and in family counsel-
ilui ;
I he other woman freouentlv I
comes to see me in the course of
a counseling," Dr. Peterson said,
pretty as the wives. Of course,
fresh to husbands, but you must

Hiah School after reaictarina lar

l .1 u:i.
biBSi e, vwuiiai niifii.
Theer were no crowds of adults,
such as the demonstrators who
moved to within a block of Cen Central
tral Central Sept. 12 in protest to the ad admission
mission admission of Negro students. They
were turned back by high pres pressure
sure pressure fire hoses.
At the same time four men
accused of Labor Day bombings
in Little Rock pleaded innocent
today, but a fifth admitted in involvement
volvement involvement in one case and draw
a maximum sentence under an
1895 law.
J. D. Sims. 33, a truck driver,
admitted implication in the dyna dynamite
mite dynamite explosion that wrecked an
office in the school board build building
ing building on the night of Sept. 7
He entered a plea of innocent on
a second charge of dynamiting a
city-owned station wagon assign assigned
ed assigned to Fire Chief Gann Nalley.
The men were charged first in
Little Rock Municipal Court and
later in Pulaski Circuit Court un under
der under an old law that makes it a
felony to damage property with
explosives.
Circuit Judo William J. Kir Kir-by
by Kir-by fined Sims $500 and sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced him to five years in the state
penitentiary.
Attorneys entered pleas of inno innocent
cent innocent for E. A. Lauderdale, Jr., 48,
and Jesse Raymond Perr 24,
also a truck driver, hot'' charged
on identical counts wit'i Sims, and
for John Taylor Ci;gins. 39, an
automobile salpmn. and Samuel
Graydon Beavr-s. 49, a carpenter,
on one count each.
Coffpiw and He-, vers were ac accused
cused accused of ths thV boTbin-' which
damaped the "lilding housing th?
private offe of Mayor Werner
Kncop.
CatMic Church
To Protest Arrest
Of Berlin Bishop
Catholic Church ioday planned a
sharp protest to the Eat German
Communist government over the
arrest of East Berlin Auxiliary
IBishoo Alfred Bengsch.
The bishop was arrested at pis pistol
tol pistol point outside his Ear Berlin
home last week and held for five
hours. Secret police took him to
headquarters of the "state securi security
ty security service" for interrogation.
The arrest came after Bishop
Bengsch found a tap on his tele telephone
phone telephone and removed it. It had
been placed there by the Com Communists.
munists. Communists. RECEIVES ARMY CONTRACT
NEW YORK (UPI) Western
Electric Co. announced receipt of
a $10,995,680 contract from th
Army for further work on Nike Nike-Hercules
Hercules Nike-Hercules anti aircraft missiles.
The American Telephone and Tel Telegraph
egraph Telegraph Co. manufacturing subsid subsidiary
iary subsidiary and Douglas Aircraft Co. ar
prime contractors.

That 'Other Woman Wives, Her Fate Is Worse than Yours

they at first may appear new and
remember that even a new car
soon becomes just transportation."
Dr. Peterson, a gray haired,
friendly man who never hesitates
for a word, said the other woman
fall into three fairly distinct cate categories.
gories. categories. His experiences with them
are reflected in material for the
TV show, "For Better Or Worse"
(CBS-TV).
"The real tragedy of the other
woman situation Is that she is
basically a tragic figure," he said
"In most cases it is she and not
the husband who ha the nrnh.
"I've seen and talked to many of
them. Their makeup and dress
are ordinary. Often they're not so
lems. It it the whe needs psy

WASHINGTON. Sept. 19 ( UPI ) loand wantt at
least a Major General with wide foreign, experience in com.
mand of 5,000 American troops at the big NATp airbase
on that strategic island.
Icelandic government officials were known to believe
that the appointment of such a commander might do much
to avoid "incidents" between Icelanders and American mil.
itary personnel.
This information was gleaned during Interviews with
top officials of the Iceland government In Reykjavik last
week.
Yesterday the United States recalled the present air.
base commander. Brig. Gen. Gilbert Pritchard, 44, a native
of Reofield, S. D.f in a move to cool Iceland tempers over
recent incidents involving U. S. servicemen.
Pritchard Is a much-decoratecheteran ef World War II
and Korea.

Iceland's ambassader, Thor
Thors, immediately hailed the
action and called it a definite
step to solve the .worst crisis in
almost' a decade in relations be between
tween between the two countries over the
airbase.
A new commander has not yet
been named but informed sources
withing the Icelandic government
said they are hoping He will nave
"the stature of a diplomat ag well
as a top military man."
Pritchard was recauea at ice-
land's request. He was in com command
mand command of the airbase When Amer
ican military guards last week
forced- two Icelandic Civil Avia Aviation
tion Aviation officials to spread-eagle them themselves
selves themselves face down on a wet hangar
ramp until they were dimmed.
The incident touched off a se
ries of loud protests which began
m tne press ana cuimmaieq in
official representations to the
state department by ambassador
Thors. Iceland's members of the
Joint Defense Council also wolk wolk-ed
ed wolk-ed out.
The Defense Department said
the move was dictated solely by
diplomatic considerations. It said
no question of Tritchard's compe
tency was involved.
Pritchard has been serving as
commander of U. S. troops sta
tioned at the North At 1 a n 1 1 e
Treaty Organization Air Base in
Keflavik, scene ot recent inci
dents involving U. S. Servicemen
and Icelanders. Ther are S,uw
U. S. troops in Iceland.
Because of this and other in-
matter of
FACT
Two of the Seve Wonders
of the ancient world wererbuilt
by the famous King Nebu Nebuchadnezzar
chadnezzar Nebuchadnezzar about 600 B.C. The
; walls wf Babylon, built of brick i
335 feet high, were a master- i
piece of architecture and engi engineering.
neering. engineering. The Hanging Gardens
of Babylon, a series' of ter terraces
races terraces 75 to 300 feet tall, were
lined with the most beautiful
plants gathered from aH parts
of the known world, pnly
ruins of the walls remain.
n cyclopedia. Britannic
Millionaire Oilman
Regrets Furore
On Disappearance
CHICAGO (UPI) Millionaire
oilman Harold T. Martin said to today
day today he regretted his one-day dis dis-appearanse
appearanse dis-appearanse e a u s e d "such
furore."
Martin d r p p e d from sight
Wednesday 1 afternoon after
inspecting a company gas station.
He returned to his offices late
Thursday, saying it was "no "nobody's
body's "nobody's business" what he had
been doing.
"I don't fell I have to tell any anyone,"
one," anyone," he said.
Fears lot his safety arose when
police remembered he and a
business associate were kidnaped,
beaten and robbed by three thugs
in 1953.
chiatric care."
Peterson calls the first type in
tne group tne sociopath, she's a
person who is essentially a tran transient
sient transient in many ways. She doesn't
pay her bills; she's amoral, ego
centric, moderately attractive but
no siren and has no feeling for
propriety.
He finds one sub-group here -a
neurotic who was hurt at home
by her parents, probnbly in com competition
petition competition with othr children. She
feels unworthy and gels herself in
unpleasant situations as self-punishment.
She's afraid of the, re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of being a wife and
would say "no" if her married
lover asked her to marry him.
This is the kind who is not very
attractive the ugly duckling as a

cidents, Iceland ordered its dele delegates
gates delegates to withdraw from the joint
Icelandic American defense com committee,
mittee, committee, which deals with military
relations between the two coun coun-tiies.
tiies. coun-tiies. Icelandic officials had at attributed
tributed attributed the troubles to removal
of five senior officers at the
time of Pritchard's assignment to
the base-and a subsequent sharp
drop in servicemen's morale.

Hulchmgs Leaves
Port Caplain Job
Al End 01 Month
Capt. CHARLES HUTCHINGS
Capt. Charles S. Hutchings,
who has been Port Captain in
Cristobal since 1956, will leave
the Canal Zone at the end of
September and will retire from
active duty with the US Navy
before the end of the calendar
year.
i
I With bis family, Hutchinss
! will leave for New Yock Sept.
'28
I Hutchings will be suocvded
jhere by Capt. Axton T. Jones
'who is due here Oct. 14 by
! plane.' Before being assigned to
! dutv in the Canal Zone he was
commanding officer of the USS
; Ashtabula.
Hutchings, a native of Wes
ton. Texas, came to the Isth
musKJrpm Norfolk, Va., where
he was commanding officer of
the attack cargo ship USS Ogle
thorpe.
WELLES SUES CBS
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Actor Actor-producer
producer Actor-producer Orson Welles has filed
a $425,000 damage suit against
the ". Columbia Broadcasting Sys
tem Jror using material from his
1938 radio show "The War Of
The Worlds" in a television pro program.
gram. program. The 1938 broadcast of H.G.
Wells'. 'tale, of an invasion from
Mars nearly touched off a nation nationwide
wide nationwide panic.
You can teH if a wan is old or
'young by noticing whettier he
looks at the past or what's pass
Ing.
child.
Type number twoneeds love
desperately. She has to be loved.
She probably was rejected by her
father. "This is the first man
who's ever shown me tenderness,
and I'd do anything for him," one
woman a so-called office wife
told Peterson.
The third kind is, in Peterson's
gently enunciated words, a little
stupid,,
4'She unwittingly gets Involved,"
he said. "She's probably a. secre secretary
tary secretary and, like many secretaries,
is closer to the man than his wife
is. She comforts him. She sees his
troubles. She meets his emotional
needs.
. "Suddenly they're entangled-:
but she's the most troubled ne

S3

L w wj lyynej mmm.
XIX
Her telephone was ringing
when she reached her room. It
was Bea Powers. "Where have you
been, child?. You're joining us for
lunch, aren r you?"
"I didn't realize it was so later
Kathie exclaimed.
"We're all in the lobby. Can you
come right down?
"In just .two minutes," Katbie
promised.
As she freshened her make-up
once more, she reflected soberly
on her interview upstairs.
Sam's grandfather had been
openly contemptuous of her deed,
and his assertion that it was
worthless was corroborated by
what the man at the Office of
Records had told her. And yet Mr.
Ward had offered her $5,000 for it.
Kathie's values had changed
since Uncle Job's $1,500 had looked
like such an enourmous sum to
her. She realized that $5,000 was
not much to a man as wealthy as
Sam's grandfather. But she iwas
shrewd enough to know that even
a man as wealthy as Mr. Ward
would not throw "money away.
It was when she saw Alex stand standing
ing standing with, Leilani and Bea Powers
in the lobby that she suddenly re remembered
membered remembered M was a newspaper newspaperman.
man. newspaperman. Who would know better a a-bout
bout a-bout the value? A queerly sharp
pain went through her in the re
gion of her heart. Her eyes were
shadowed, as she greeted him. and
tier smile, was not quite true.
He stood between Leilani and
Bea Powers, both looking fresh, and
pretty in pastel linen dresses, and
he towered above the. His gray
eyes seemed to hold a quizzical ex
pression. A curious Wave of weak weak-ness
ness weak-ness went through herv She still
eouia nor, irusi mm. Ana sne
wanted-to so desperately.
"Where have you been all morn morning?"
ing?" morning?" Bea demanded of Kathie.
"We were sure you were lost."
"I've been busy,': Kathie said
evasively;- -1
"I'm starved," Leilani- said
"Let's go in."
The dining room was almost en
tirely surrounded by glass, jutting
out into the garden, one wall facing
the beach.
"Don't you love it here?" Bea
Powers asked. "You know, Sam
will inherit all this. He's being
groomed to take it over now, they
say. I believe his grandfather in
tends to retire soon."
"I'm not surprised," Kathie re
marked, thinking of that brittle
dry little figure.
"Oh, have you met him?" Bea
pounced on her at once, her eyes
sharp with curiosity.
Kathie had spoken before she
thought, and she was immediately
sorry. She nodded, somewhat em
barrassed.
"But, my dear, he's a fabulous
man!" Bea cried. "He's one of
our leading cities. Of course, he
isn't very active any more. Just
sits up there in his pent-ihouse and
pulls the strings. But he s quite fa
mous in the islands. A philand
What am I trying to say, Alex?
Not philanderer!"
Alex laughed, his eyes crinkling
almost shut. "A philanthropist? A
philanderer Mr. Ward may have
been in his younger days, but cer
tainly not now.
They consulted the menus and
discussed the island fish offered.
Alex was sitting between Kathie
and Leilani Bea's maneuvering
again and his hand suddenly
brushed Kathie's when he made a
suggestion, pointing to her menu
She could feel the spot he had
touched tingle after he had turned
to talk with Leilani.
Bea Powers' eyes were speculat
ive. "Kathie, why don't you fly to
Hilo with us tonight?" the older
woman, asked abruptly. "Wouldn't
you like to see the place where
Uncle Job was raised?"
"Of course it's changed unbe
lievably since his time, but you
would enjoy it,, I know.
.It often seemed incredible to
Kathie that this talkative, world
ly. effervescent woman could be
a niece of Uncle Job. Yet there
was one trait they had in com common.
mon. common. For all her light and gush
ing chatter, Bea rowers was a
shrewd woman, Kathie knew. And
Uncle Job had been no fool.
Belatedly, Kathie realized that
this woman might hold the key to
her strange deed. She couldn't
have known Uncle job well, for
she must have been a child when
he left the islands. But through
in the triangle. She comes to me
and says, 'I didn't want this sit situation;
uation; situation; I love him'."
"Thrylnwband tells me, 'I love
my wife, I'm an elder in the
church, and I have children. How
did I get here?' :
"The husbands actually .have
problems only in the third case,"
said Peterson, a graduate of the
University of Chicago seminary
and the son of a Congregational
home missionary. "The wives wives-well,
well, wives-well, in many cases they say
their, husbands must have been
missing something at home that
their husbands' needs weren't be-l
ing -met. .-v';''
"To. me this i very important.'
Realizing this is half the battle ef
counseling."

...

i,m to q fcf Unlem. Im.
her father she must iaV learned
some details of that early life oi
Uncle JOD'a that was SO shrouded
mr5eS?r' v;:c ;'
Distrust and'fter.iirge-te'r.keep
the conversation away from the
Object of her visit tn Hawaii k,H
- --. "
kept Kathie from discussing her
uncle with Bea Powers after, that
urSl oiscovery oi ineir xinstup.
Now she realized she may have
been making a mistake,
Leilani was urging her to re-
turn home with thm "Vnn'ii

love Hilo!" she said. "And we'll "Yes, but--'
ha.yl!.suSh.fun',' tu W-.aveBlVot anything but'
Oh, I do hope there', a seat a Mot of debts," she said cynical cynical-left,
left, cynical-left, on the plane!" Bet; ex- M Bea has Vjiusiness iron ia
claimed. "I'm going right how the fire in San Francisco, but I
and telephone." don't think anvthine. will m.

wait a mmute," Alex protested
With a lift ofis evebrowa. "Give
-
ivatnie a cnancn tn nwit imnr
invitation. Are you sure you
want to leave aU us fascinating
Honolulans so soon, Kathie?"-
"Don't be aillVi x Alex T.eilani
said. "You know you're flvine
k, ..... it-....-
" f wwaeuu, iou ye pro
mised."
"When do you work?"
His grin slanted wickedly. "I'm
always snooping."
"I'd Iovb to on.". Kathio caiH
and Bea excused herself tn en and
telephone,:

: r wuui.uiuiw y -sucn iranjc cai
What about your deed?" Alexkujation, even though the caulcula

asked Kathie when she had eone
So that was that he wanted
Know.
'.?'XX'
"I'm sorry to disappoint you,
Katme said coldly The deed is
worthless. f, .'
Hie mnplrinrf crrin tnAoA T,w.
...un.a.K (UUVUi X 111
sorry, Kathie' he said, and there
was sincerity in his voice, "I'm
truly sorry',,j' t
Leilani was looking : Oh7 curi
ously, but she did not ask ques
tions. The waiter appeared at
Alex' elbow, and by the time he
had finished ordering. Bea had re
turned with the news that a
plane seat was available. 4
Kathie did hot see Sam "again
before she left for Hiln Aftor a
swim on the beach in front of the
hotel, there was barely time to
pack her bags.
AJex drove the three women
in his own car. and when he
reached the downtown area, he
turned toward the mountains.
Where in the world are you
going, Alex?" Bea sked:
"Kathie can't leave' Honolulu
wihout seeing the Pali," he said
"There's nlentv of time."
He was driving up a street that
gradually left the residential sec section
tion section behind and narrowed into a
winding mountain raod. Great
trees entwined by a jungle of
vines hid the steep mountains on
each side of the narrowing ra
vine except for occasional glimps glimpses.
es. glimpses. Abruptly they came out of the
trees to the summit, and Alev mil.
led off the highway. Kathie cried
out ai me vista ot vauey and sea
that lay 30000 feet below them.
From where they had stopped;-
tne roaa zigzagged narrowly down
the face of the mountain, so
steep as to be almost a sheer
Clltf.
Later, along the road to the air
port, Alex stopped to buy ah
armful of leis and for the second
nine mat day the women were
garlanded with sweet smelling
blossoms, Alex kissed Bea and Lei Leilani
lani Leilani good-by and Leilani threw her
arms around nis neck with a
rush of emotion that struck sham
ly at Kathie's heart. He turned to
Kathie then, and for the space
oi a neartDeat ne nesitated.
"I can't be impartial," he said
grinning, and took her in his
arms. She went cold all over at
his touch, but when their lips
met, the blood flowed back into
her veins with a warmth that was
dizzying.
Dazedly she boarded the plane
and listened as Leilani, who sat
beside her. explain how to fasten
fp kit
"-"
Leilani waved and made fran-
tic sign language gestures
throueh the nnrthnle tn A1p t.
in. V..hi- Tit 1a ua
r.T "T !-u ,i
7' ui ir8ui io lower u. aie
stared at his foreshortened ficure.
bareheaded, his thinnish face
rreaeeri hv a nnA.ciriol amiln
..v
1 love him, sne thought with a
friehtened lurch of her heart
Whatever he is, whatever he'i
trying to do I love him!
It was Kathie's first fieht. and
she stared throueh her window in
uii-iriiui laBviuauuu as uic
great machine skimmed the con-
creie runwav ana nuca us nose I
toward the sea.
She rniifht a inot fflimnse nf
n- - o i
Alpv' riuiindlino fionre tanHintr I
under the coconut palms near
tv.. .m;Mnl
mc an loiinnini.
When would she see him again
Her sense of emptiness was
alarming, one inea io ten neiseu
mat sne was oeine my. wasn 11
Alev fnllnivina then, the' nevtl
. . v. ivuvniiig Miciu uJ ln.rt. I
weekendf Whv ahnuld she have)
this, strange depressed feeling?
. me sea gnuerea oeiow mem,
ann ine aireeuv ia miliar roniouri.
- .v . :;t.

oi uiamona iieaa seemea iquat curing a momentary lull, it oe oe-and
and oe-and low as the plane circled to- curred to Kathie to ask Lailani
....-4 U P..J...I1.. 11. I .41 UA,.. .t. l . 11

warn it, uinuuBii tue iwhiujt ui i
the scene unrolling beneath her
...........v . j .111W14.I
aiiq vuheiuiiib Bvmiujmi mm
a lacy froth of white snrf, and the
ocean was a blue that made her
siuvrr wiiu iicMifuic, i
"Almn.t home" TjutaHl1. atoned
happily beside her. "I can hardly

"i.-enr
T X-don't even have place I
eaa taU home y more, Kathie
tnld hnr "Vw- k,i. .,n.thi
Leilani, A, horne friend s. a$
utf-C;-' v
: Leilani1 gave a short laugh.
U7. i...u "."f8"
c m a tuuitn mice,
"You can't be as poor as I am.
You've been traveling: you've
bought a lot of lovely new
clothes-r !' 1
"Aren't you traveling?" Leilani
asked her. "Didn't you buynew
-otntha i-:n
it,; She thinks, I'U marry money
and n ff .; A money
( WM UKWls,
' -'
Kathie looked at hr i;tu
shocked. "Sam"? she asked. "But
you don't! love him, do you?"
: Tiilani
eves eluded. "He' rathar
i.-ii T.. ...
usn i ner '-. sne saw. "And so ter-
ribly rich.. But so far you have
the edge with him. Are you go
ing to graD njmy
"Leilani!" Kathie protested, em em-barrased.
barrased. em-barrased. It annoyed her io see Leilani'a
charm, marred by such frank cal-
tion Was SO obvious.1v hpr mnth.
er's. "Besides, isn't Alex wealthv
enough?" ( .-'v
"Oh, his grandfather has other
property." Leilani- said, with a
careless shrug, "but it's all tied
up and there are too many de de-scendants
scendants de-scendants sharing the income.
Whoever marries Alex will hav
to live off what he earns as a
reporter for a long time. After
his grandfather dies, the estate
will still be split umpteen dozen
ways. Alex is related to half of
Honolulu, I do believe!"
It sounded like a wonderful
life. Kathie thoueht. but ah, re.
frained from saying so.
XXI
When Leilani spotted the peat
of Mauna Kea, visible briefly be
tween the clouds, the short flight
was almost over. ?;
A brother-in-law of Bea's waa
waiting at the Hilo airport with
a car. As he drove them to Bea's
house, Kathie marveled at the- 1
lush tropical gardens, even more
striking than those she had seen
in Honolulu.
But it had been a longhand full
day, and she was drooping with
weariness Dusk was falling as
they turned into the garden of
a low, comfortable-looking house
on the hillside ahnvp thp tnwn
Land Kathie had difficulty keeping
ner eyes open as sne was led
through the comfortable rooms to
the one she and Leilani would
share.
In the morning she wakened to
a cool shuttered room and the
songs of what sounded 'like hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of birds outside her win window.
dow. window. Leilani had already risen,
and a moment after Kathip nnpnJ
ed her eyes she put her head in
the door and called a cherry good
morning. 1
"Breakfast on the lanai," she
said.
Leilani was already dressed in
white shorts that showed a maxi maximum
mum maximum of slim tanned legs, and a
colorful jacket cut with an Ori Oriental
ental Oriental straightness of line that lasl
night she had oallprl a nalro
Kathie iumneH eacrprlv nut nt
bed. As she showered in the pret
ty Diue Datnroom, she thought
wpnderingly of Leilanis claim
that she .and her mother were
poor as church mirp
After a moment's consideration,
she dressed in a playsuit almost
as brief as Leilani's shorts, leav leaving
ing leaving her hair in the long dark pig-
look little-eirlish
iaus inat wijtn ner nangs made her
Ro tt-
. mreaay pour
ine cotiee at th tahu .u.
broad porch Leilani had called
the lanai. Screened it illttorl .t
ii :..:;. 1, uu'
E S"tueJ ve a view of
r"1 cupped 'lawn, a fantastie
many-trunked tree, and bright
eninto.ho. t
against '.the Green of th hBAJ.
I ...u.'.u .t.... ... l ..... 6
wjucu snut out me aaioinine awn
I Tiny delicate orchids floated i
Crystal bowl nn the tahlo
"There are millionc nt thm
, v. vuwu m
the garden." Leilani said, with
careless pride.
Long wedges of chilled fresh
nmeannle werp at v.
line sac anwn nnn rnnir tha m.
of coffee Bea offered before she
unioideo ner nankin
; ;
' Thnv n otili tu i.v,.
owe akin at Ulo laUl
u-heh thai tirl ,nl i -i
people arrived to welcome t..iiai
fru.. nj i.
iiiumc. fncy jiuea mio cars and
began what turned out tn h
series of j informal visits, the
group snoWDIiling at each Stop.
A.inie met more piru and v,n.
tne Wo .h. ...Tu 7. f
...wm imiou.oiio tlUlU pUSSlOiy rC-
member' and fnnnH h
into a life so gay and casual ,nd
reiaxea tnat it all seemed like an
exiraorainaruv n eaiant dn, ---
r, i r -m.
i'v sua iiu Alex nnu grown to
be such friends when their home
" euv nun s apart
.viiniii avc liri a CUriOUS lOOK
un, neavens, I went to- school
In Honolulu!" she said, somewhat
iiuynucuu,
;
TO Bi cONTINViiB

wait w see id gang agaia,- wsiAI WSM4
&rfr'W ;.Vi4.'.V;: 's.'.v'-v',. ''--'.-;-.

); Ki'-'i
4-
T.7'v
4, a.'.JaUIW



w j. v V
:;:v::::.:X::'::::::tt

V""i

MAM
mm Vnv
j
inni
iiwJL...
IE

pi
know
n
lHrt' AaA
IT

fi''"yuutiJ
LJLJ

LU

fliin? Yourself :
A Tew Fib"
PIE stomachion, which la th
ham fivcn to it by ancient
Greeks, probably is th oldest
manufactured p u t x 1 in the
world. It appears to go back at
least 23 centuries, for Archi Archimedes,
medes, Archimedes, celebrated Greek mathe mathematician
matician mathematician of the time, is credited
with having Invented it.
The general appeal to persons
of all ages that has made this
provocative and creative poser
out-live countless other kinds of
pussies, will be understood after
you have tried one. Paste the
design at right upon heavy card'
board and then neatly cut apart
the various segments with sharp
scissors.

- The 14 pieces can be formed
into representations of almost
every known object or body. An
example is the accompanying fig figure
ure figure of a dancer.
The only rule In the use of the
stomachlon is that air the 14
pieces must be used in forming
each figure; therein lies the pus pus-.
. pus-. lie. With practice, however, the
&lmacb.li)n-arranger bee oin e s -'
skiiifiU In 'fitting th 14 pieces io -gether
in an infinite-: variety; of
representations and enjoys the
happy satisfaction of the artist
In an unusual medium.
Some stomachion fans cut
their sets of pieces from plywood
for greater durability.
From the stomachion a large
. variety of so-called dissected puz puzzles
zles puzzles have come, and the jigsaw
puzzle probably derives from it.
A modern name for the stom stomachion
achion stomachion is the 'angram.
CRYPTO-CRAX
'CRYPTO-CRACK is a substl-
tution cipher problem in
which the solver is asked to de decode
code decode the punch line of an amus amusing
ing amusing quip. That part of the story
given provides a clue to the sense
of the missing line. Here's to today's
day's today's quip;
Doctor, about to operate!
"Don't worry about a thing. I've
lost my last 11 patients straight,
and If there's anything to the
law of averages, you'll pull
through. Now Is there anything
I ran do for youT"
Patieriti "SRN1N XNUSZPK XNUSZPK-FH
FH XNUSZPK-FH PJ RNFO QN OLS AK
tH HIS ZKE XAZS."
-j09 pui iq Xiu no jnd ui
dq si Xiniiws juj, iae(
h Circle Splitter
JCUPPOSE you were to see a
small circle upon this page
if and were asked to find Its center,
j, You have a pencil and a rulei
With which to work and nothing
more, other than the page Itself.
How could you go about find finding
ing finding the circle's center with rea reasonable
sonable reasonable accuracy T
Try thinking thia out before
consulting answer below. You
may find the information useful
some time.
jijua ti eon mi no mi-jih
jiuiip jJipu iu0d m -eanJu
Hiu jo ipt Jq )01PI
jato q sumanoj Uod Jinu qi
oj. tl 3ld pne Jdd jo lq
qi jo nj03 jjo uMi
Claim to, But Can't
WHAT is something we all say
we will do but which no one
ever does?
inuiu dots i"V
-
vl"llvl9d3l3lHltleM0 0 I W
n a vr j nviuum&y,i ii mi -i
3IQI I l"11"3K'jlll I IXKfldlm v!3l
CBOS8WOKD PUtlLl IOLCTION

Four Champions
"THE four Grysnk brothers, Al
bert, Rupert, Louis and Ber
tram, are all champions in their
own game. One is a card shark.
The others have at one time or
other been champion checker
players. From the following
clues see if you can determine
which Is the card shark.
If one of the brothers played
Rupert In Albert's game, the lat latter
ter latter won. In Rupert's game, Ru Rupert
pert Rupert played Louis and won. Soon
Albert in his game, played Louis
and Louis lost Later Bertram
played Albert In the letter's
game, and lost Now Louis played
his game with Bertram and Ber Bertram
tram Bertram won.
tul no iiq U
o l.upip on (no XUo m si aq it
jXd pjia iq i JqY :aotaog
Tip the Scale?
PUS poser comes to tht for
periodically and Is always
good for some figuring fun:
While out walking with her
baby and the family dog, a
mother passed a penny scale and
sought to weigh herself. How However,
ever, However, she could not put the baby
down, and when she stepped on
the scale with the child in her
arms, the dog got on also. So the
dial Indicated 165 pounds.
When she told her husband of
the Incident, he said he could tell
hciw much she weighed. To tease
her, he told it In this way: "See "Seeing
ing "Seeing that the dog weighs one-fifth
of. the baby's weight and one-tweiity-seventh
of your weight,
and that If the baby had weighed
ten per cent less and the dog ten
per cent more, and if you had not
lost five pounds on account of the
great heat, then the combined
weight of all three of you would
have been 168 pounds."
How much did each weigh T
'tpunod a
-Sop :AU-Aiu) Xqq :AU-Xwiqi
pjpanq ao Mqjon :"HI8
Business Venturing
ADAMS, Black, Carter, Dodd
and Edgeworth put all their
ready cash into a business deal.
It was agreed that after the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of the I deal, the entire
amount would be divided evenly
among the five, without regard
to the amounts of their original
contributions to the pool. The
venture was not as successful as
expected. In fact after all ex expenses
penses expenses were paid, the amount re remaining
maining remaining was the exact total of
the original pool, $16,975. As a
result of the even division,. Black
gained $633, Carter lost $748,
Dodd gained $795 and Edgeworth
lost $834.. Did Adams win or
lose ?.
', Wll P)Hid munpv
pun fjaqio jo) pli iuiS pui
t0 'JO auAOv (,'SS EI iaq Aq
Pino gig tl jo uwu-no :"l"l
EYE-WITNESS?
ITS BEEN proven time and
again that w can't always be believe
lieve believe what we see. For instance,
In the diagram above, it would
seem that each of th vertical
lines veers from th perpendicu perpendicular,
lar, perpendicular, but If you'll hold th diagram
at eye level and light along the
lines, you'U find that al) are
straight and all ar parallel. This
Is on of th oldest and cleverest
of optical Illusions.
Hour-Glass Figures
IT'S between 11 and 12 a. m. In
13 minutes It will b as many
minutes short of 1 p. m. as it
was past 11 a- m. just seven
minutes ago. What Urn la It
nowT
nAM-iuB ( l tl seat-

llllll
111

An A-Mazing Problem to Ponder

Decked Out Cards
IN a lull during an evening of
I cards, try this poser. Remove
the aces, kings, queens and
jacks from a deck of cards. Ar Arrange
range Arrange th 16 cards in a four-row
square so that no two cards of
the same suit are in any row or
column In any direction. Time
yourself; two minutes is par for
finding a solution for this.
-0 f-8 a !J uionoq :b-j "n-g
-D f-H :0J PJIUJ :f-D '-H "l-d
b-g :aioj pnonet pidg "Udmf
paouieia 'uMnb wH qnio
:oj dot ( A uo 'UIS
Cooking With Gas?
PREPARING for a banquet the
cook put three roasts of beef
Into the oven, one after th other.
He followed the rule, 15 minutes
for each roast plus 15 minutes for
each pound. So collectively, the
roasts required eight hours of
cooking.
The biggest roast weighed half
as much again as th smallest
Each was a whole number of
pounds. How much did each
weigh ?
-ipnnod jql pn ears
Amj pql
By Eu0n Shtf1r
HORIZONTAL
1 Miriam was shut out of this
for seven days (Num. 12:15)
ft Thou shalt not do this (Ex.
20:13)
- 9 Ignore.
14 Operatic solo.
15 Wild ox of Celebes.
16 Large bundles. '
17 It begins on Ash Wednesday.
IS It feu from heaven when th
third angel sounded his
trumpet (Rev. 8:10) ".
lWild hogs.
20 Consummation.
21 Nod Is east of her (Gen. 4:
18
23 Obscure.
24 Part of a fortification.
28 Father of Gaddiel (Num. IS:
10)
30 Wrathful,
S2 Ten years.
36 Health resort.
39 people of Ireland, collectively.
41 To what brook did David and
six hundred of his men com ?
(1 Sam. 30:9)
42 This bird crowed when Peter
denied Jesus (Mark 14:72)
44 Method of underwater detec detection.
tion. detection. 48 Goals.
47 Unto the time of,
49 Independent Asiatic kingdom.
51 Ashes (Scot.)
52 More Inferior.
54 Dsvld sent them to ie if Saul
had com after him (1 Sam.
26:4)
58 Opposite of bad.
58 A whole number.
62 Performed.
M College official.
M Female ruff.

Horn to Annoy

MAN: claims for fun that his

more wedding anniversaries than he has had.
Of course they were married to each other on the
same day, the earn year, and in the same place.
Strange as this may sound, there Is a recognised
basis for his arguing the soundness of his claim.
Can you figure by what conceivable reasoning
the husband in this case Is able to make his asser assertion
tion assertion of celebrating fewer wedding anniversaries than
his wife T
imp Xjwjaib
n tn pAJtqo piq tuoqli ji tjq 'mnaWR 'Xj ua
nu qj jjq oi JX JI10 to ) 01 pq q pwnlij
i) ptre XjijAiniri Snipp qvx iq uq q pno Xp
I'm P pa nil 1P (iuoniJ)n in ptnoja
q 'mm oj tw iuuj flnAij) pa Jf lq innqil

PIERS la just on exit from thia labyrinth con conjured
jured conjured up by an artist Tak your pencil, start
at th Innermost chamber (X), and see If you can
make your way to the only exit without running
Into a deadend or having to retrace any part of
your route.
To save this mass for your letter to a shut-In,
cover it with a tissue sheet as you work It out Clip
puzzles regularly for your letters shut-Ins will en enjoy
joy enjoy them. Yes, writ regularly to thos who may
be confined in some fashion. Nothing Is better for
moral than regular, cheerful totters.
THIS TAXES FIGURING
DURING a recent court trial a witness testified
that he had had one sister who died 153 years
ago. That was deemed highly Inaccurate. How
could the witness explain It?

-fx Jion iu
I J) jw.( jq -u pjjui p
q Ji Jqij Xuj nnAi "Xauejui ni
1 piu pu pmjjvui JqjJ Xni n jo J

Lots of Latitude Offered Here
IT'S EASY to confuse latitudes on opposite sides of
th world. For Instance, you should have a fairly
good idea of wher Formosa Is. Would you say its
latitud is approximately that of New York, Havana
or Montreal? Havana la correct Now match these:
1. Paris: Quebec, Boston, Tampa.
S. Cairo: Chicago, New Orleans, Colon.
I. Capetown! Buenos Aires, Caracas, Reno.
4. Rome: Miami, New York, Mexico City.

fur outng- -emiJO "sevnO-t

87 Sh cast two mites into th
tressury (Luke 21:2)
President of South Korea.
71 Festive.
72 Dropsy.
73 Fish.
74 Gnus of th msples.
75 Domineering (colloq.)
76 Being.
77 Spreads for drying.
VERTICAL
1 To whom did Joshua give
Hebron for an inheritance?
(Josh. 14:13)
2 Field of combat
3 Obeys.
4 Caressive touch.
5 Dutch wardrobe.
6 Purpose conceived.
7 Burden.
8 Household gods.
9 Recede.
10 To the brethren of what place
did Paul send greetings? (CoL
4:13)
U He was an Ahohite (1 Chr. 11:
29)
12 The true skin.
13 S-shaped curve.
22 The land in which Cain dwelt
(Gen. 4:16)
2H Note In the scale.
26 One of Bela's five sons (1 Chr
7:7)
27- Paddles.
29 Society bud (abbr.)
31 Serfs.
S3 Continent
84 Portuguese gentlemen.
85 Gaelic.
S6 Froth.
87 Cornbread.
S8 Record of legal proceedings.
40-Flicity.
43 Satan tempted Jesus with all
of these (Mat 4:8)
45 Shower.
48 Th Hon.
Distributed by King Features flradteate

Wife How

wife has had

plD IT EVER occur to you that while you may
-S not have a good-sounding voice, you might have
a good-looking voice? To confirm whether your
voice assumes a beautiful shape, "tune up" a teapot
or old-fashioned teakettle.
Cover the top of the pot with a piece of rubber
balloon stretched taut. Fasten with a string or
rubber band. Make a funnel of paper and insert It
Into the spout. Tape securely. Now, over the top
of th "drum" spread a thin layer of salt or sugar.
Be sure to spread evenly.
You ar ready for the test Sing a note steadily
and unchangingly down the funnel. Watch grains
" of the salt or sugar take shapes.
Some sounds will produce flowers; others, trees,
others geometric designs, all depending on the
strength or pitch.
Actually what you have made is a crude form of
a scientific instrument called an eidophone, a nam
which means "to copy sound graphically."
Indian Has Whiskers Now

TO good puzzle
this one crop

PARTY

AS an "Icebreaker," when things Kr slow In your
group at a party, ask a person to take an odd
number of coins in one hand, an even number In the
other. He is not to tell you which Is which. You are
going to tell him without guesswork.
Simply have him multiply the number of coins In
the right hand by 7 and the number In the left
hand by 6. Then have him add the products and give
you the result You then Immediately Identify which
hand has the odd number of coins.
Why does this formula always produce the cor correct
rect correct answer?
j.)jl ti() uaqmnn jnoX jo euo n l jo in uH 'I Xq
pjdiuniu jaquinu ppo qj ntq Jl M) -L xq pid
llimu Jqmna ua q ntqji Xao nddq uo )nwj
juijoj qx 'PPO J'o q pu ua ( jonpojd uo 'ppo
I nmJ m j intxt q nui papp ipnpojd qjoq 'ntA
I uAI )mj q JI 'ppo onpoja uoi III jtquina ppo
u Xq ,pidnniu jtquinn ppo uy uequina nA a eonpojd
lit jaquinu nA jo ppo n Jqi Xq ptdjnui Jtqiuna
aA uv (tdnnm q m I ppA0.rd putq iqSj qj
V i jcqaina ppo evn 'ppo l oajB )nnj qi ji uemv

I pn 'njoq m
jopi unKq
pip qg -jtiqSnvp
qj y :pt H
1 ,. a ira y
50 Permit
63 Tribe.
55 Symbol for selenium.
57 One of the cities to which
Paul and Barnabas, fled (Acts
14:6)
59 Prayer before meal.
60 Fished for congers.

IT: 1
. Uc6(lCU.
-&77s
JT
-irnj
71 r sr
I ,T
w- jw

Does Your Voice Shape Up?

- 777

ever dies, that's why old ones like
up from time to time, as Interest

ing as ever:
An Indian paddling upstream in a canoe, notices
a log floating downstream. From that point on he
rows for a half an hour. Then deciding suddenly he
wants that log, turns around and rows downstream.
After an hour he catches the log and note that It
Is now six miles past the point where he first
passed the log.
Accepting as fact that he rows at the same rate
of speed all the time, what is the rata of the stream
and what is wrong with this problem?
-pnno.it
pu.ini q jj Jnoq Jiq qu dn qojia Jirioq q
'AlinominiiOD t.-md iu qj suiuira q JI 'II uioj; miq
H4m 0) jnoq a jtq Xno uiiq jooj i So m mi
dn ipiia 0 jnoq ai nui nr ).apinoq ) wg -jnoq
a iui jooj t t,urj)i tqj pu tmoq )q l ptra
no ai naj x putAoa Jo eq) Xi)ujddv unr

ME
61 Constructs.
62 Queen of Carthage.
83 March date.
65 Exclamations.
67 Complex network.
68 Route.
70 Compass point (sbbr.)
71 Ship channel.

PAST!

Cross-Figures
VOU solve a cross-figures prob-
lem exactly as you do a cross crossword.
word. crossword. The difference Is that the
definitions are for numbers.
ACROSS
1. Last year that had five Fri Fridays
days Fridays In February.
5. Write numbers Inspired by:
sextet, nihil, nones.
6. The winds.
1. Reverse and invert 108.
10. Clues: Mrs. Nunn Is a friend
of Kate Nineman.
13. A man found a two dollar
paper bill. He then had five times
as much as he would have' had
had he lost two dollars. How
much had he at first?
14. One minute more than 3.5
hours, in minutes.
16. This double one, when
doubled makes double two.
DOWN
1. Sweet and Foolish
2. Four score and ten.
8. Appropriate accident preven prevention
tion prevention slogan this year for mail
men: "Protect your spine in ."
4. What is a third and a half
of a third of four?
7. The number of planets.
8. The Centigrade freezing
point of water.
8. The th stroke of a clock
is false and casts grave doubt on
the validity of the first
11. Fashionable dining hours.
12. Baseball team.
14. Anagram: Newtoy net.
15. The number of handshakes
Involved when each of four men
shake hands with each other.
16. States bordering on Maine.
t-t "n-jx 'is-n "6-ji -xt ttsi-6
0-1 'e-i 'i s- 'OH-l OWI-l uoa
KU-8I "tW-t 'J-SI '680-01 'TOS-i
'609-5 tS6t-t ojsy !Juv
Matchbox Fencing
DLACE a small wooden match-
box on the back of your hand.
Have an opponent do the same.
Now, standing face to face, as in
a fencing match, see who can
cause his opponent's matchbox to
fall first Feet must remain sta stationary.
tionary. stationary. Only the hand on which
the box rests may be used as a
weapon.
Body English, ducking, bob bobbing
bing bobbing and weaving are permitted.
Cross-Country Trip
rlAVELING across the map
from Los Angeles to Denver
in a straight line, one passes
through five states. California
and Colorado are two. See if you.
can name the other three with without
out without peeking below.
Answer In 1 minute.
qm pn aoijy 'pan :asv
What Time Is It?
SMITH, who works in a shop
with a precision clock on
which time la indicated in even
fractions of seconds, looked at
the clock between 4 and 5 p. m.
and again between 7 and 8, when
he noticed that the hands had
exactly changed places, the houi
hand being where the minute
hand had been, and the minute
hand where the hour hand had
been. What was th exact time
when Smith first looked at the
clock ?
jnoj and rainniu qinetuiqi
ai) pu xif-Xuiqi y tnaiinro

I 2. 1 4-
III' t
w
YMA I 1 I

H
U-JU
U
W. a
EE
LJ
1
c
far I
tana f
11111,1
i
IDT-F JUkMJkM



r

'"V

- """"" , . - - ' I
: : '"-v -. -"J,-- .- ;
" . .- -. - -1 - - . .
' :- ', - t, v.. v . y ; V ..'-v
grrv n '" n-ll: 11 f 11 hU l 1 IH.;. 1 u JL X't S Vcil "4
1 es f Hi wool i: r oil fit :
"LI J U U w,wyjr -' v
j -i . ?-.rit --s?v.-. .f -.-,''ir'-.?-R-ir4-v:-' rf;a -;vW- r
' v " j k v. - -- j x --- lijiiiiMLiaiwyjiiiiiliniinr
f!- i .V'vr. ( T; : 4' ;
W6 tf iSfi t V4 V 4 1 k 4,

GUM largest department tor in all Ruiiia

Err vii
ill

Th toy department is always a favoritt plact

f IS

SOVIET
MACY'S

J'W. VF mean the same thing it,
does in' the United States.
aV RUM stands for the biggest;
" V deoartment store in Russia.

, Located in the heart of Mos-

cow, the state-owned store

plays host to more than a
quarter of a million custom customer's
er's customer's daily. The three-story
bmlding contains more than
30 thousand ditleient items.
Although comparable-in size
stfiifvs GUM

iisji
yMH lacks many services. There

aren't such things as credit,
charge accounts, telephone

4 GUM, which stands for "Gov

ernment Universal Maga Magazine,"
zine," Magazine," just doesn't have any
competition. It and all other
Soviet department stores are
owned by the state and their
earnings wind up in the So Soviet
viet Soviet treasury. GUM came in into
to into existence in the fall of
1953. Before that, the build-
ing housed government office.

NEW ANGLE ON AN OLD GAME The sport of bobbing for apples gets a new twist
luVloi.da' S.Ker Spimg.-. re Betty ttaee and Bud Boyelte jlay it underwater.
Idea is-to bite into 'an apple and pull it beneath su.face befoie coming up lor air.

t 1 5. J L -Ami

Pi u

j j L li..TS f' 4 1 t s

ST1U SHINING -The Amelia island lighthouse a

Fernandina Beach, Fla., still beams its ngm ove ove-the
the ove-the Atlantic ocean through the original Fren
ground lenses- installed some 1.25 years at

1

-

o .... i .iiMiniriimiiinii M .X W . WKd$H8W :

L

Hit '-i 5 '41 w 4

J7 til ili.Mi v

-

3

Shining samovars and coffe pots provide an imprtstivt display for shoppers.

1 1 : ,. --"-""' inrT---- ; r urn i bihU Trfiinn Fillmore rocks Ort

awns' -v-

1
1 y

sill

MS

v1

-

it i r&frir; si

4

5 kJ

f I

V' w I

-'"W J F Th i "4 I

4 x '..-VOC

4P

1

Clothes for th bride and brid9room or. mod.Ud in th fashion showroom.

iki rut eroiBT :TixV Arfame unrl Vito'wtfa f'arnl'havrf'id n1

: wait for the TV. cameras to stop roiling oerore .tney can w-,,
FIRMEST OF FRIENDS-Prttty Vied Larram cuddles with a friendly for ft conver8ation. They-rt in Hollywood lmin an
mule nan?e.d Sioux City Sue in Santa Monica, Calif The mule is SaId f normally blonde; is fltt Vidian maid
to b th world's only diving mule. he (the mule) is with a circus. . , :

rirtribii9d by King fature$ Syndicate

.'! 1 '



DEATING THE HEAT WITH BABY BIKINI

(See $try and pictured imide)

$ V

r zr mr wi iA..-r v m

wen cm

Supplement

PANAMA, R. P SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 80, 1959



THIS STORY BOOK HOUSE, reminiscent of New Orleans, is situated on the outskirts of Panama- City. Beamy today, it speaks boldly of past grandeur. A giant
tree is in front of the house. Such houses are fast d'anpearing from the scene in modern-day Panama with its tremendous upsurge of new building. In its

cany days, it must have been palatial by local standards.

' v ::'.':: :-':-::::::::::':x:x 'x:;x-::::
nmm safer n

UNITED STATES and Panama flags fly side by side in the Canal Zone. This was at Fort San
Lorenzo.

Round the Isthmus

Txt and pix by
By RALPH K. SKINNER
Airconditioning is becoming ratti rattier
er rattier a commonplace in the Zonei
these days, so much so that a pic picture
ture picture of an airconditioner wouldn't
be newsworthy. ,
But we think the fun and fresh-j
ness the Sch'.oeder children of An An-coa
coa An-coa have discovered beside their
house looks inviting on today's
front cover.
Edward, the older, pours water
from a bucket into the private
swimming pool shared with his
sister, Catherine. She wears a
real "BB" type Bikini with a a-plomb.
plomb. a-plomb. She's still too young to
care if her hair gets wet and los loses
es loses its curl. This is a sure way to
beat the heat, as the picture
shows.
Although Panama is reproduc reproducing
ing reproducing many United States delights
(such as the recently added Dai Dairy
ry Dairy Maid cones), we have not seen
any booths erected for sidewalk
superintendents. In the big cities
Stateside, these can be suite el elaborate.
aborate. elaborate. Some even have, closedj
circuit television to see what's go going
ing going on high overhead. J
When some construction work
was done in the first blqck on 3
Street adjacent to the Canal Zone
here was a chance to rival the
United States. Certainly J Street
is Panama's answer to Times
Square in New York, Tremont
Street in Boston or 14th Street in
Washington, in point of traffic.
Yet, while the old building was
being torn down and the new one
speedily erected, no one provid provided
ed provided for sidewalk superintendents.
With the cantinas across the
street, an enterprising cantinero
might have cut a peek-hole in the
side wall to enable simultaneous
sipping and superintendence.
From the standpoint of Canal
Zone participation, the construc construction
tion construction of this building pictured here
has probably had more attention
than any other structure since the

CJoethals Memorial was christen christen-led.
led. christen-led.
! Let's shift now to that aircraft
carrier in Gatun Locks it was a
bit,, ago we took this picture, but
it still -shnw 'h manner in anhifti

the flight deck overlaps the lock

wans.
i This leads to a story about the
Control tower. Evprv set n( ln-lra

has a control tower wnicli is the

local point of. locks operation.
: Once a Navv earripr was rum.

jiig through the locks. Us gun

sponsors naa oeen amputated iof
the transit but the prion nf tha

flight deck so overrode the lock
walls that tha flight deck scrap scraped
ed scraped deeply into the wall of the

cuuiroi lower.
: The nilnt tnM tha cVinncr lhai

something would have to be done

Deiore me next mgnt or locks was
reached. The skipper is reported
to have said fn "insr biu it in

bim."

When the carrier approached
the next control tower, the old
man ordered nil h

flignt deck. At the appropriate

Mine, ne gave a signal and all
3000 men marcher! in th rlo

the flight deck away from the con-

uui iuwer. mis canted the ship
a COUDle of inches anrl it plirW

i It may not he gospel but it's a
good story.
.'We had soma trouble getting
the right angle to shoot the Cen Central
tral Central Avenue "blitz." It is quite
startling to see this leveled area,
now protected by a fence, right
in the heart of the shopping sec section.
tion. section. It probably Won't remain bar barren
ren barren long, because the cost of land
in this section nf trip ritv is in

Lhigh to just lay it lay idle.

ine interesting question whic
arises is what type of buildings
will appear here? There will be
stores most certainly, as befits
Central Avenue, but will there be
tenements behind them? Certain-

Sunday Amenta Supplement

SUNPAEPTEMBER 20, 1959.



4

"

....

NO, THE BLITZ dids't hit this. This Is progress along Central Avenue. In the area between I. and J streets, a great open space looms as planners design for a
Vastly improved spot In the center of the city. The old frame tenements and dingy shops are gone forever, and whatever comes up will be better simply be

cause tne value of land loaay militates against cneap construction.

' OiOMOfr.i..

n o Viewfindor

y not the type which have been
torn down. More likely there will
be better-class apartments. It is
oossible that if impressive, mod

ern buildings are erected, it will

pur a change in tne whole area,
nd- other ramshackle buildings
will be torn down in an area face facelifting.
lifting. facelifting. To get this Central Avenue shot,
we went upstairs over some Hin Hindu
du Hindu bazaars and found a courteous
Seception among the East Indian
amities living there.
Someone told us of a real in interesting
teresting interesting old house on the out outskirts
skirts outskirts oi the city and we found it.
It was described as a New Orleans-type
mansion of past splend splend-6r.
6r. splend-6r. We think that is a fair descrip description.
tion. description. Do you agree?
To hear Aquilino Boyd an
some of the university students

talk, one might think that a Pa-

lamaman flag in tne Lanai one
t some incredible thing. Not So.
t has happened plenty of times,
specially at reviews, parades,
tc
This picture of a-Panama and
United States flag together came
from our stock of unused enlarge enlargements.
ments. enlargements. Just to prove the point.
This was taken at CarJb Ex,
two years aeo. when Panama's

President, cabinet and other top

officials were guests at a thrill thrilling
ing thrilling spectacle atop Fort San Lo Lorenzo.
renzo. Lorenzo. We find it interesting, in
!ixa mining the picture closely, tc
lee two men in the distance sa sauting.
uting. sauting. This might have been
when the Panamanian National
Anthem was being played onthe
arrival of the President.
Another picture of Fort San Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo points out the value of a
bridge to focus attention,
On the road to Tocumeri, we
aotlced one day a half-hidden sign
m the high grass surrounding the
Roosevelt Memorial Monument.

For some reason, we were led
to stop and examine the sign with
its faded representations of the
Panama and United States Flags.
fn Spanish was written an ins inscription
cription inscription stating that President
Franklin D. Roosevelt had been
President three times and. was a
champion of democracy. The tri tribute
bute tribute was genuine enough.
The question arises if such
signs should be encouraged if
there is not some manner to keep
them presentable.
The grass had this sign almost
hidden. And the flags on it cert certainly
ainly certainly looked woebegone.
Perhaps the Rotary Club which
did so much for Old Panama, or
some other service club might
take a little action in this mat matter?
ter? matter? Monthly, the Pan American
Highway comes, closer to being a
reality. We have less than wo
years to wait before visitors start
driving here from the entire JortU
American continent. One thing is
sure. Every car will bring at
least two cameras.
Cameras are the standard iden identification
tification identification for the present day
tourist. Probably more typical
than a passport..
Gone Is the day of one camera.;
Today's traveller has a battery.
Movie cameras as well as still
ones. j
And, of course, everyone is
shooting color. With Kodak's pew
color fflm with a speed of 160,
every picture is within the grasp
of the color camera man.
When we Shoot black and white
film, we feel as outdated as wear-
(Continued on Page 0)

" 1
. A i vrv
, 4,H ' ft
..oX::.:::i::.r.:.:.:::.:o:K-.. .,-
1ih imiiiiiiimii iii iiiiiiiiiirrftltl1 iiiiiMnMiwwifWwilniiiwMiwiwniiow

A GREAT WAY to focus- attention on somethln? or someone is the use of lines leading to the
principal subjects This photo uses the wooden bridges acrow the moat at Fort San Lorenzo
to Illustrate the point.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBElltfcd; 1959

PAGETHKEt-



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNCO UI 'UIUIUII TM MNtIM AMERICAN MIM, IN, ,
FOUNDID n MfUON HOUNKVUi IN l2
MABAtODIO AMI A. uiTM
13-37 M Ctmct P O Boi '34 Pamama Cf P.
TCLIPHOMI S-O740 9 CINU)
Cam.1 Arams rANAMCA, pnh
. COIOM TflCBi t 17 CCHTRAt AVtNUi BiTWItlt 1TW )
FOKCIftM KlPMWIITtKVU JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
t SAB M Am AON AVB. NrW YO" 1171 N V
ACAI MAM
Pi Month in Advance. t TO I ISO
ro MONTH m AO IS oo
P Out Veah r IB BO 34 OO

t4
Washington News KcJok
I A (Democratic!
tic?) Child's Prayer For 71 N tion;
f With The Money T-Jfen" Cbutibll Tjf,
1 'A 'fiui't Fnnriv
fvAAiM m u DZinnii a ft
Bennett

I

K)7t CORNER
e
Kim Kurt

Bern in New Haven, Conn., id 193, Kim Kurt is WeHsley girl
Th lives en Long Island. Her work has appeared in New World
' Writing and has held the Eleanor Frost Poetry Scholarship at
ths Biead Loaf School.
The Sun-Bather
Meek and lax as a slug in the grast
My sun-browned, oiled down body lies
Where I dropped it flat
And (alls from thought.

Under my eyelids the light is ochre
Spinning to bla'ck; the ou.side fever
Of objects is broken.
As knowledge forgotten.
And all sense sinks. I lose my name
Where the blade and bug-leg tickles numb
My slumbered legs
Beyond response.
It seems a way of going back.
As freely as vapor escaping rock
Climbs to pure
Incorporate air,
So my hot body, flat to the green,
Feels sun-dispei sed as a thing unborn;
Though gravity-held,
1 lie unselved.

Runaway
In snorts of wind, the lawny meadow
FJexes .sun like the muscle ripple
01 some full-bloded horse, all supple
To run the whole sky-course to shadow
And leap the dark. Up on an arch
Of hill, my fists are deep in a mane
Of grass, as if to feel the strain
Of an untame earth beneath my touch.
I know I only stay this mount
As it charges stars and splits the days
To dust, by the hard grip of my knew
And hands; and whether this is a hunt
Or race. I'm on for a headlong ride.
May all my bareback luck run high
To fcold this rampant earth, and fly
My love on the strength of its out-bound stride.
Vernal Paradox
We waited out the linn weeks
Of too much savage March
As some m3n wait millenniums;
Keeping a hopeful watch
On greyed oak twigs and backyard mud,
Gladily divining green
Before it came. Wa took the storms
That spit down sleet with rain
As simply part of the same high plan
That drove our smutted sun
Toward equinox, though still no crocus
Broke. The vernal line
Seemed almost sky-inscribed, some gate
That on the twenty-first
We'd pass through with the mounting sun
To feel the lamb days burst.
But when we woke lhat crossing dawn,
Cold cloud had shut us out
From ny prophecy but snow.
And willows cringed in wait
A trr a blow. Whatever course
The fled sun kept, it kept
Alone, .We guessed; it couldn't climb
For us, if sap Was stopped
Near zero. We could retract our hopes
As well as the clamping buds.
And t"rn aeain to telling timt
By earth's uncertain seeds.

Read Our Classifieds

WASHINGTON (NEA) Bep.
,ku.ey K Yates (D'jiL) tells the
.ory of a congressman' young
,nihir who afier bearing ber

uaa cuss Ike'i Bousing bill veio.
prayed;
ies Moiber and Daddy, and

jlease. oear Lord, tak good care

oi Yours II ior u anjuuug umr

pens to You we .have noooay we
can depend on except Presdent
A.senhower and frankly, be
Jasn't quite come up te Daddy's
expecat ons."
PAUL COOPER, who manages

a local loreign cmranj
caange tirm, has found that it

doesn't pay to pnnnove ine mon

ey bus jiess. Lte one Aiiernuou,
oe put a couple ol two-d o 1 1 a r

oills in his display w ndow aiong
w.th a sign wn en read: "Which
Hill Is Counterfeit?"
Upon arriving for work next

morn ng, be was greeieo ny iwu

treasury agen.s. "wnien mil o

counter.eit?" one of them asked.

Paul answered that neither was

phony. He expnmeJ that the ex ex-h
h ex-h bit was just an advertising stunt
and that he bad no intent on of

doing anything wrong.

The T-Men pontes urgeo niir.
to come up with a new gimmick.

They explained that Uncle Sam

seriously frowns on Displaying
U.S. currency and implying that
hard cash will bounce.

LOVELY FLAME Restaurant

vocalist Diane Ross is flabber flabbergasted
gasted flabbergasted by a diner's criticism of

tier 1 1 n g 1 n g. An tuuoenoiieu
Slate Department-type recently

told her, "You put too much emo emotion
tion emotion into your songs. Love songs,
like politcs, should be handled
with diplomacy."

She wonders what the critic

would think if he had heard her
a couple of n'ghts later.

Forgetting that it was almost

t me for her to sing, Diane was

eating a sandwich when the

master of ceremonies announced
iier first number. She swallowed

hard, rushed to the bandstand
and burped through the whole
song.

AFGHANISTAN Ambassador

Mohammed HasbLm Maiwan

iwal, a former newspaper editor,
by the way, has a good formyia

for gelling out of making a

speech. This was actually worked

by a diplomat c friend ol bis

The speaker rose and askeJ his

auience u they Knew wnat ne
was going to talk about' The

subject had already been an announced,
nounced, announced, so the audienee all said
they did.
"In that case," said the diplo

mat, "I won't have to make a
speech." So he sat down.

But the audience protested so

the d plomat rose to ask another

question. "How many of ou
don't know anything about wh-tt

I am going to address you .)?'

'lne audience aow ali t;!a ed

-In that case (aid Tf'i

mat "you are all igoorattt,' aaA

inert s bo use talking to you tt
sat down aga n.
When the audience preWstei
once more, the ambassador asW
toe same question aga:n. HaH tiu
audience indicated they kaew
and naif that they didn't
"la that case." said the d pif pif-mat,
mat, pif-mat, "those of you wbe kww
can tell those of you whe den't
and I won't have to make the
speech."
SHEIK HOHAMMED Bm
Shaikh Sulman AlKhalia, sen 1
the ruler nf the Bahrein lsl.nbds
dropped into the Mayflower Ha
tel for lunch recently wearinf as
Arabian gei-up complete wiia
gold dagger.
Fascinated by tne g I -t e ring
weapon, hotel Public Relitien
D rector Barbara Guinn asked If
it was made out of real gaW.
Within a fraction of a sec?,
Mohammed had whipped out tne
dagger, flipped it in the air am
presented it handle first Bar Barbara
bara Barbara for inspection. Later Bar
bara explained, "1 don't knew

r

about real-lye quicx-dra art artists.
ists. artists. But una. man i faster than

anyone -on television.1

liuutL ueraiiy mot on a

tear t o 1 1 u m i a z anvlborat

Shwreham Hotel showing ol new
French and Italian women's
fash'ons. After helping out of
their colleagues squeeze inte -a
chic Paris special, that the lack lack-leg
leg lack-leg sipped .was .hopelessly
jammed.
S'ace it was almost show time,
the only solution was to sew the.
dress together. This was lone ia
ihe nick of time. But it wasn't
uatil after the show that the ten tension
sion tension really became unbearable.
The -only way to eetUfc dress

ff the model was to rip it apart

Lackly two gals accomplished
the trick without damaging the

expensive garment. The same

thing, however, can t be said for
their nerves. They got a delayed
case of the shakes that lasted the
rest of the evening.

AT A GASLIGHT che wing wing-ding,
ding, wing-ding, a friend walked-tip to )lolm
Roosevelt, son jtTtht late A"DH,
and commented, "You're belting
fat."

l3
t t I By JACK OAVIK

By JACK GAVER
NEW YORK (UPI) Breadway
got through the summer with 15
attractions still alive, which is
three or four better than the
average in recent years.
At least 10 of those shenM
continue well into the eemiag'
season, which means that pre pre-ducers
ducers pre-ducers of new shos have obIv a a-bout
bout a-bout 22 theaters avaiJuble to te
during the fall.
This month is a lean one ior
Broadwary in the matter f new
productions. The only scheduled:
arrival is Sir John Gielgud's pro production
duction production of Shakespeare's "Much
Ado About Nothing" at the LuMt-1
Fontanne Theater for a tub lim limited
ited limited to seven weeks.
The new attractions wiH be-,
gin arriving with regularity In
Octobsr. $ far 12 have been n-"
nounod, and most of thorn are
in rohoarsil.
Oct. 1 will .see the presentatieav
at the Ambassador Theater 1
"The Gang's All Here" by Jersme'

Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, wh.

had great sucess witft "Inherit
the Wind" and "Auntie Mame."
This new drama, starring Met

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vvn Douglas, is a political affair
about a well-meaning man wha
becomes President of the United
States and finds that he is sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by a set of rascals. The
author's deny that it is the story
of the Harding administration.
Oct. 7 has been served for the
season's first mus:cal, "Happy
Town," at the 51th Street Thea Theater.
ter. Theater. Henry Hull, Biff McGuire
and Cindy Robbins are the top
players in this tale of the only
town in Texas that doesn't have
a millionaire.
Marcel Ay mo of Franco is the
author of "Moonbirds," a fantas fantastical
tical fantastical type of play slated for the
Cert Theater Oct. 7.
"Cheri" is an adaptation from
the well-known French novel by
Colette in Which Kim Stanley will
star at the Morosco Theater Oct.
. Tala of a middle-aged cocotte
and a young man.
"Drop of a Hat" is miniature
English revue slated for the John
Golden Theater Oct. 8.
"The Golden Fieecing" is a
comedy about hijinks to Monte
Carlo's gaming tables due at
Henry Miller's Theater Oct. 14.
Tem Poston has the top role in
this.
Bernard Shaw's "Heartbreak
House" gets s'arted Oct. 18 at
the National, with Maurice Evans
beading an all-star cast.
Oct. 19 has been set for "The
Flowering Cherry," a London hit
of a counle of seasons ago.
"The Miracle Worker" is Wil Wil-:iam
:iam Wil-:iam Gibson's new drama based
en the training in childhood of
the blind, deaf and mute Helen
Keller. It is also down for Oct
19 at The Playhouse. Ann Bran Bran-croft
croft Bran-croft heads the cast.
Julie Harris arrives Oct. 20 at
the Helen Hayes Theater in "The
Warm Peninsula." the comedy
ia which she toured throughout
the 1953-59 season. June Havot
ia co-star.
, "Take Me Along," a new title
of the musical based on Eugene
Weill's "Ah. Wilderness!," is
ohie at the Shubert Oct. 22. Jackie
Gleason and Walter Pidgeon head
the cast.
, "The Girls Against the Boys"
! a new revue headed by Nancy
Walker and Bert Lahr slated for
the Alvin Oct 27.
Conflicts in some of these dates
undoubtedly will be ironed out te)
avoid two openings on the san
8ht.

f AGE FOUit;

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Suhdn



Primier fa Puzzle
603
CONCERT
POPULAR
21

NEW YORK (UPI) While re recording
cording recording Moiart's D major violji
concerto (1L2U), Zino Franceses'
to chuckled with glee, as be very
well deserved to, since he had
just negotiated the culminating
P-issage of the andante caUbile
movement most beautifully.
His chuckle has .been preserv preserved
ed preserved on wax. If it is little dis distracting,
tracting, distracting, is stiH en Pro Pro-prist
prist Pro-prist comment.
On the same record is Fra.. Fra..-cejeatti's
cejeatti's Fra..-cejeatti's playing of the G maw
concerto (K.216). The orenestrj
was conducted by Bruno Waiter.
Here if Mozartean interpret ition
with warmth and loving spirit i' i'-fused
fused i'-fused into exquisite finesse of ex execution
ecution execution (Columbia-ML5381).
Ruggiero R'cci bas revived Si Site)
te) Site) us' early and neglected vidui
concerto, with the London Sym Symphony,
phony, Symphony, Oivin Fjelstad condu :;n4.
It is A rigorous, almost 'iletic
challenge to the violinist, parti particularly,
cularly, particularly, the intensely sympflon c
first movement.
The Sibelians will welcome this
high voltage performance, anl
those untouched by the Finnish
master will fault the composer
rather than, the performer (Lon
don-CS6067).
The recordings of the Rusnn
Ulster, David Oistrakh, are now
so extensive he is recording wtM-ks
of interest mainly to violinists
and students of that instrument.
In this category are the F major
and D nvnor sonatas of Grieg and
Szymanoswki which Oistrakh plays
in a way to rouse the envy of
other violinists and perhaps to dis
courage the students (MGMGO
3000064).
A not to be overlooked advan advantage
tage advantage of the monaural record is
demonstrated in Isaac Stern's
super-romantic playing of ich ich-violin
violin ich-violin concertos, with the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Orchestra under Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Ormandy.

Both are on one record; having

beard one, you may flip the rec record
ord record and hear the other, and with
food reproducing equipment, the
sound is good.
Stereo recording would requ re

ne record for each concerto and

each would be broken by the rec record
ord record flip (Columbia-ML5379).
Although RCA Victor's stereo
recording of Tchaikovsky's "1812
Overture" has no booming can cannon
non cannon and, indeed, has no sound sound-making
making sound-making force other than the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Symphony, it has the ad advantage
vantage advantage of Dermilt no vnu to utav

in the same room w th the stereo

equipment that is playing it.
You might call this wnrrline

livable, stereo for the no s'est of

all com posit ons.
The record also has Mendels
sWs "Fingal's Cave," Liszt'
"Mephisto .Waltz" and Rrahms'

"Tragic Overture," all in rich

Bind

NEW YORK (UPI) Bandlead Bandleader
er Bandleader Sammy Spear was going

through his collection of original
music score sheets not so long ago

and found he bad enough ragtime

manuscr pts te make up an al

bum.

Sammy rounded up his must

cians, showed them the music and

started rehears ng.

"At first the band thought it

was amusing and waited to

clown," Sammy said in an inter

view.

"But I soon convinced them this
was serious and they got down to

the business of playing the music
as it should be played." ,
The result is "Oh You Kid!" by

Sammy Spear and his Rogues of

Ragtime (Jubilee JLP-1U0).
It is a sapors recreation ef
the real ragtime music ef half
a century age. Sammy's Rogues
are cohesive in their ensemble
work and outstanding en soles.

While the standard monophonic

record leaves nothing to be desuf

ed in the way of sound reproduc reproduction
tion reproduction the stereophonic version is

even more realistic (Jub'lee SD
JPL-1110).

Johnnv Maddox. a virtuoso of

the latter-day ragtime, adds an

other grouping of old songs to his
ever-growing repertory on "Old
Fashion Love." Instead of playing
the usual 12 numbers, Johnny

spreads 18 over two 12-inch sides

Tunes include "Be My LHtle Baby

Bumble Bee," "Red Rose Rag"
and "A Good Man is Hard to

Find" (Dot DLP-3198).
Selected Singles "Tango Bon.

go" by Monty Kelly (Carlton 517),

"Missouri Waltx" by ."Big" Tiny

L'ttle (Brunswick 9-55143), "Shout"

by the Isley Brothers (RCA-Vie

tor 47-7558), "Bonsoir Dame," by

Bud and Travis (Liberty F-55202),
"You're Mine," by the Falcons

(United Artists UR-2022).
Record ef the Week (Single)
"The Prayer ef a Feel" by Ray
Johnson (RCA-Vic tor 47-7573), e
combination el geed music and
fresh lyrics handled by a fin
artists.

Rocerd ef the Week (Mens)

"The Music from R'chard Dia

mond" by Pete Ruggojo (EmArcy
MG-36162) Best themes and back background
ground background jazz music from the po popular
pular popular TV private eye show are

incorporated in this engaging LP

LP of the Week (Stereo)

"Billy Daniels at the Stardust.

Lis Vegas" (M-G-M- E-3762) Da
n:els is an extraordinary enterto'n

er. Here is proof even though the
two tunes most often associated

with him. "That 01' Black Ma

?ic" and "I've Got You Under

My Skin" are not included.

stereo, with Frits Re'ner conduct

ng the Chicago Orchestra (RCA

Vctor-LSC2241).

What Do You Read?

Advonture is Underground, by
William R. Haliiday (Harper):
Amply lives up to its tiile, for
it is a story of the curious souls
who can't resist finding out
where a crevice in the rocks
leads. Speleogists or cavers orga organize
nize organize themselves into societies that
explore underground.
You need a well-equipped team
to do it right and if you don't
want to get lost in the darkness,
tuck in a crevice or fall into a
chasm.
Dr. Haliiday, a Seattle chest
and heart surgeon whose iiobby
is exploring caves, tells about
this fascinating sport as it is
practiced in the western part of
the United States. He also gives
the history of the meet import important
ant important caverns and tells bow they
were discovered and explored, j
He ought to know; be was there
n many occasions.

The Devil's Advocate, by Mor

r:s L. West (Morrow)7: An English

monsignor, dying of cancer, is

sent by his church on a final as assignment:
signment: assignment: to investigate a can candidate
didate candidate for sainthood in a small

town in southern Italy. As devil's
advocate, Monsignor Meredith

had to uncover the facts on Ne Ne-rone's
rone's Ne-rone's life. (Nerone was she
strange figure slain by the towns townspeople
people townspeople who were now pr oca liming
him, a saint.)

But the moniignor's probe bit
deeply into the lives of the people,

too, bringing to light their secert

good and evil. The churchman

also found out a great deal more

about himself than be had known

before.
Potentially this Is a fascinat fascinating
ing fascinating tale. The hints el great re revelations
velations revelations ere strong although they
remain largely unrealised in toe
story.

in u ui

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66

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66

100

7fl

109

7J

110

1 Recording
ribbon
Allow,
ance for
waste
Obliga Obligation
tion Obligation 13 Dutch
cheese
17 Purple
seaweed
18 A regula regulation
tion regulation 19 Great
Lake
20 Encoun Encountered
tered Encountered again
22 Field of
contest
23 Liveliness
25 Open
ispace in
forest
26 Corn-
bread
27 Hastens
28 Move
westward
39 Roman
road
31 Positions
33 Common
level
34 Native of
Athena
36 Cuitain
fixtures
37 Minor
being
39 Painful
40 Nuts t
43 Medium Medium-sized
sized Medium-sized sofas
4 Reptiles
49 Culp
. Hobby

HORIZONTAL

SO Additional
amount
61 Social
53 Fence
steps
54 Hindu
queen
55 Lubri Lubricating
cating Lubricating 67 Hastens
69 Giri's
najne.
60 Buries
2 On top
64 Eggs of
a louse
66 Hop kiln
(var.)
67 Skull pro protuberance
tuberance protuberance 68 Unaspi Unaspi-rated
rated Unaspi-rated con-'
sonants
70 Departure
73- 3ulck,
smart
blow
74 Hit with
the hand
78 Spanish
painter
77 Ripens
80 Counte

nance
82 Russian
city
84 Biblical
good thief
88 Female
horse
87 Tree of
birch
family
89 God of
love
91 Letters
ef the
alphabet

92 To resign
(Scot)
93 Judged
95 Learn
again
97 Saclike
cavities
(anat)
98 Name
of
twelve
popes
100 Poone
101 Localities
102 Relied
108 Dance
atop
107 Chooser
111 Persian
poet
112 Frag Fragments
ments Fragments 114 "Swedish
115Verdi
opera
116 -Of
tonality
118 Allevia Alleviators
tors Alleviators
120 Girl's
name
121 Declare
122 Girl's
name
123 Arrow
poison
124 Wide
awake
325 Ogled
126 Former
Russian
ruler
fvar.)
127 Bryophy Bryophy-tlc
tlc Bryophy-tlc plant
128 Norse
war-god
(pons.)

Atoms Mm ef

1 Italian
playing
card
2 Genus of
grasses
3 Sagacity
4 Period
of time
6 Educates
6 Old.
Finnish
poetry
7 Yale
graduates
8 Evening
sun-god
9 Discour Discouraged
aged Discouraged through
fear
10 Sister
of Ares
11 Flora and
fauna of
a region
12 Doctrines
13 Work unit
14 Describe
15 Italian Italian-make
make Italian-make violin
16 Jason
deserted
her
17 Folds
21 Gull-like
bird
24 Expect
27 Mortar
trays
29 Greek
letters
32 Island
of Inner
Hebrides
33 Scoured
rights to
invention
35 Sea eagles
(var.)

1 et alliens.

VERTICAL
87- Of days
neither
feast nor
fast
(Eccl.)
38 Period
of time
40 Skin
mouth
41 Man's
name
42 Myrtapod
43 The sun
44 Stupefy
46 Metric
weights
47 Shade
trees
48 Install in
office
BO-Call by
wrong
name
82 Riddles
85 Attic
weights
80 An ovary
(anat.)
08 Porticos
81 Wrongly:
prefix
88 Large,
birds
65 Pose for
portrait
69 He led an
army
gainst
the
Israelites
(Bib.)
71 Number
y
number
72 Electric
catfish
73 Competent
73 Young
salmon

78 Assam
79 Matched
groups
81 Moderate
83 A Christ
mas carol
85 Adult
males
88 Check I
90-Messler
92 Mussolini'!
title
94 Clothes
colloq.)
98 Rub out :
97 Venture

some
99 Eeoteiie
101 Camera
parts
102 Specks
103 Exhibit
emotion
(Jocose)

104 A Philip

pine
island
105 Article
of
apparel
107 Fathers
108 Lodge

109 European

river
(pose.)
110 Rave

113 Egyptian)
dancing :

girl
(var.)
114 Light,
cotton
fabric
117 Guided
HVigor

120 Cons. una

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

HZ



Single-Camera

Tourists Are
Relics of Past

- V. ? V'-- .. ''- J '
- v;.vh Lyv-,::"." "V'v,'""' v;-j-
: I c

NOTICE hoW the flight deck of this aircraft carrier fills up Gatun Locks. In the text there's an anecdote the about this.

I n r m-i itwm-tfflwirirnii' nnni,niiiniiniiioiiiffiaiiiiriiiMiiiiiiiiBiniiiiiiiiiiliiStlftl
Makii&uaiiteBiiiM

WITH ITS GREAT MIXTURE of races and backgrounds, Pan Pan-'.THlS
'.THlS Pan-'.THlS LOVELY MAIDEN of the Interior was selling peas along ama is full of interesting people to photograph. This Interio Interio-th
th Interio-th hlehwav. In color thla cnulrl ha an HiinealMff nlcture. rano lives alone the Fan American Hlehwav.

(Continuad from Pag 3)
ing a White suit and Panama hat
to a sacial event in Panama. Ev
en the dark colored suits havt
oi.if an rnnr film ha -largely

swept away the back, and whit

prints oi past .aecaaes.
That's one thing Panama may
be grateful for. Because of course,
the color films o Panama taked
by tourists will return to th
States and be shown to friends,
relatives and reluctant neighbors.
And it will constitute the best
press-agentry, possible.
Take the little girl selling pea
along the roadside. She's pretty.
Her faded clothes will disappear
before the-flashing vitality of her
face when recorded in color film.
The -whole background of Pana Panama
ma Panama looks green and inviting most
of the time.
With hills always in the back background;
ground; background; usually some view of tha
ocean Available; with the great
. (Continued on Pago 7)

r? J'TrsiTf
jlpHOTOEMPHy
rf1 By ED FITZ6EBALD
"T. ...1 t

Start your own pictor toll"
tion basod ton local history. VI-
ait out-of-tho'-way spots in your i
community, narrow sido-streott,
factory and industriaj areas :
"tha oHior sida of tho tracks"
with your my opon for thingt
of historic Intorost.
. Photos of older sections, even
of tumbledown buildings, will bf
of increasing interest as the year
bring changes.
Similarly, shots of the outskirts
of town today may show a great
contrast With pictures taken on
the same site even five years
from today.
Tf vnur nhotos turn out blur

red, check carefully on how you
stand and hold your camera, and
particularly how you operate tho
shutter release.
Take a firm stance with feet
apart. Brace your elbows closely
and firmly against your body.
Grip your camera firmly but con
fortably and press it tightly a.
gainst your cheek assuming you
are using an eye-level view-find
er. Hold your breath. Now squeezf
the shutter release slowly and
gntly.
The last is perhaps the most
important point jabbing at tlha
shutter release is one of the most
frequent causes of blurred pic
tures, because the quick jab in
variably moves the camera whil
the shutter is open.
Extremes of temperature and
humidity won't : -bother your filni
much while it's still in its original
air-tight package, provided th.
temperature doesn't get too hot
too long,
One th film it loaded into
your camera, though, kaep it a
way from hot spots. This is
pacially Importxant with color
film.

PAGE SIX

rano lives along the Pan American Highway.

Sunday American Supplement

PRESIDENT TAKES OATH
' BONN (UPI) Heinrich Lueb Lueb-ke,
ke, Lueb-ke, a farm expert whose nam
was unknown three months' ago
three Germans out of five, took
the oath of office today as West
Germany's second president.
Luebke, a compromise candidal,
was put up by the governing
Christian Democratic Party aftet
Chancellor Kohrad Adenauer and
Economics Minister Ludgwig Bi
hard the nation's leading politi political
cal political figures decided they didn't
want the job.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1959;

0 i



Washington

it
IVIerry-Go-Round
y DREW PEARSON

I f 1 jKpw4l l
I r I
I --;

WtTH HIGH GRASS around the sign, it takes a bit of doing to learn that Franklin D. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt was three times President of the United States and was a champion of democracy.
Panama Has Much to Be Photographed

Continued from Pago 4)
Panama Canal as a tourist attrac attraction;
tion; attraction; and its own people a never
ending source of interest; Pana Panama
ma Panama has much to be photograph photographed.
ed. photographed. Since color photographers look
for color and brilliance and beau beauty,
ty, beauty, they may tend to overlook the
squalor and poverty here and
record only the better things of
Panama.
It's an advertisement for Pa Panama
nama Panama that costs nothing y e t
reaches thousands of potential vi
PANAMA

CATS FILL YOUR NEEDS!

sitors. Every one who visits Pa Panama
nama Panama takes back pictures for ma many
ny many scores of others to see.
In general, the people of Pana Panama
ma Panama whose varied types appear so
different to North American eyes,
are willing to be photographed
and are cordial about it. Witness
the old man shown here who pos posed
ed posed for a picture with dignity and
with equal dignity accepted the
unasked propina for this coopera cooperation.
tion. cooperation. As soon as the Sunday Supple Supplement
ment Supplement starts printing color, we're
going to go modern outselves and
start shooting color, slides.

AMERICAN
IttSACtf
INU9
wco roots
tint?

(Betl rSeUn

Fiction
EXODUS Leon M. Uris
LADY CHATTERLEY'S LOVER
D. H. Lawrence
THE UGLY AMERICAN Wil
liam J. Lederer and Eugene L.
Burdick
DOCTOR ZHIVAGO Boris Pas
ternak
DEAR AND GLORIOUS PHYSI PHYSICIAN
CIAN PHYSICIAN Taylor Caldwell
CEHA GARTH Gwen Bristow
THE ART OF LLEWELLYN
JONES Paul Hyde Bonner
THE TENTS OF WICKEDNESS
Peter De Vnes
CALIFORNIA STREET Niven
Bush
ADVISE AND CONSENT Allen
Drurv
THE YOUNG TITAN F. Van Wh
Mason
Non-Fiction
THE STATUS SEEKERS Vance
, Packard
THE YEARS WITH ROSS
James Thurber
FOR 2c PLAIN Harry Golden
HO WI TURNED ONE THOU
SAND DOLLARS INTO A MIL
LION IN REAL ESTATE Wil
liam Niclierson
TH E ELEMENTS OF STYLE
William Sstruiik. Jr.
MINE ENEMY GROWS OLDER
Alexander King
FOLK MEDICINE D. C. Jarvis
THE HOUSE OF INTELLECT
Jacques Barm
RIGHARD NIXON Earl Mazo
TWIXT TWELVE AND TWENTY

WASHINGTON. Harry Truman

has made some interesting criti
cism ol the Khrushchev Eisen
hower exchange visits.
While he thinks it s a good thing
for Khrushchev to come to the
USA, he doesn't think it's a good
ttmg for President Eisenhower to
go to the USR.
I don't like to be in disagree disagreement
ment disagreement with my old friend, Mr.
Truman though hs has disagre disagreed
ed disagreed with me vigorously and per
haps justifiably b?fore but I
think hs's wrong in opposing Ike's
trip to Russia.
.Here is the reason why:
In dealing with an autocracy,
tVe only sa'eguard you hav3 as a
checkrein on its ruler? is friend friendship
ship friendship of its p?op'e. In th? United
Sta es there is Congress, the
prsss, and the churches, which
can and do checkrein the While
House. War is not easy for a pres president
ident president to declare in the United
Sta'es wih t! ese forc?s against
him.
But in a country I ke Russia,
Khrushchev may be r u n n l n
things one day and somebody e!se
'he next. So the only r.-al safe safeguard
guard safeguard is to convince the Russian
neop'? that the United Sa'es is a
peace-lovinp fri ndly nation.
This is why I think E;sen E;sen-hower's
hower's E;sen-hower's trip to Russia is mor im important
portant important than Khrushchev's trip to
the United States.
For Eisenhower when he g?s
away from his bin business golr
ing partners, can be a very an annealing,
nealing, annealing, down-to-ear h h u ma n
being. He regis'ers with crowds.
Peopla instinctively like him.
And since the Russian peoole
are sure to lik Hm bis trip
should be a very important stei
in cementing people to- people
friendship.
IKE CHANGED POLICY?
Just It years 'o M?" 1148,
was sitting beside Eisenhower at
1 luncheon in New York.He was
hen president of Columbia Uni
versity and seemed as much con concerned
cerned concerned about the stat of the
world as when he had been chief
of staff in Washincton.
I suggested to him that tte onlv
way to make sure of peace with
Russia was to brak down the
Iron Curtain then comoletely
rigid and win over (he Russian
oeon'e.
The Friendshio Train, organized
with the id of be Amer'can rail railroads,
roads, railroads, and to which millions of A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans spontaneously contrib contributed,
uted, contributed, had just made a successful
tour through western Europe, and
I suggested that if a similar train
were sent toward Moscow, the
kremlin miht have trouble stop stop-nine
nine stop-nine it at the edge of the Iron
Curtain. x
Eisenhower wasn't enthusiastic.
However,, we all change, and as
President he has adopted the idea
of psople-to people friendship. Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, however, has not
changed as much as the Kremlin.
In three short years, the Iron
Curtain has virtually disappeared.
The strict barrier erected by
Stalin to keep the Russian people
from knowing outsiders and the
benefits of western civilization,
has evapored in a steady stream
smart

people ara

mmi
But you don't need
know the Classified
American are tops

of visits between scientists, busi

nessmen, sports teams orchestras.
cu'tural groups, governors, and
now the leaders of the two na nations.
tions. nations. Wten you compar this with the
blunt, brutal aloofness of S alin's
day, or when yru recall the
screams of nrotest that went up
from behind the Iron Curtain
when we floated frienrishio-free-
dom ba lions across the Iron Cur Cur-'ain
'ain Cur-'ain to emnhisize 'hat the Krem Krem-l
l Krem-l n was afraid to let the people on
its sine eet acauamted with pco pco-n'e
n'e pco-n'e on the western side in view
of all this, the change is nothing
'ess than a political miracle.
CAPITALISM IN MOSCOW
Part of this neonV-to-peonle ex ex-'"'lange
'"'lange ex-'"'lange has been arranged by IH
a'e n-partment direct with
Moscow.
Part, however, has cne about
urcly throii"h he capi'alism sys system
tem system which thr Communists abtor
pi least in th 'ory
When Stl f'-roV and Robert
Oowl'n? hroupM the Bolshoi Bal Bal-''t,
''t, Bal-''t, the Mois"yrv Dancers, Sara
roulukh-nova hp Soviet Soprano,
t the Russian festival to the
"SA, the engagements were
hao'-p on a 'jre profit-takinj;
pp-'nliof besi.s
IiV-icp wspn tie famed Har Har-'frt
'frt Har-'frt tyntietr itters basketball team
wentto Moseow. they were paid
4.0fJ() ptop M all prran""--ippts
f"r hP trin were made di direct
rect direct wi'h Abe Sinerstein. owner
-r thp rinb-rfrnCor, rather than
'hoiih thp S?e Department.
Rpasnn the Soviets booked the
"I-botrff-rs for the Lenin Sports
"flw for one o''i week likewise
'ceed 'need with a capitalistic
otive T' ey vented an attrac attrac-!on
!on attrac-!on vhich woui't draw a big gate
n ord-r to make enough to bal bal-irfp
irfp bal-irfp the 'nral snorts budget.
Ji'st as Harvard pays for a good
-lar nf i's season with the Harv-"rd-Yale
rarne the Soviets
arte up 'heir defieit with the
'arlem r,iohtrnttTs a groun of
ecro baseball players whose
r'n helned He'ie earlier Soviet
nropaanda that the Negro gets
'o recognition in America.
This is iust a small part of tie
-eady stream of 74 American
'echnlcal. sports and cultural
roups, plus 63 similar Soviet
roups which have visited the
wo cnunfres; plus the remark remark-ible
ible remark-ible showing of th eSoviet and A A-merican
merican A-merican exhibitions in New York
and Moscow; plus about 30ft Sov Soviet
iet Soviet visitors who came to the USA
ind about 9 000 American tourists
vho invaded Moscow in one of
the most amazing changes that
have taken place in any country
since Admiral Perry opened Ja Japan
pan Japan to the western world in 1855.
REBEL, LEADER SURRENDERS
JAKARTA Indonesia tUPI)
The Indonesian army announced
yesterday that leader of the reb rebel
el rebel Darul Islam Moslem forces had
surrendered with his 1.100 troops
:n the South Celebes. It said Lt.
Col. Bahar Maltaliu and his men
'a'd down heavy and light arms
Saturday at the south Celebes
town of Bone.
fiiiiii!
a college degree to
Ads of The Panama
in selling power.

Pat Boone

5
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1959
t
PAGE SEVEN



... . :c.- .. r A
j-- j
il , I hit t
f 6
"I 111 t,
'ummsiim ;j
Subject of attention of C.Z. sidewalk superintendents.
, ' 4 ' J
, (See story and pictures inside) I
j " ' V" "" W; '' ' X'' ' ' 1
rfmTfzT 1 x " --c -' J?L - -' '



Comic supplement



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x cawT talk Now"'S but, honey-it's t -rii: tj-y i know -but I'm sick and"
MABEL -I'M SETTING Y.ONLY THREE O'CLOCK. J I ; TIRED OF HAVING HERBERT
KEADY, TO ISO "TO TH E v& ; t Kl THE AFTERNOON IV ALWAYS COMPLAIN ABOUT
THEATER TON tGHT 'SwlHi.-T r--tsass1 1" V :0 'MY BEING LATE 7
T8-' ITH6RE I'M" ALL4 r l&Y GOLLY FOR y r
r FOR ONCE IN DRESSED AND Srl- l p pi OKJce H& WOMTBeBM j i
MV LIFE I'M WITH LOADS OF oVjfrl.4Bfc: ABLE TO SCREAM
GOINSTO BE TIME TO TsN; f ',, AT ME ABOUT
J- ' '.: Jjf (5LORIOUS, ... j
X'LL JUSTtTTI Kll Vr Ifl POkl'T vou DARE 11 11
TOUCH UP l"-- OM bV n SAV A. WORD, HERBERT XJZ y f
xwesporA kiniW? butterwortK x'm r .;.rt y
OMMV f, ( GOIKiG AS fast: p
)
US WHAT AN AWFUL V h-- THERE IT TOOK SOME I IGOSH.VOU SURE ARE )lliUl2
H THING TO HAPPEN h DOIN& BUT I'M READY THESE THEATER
& BUT I'LL STILL f-'J&Z&rrc ARLV TICKETS. ARE FOR J Jf nf
' TOMRRW -1 I



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S3
v I tU fWTENVTO )l IT IS TIME. THE SHfPMCVES. XA t
Kl LL US,EWCASEA MY MASTERS ARE FOOT CRUEL f fs W
US IM PLASTIC---X IT WILL BE PAIKJLESS ? L : SiJ if
AK1P TAKE y -JOURNEY ISIjOMS-v-, W : ffiJWsS
jj
V .
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: ii 'i i ii i I! i in i i i )' 1 I 1 1 ' -L 1 1 11 m 9 1111 1 11 1111 1

HS ACTIVATES tWSE KOBOT

COWTPOLT WE WTTH

MEAMS EWSLAVET 1 HYPNOTISM T

CAM YOU DO- NOT ON A

AWVTMIM6-TX MACHINE.

V

II

to;

IK A FEW MOMEMTS,
THE SHIP WILL BUR!
INTa, SPACE. COME

ALL OF YOU.

MO-WE A

II I WISH TO

0



Z I jiff OK-sTrurF r'
DAD, CAN WlNGEY POwN NOn4lfsfS7-HE S2ENT3 iT .S,
OUR CAR TO TAkrE ME TO TO ANOTHER BOyy-THAT WAV I
DANCE TONIGHT ? T?7i J 1 H EA&NS
1 WW' WM fcnoer 1C iit" i;---
f DAD WHEnA L DUB OLDV; WHO AEN NOBODYY
AEE WE GOING MVJ-4 HEAP MAS WE Tf3YtNG 1 BUT GEE
rrQ- Trc 4 i social.
I DONJT CAQeV JJ Bf OR DAD-1 MEAN IF NO BOY WILL.
7 WHAT THE J ( ifxJ2l A GIPL GETS A CHANCEL WANT TO BORROW
( NEIGHBORS' PSJjvT0 60 OUT, AMD HER J jT-
think: JlWSmV TvTTTi PAPENr's CAQ "4r w



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V

1 1 wnr utc! X vmnyf: wow, wu. pear, take A $epath V
If U35E THCSe TICKET AMP Set $06 LBEP X MAVflf 1
IV iN THE HAP WBJL f rMP W TMS A l",

r

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V

fOF COURSE, (?AW?-.
Ptesi THtNG IN THE

MOKMUel HOW YOU
SET SOME f?G5T,TOO.
OOP-WfSWtJPEAl

I

"OOCETSi OH, MOW
tfMASTLYTHeW
OF M KOTHf?'5

PEATH

OK, JOHJWJT, 1 CDUCWf i
WITHOUT PET(?AyiN5- I
MTSELP.' NOW HOW AN Jl
we PROVE. HE POeCEIT f r

My PROTMEK TO TAK ,1 7,

rr"

ATE WTN5S TO

THE TIOCET5, A4C

TH5 FACT THAT THE
FOUN7 IN THE WASHEP-

. OUT X-291 BUT WE

NEEt? APWTIONAL J

EVIDENCE w 'CEfffl

ERDK6 WC CAH SO, WEUL,5YPNir
TO THE WW5TKy I Atf& I tfROVft
BRST WE'LL RETRACE I f TO AZURE
EVER STEF YOU ANI7 L. A'.RCTJAPT, LTR..
YOUR &ROTHER, TOO I .
THIS MORNING BEFORE f n
THE IU-FATEC FtfHT If I

APM7 EffTERE

THROUGH THAT
SUARI7EC7 GATE I
NATURALLY My
5ROTHER WAS
KNOWN AH? THERE
WAS NO INSPECTION

OF HIS CREPENTIAtS

FTT

NOR THE CAR
BTHER, EH? WHICH

FACT RANPy-

WOULC HAVE

KNOWN ,;,

fir

WAPU5EP TO

SAW ENTRY TO
THE FIELP ANO
THE X-2? HELLO
vo you ALWAYS
LEAVE VOUR

TRUNt)NLOCCEP?

WHY? PO
VOU MEAN,

J IE I

jmtLL. m w- t

r empty put those

SMUPSES ON MY,

WHITE -WAU. SPARE

TIRE .F

ELEMENTARY, MY PEA
VALERIE.' HEEL MARKS
ANYONE CRAMMEP NTO
THIS TeUNK WOUL"V8
MAP TO POtietE UPi

YES, OUR TRAIL IS

SHAPJN UP.'

7
HOW, IF WE CAM I JOHNNVf, THAT CAR
&E1 YOUR SENERAC I I COMiN5i IT THE
HQlRJOft TO tENP I I SNERAL'S" SUT
A SYMP-ATHETIC j WHY WOULI7 HE
- EAR y. LISTEN EVEN NOW?
TT F. v-. IT'S SUCH SLIA
JCSL

NOT IF ITS I7RAMATI2EC?

PROPERLY, VAL.' I'VE GOT ;

A HARESRAINEI7 IPEA,
ANP WITH SOME LUCK
THROWN IN,,. LISTEN.,

T7?w!KSuf Srtw7 hicl WofJhght wncfvrf COWTINUEP..,



.0 ., ,;; i. '-.T. CVWOOQlSAWAVj I ISfSl?T HERTS A
: n' C T-acwr -ON A BUSINESS -APE SLeERlZJSS jtfri ff J CHANCE FDR
rN ft nVIVTl PTin tripand blonDiEI s "r. at their T; --4 us to ee
( JU a r-v that bis house J I ? chVLdrfn I 5H,EAU-J C T--
- ... I
J' ) Sd-S?NT YNjSL. vVr"- efL OKAY- I'LL TAKE I I ( OH.TOOTSIE, YOU'RE IT-,1 OOn'T BE
- 7 RERi Se&VR&
' -1 v - -
( MR. BUMSTEAD (OKAY-. WE'LL CHECK I 1 f ; N'o BURGLAR HAdY I HE'D BETTER NOT-- -V V"-
V IS AWAY TONlGHTJ V THE HOUSE EVERY J "lA BETTER COME IN V- WE'RE" J v
f WILLVOUKEEP., V V. ,id ROUND '-i'-'l HERE TONIGHT r 4 ftT PRFPARFD T" -; -,'5
I AN EYE ON HIS Jj V UitKt lUNHl
"SBi
tr.f 1LLUKEEPAN ON THE .J trV L fll J-- 1 I I AH -I WAS LUCKY TO CATCH THIS
&5 fVSET6,? HOUSEiNiVSeLF-Jt ?p U i: f .. PLANE -THIS MEANS I CAN SET f
?? THOSE PRECIOUS LITTLE tlst'L If R 14 V HOME AND SLEEP IN MV IV
-f 7 WIVES NEEDALLTHE -V IVl J J, OWN BED TONIGHT
f IT'S GOING TO BE GREAT TO I 1 I NO USE RINGING THE "V B II i
( VGETINTOTHE PfiCEANOV V BELL AND WAKING UP ) '
I V ( QUIET OP MY OWN LITTLES,:! BLONDlE-I'LL GET IN -C I :
HOME AFTER THIS -Z V THRU THE KITCHEN fS ',
"" """' 5 1959, King TV.'ture-. Syndicatt,' Ine.. World rights rgVfd.,i&'v



.1 I i i.n. mi ni .1 n. i inn ii i i mi i ill .1 II mi I I i Mil in mi mil mi. I wmmmmmmmmmmm-mmmmmmmmmmmm.m

n Ee-:votfTz rvoii sure do-i kin settTY v
W HEAR A MOTOR-1 VTHERE5 TT4REEOR RXJR:
t J BOAT DOWN OMv t MEN A&OARDj-i

POUCB?!? WHYD VOJ
f SAY THAT? I PONT WAMT :

n

-AN' MIND YOU
KEEP YOUR MOUTH
SMUT- DOMT TALK.
TO 'EM
JT HAIKI'T THE

FISH AM'&AME WARDEN) ) CLOTHES.',

a MATKEY'Rea -yfiii

VVMJ dill v ..v

POUCB MESSIM' AROUND

HERB VOU (SIT POWM

THERE AM KEEP

r YOUZ EYES AN

-u i

5 --

4t v

......

nrrT ii I II III

fk JOMEYLOJ- WHEREVssfe J-A HUM.'
1 PIP THE MOTORBOAT Jl,l mi" --JA A LAP

ii COME FROM? ITS THE f y4Z&

II FIRST ONE I'VE SEEN

GUESS NOME OF US FOLKS IS
THEY'RE STRANGERS-AM' 1 1

strangers mostauwvsjueans A;.; v-

TROU&LS FOR US KgT"?"

b-. .-jt ili r

--SJMUff 0- TVeyrWHAT YOU F15SEI?

AIN'T WEARIM' I THEY WAMT UP TROUBLE

-THEY DiPMT A MS WET? MY

WAVE I HAVE A HUNCH OUR

IMVA5I0M OF THEIR PRIVACY

ISN'T YERY WELCOME!