Throughout the world
more people buy
than any other
'Let tfce people know the' truth and the country i$ safe
PANAMA, R. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER t7, 1959
FLYING CHAPLAINS. Chaplain
, Louis J Karry, lett, Doara an Li
w uva,v fnr s -fTicrVif tn thA Rio
tant and Catholic services for
COLOMBO, Ceylon, Sept. 2b
UPi()primer Minister Solomon
West Ridgway Dias Bandarana Bandarana-ikc
ikc Bandarana-ikc died today of multiple wounds
inflicted by a Buddhist monk who
shot him as he rose from .prayer.
A five-hour operation w remove
Bandaranaike's punctured spleen
and nart of a kidney failed to 3ave
the life of the 60-year-old prime
minister. He was the first Sin Sinhalese
halese Sinhalese politician to die at the
hands of an assassin.
Wiiayananda Dahanayake, 56,
minister of docation, was
sworn in as prime minister a
few hours after Bandaranaike's
Bandaranaike was shot yester yesterday
day yesterday by Talduwe Somarama, 43,
an eye specialist working in the
State Hospital of Indigenous Me Medicine
dicine Medicine in Colombo.
Somarama and another monk
appeared at Bandaranaike's home
dressed in their colorful saffron
robes. Bandaranaike, a Christian
converted to Buddhism, prostrat prostrated
ed prostrated himself before the monks when
he met them on the veranda.
As the p'.ime minister rose
from prayer, Somarama whip whipped
ped whipped out a .45 caliber service re revolver
volver revolver and pumped two bullets
into his stomach. Bandaranaike
" stumbled to the roor as Soma Soma-1
1 Soma-1 rama fired four times more.
' The Shots perforated the prime
minister's stomach, liver, spleen,
Before doctors began the deli
cate operation to try to ave Ban Bandaranaike's
daranaike's Bandaranaike's life, the prime minis
ter pleaded with his people to
have mercy on the "foolish man
dressed in the robes of a Buddhist
monk" who shot him.
Somarama was himself shot
and seriously wounded in the
, croin. He lay in serious condition
today in the same hospital where
Bandaranaike died. His compan
ion was arrested and jailed,
r NEW YORK (UPI) By the
time today's baby crop pads off
to school, the "three R's" may
be museuiri pieces.
The little students may be tot toting
ing toting screw drivers, a can of oil
said spare fuses-instead of pen pencils
cils pencils and paper.
Bless-or blame digital com
puters for such a change. The
electronic brains are well on the
way to doing high-speed, readin',
rltin' and 'rilhmctic practically
Without human aid.
"Science kas great xpeWtfco&s
(Capt.) William D. Froesctmer,
- za irom wic jmauuu ceqwun,
Hato trainiinr area where' each
men in the field. In the pilot's
Fort Kobbe Chaplains Take To Air
To Meet Close Sunday Appointments
In order to make their c'isely
scheduled Sunday appointment
at Rio Hato and on post, two For,t
Kobbe chaplains .teally become
"sky pilots" and take to the ahv
They come as close to being in
two places at once as possible.
To fulfill their dual spiritual
functions Chaplains William D.
Froeschner and Louis J. Karry
rise early to board a 1st "attle
Group aircraft and fly to the open
air site at the training area.
Field mass is said by Chaplain
Karry at 8 a.m., followed by Cha-
P'l a i n Frocschner's Protestant
services at 8:30. Upon conclusion
of worship, the itinerant pair re-
boards the plane and hurriedly re
turns to fort Kobbe.
The open air site was recently
completed by volunteers from tne
b-3 Section, Fort Kobbe; 518th En
gineer company Combat) (and B
Company, 1st-Battle Group, 20th
Intantry. It is situated on a pali palisade
sade palisade that overlooks the Pacific
First Battle Group pilots assist
ing in this weekly operation are
Cap. John R. Beler, Thomas R.
Smith and Atillio J. Tambornini
and Fst Lts. Ellis G. Crumit, Wal-
(near Cut: 3)
Face Push-Button Future
for these robots.
Advanced computers already
have made push-button artists out
of many a mathematician who en entered
tered entered the field because he was a
"real brain" at addition, division
and subtraction in grade school a
generation or more ago, i
A relatively new application of
the metal mental giants involves
Hie treatmcht of "non-numerical"
information. At the University of
Illinois, a high speed digital com computer
puter computer it being (rained to compose
right and Chaplain (1st. Lt).
isi muic uiuuy, uui imwiuj,
'Sunday they conduct Protes-
eat is Capt., Thomas ft. Snjith
lace H. Franklin, Franklin R
Haar and Wilie T. Williamson.
While Chaplain Froeschner was
on a recent emergency leave to
the states, Chaplain Robert G.
Nelson, Air Force, officiated at
Rio Hato to the amazement of the
Infantry and Engineers. On the
same Sunday Chaplain Froeschn Froeschner
er Froeschner reciprocated by directing Sun
day School services at Charleston
Air Force Base.
Rebellion In Laos
Spreads To South;
5 Reds Said Killed
VIENTIANE, Laos, Sept. 26
UPD( The Communist rebellion
against the royal government of
Laos has spread to the southern
regions of the country, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
Acting Foreign Minister Sisouk
Nachampassak -said five Commun
ist Pathet Lao rebels were wound
ed and two captured in skirmishes
with government troops in south
He said the skirmishes were at
Bah Dontalat in Champassak prov province
ince province and at Ban Van Mohn in
Up to this week the fighting has
been centered in the northern
provinces of Phongsaly and Sam
But the government reported
yesterday that Pathet Lao rebels
had ambushed government troops
east of Vientiane city Thursday
in one of the fiercest clashes in
Vientiane province so far.
The government was said to
have suffered a number of casualt
ies in the engagement but there
were no further details.
In the north, the government
was said to be holding fast to the
outposts of Xieng Kho, Sop Sai
and Sop Hao which the Reds cap
turea auk- w ana men lost dbck
to the government r
Military officials said no im
portant activities" were reported
from the area.
In a New York research center,
another robot digests technical re reports
ports reports and writes abstracts.
The robot that writes musical
scores was bound to come along
said Dr. Lejaren Hiller of the Uni University
versity University of Illinois.
"The act of composing," he
said, "can be thought of as the
extraction of order out of a cha chaotic
otic chaotic environment."
Random integers, considered the
equivalent of musical notes,
rhythmical patterns and other
musical entities, first were gen
TOKYO, Sept. 28 (UPI) Typhon
Voro nakine 138 mm wnma
hit the heavily populated mid-sec
tion of Japan tomgni ami iusi im
ports indicated casualties a a
damges would De neavy.
At least 13 persons were dead,
i injured and there were 47 mis-
oino Kiit rommunicauwia
knocked oui over a wiue suca
thpsp fieures were Denevea io ot
only a fragment of the total.
First, reoorts said 173 houses
were destroyed 28 of them com completely
pletely completely washed away. More than
12,000 homes were flooded and
more than 4U,uou acres weie uu
Tht city of Nagoya, 150 miles
west of Tokyo, was knocked oul
with a complete power failure
All telephones and puouc trans
portation, were disabled.
The British-owned vessel
Changsha, capable of carrying
more than 100 persons, was re reported
ported reported aground near Nagoya
and in danger of being pounded
to bits by typhoon tossed seas.
Most of the passengers on the
Melbourne -to-Japan ship were
believed to be Australians.
The typhoon was one of (he
most powerful, hroad and danger dangerous
ous dangerous in recent lears. a
It was- espected to fpaOUiis
capital jjitthi? Jbrujrt of Its
power-as it eurVed, to tfa. .north .northeast.
east. .northeast. f
The storm was curving north northeast
east northeast af freight train speed of 43
mph. It was expected to hit the
Sea of Japan, curve back and pass
close to the foreigner resort colo colony
ny colony of Karuizawa, 100 miles north
of Tokyo, and then pass out into
the Pacific Ocean by noon to
The storm's 450-mile wide front
brought virtually all of Japan
within range of its winds and tor torrential
rential torrential rains.
BLUE (JEANS) BLOOD
Clad in blue jeans like the
typical teen-ager, Prince Juan
Carlos, son of the exiled pre pretender
tender pretender to the Spanish throne,
enjoys a stroil in Saint Tropez,
France The prince is vacation vacation-hig
hig vacation-hig aloard his yiicht "Saltillo,"
berthed in tttc- Riviera harbor, j
p It' I
As Electronic Brains Replace People
erated by the University's com computer,
puter, computer, the Illiac.
Factors not specifically account accounted
ed accounted for were left entirely to chance
and the Illiac made the decisions.
Moved to "creativity" by electri electricity,
city, electricity, the mechanical "composer"
clicked and clacked. Out came a
four-movement score for a string
A string quartet played it. The
Srimitive composition sounded
The experimental reading and
l r xr.' thvv
- 'JIT Sf4 ff
" it- 'SttSis rf;A
Tcionrf The tBnt.hWBdfl student
her after-school interests as swimming, roller skating, sewing and
tennis. The contest is being sponsored by the Navy newspaper
on the Isthmus, the Crossroads.
Spanish Court Sentences 5 To Prison
For Rebellion Against Franco Regime
MADRID, Sept. "26 (UPI) A
Spanish military court today
sentenced Simon Sanchez Monte Monte-ro,
ro, Monte-ro, accused as the nation's top
Communist agitator, to more than
20 years in prison.
Four other persons charged
With agitating against the regime
of Generalisimo Francisco Franco
received sentenced ; of up to 1
The trial, ,which .was preceded
by an .underground campaign to
swing pooular sentiment in favor
of the defendants, was held yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The sentences handed down by
a seven-man military tribunal
were not announced until today.
One defendant was freed. All
six were accused of "military re rebellion,"
bellion," rebellion," a charge stemming from
their roles in trying to organize
a one-day nationwide strike last
On United Fund
A change in enterlainmlnt for
the whistle stops during tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's special train tour on behalf
of United Fund kickoff day, has
been announced by T. J. Wilber of
the kickoff committee.
At Paraiso, Gamboa and Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City, the entertainment will
be the Gay Crooners, a sextet of
vocalists. These will replace the
acts previously announced and
listed in today's Supplement. The
sextet. also Will sing at. isaiboa
Theatre at the 6.45 show.
Another addition lo the Balboa
Theatre program will be George
The Baron )( Bryan, veteran U
nited Fund showman. Reports
from Maxim's where The Baron
is MC, state that he is including
a plug for United Fund nightly in
wiring robots are or trial at the
International-, Business Machine
Research f Center in Yorktown
Dr. Gilbert 'W. King says tha
machines are "programmed" 4 4-set
set 4-set to boil weighty scientific
texts down to their meatiest sen sentences.
tences. sentences. Electronically, the metal brain
scans an entire article, picking
Out words and phrases most often
repeated. From the robot's way of
looking at it, such phrases and
' t a J
,t candidate tor tiMttuie jpLjMiss awP!p. anerj-ees-
and 'Mfs. David Egllntdn Of Gaeela
at Cristobal HiEh School lists
Th strik, callsd for Juna 18,
failed to matarialixt. An astim astim-attd
attd astim-attd 150 persons wart picktd up
in lata .May and early June as
government police moved to
forestall the threatened demons demonstration.
tration. demonstration. Sanchez Monlero, a 45-year-old
professional Communist was des
cribed in a government leaflet;
issued on the eve of the trial as
the man "principally responsible
for Communist agitation in
Ho was sentenced to 20 years
and a day in prison, four months
in special prison and was fined
Lucio Lobato, 30, a window
cleaner, was sentenced to 14
years in jail; Eutiquio Tudela Al Alcalde,
calde, Alcalde, 37, a baker, two years; Jo Jose
se Jose Nicolas Carro, 35, no profes profession,
sion, profession, one year; Eduardo Keviejo
Diaz, 27, a baker, six months.
Cristino Cea Diaz, 27, a baxer,
was freed, though the prosecution
has asked for a six year sentence.
All Transits Made
The Big Ditch was back to nor normal
mal normal today after a power cable
failure at Pedro Miguel locks
yesterday caused traffic to back
up for more than two hours.
Despite the failure in a cable
supplying 25 cycle power to towing
mules, the Canal managed to tran transit
sit transit all 29 ships scheduled to make
the trip yesterday.
Service was restored aftar tw
hours by using an auxiliary cable
sufficient for any but eight-mule
lockages, required only for (he
Some ships completed transits
after dark, but officials said there
were no actual holdovers due to
the temporary stoppage.
words are the keys to the main
This information stowed in its
brain, the robot scans the article
once again. This time, it plucks
out sentences containing the key
words and phrases. Then comes
the pay off; a condensation in
Feats such as these still are ex
perimenlal. But engineers in
charge expect to have ihc devices
ready for wide application on a
practical sc&Je same dajr.
It's Routine, Says
An official spokesman at Balboa Heights said yester yesterday
day yesterday the Administration "regretted the conflict of inter
est resulting from a choice Diablo housing assignment
earmarked for Supply Division general manager John J.
Barton, a newcomer in the Zone, to the disappointment
of Balboa postmaster Arthur
Panama Canal service.
The spokesman insisted that although Cotton, a sec
ond-generation Canal employe, believed he was in line
for the house he was not being penalized in favor of the
"Assignment of the Diablo house to Barton is fully con
sistent with past policy and procedure where an executive executive-type
type executive-type home became available, and was required for current
assignment," he said.
"The Canal Administration regrets that personal cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances surrounding the two requests has led the com
munity to interpret the assignment as an act of officio!
Hut in fart lli assignment aflfhal Tliahln nnartera SitS mpiin.
was handled on a routine, oasis Inl
Keeping witn past procedure in
such matters,", the spokesman ad added,
ded, added, Earlier in the dispute, which
has raised tempers of Zone
householders, Balboa Heights
pointed out there never has been
an "official" list of homes de designated
signated designated or set aside exclusively
for executive use.
Even at Balboa Heights' Ridge
Road residential area, long regard regarded
ed regarded as the domain of "official quart quarters
ers quarters assignment" executives, seve several
ral several of the plush homes are oc occupied
cupied occupied solely on the basis of serv service.
ice. service. The controversy over tha. Diablo
house arose out of last Tuesday's
meeting between the Pacific Civic
Council and Gov. William h. Pot
ter when Potter reportedly backed
designation of the Diablo home for
oflicwu quarters assignment
Balboa Heights also pointed
out the Diablo quarters in ques question
tion question have never actually have
been placed on the weekly avail available
able available list, while the formal re request
quest request for a required "official
quarters assignment" was re received
ceived received and acted upon by the
housing office early this month.
The request was forwarded
through the Supply Division.
Almost at the same time Potter's
staff forwarded a routine request
ky ; 1
REAL "COOL" COOK-Installing a fan unit in the oven la a
real "cool" experiment for Frank D. Borsenik, Michigan State
University laboratory engineer. Fan circulates the heated air'
more efficiently, and a roast can be cooked at 350 degree
Fahrenheit. How that chegsecajco will took reoaaiw tp bJ9ejd
J. Cotton, who has 33 years
ied by. soon-to-retire, H. t o 14 J.
utiai quarters assignment lor ex
Finally, Barton was notified thd
house would be available for oc occupancy
cupancy occupancy when his family, expect,
later this year, arrives.
Initial criticism from Pacific
Civic Council spokesman blasts
Potter for "breaking faith" witi.
the Council after his agreement t
consult with the Civic group ovc
so-called "arbitrary assignments"
of Zone housing.
But the official spokesman for I
Balboa Heights pointed out r the 1
present incident has no eonnec l;
tion with "arbitrary assignment"
According to the spokesman, th
term "arbitrary assignment" re refers
fers refers to a situation in which a hous
on the general, availability lis :
might go to an applicant with 1H 1H-tie
tie 1H-tie service due to special ircumst ircumst-ances.
ances. ircumst-ances. For example, a new femployo
with too large a family for a two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment might get it
more desirable three bedroonr
house even though not at the top'
of the candidate list.
Such an assignment would bn
considered "arbitrary" and vnder
the policy initiated by Potter,
would be made only after consult
ing with the Civic Council.
The Diablo assignment to Bar
ton does not fall within. his cate category,
gory, category, the spokesman added.
JTHX SUNDAY AMERICAIf ;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNM AND euOLIHD T TKt PANAMA AMERICAN lC
tV l i I 1 X.T10T 1711
FOUNDED BY PIBUewn ROUnilTKU in
HAKMODIO ARIAS. IDITOB
1S-ST M SmirT P O Box K4 pnia. H. or P.
TlLtPHONt 1-01.40 IB LINIi)
CaL ADDttMi PANAMKNICAN. PANAMA
mM OFPICti 12 179 CINTHAL AVINUf BtTWtlN 1 2TM AND 1 STH STRICTO
POKIISN REPNtNTATIVH JOSHUA 8 POWERS. INC
349 MADISON A VI.. NIW YORK. 1 T ) N. Y.
MWmi IR ABVANCt '?0 19
V0 Six Montmi in Advanci J
-ll ONt VlAW IN ADVANC1
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI PEADERS OWN COLUMN
m a a i a u.j.m t Tko Pa iiAifna American.
By ROBERT C. RUARK
SAN ANTONIO, Texas I sure
IB mill WP" Trmn
r ractiv gratefully ana
If ru contribute letter don't bt Impatient if It doesn't appear
Ay. Letters re published in thi order received.
Fleets try to keep t'ne letter limited to one pige length.
Identity of letter writert It held in ttnetett confidence.
4 ; Thi" newspaper assumes no responsibilitv for statements or opinion!
" expressed in letter! from rederi.
THE MAIL BOX
. "Quarters Assignment Sparks Ruckus" is the headline in your
edition of Sept. 25. Arbitrary assignments to a privileged few has
been a sore spot with employes for years.
' j Shortly after Flashbulb Willie's arrival in the middle of 1956, he
"said in effect "boys, this system of a privileged class is at an end.
Hene'eforth, your Civic Councils will be consulted and their recom recommendation
mendation recommendation considered when making assignments to housing." Up to
'- how no VIP of Barton's level has been in line for assignment, so
FBW has not had occasion to exercise his absolute dictorial prero prero-"
" prero-" gative of doing as he pleases, the peons to the contrary notwithstand notwithstand-'
' notwithstand-' ing.
The Hoover Committee once recommended that the Panama Ca Ca-nal
nal Ca-nal be transferred to the Commerce Department for administration.
Later legislation was introduced to achieve this. However, because
- of opposition from the then Governor with the help of local abor
Representatives, the proposal got nowhere. I'm sure that, if the labor
' boys had their opportunity todav, they would say by all means get us
out from under this military rule. I am equally certain that the civic
"council representatives would join them.
It is high time that the Governor of the Canal Zone realized that
be is not invincible, that his decision is not necessarily final (there is
a Congress that can over-ride him), and that he is not commanding
a company of buck privates in the rear rank.
If he will examine the record, he will find that the organized
labor groups on the Canal Zone have been very successful over the
-: years in the matters thev have taken before the Congress. It could
happen that thev will lire of military rule and ask the Congress to
give their constituents more freedom from arbitrary decisions I sug suggest
gest suggest that Governor Potter give this careful consideration before he
seals the doom of potential future military men as Governors of the
Canal Zone. .
If the Sept. 25 story is true, it could be that he has overstepped
i.!- ui. i i, ,,tv,n-;tv nnrf ttint thi ripcision mieht be
the forerunner of drastic changes in
n t i,..t Com Hn nnt
fic Civic Council, but if 1 were he I would resign as a sign of protest
if the Governor goes through with giving Barton the preferential as assignment
signment assignment as reported in the newspaper. Ionian
j EQUAL PAY
Looking over the evening paper Wednesday I noticed that inces incessant
sant incessant gimmick "equal pay" as a front page feature, promoted this
time bv that great local emmissary Ricardo Anas. I think it is
: about time to dust off the old adage: "Do unto others as you would
' have others do unto you." ....,.i
If Dicky, and all the other patriotic supporters of this equal
pav" thing would look around Panama maybe there would not be
so'much sniping at CZ wages, which happen to be supporting many
a Panamanian who would otherwise be jobless.
I am sure mat n mev saw a suuum, uu-uic- i.u
? siven to every Panamanian lucky enough to have a Job in the rep republic,
ublic, republic, the administrator of the Panama' Canal Co. would have no
i, alternative but to do the same for Panamians working on the Zne.
This would be the fastest and most effective way for Dicky to get
pay raises for Zone workers.
POLITICS WITHOUT ACTION
I am one to wonder If Panamanian politics Is an example of t o e
way all South and Central American governments are run This
Mail' Box column is full day after day with letters from people that
seem to want a change in Panama's democratic way. Still nothing
is done to help the poor obtain jobs, assure national elections and
rjunjerous other things that make up a solid way of life and a pros prosperous
perous prosperous country. 4U
It looks to me like everyone who writes one of his letters to the
Mail, Box would put his name below it if he really expects to get
sptnething done or to put himself Into office. If he or she would
njajce themselves known there may be some action. Otherwise,
tfcev afe just wasting space in an evening paper, just to see their
wrirfngs in print.
People will probably be writing to the Mail Box some 20 years
frfcm 4iow and Panama will be in the same state it is now. If poli poli-ti4ans
ti4ans poli-ti4ans and people who try to make out like they are would do less
tapaug and get things they brag about done, the whole world not
onW Panama would be better off. Everyone is out to make a buck
aip'the hell with whether the country or business gets better
f If we all had to grow what we eat and didn't have the almighty
dollar to buy food and clothing with, there would be a lot of starv starving
ing starving people, most of them idiots who write letters to the Mail Box
claiming the country is falling apart, why don't we have this, or
why not kick this person out of office, or why don't we do this.
Why don't people grow up before it's too late to do so. Over
50 of the world are children and another 30 act like it.
"Oldtimer" (Mail Box, Sept. 24) indicated that a certain long longtime
time longtime employe of the Schools Division is about to leave the Isthmus
for reasons other than those put forward by officialdom.
I'm a Teenager, and don't know much about this side of the af affair,
fair, affair, but I think it worthwhile to record what most students at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School think of this man.
On Awards Day for the school year 1958-59 he was bade a
thoughtful, thoughtful goodbye by the BHS student body, which game
him a meaningful token of their gratitude for all that he had done
for them. There were quite a few in the assembly on that occasion
who knew they were losing a wonderful counsellor and friend.
He has done more than just fill his job down here. He has
straightened out a lot of youngsters, and helped prepare them to
become responsihlr adults. These students know he did his job the
way he saw fit and right.
I think all slu lents join with me in saying to him, Goodbye and
LOCAL RATE EX G.I.s
We agree 100 percent with what "Fed-up Father" (Mail Box,
Sept. 23) wrote about local-rate ex-Gls.
We fought for Uncle Sam, but now it's like trying to send a
rocket to Mars to get a civilian job working for him. We are not
asking for handouts or favoritism just to work in civilian clothes
i for that same goverment we worked for in uniform.
' The Veterans Administration in Balboa has done its best to help
i us with educational benefits, but what happens when we graduate
'from school? We are kicked off the Zone for being too old to live
with our parents, and find ourselves unemployed. Where do we go
Some of our former buddies in arms have had a little luck, and
have joined Col. Bolivar Vallarino's National Guard. But when a
veteran of the US forces has to do this, considering the difference
in pay between the two services he is down on his knees with a hole
in his pocket.
Are the unions, the civic councils, the Army Mothers Club blind,
W are they ashamed to ask Gov. William E. Potter for a better deal
for us? Every time we ask for some consideration, all sorts of peo people
ple people quote all sorts of regulations under which our request is supposed
to be impossible.
, Some of us would perhaps have done better to become US citii
Jens (those of us with more than four years service are entitled to
; citizenship), but this was not in our minds at the time.
As we Mid before, all we ask is employment to support our
families, so that we can stop looking like buitis around the com com-;
; com-; munities. When we were in uniforms we were proud to be serving
I the US, but now we feel would have done better to get a civilian job
" op the Zone. By now we would have had plenty of seniority
We ask that persons hiring employes in the Zone, instead of
-taking on men who cannot even speak the boss's language or un understand
derstand understand what he tells them, give us a break
Five Unemployed. Es-GIs
Ive ITnemnlnved Ei-Gls.
A J I uiLallm. aMSlM
art mnonn m wn..F
the administration of the tanal
rpsion president of the Paci-
hope somebody keeps a study
me on iwr. unrusncnev s activi activities,
ties, activities, because I have been contri contributing
buting contributing to cultare in San Francis Francisco
co Francisco and la 1 1 e r 1 y here in Frio
County, where a friend of mine
keeps house in one of several
ranches which are devoted to the
pursuit of pleasure.
Most of this pleasure derives
from the pursuit of the turtle
dove in this season, which has
just opened, and the pursuit of
bourbon in the cool of the eve evening,
ning, evening, and there doesn't seem to
he any television.
Perhaps we are at war, or per perhaps
haps perhaps we have made that trade of
Dick Nixon for Mr. K, which I
advocate a while back, throw throwing
ing throwing in two good utility infielders
and Wayne Morse.
The reason I run off, as they
say in Texas, is that I figured
so many people would be writing
ahout Mr. K's momentous visit
thai one more voice crying in the
wilderness of words would be a
piofusion of coals to Newcastle.
Also, I promised not to call
Old Hawgjowl by my pet name
for the duration of' his visit, and
I was afraid the temptation would
bt too strong not to remain the
little gentleman which every one
knows I am.
1 still think that Mr. K's call
to this country was a healthy
thing, but utterly larking in im importance,
portance, importance, like a girl lunch.
Nothing we can tell him or
fnow him is apt to change him,
a.id while he matches grins with
Ike we still have trouble all over
the world, and Mr. K's team spon spon-sors
sors spon-sors most of it.
Now the way to shoot doves
it. Texas is to get up late in
the morning, refrain from read
ing any newspapers, do not turn
or. the radio, and go back to bed
after a hearty breakfast.
After you have recovered from
hreakfast. it is time to prepare
for lunch, and I have found
practice that gin and grapefruit
juice, with a pinch of salt, is an
Luncheon is generally a leng lengthy
thy lengthy thing, and a light nap is in indicated
dicated indicated afterward, because shoot shooting
ing shooting doves in the cool of the eve evening
ning evening is a very strenuous sport.
It involves sitting in a camp
chair, or on the apron of a
truck, in front of a water hole.
From time to time a Mexican
fetches a cooling beverage, which
has thoughtfully been packed in
The doves fly hard and high
and fast, or low and looping, or
logging 100 mph downwind, and,
while you' miss, 'seme, occasional occasionally
ly occasionally you hit one, 'and a small Mex Mexican
ican Mexican boy retrieves it.
After a while when you've pick picked
ed picked up your birds, you drive home
again, where the air condition conditioning
ing conditioning obtains, and somebody picks
the doves, which you will have in
cream on toast in the morning.
The evening, after dinner, is
devoted to cultureal topics of con conversation,
versation, conversation, such as girls, p'ast ex exploits
ploits exploits involving personal heroism,
the oil business and the book
trade. Occasionally newspapers are
ragingly, because thev bring you
news is not what you seek in
Some friends and I have talk talking
ing talking interests in several other
ranches owned by our one rich
friend. These are ranches devot devoted
ed devoted to the care of feeding of wild
turkey and blue quail.
Our friend is not allowed to
sell these ranches, although tech technically
nically technically he owns them, because we
are too poor to buy our own
ranches and Hereford cattle are
terribly expensive. You figure 66
breeding stud bulls on one of our
borrowed ranches and that makes
a powerful mess of cows who
turn out steaks with monotonous
So this really is why somebody
will have to fill me in on Khrush.
In return for this Information
I will offer freely the fact that
the doves are flying frequently.
the fish are biting, the quail are,
calling, and the turkeys are steal stealing
ing stealing a ton of grain a week from
Of course. I will not offer the
name of our rich friend or the
names of his, ranches. If I did,
Mr. K might want them for him himself,
self, himself, and we cannot stand a Rus Russian
sian Russian act of aggression in Texas
at the moment.
(Prosontod by the Dspartmsnt
of Christian Education of the
Episcopal Church In tho Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Dioeose of tho Panama
Your Evening Bibfe Reading:
St. Matt. 23:15-24
BURDENS GRIEVOUS TO BE
"For thoy bind havy burdons
and grievous to bo borne, and
lay thorn on men's shoulders;
but they themselves will not
move thorn with one of their
St. Matt. 23:4
Not all the commandment! are
clear, and 'the Pharisee thought it
his duty to discover how eacli one
actually applied in daily life. Take,
for example, the commandment,
"Remember that thou keep holy
1hf Kahhath dav.v
Certainly that forbids work -but
, what is work? How far may one
walk oeiore it oecomes worn;
About half a mile, they decided.
Sewing one stitch is not work
sewing two is. A knot that needs
Half a ColumnMore or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN
PICNIC IN BOQUETE AND
THE SOVIET MOONSHOT
Sunday, Sept. 13 went down in
the annals of our family as the
day "in which we went nowhere."
Carlos and I, together with Burt
Shelton et famille, had planned
a whole day at the beach in Hor Hor-concitos,
concitos, Hor-concitos, on the road to Remedios.
We packed for two days in ad advance.
vance. advance. Took the boys' big army
tent, light alumnium chairs, ice
cream, ham' sandwiches, potato
salad, stuffed eggs, smoked chairs,
beer, cookies, bathing suits, lit little
tle little beach pails, huge straw hats.
en fin todo lo que hay. .
We left Boquete according to
schedule at 6 a.m. came to the"
end of the paved highway at
7:10 and were in Horconcilos town
four miles off the road, at five
to eight. From there we proceed
ed on the road to the beach.
We stopped an affluent looking
campesino who told us we would
never -make' it in ohr cars as it
was a muddy road. He also stated
that even his Land Rover couldn't
make it. E(yebrows went up in
Well, we wouldn't believe any anything
thing anything but our own' two-eye's so we
went along the road- until sure
enough, nothing short of a vorse
could go through. So, dismally we
turned back, planning to sojourn
at the Rio David, but 'it was so
full of water that no one could
swim in it.
Then we wenr to the ice plant
of David which is along a river
and was supposed to have a nice
bathing spot. Again no luck. We
finally decided, after holding a
camp meeting and sipping Crys Crystal
tal Crystal beer at El Joron in David,
that the falls at Dolega would be
fine. Well, you know it. .We end ended
ed ended up eating our handsome picnic
fare in the Shelton's nice dinning
room on elegant plates. .Welt,
we'll just have to wait for the dy
I think it is soul-chilling this
new advancement of the Russians.
I'm sure people all over the
world are asking themselves the
question I asked: "How can the
Americans possibly be so far be behind?
hind? behind? "The mechanical nation; inven inventor
tor inventor of practically all modern i i-deas
deas i-deas and matlhematical exposi expositions.
tions. expositions. .How can they be caught
Apalled ans scared is what I
How can poor Ike, blundering
as he is, be able to bargin with
.Better refrigerators and more
automobiles per capita not much
of a big stick to hold behind his
My granddaughter. Brittmanc
Janson Pedreschi, who wrote all
the foregoing in a letter to me
was referring, of course, to the
bullseye that Russian scientists
"made recently on the moon. She
is alarmed, and so am I, despite
the doubt oLVice President Nixon
expressed publicly, that the Rus Russians
sians Russians really hit the moon.
I'll take the opinion of the A A-therican
therican A-therican and neutral scientists,
and I'll go so far as to say thai
both hands to tie or untie involves
work, but if takes only one hand
it does not. ..
, One must not, of, course, cool cool-food
food cool-food on the Sabbatt but under cer cer-Uin
Uin cer-Uin reatrictiona one may keep it
Wrm, Thus the law was made b
complicated that it became a
Concerning this, our Lord
quoted a prophecy of Isaiah,
"this people drawoth night unto
me with their mouth, end
honouroth mo with their tips;
but in vain they' do worship me,
teaching for doctrines the com com-medments
medments com-medments of mon."
the Russian missile made a big bigger
ger bigger dent on the world prestige ot
the United States than it did on
But one cannot be too hard on
the Vice President's expressed
doubt. Times have been pretty
tough for him since the arrival
He did manage to get into the
arrival picture, but I haven't s:cn
him since, nor so far as I have
read, mentioned. He had to get
into the newspapers. He must have
been desperate. So if he used hU
doubt that the Russians hit the
moon, he should be forgiven.
I think the same thing can be
said for Khrushchev's visit tiiat
Adlai Stevenson said of Nixon's
Russian junket. It' has been good
I'm sorry that he was not al always
ways always treated with the courtesy
which the head of a great state
and guest of our government
should expect. Hissing him did not
hurt him so much as it did the
It is surprising that Khrushchev
. yvry :i, L )
t si itLsSa I.,,,
THE COLD BATHTUB A maid tidies up the huge gold gold-mosaic
mosaic gold-mosaic bathtub in the Royal Apartments at the Quai d'Orsay d'Orsay-(French
(French d'Orsay-(French Foreign Ministry Building) in Paris where President
Eisenhower will stay during his three-day visit to France,
beginning Sept. 2. The Quai d'Orsay was built less than a cen century
tury century ago. The apartments Mr. Eisenhower will occupy, were
built especially for visiting royalty and were redone for the
recent visit of Ethiopian Emperor Halle Selassie.
Silver Picture oframes
kept his temper and handled him himself
self himself so well as he did. Remember
that he is a man who was ab absolute
solute absolute boss in his own country and
a number of satellite "countries.
He held no press conference in
Russia. No one disagreed 'ith him
openly. So he was not experienc
ed nor conditioned for the kind of
heckling he got in the United
Some people will consider that
biggest mistake was to visit Elean Eleanor
or Eleanor Roosevelt at Hyde Park and
place a wreath on the grave of her
late husband. On of the message
attached to the wreath read:
"To the outstanding statesmen of
the United States of America, the
great champion of progress and
peace among peoples, Franklin D.
That must have caused teeth to
be ground in some circles in
Washington, D. C. i M
It must have been bitter teal
for the people in the United States,
who called President Roosevelt
"old rubber legs" and went to the
movies to hiss his apperance in the
To their liberal minds it must
prove that Khrushchev is a Com Communist.
munist. Communist. They never had any doubt
, SCOUNDRELLY SLUM.DWELLERS, it li only vv down
here on the lithmui who know that itm rv,. ... i.
Pf the Eisenhower-Khrushchev
"""""'" "uw umangie me nousing situation on the
Canal Zone. Berlin, disarmament the Cold Warall that
On the Zone we have Gov. William E. Potter and his
outriders snatching nervous glances over th,ir shoulders
at the mob baying in pursuit following the disclosure that
Supply Division general manager John J. Barton who found
himself on the outside at Diablo has succeeded in cettine
invia an official assignment. - sl
At the same time Caribbean Command chief of staff
Brig. Gen. James W. Courts and his outrider, are-snatch,
ing similar nervous backward glances,, hoping the mob'
will not adoptsas heroes the brace of enterprising characters
who found themselves on the inside at Ft. Kobbe and sue.
coeded in. getting out mainly bv breaking the locks on the
stockade after capture while fulfilling an official assign,
mentto make like good guerrillas during the iustcompleted
Exercise Black Palm.
Ready, willinc and able tn malr th :,.:-n..
easier for Khrushchev, Eisenhower, Potter and Coutts,
suggest mat barton and the two go.go GIs from the 77th
Special Forces Group could get together arid reconcile their
contrasting urges to be in and to be out.
There would have tn he
sides. Barton, for instance, would have to persuade himself
that the Kobbe stockade constitutes desirable quarters.,
The GIs for their part would have to earn the confidence
ui me laaies ot trie supply Division.
But in ail the world's great issues today there must be
concessions made, if the danger on conflict is to be lessened
right now. If it is worthwhile Eisenhower anaNKhrushchey
applying themselves to be problem with such seriousness
this weekend, then I believe Potter and Coutts should be
able to arrange an accord along the lines I have suggested
Certain details would need tidying up. For instance,
the guard the stockade-breaking guerrillas so successfully,
jumped in their successful getaway should not be encoufJ
aged to officially assign Barton the return bout.
It has been murmured that nothing about much discus discussed
sed discussed Diablo house is really certain. Other advisers counsel
me that it could scarcely be more zierten. Hard to know
who to heed these days, don't you find?
Which reminds me that in what I suppose to be part
of this same general search for truth, I was invited last
week to have my fine.cut fingerprints taken again, and I
resent it. i
If the kind of garbage which appears in this space can
be all.too.clearly identified when it is typed with only two
fingers, I do cot see why they should want all 10 of my
fingerprints to issue me one of the new cedulas.
Furthermore, I don't see why I should have to carry a
cedula, or any other form of identification, here on the
Isthmus or anywhere else in the so.called free world, unless
I fell so inclined. ,
I have spent some portion of my life In lands wherej
save in wartime, a man's word is sufficient identification
except maybe in the banks, those butresses of capitalism
whose dark and unconcealed suspicion of everyone who
crosses the 'threshold has so much in common with com.
munist and other totalitarian operations. To walk freely
through these lands with honor and without documents is
an experience to recall with pleasure.
There is quite a hunk of Anglo-Saxon law, so the legend
has been handed down to me, that cleaves to the tenet that
a man is innocent till he is proven guilty. The Napeteonid
Code outranks Anglo.Saxon law around here, but thaf
doesn't diminish the merits of the tenet.
Thus, should the Bow Street Runners suggest I divest
myself of my preferred anonymity, and I say I'm Nikita P.,
Eisenhower IV, it's then up to the law to prove me wrongj
if they can.
If anybody asks me the time I don't have to show them)
may watch, do I? They take my word for it.
But the prevailing belief seems to be that I'm far more
likely to make mistakes about my own name about th
time. If they ask me my name, and I tell themthey like ai
not still demand to see my cedula or some other wretched
memorial to our card-index life, to ensure that I haven's
Then if I want to get a cedula for them to look at, I
have to be fingerprinted like some sort of a bank robber
I like it not, my olds. It just so happens that, probably
through sheer ineptitude or lack of imagination, I am not i
bank robber. Nor am I In the custom of whetting mj
favorite switchblade on the giblets of incognito passers.by
Should the authorities have due cause to suspect ml
of passing my leisure moments in such diversions, then
they are by all means entitled to request a few minutes o
stimulating conversation on the topic, or indeed on anj
vLiicr lupiu wiiioii limy iiauuv tu iaro uivu iu-mvj ww.i
want to appear withdrawn or standoffish.
But till suspicion reasonably rests upon me, I would
deem it both more courteous and more civilized of them tC
take my unsupported word for what my name Is, ai
whether my thumbprint whorls have a lefthand or rlghf
Thai's uyfass the authorities prefer to spell out as i
basis of policy that every citizen in the land is officially
presumed to be a liar at all times even down to the matte(
of his own name.
Nor do I care much for many of the other wretched
papers and permits that life is becoming bogged down In.
Panama has something of a traok record in this respect. II
takes about as many papers as you'll find at the PennsyL
vania Station news stand to get through Immigration ans4
customs at Tocumen And more delay than you'll meei
In New York, London or Paris. It's getting to be axiematil
that the smaller the country, the more the papers and thl
San Marino,-don't, wait
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is
. a number snatched at random itorn the, Lit of daalrabli
. I..... win vi; uif snui
talk at Camp David this
up for me.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. 1959
J 'Members' Loyalty To Be Emphasized
Klkl W !At St. Lukes's Starting Tomorrow
THK SUNDAY AMERICAN
. ? j
r kattfhY AWARDS Capt James S. Angeles, commanding officer of B Battery, 4th Gun Battalion 517th Artillery, Fort Davis,
?JLr2htM men of the battery who successfully completed tests were awarded U.S. Armed Forces Institute high school eqmvalency
Enrick and Angeles. Russell S. Johns. "advisor at the Fort Gulick Education Center, directed their efforts.
Editor' Not: The Commu Community
nity Community siid power on the main mainland
land mainland of China on Oct. 1, 1949.
In th fallowing anniversary
story, a UPI correspondent sil silos
os silos up the economic and mil military
itary military power of Red China 10
By KUnKL J r
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China, 10 years old today
Is flexing its muscles and warn
AFTER THE STORM A tree, two
at Fort Gulick. Leaves and branches
a parked truck.
in each can
SOLD In your
and SUPER MARKETS
ing the world to watch its speed.
The mainland foiossus, a sleep sleeping
ing sleeping volcano when the Communists
seized power in 1949, now is in
full eruption. And before the erup eruption
tion eruption subsides. Red China almost
certainly will rank as one. of the
world's foremost powers.
It already looms as the jjoin jjoin-tial
tial jjoin-tial spoiler the upseUer- of the
wrld's precariou; balance of mil military
itary military and economic power.
-feet in diameter, shattered after being hit by lightning Sunday
scattered over a 100-yard area, damaged a set of quarters and
(U.S. Army Photo).
I My ii j
Spaghetti Sauce with meat is also good on
fried eggs, meat and rice and MUSHROOM
SAUCE on spaghetti, topped with cheese, is
a welcome dish at any dinner table!
First 10 Years
To World Power
Peiping's army is one of t h e
world's largest, perhaps the larg
est. An estimated 2,500,000 to 3, 3,-000,000
000,000 3,-000,000 Chinese are under arms,
End the Reds say that num num-bei
bei num-bei could be expanded in short
order. One high Communist offic official
ial official said recently Red China could
put jut army of 60,000,000 men in
the field one month after a war
Communist China is not be believed
lieved believed to possess nuclear weapons
(U.S. Army Photo).
yet, but is known to b seeking
them. And if Peiping joins the
nuclear club the current military
balance, such as it is, would be
knocked completely awry.
Economically the mainland has
taken enormous strides, although
the Communists have shown that
their statistics are not very reli
able and it is difficult to say just
how great those strides have been.
The Communists claim that coal
production, for example, has ca catapulted
tapulted catapulted from 30 million tons in
1949 to 270 million in 1958. State
revenues and expenditures, they
say, have multiplied nearly 10
times. The gross national product
is supposed to hit $30,600,000,000
Two things have worked In the
One is the fact that after they
came to power they had a period
of relative internal peace and
unity in which to revive an econ
omy that had been all but de
stroyed by 22 straight years of
war and civil strife.
The second,-and vastly more
important, is the Communists'
own ruthless skill at organizing
people and bending them to their
Twenty-two hundred rears tto
the Emperor Hsih Huang-ti erect
ed another monolithic Chinese em
pire. His tools were people, and a
brutal disregard of how he used
them. Hsih built tlhe Great Wall,
for example, a 1,400-mile marvel
in northern China that cost hund hundreds
reds hundreds of lives for every mile.
The Communists' tools are the
same. People are the great re-
ynurce and the great burden
cf China's rulers. There are now
an estimated 630 million Chinese
ard, despite an intensive nation
wide birth control campaign,
there will probabry be an awe awe-Some
Some awe-Some one billion by 1980.
The Communists credit t h e
glorious socialist system" for
whatever successes they have
had. Actually full credit belongs
to their masterful, if completely
callous, methods of mobilizing
Commimet Regiment Peasants
-The Communists gave terrify terrifying
ing terrifying demonstration of these meth methods
ods methods last year, when they organ organised
ised organised the "people's communes." It
took them only six months to sub submerge
merge submerge 550 million peasants into
these giant labor camps and lives
of total regimentation.
The communes have an Import Important
ant Important military function. Every com commune
mune commune member is supposed to be
a militiaman, trained in military
techniques so he can be mobilized
in an emergency. This is like hav having
ing having a national guard or a ready
reserve of hundreds of millions of
fighters on tap to bolster an al already
ready already huge standing army.
The key to the future balance
of power In the world may lie in
China's relations with the Soviet
Union. This is one of the greatest
puzzles of the postwar era.
Is Red China a Soviet satellite?
Is it an equal partner with Russia
in the Commu-'st camp? Or is it
pretty much on its own? Nobodv
can give an even reasonably cer certain
tain certain answer to these questions.
WRIT!, DON'T CALL
MEMPHIS, Ttnn. (UPI) The
U.S. Navy wants to find a $2,000
canopy that fell off a Navy Jet
yesterday but they won't spend
any money locating it.
The finder was asked to write,
not call the Millington Naval Air
We're not allowed to accept
long distance calls," the post, in information
formation information officer said.
Help Your Piles
Don't auffr from oabifaL ItoMna
PIlM another ur wltbant trrmi
Chlnarwld. Upon application Chlnarali
turbine Pll mlaarlaa I wara: L
aln and ltoblnc. L Halna ahrlaS
ora, awollan Uaauaa. S. Halpa matara
cieal irritMea momoranea ana ajwr ma
.tfanrmianaaa. Aak your lftruttua Pa
LONDON. Sept. 26 Thousands!
of the best brains in Britain have
been swarming like bees this Sep
tember on the fine old city of
They did it before in 1831, and
again in 1844, 1881, 1906 and 1932.
Between times they descended
similarly oa a score or more other
famous cities and towns in the
United Kingdom, always in or
about the month of September.
Just the right moment, this, to
rouse the populace out of the de delicious
licious delicious torpor induced by the sum summer
mer summer vacation.
The "bees" are the British As Association
sociation Association for the Advancement of
Science, founded in 1831 with an
inaugural meeting in YorK. in
1959 we have seen the 121st annual
meeting, attended by nearly 3000
scientists advancing first on
broad front, then splitting up into
14 sections to parley on particular i
FLASHES OF HUMANITY
Restive citizens have been dis disputing
puting disputing the right of scientists to air
their opinions in this way. I am
not among these dissidents. Scient Scientists
ists Scientists have been for so long inarti inarti-cate,
cate, inarti-cate, or worse still, incomprehensi incomprehensible,
ble, incomprehensible, that 1, for one, am glad to see
them challenged at the British As Association
sociation Association meetings to express
themselves in a way the ordinary
man can understand.
Profundity and obscurity still
persist (some of the scientist ad
mit not being able to understand
"the others) but so many flashes
of humanity pierce the smoke
screens that no British Association
meeting ever disappoints.
From Dr. Harrison Matthews, of
the Zoological Society of London
we had a solemn warning that the
wprld's current rate of population
increase will mean "standing
room only" in about a thousand
We could take our minds off this,
though, with the intriguing obser observation
vation observation of Miss E M. Johns, educa
tion psychologist, that children
born in summer are usually slow
at reading. This, it seems, is be
cause the young ones move up to
the junior school after the summer
holiday in the year when they
Winter-born children are veteran
seven-year-olds by the time they
are due for junior school.
Mankind was put in its place by
Sir James Gray in his presidential
address. No animal, he said, could
manufacture aircraft or radio;
but a shearwater had navigated
the Atlantic without compass or
By surrounding themselves with
an electric field, some fish could
detect foreign objects with remark
able precision, though their brains
weighed only a few grams. A man
made instrument of comparable
performance would involve at least
a ton of highly complex electronic
Sir James counselled optimism,
however, and the courage to be
lieve that we could, with our in
tellects, control and direct our own
evolution and destiny.
ROUND TRIP TO MOON
For a woman's commonsense
view on how to live with science,
we could turn to Lady Albermarle.
The ordinary citizen, she urged,
must try to keep abreast of scient
ist developments. They were ac
cessible to us all through three
main teachers 'printing, radio and
television combined with univer universal
sal universal education.
We are caught up in the web
of our own ingenuity," said Lady
Albemarle, "and we cannot leave
the spinning of it to the blind
A round trip to the moon with
a camera-carrying rocket within
the next decade or two was pre
dieted by Patrick Moore, a well-
known astronomer who expected
even sooner an unmanned rocket
The Ancon of the Panama Line
will sail from New York Septem September
ber September 25 with 123 passengers on
board, but nearly half of them
will debark at Port-au-P r i n c
Haiti, and the ship will journey
on the Cristobal with 66 passeng passengers.
ers. passengers. The advance passenger list
New York to Cristobal, is as fol follows:
lows: follows: Miss M. Elizabeth Alston; Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis W. Baker; Col.
and Mrs. Arthur Bass; Miss Lu Lu-creca
creca Lu-creca E. Caldera; Miss Emily
Cass; Mr. and Mrs. Curtis L.
Coate; Mrs. Bertha Coate; and
Mrs. Rose Corea.
Mr. and Mrs. Sigurd E. Esser;
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Garriel;
Mr. and Mrs. William Geer and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. Ro Robert
bert Robert Hammetter and daughter'
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hasenjaeger;
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hecker, Jr.;
and Edwin Henriquex.
Miss Florence Ingram; Herbert
Ingram; Mrs. Frances Irwin; Miss
Ethel L.' Lucas; Mrs. Mary Mc Mc-Gurk;
Gurk; Mc-Gurk; Mrs. Margarite McGurk
and Mr. and Mrs. George T. Mc Mc-Lintock.
Lintock. Mc-Lintock. Andrew May; Mr. nd Mrs.
Rees L. Morgan; Rev. and Mrs.
Milton P. Morris; Walter S. New New-house;
house; New-house; Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Probst; Lee M. Rettinger; and Mr
and Mrs. Charles J. Roth-Roffy
and four children.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Schroll,
Miss Agnes K. Spilker; Mr. and
Mrs. William H. Slaats; Mrs.
Byrle Wall and son; Miss Lilldan
Wartman; Mrs. Adele N. Werner;
Mr. and Mrs. Tracy P. White and
son; Mr. and Mrs. Perry C. Wicks;
and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wol
hitting the moon with an impact
we could observe from the Earth.
While waiting to bridge this gap
we can ponder on the wisdom of
O. A. Kerensky, an expert who
worked on the Sydney harbour
bridge and is now busy with the
huge new Forth road bridge in
Engineer though he is, he told
the association that bridges should
be works of art rather than more
To Londoners the most startling
pronouncement was that our town
was in danger of spreading to a
solid urban concentration, 100
miles wide. The speaker, A. G.
Powell of the Ministry of Housing,
said even the most careful plan planning
ning planning could scarcely prevent this.
Because of the export drive, the
Welfare state and the development
of air transport, London's function
had rapidly expanded; its tenta tentacles
cles tentacles already stretched 50 miles
out to the north, south, east and
The psychologists frequently
steal the best headlines. The theme
of artificial boredom produced re-
markaDie testimony from Prof.
Magdalen Vernon, recounting tests
a McGill University in Canada to
see now monotony in jobs can re reduce
duce reduce vigilance.
He told of observers lvini? on
beds for long periods with nothing
to see but a blob of light, nothing
w near dui an unvarying buzz
Intelligence and concentration de
teriorated and they suffered visual
and auditory hallucinations
What about people threatened
wun overmucn visual and auditory
sensation the television viewers?
Dr. W. A. Belson told how inves
tigations among London viewers
nad disclosed a 50 percent vote
favouring the idea that television
is a good influence on family life;
the other 50 percent were neutral.
Many families, it was revealed:
hurried to get through meals in
time lor viewing. v
Others viewed and ate simultan simultaneously,
eously, simultaneously, and there were still others
who, while watching the picture,
could knit, sew, iron the clothes
and do other household chores
Alaskan Uses Coal
Fads In Predicting
NEW YORK (UPI) -New York
City's weatherman, Ernest J.
Christie, tells this story to show
what he thinks of long-range fore forecasting
casting forecasting based on non-meteorological
F'ar up in the North," Christie
said, "a meteorologist noticed an
Eskimo building an igloo with
walls of almost double thickness.
Deeply interested, the weather
man decided the Eskimo some somehow
how somehow must know a severe winter
"When asked, the Eskimo said
he was sure a hard winter was
in prospect. How did he know?
'Well,' replied the Eskimo, 'I no
ticed the white man has extra
big coal piles this year.'
ROYAL ROTTERDAM LLOYD
ROUND THE WORLD IN 72 DAYS AND
IN COMFORT ABOARD THE
M.V. "WILLEM RUYS"
Departs Balboa: Dec. 9r 1959, 7 a.m.
Arrives Port Everglades (Miami)
Departs Port Everglades (Miami)
Arrives Port Said (Suex Canal)
Departs Port Said (Sues Canal)
TOURIST CLASS FARES FROM $700.00
FIRST CLASS FARES FROM $1,176.00
For further details see your Travel Agent in Panama
C. B. FENTON&CO.JNC.
BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL
Th "Willem Buyi" on htr present voyage will dock
s.t Balboa on Sunday, September, 27th at 2 p.m. She
will commence her Canal transit on Monday,
September 28th at 6 a.m.
C.B. Fcnton & Co Inc. CB. Fenton & Co Inc.
113 Terminal Bldg.,
Beginning tomorrow, the loyal-,
ty of each church member will ;
be emphasized in the teaching
and program of the Cathedral of I
St. Luke in Ancon.
At the 11 o'clock service of
Moving Prayer, the Very Rev.
Mainert J. Peterson, Dean of the
Cathedral, will preach on "The
Great Commandment of Christ-
ianity," emphasizing the fact that
moving is giving, not just a
matter of money, but of the whole
Loyalty is not necessarily 1 -mited
to the ze of our cash
offering, but the offering of our
selves to the Life of Our Lord
in the Life of His Church, Dean
Pet e r so n said. The body of
Christ, by which is known,
is not just a name, but
an organism whose purpose is to
share in the Plan of Salvation i
that God has purposed for His
creation, he added
Invitations have been issued to
all members of the parish to at attend
tend attend one of three "loyalty din dinners"
ners" dinners" on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, Oct." 12, 14 and 16. At
this time, the worship, education educational
al educational and supporting program of
the church will be presented un under
der under the direction of John E. Fish Fisher,
er, Fisher, committee chairman.
During the campaign, laymen
will write letters to all members
of the parish, emphasizing a fa-
Closed Circuit TY
To Show Reactors
On Nuclear Ship
NEW YORK UPIK Passen Passengers
gers Passengers aboard the N.S. Sava nah,
the world's first atom-powered
merchant ship, will be able to
watch the ship's nuclear reactor
in operation via closed circuit tele television.
vision. television. They will also be able to hear
over an accompanying audio hook hookup
up hookup the "heart beat" of the reactor
as it turns out the power that
runs the 21, 000-ton ship.
Two TV cameras will carry the
picture from the below-decks
"containment vessel" in which
the reactor is housed to a six-by-eight-foot
television screen in a
As an extra safety factor, the
cables to the cameras will be in installed
stalled installed with a special "potting"
process which will prevent anv
seepage of radioactivity, accord according
ing according to T. A. Smith, executive vice
president of RCA Industrial Elec
The Savannah was launched
July 21, 1959, and is expected to
go into service in late 1960.
NEW YORK (UPI)-Police went
into action yesterday when they
received a report that three
youths carrying guns and knives
were seen on a rooftop.
Expecting another outbreak of
juvenile violence, police rushed to
the scene, bounded to the roof
and found three 14-year-old boys
playing cowboys and Indians with
GLASGOW, Scotland (UPI)-A
national appeal was underway to today
day today for help for the families of
the 47 Scottish miners who died
in the Auchengeich mine disaster
last week. The men left 76 chil children.
dren. children. Dec. 12 8:00 a.m.
Dec. 13 2:00 a.m.
Dec. 15 9:00 a.m.
Dec. 15 5:00 p.m.
Dec. 22 8:00 a m.
Dec. 22 1:00 a.m.
Dec. 23 8:00 &.m.
Jan. 2 1960 3:00 p.m.
Jan 3 8:00 a.m.
Jan" 3 noon
Jan 9 5:00 p.m.
Jan 10 6:00 p.m.
Jan. 17 3:00 p.m.
Jan. 17 9:00 p.m.
Jan. 21 8:00 a.m..
Jan. 21 9:00 p.m.
Jan. 29 3:00 p.m.
Jan.30 8:00 p.m.
Feb. 1 8:00 a.m.
Feb. 2 3:00 p m.
Feb. 5 8:00 a.m.
Feb. 6 3:0O p.m.
Feb. 17 9:00 a m.
Feb. 17 8:00 p.m.
Feb. 20 1:00 p.m.
rmiy plan of action, and urging
them to make reservations at
The climax of the drive will be
on Oct. 18, the Feast of St.
Luke, when the material pledges
will be made at all services', and
a special service of dedkatio
will be conducted by Dean Peter
Augie Pisano ShoL
To Death Driving
Down Queens Street
NEW YORK, Sept. 26 (UPI)
"Little Augie" Pisano, one of the
natlon s top hoodlums, and a honey
b'onde companion were shot to
death late last night as they were
driving along a residential street
in Pisano's cadlllac.
Police said Pisano, 6l, of Long
Beach, N. Y., and Mrs. Janice
Drake, about 30. of Forest Hills,
Queens, apparently were killed by
two persons who were riding in
the back seat of the car. Two
men were seen running from the
scene of the slayings.
Pisano whose real name was
Anthony Carfano, was once the
eastern lieutenant of Al Capone
and an intimate of Charlei
"Lucky" Luciano, Joe Adonis and
Frank Costello. Authorities believ believed
ed believed he became Luciano's top re representative
presentative representative in this country when
Joe Adonis was deported to Italy,
Pisano had $1,935 in eash on
him when he was shot.
Police said Mrs. Drake had been
identified as the wife of comedian
Allen Drake, who was reported
to be making an appearance in
Residents of a quiet street in
Jackson Heights, Queens, were
startled by a series of shots at
10:35 p.m. They ran to the street
and found a 1959 four-door sedan,
its motor still running, halted with
one wheel on a sidewalk.
For Your Free Estimate
modern way to
and economy, i.
ALL 3 IN ONE
From $1.00 per q. ft.
Admit light while
Permit air to
CAN BE MOVED
Ask how to Win
$1,500 in our r
The Furniture and
Home Furnishing Store
4th of July Are. "H" St
HERE'S WHERE YOU
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY
IPTQAT, lEPTEMBn IT, 1W
-i-i: !' f i" i i I : i 1
.Social and Oti
WE VOICE OF
by Dorofhy Killgalkn
NEW Qr ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PABTIE5 AND TRAVEL SHOULD B MAIWEB
POMPTU TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiLL 6E BECEIVED 8Y TEUEPHQNE OVER
PANAMA 1-0740 OR 2.6741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M, QNUr,
TBI IUNOAT AMERICAN
IAWC COLON UNIT TO PLAN CARD PARTY
FOR CHRISTMAS KVNT AT MONDAV I MEETING
The Inter-American Women's Club's Colon I'nit has schedul schedul-ed
ed schedul-ed a meeting for board members and committee chairman te
morrow afternoon at (our at the club building.
Plans will be discussed for a card party at 1 p.m. Of lobar 6
U raise funds for the needy children's Christmas party. Tea will
b served nd the door prise awarded at four. The event is being
arranged by Mrs. Anita Qomalez and Mrs. Sariine Shipley, fhalr fhalr-men
men fhalr-men ef social wejfare,
The nest general assembly of the club unit will be October
II at 4 f,m. Members who are notified by the club bulletin are
asked te eall the secretary, Mrs. Mercedes A. Maurer, Colon 311-
Mvritl QtYtuni Exhibit
Extended At USO JWB
The collection ut oil paintinga
by well known l"tal artist Mrs.
Muriel H PeYoung will remain
on display in the gallery of the
UgO-JWB until October 10.
The eshibit, shown in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation wittk the Canal Zone Art
League, includes portraits, still
life, landscapes and mar i n c
penes of the 1 si hm us
Servicemen anrl their families
and residents of the Zone anil l'a l'a-nam
nam l'a-nam are invited to wew the
paintings daily from 9 a.m. to U'
id at s p m. at the Strangers
Club in ioon '1'he proceeds aiil
lie use.'l tn help asylums, schools,
hospitals ami the needy
Ajarcelino Alvarez and his mu
will i e i
Rectrd Hep Teniaht
At Bilbe YMfA
A record hop is planned for this
vegipg fronr 1 to It) at the Bal Bal-bea
bea Bal-bea VMCA Armed Forces Service
Center. Guests are invited to
choose the records from the "Y"
Celon Church fecitties
PUn Charity Bll
The Altar Rosary and Holy Holy-Name
Name Holy-Name Societies of the Miraculous
Medal Church of Colon a re plan planning
ning planning a eharity ball for October
The Teen Club,
Balboa, C I.
Registration begins, Oct.
2 4 3, all day.
program will iemre display or
magic li 1'ic t-liltord k Brute
i A prize will he awarded to the
j woman wearing the prettiest Chi
I nese costume, and the grand
; dour prue will be a round trip
ticket tu Medellm, Colombia, do donated
nated donated hy Carlos Kleta A., pre pre-dent
dent pre-dent of Tabacalera Nacional S.A.
Tickets tor the semi-formal ball
may be obtained from Surapy's,
French Bazaar, Pan American
club m Colnp or from any mem member
ber member of the sponsoring societies,
Names Ny Officers
The regular monthly meeting of
the Newcomers Club ws held at
the Breakers Club in Coco Mo.
wilh Mrs. W. ft- Whilsell and
Mrs. Oren C Irion as hostesses.
During the business meeting
conducted by Mrs. Betty Uwi
nuisl nresident. new officers were
elected to serve lor the nest sis I
months. Mrs. T W. (iove was
named president; Mr Robert I.
damn, first vice presuiem. mis.
Ronald Moore, second vice presi president;
dent; president; Mrs A. J- Kelley, secretary,
Mrs. Irion, treasurer.
The program featured a discus discussion
sion discussion and demonstration of the
way to drape a sari hy Mis.
Janky Mayani of the Bazaar
(iuesis attending the meeting
were Mrs. Fred Hoyt, Mrs. Jeanie
Kelly, Mrs Joseph Hictiard, Mrs.
Lorraine Kesler, Mrs. Japquelyn
Gibson, Mrs. Chalres' Taylor, Mrs.
Russell Norris, Mrs. Rohert Streck
er and Mrs. William Heidenreiph,
Other members l the meeting
were Mrs. George Henning Mr,
William Fedak, Mrs. JE. K. Van
Huskirk, Mrs. Ed Peiherston, Mrs,
J. Ramirej, Mr F, S- Lesoosky,
Mrs. D. R. Kloe, Mrs. James
Thornton, Mrs. Simon Woegens.
Ms. J. W. lieges, Mrs. James
Roane, Mrs. flen Puree, Mrs. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Baltaar, Mrs. Pennis Boni Boniface.
face. Boniface. Mrs. W. H. Vantine, Mrs,
T. s. Clark, Mrs Justin Bonano,
Mrs. Ted Brown, Mrs. J. A Sa Sa-kas,
kas, Sa-kas, Mrs P Judson and Mrs.
Donald C Miller.
The club has planned two trips
during October, on October it, a
tour will be made through the
USARCARIB School at Fori G, G,-ljtk.
ljtk. G,-ljtk. Members planning to make
the twohour tour should meiJt
at the headquarters building at
A trip to Protobelo for the Fes Festival
tival Festival of the Black Christ is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Wednesday, October ai.
The boat will leave the Cristobal
Yacht Club at 1:30 p.m. and will
return sometime after midnight.
Interested persons should make
reservations with Mrs Kloe, 07 07-474,
474, 07-474, or Mrs. Boniface, 1)8-048.
The semi-annual installt on lun luncheon
cheon luncheon will he held October 22 at
the Hotel Washington in Colon.
ICONTINUfP OH PAGI FIVD
The monthly meeting of the
slide clinic of the coor division
of the Atlantic Camera Club will
he held Monday evening at 7.45
in the club rooms at Mount Hope.
The critique will be presented
by Dr Harry Westerhurg. A tra travelogue.
velogue. travelogue. "Tahiti and the Islands"
will be presented by PAA. Gueis
are welcome lo attend.
CLOYERBLOOM DEVILS FOOD CAKE
JJ Cup Cloverbloom Butter
m Cups sugar
3 Well beaten eggs
3 Squares melted chocolate
Z Cups sifted cake flour
l Teaspoon sods
i4 Teaspoon salt
S Cup buttermi'k
1 Teaspoon vanijla
Crm butter, add sugar gradually and blend. Add
ggl and ehocolate. Add sifted dry ingredients and
milk alternately. Turn into two 8 inch greased cake
pang and bake in a 3509 F. oven or 35 minutes or until
dsn. Frost with peppermint flavored Seven Minute
Frosting, tinted pala pink.
Grand Orient Lodge
Grand Orient Lodge, A. A. S.R.N,
has scheduled an important meet meeting
ing meeting for Monday eveing at 8 in
the music room of Paraiso High
School. The president has urged
all members to attend-
Baylor Univ. Gels
From Wesl Germany
HOUSTON, Tex. UPI)-A new
electron microscope so powerful
and so secret that it was flown
from West Germany with elabor
ate security precautions is now
jn use at the Baylor University
College of Medicine in Hpuston.
The high powered instrument
can magnify electronically UP t
160,000 times. With photographic
enlargement, a magnification of
up to two million is possible.
The new $28,000 instrument will
be used at Baylor in research and
training studies of 'he ultra ultra-structure
structure ultra-structure of both plant and hu human
man human cells.
"No cell can escape its powerful
eyes, Dr. J. C. Hampton saia.
"It lends itself to experimental
biology as well as use in clinical
investigation ot specimens taken
at biopsy, and can be used a
Unlike the conventions! micro
scope, the electron microscope
utiles "an electrostatic or elec electromagnetic
tromagnetic electromagnetic field as a lens. In
thjs particular model, there are
five such lenses.
Danny Kaye n wlfe
Fins after much soul searching
and advice from their brain trust,
have decided the comedian snauiu
re, use to appear on the October
television snow honor.ng Mm.
Franklin P- Roosevelt on her ?atn
birthday. Ev e r y o n e eonneeled
with builsing We PW aans:
sumed that Panny, long an ardent
Roosevelt admirer, w 9l m
eager to join the other topfUgiU
celebrities in the tribute to the
former First Lady out he has
been avoiding TV like the plague
and when he fin.y. JW
show he wants to make a big kil killing
ling killing artistically as well as tm;
ancially. So he'll be "out-of-town
for Mr.. FDR'S video. sppacular;
he's accepted an invitation to a
command performance fQ"
'Elisabeth's pet charity n London
Oct 21 Susan Zanuck's chums
predttt she'll seek a d.vorce from
Andre H4kim in California. They
have two children.
Gina LQllolrigid3 has called in
her lawyers to restrain a new res restaurant
taurant restaurant near her French Riviera
villa from using the name ."Lei ."Lei-loV...
loV... ."Lei-loV... British theatrical circles,
and a good deal of Mayl'. re
buzzing over the feud enlivening
Cecil Beaton's first play, 'Land 'Landscape
scape 'Landscape Figures," which was in in-truuueed
truuueed in-truuueed t the Dublin Theatre
Festival. The chaps involved are
the elegant Beaton himself and
Sir Donald Wolfit, the British ac
tor, starring in tne snow.
It's now clear to political insid insiders
ers insiders that Gov. Rockefeller definite definitely
ly definitely plans to seek the presidential
nomination in 1960, no matter how
reiuptant he is to announce his in intentions
tentions intentions officially- One hot clue;
. n U ..till pjinantll, PrPCl.
dent Eisenhower's administrativft
assistant in charge of minority
groups, has moved from th White
House to Ainany to puw tn
efpller campaign- And Roy Wil Wil-winc
winc Wil-winc of th NAACP (of which the
governor recently became a life
memoen appeals pmh
Rockefeller name will appear m
ihi New HamDshire nrimaries as
a prelude to bigger, doings at the
Prince Raimonda Orsini. who
caught the attention of the press
when he courted former Empress
Saroya of Iran last winter, is cur currently
rently currently romancing Catherine Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, an English writer .,, Co Comedian
median Comedian Jimmie Komapk, now at
the Bon soir but recently a part
of Zsa sa Gabor's night club act,
offers a brief quote "I've had
it" when explaining their part-
A sure-fire way for an Ameri American
can American movie actor to win the flinty
Henry Fonda provided a recent
is to give an interview confessing
how he despises Hollywood and
blushes wilh shame when he
thinks of the flickers he's made made-hearts
hearts made-hearts of the English journalists
example. He told the London
scribblers: "I'm not a Boy Scout.
I say what I think. And the truth
ig despise most of the films I've
made. Even talking about them
Composer Jule Slyne is acting
as advisor as well as best beau to
Sandra Church of "Q y p s y."
When she was asked to appear ai
one o. we aroaeway iuminawi
an "-viusic irom hhu.wt Alley,"
tne loriheoming television peell,
Jue provioeu ner wltn Im 4
conan ons and st.pulauuns t a a t
rgcKed me show' producers
Frienus say Hoy Campanelll'j
ponuitn has improved eneouri eneouri-mgiy
mgiy eneouri-mgiy curing the pMst lew- moiunsi
he's finding it easier te m o v
stme oi tne muscles paralyzed ti
ler his trag.e auto aeeident,
A famous ghoatwriteMn fact,
one so famous ne isn't truly a
g.iost, he gets book: jacket billing
-is groaning in private ever tn
diincuities e hts current eollaba
rat.on. He eontesses to intimate
thai he's atraid he finally made
a poor chO'Ce, after 8 String of
nptaole successes; the subject
matter isn't itrong enough, and
the subject is nerve wfackingly
elusive... Shirley ("Trudy") Tur-
pin, one of the Copa, beauties, is
naving husband problems. They
may take it a legal parting soop.
In case you haven't been able
tp find enough material about
Comrade Khrushchev in your f&,
vorite newspaper, there's a 50,
cent magawne on the stands eah
led "This Is Khrushchev." it's
entirely aevoiea 10 au. r.. put putting
ting putting him in a class with Jayne
Mansfield, Elvis Presley and Sal
Mineo, who have been similarly
Old Ancon Hospital
To Be Discussed
At Meeting Monday
The old Ancon Hospital, the
predecessor of Gorgas, will be the
topic for discussion at the nest
meeting of the Isthmian Historic Historical
al Historical Bpfiety, which will be on Mon Monday
day Monday evening at 7:30 in the ball ballroom
room ballroom of the Tivoli Guest House.
Mrs. Virginia Stich, medical li librarian
brarian librarian of Gorgas, will speak op
the hospital, from the day that it
was dedicated in sept- w, is1,
through the opening of the Pana Panama
ma Panama (anal in 1914
The audienPe wiU hear about the
work done tp combat yellow fever
and malaria by the rrencn oocwrs
and Sisters of Charity and later
by American doctors and nurses,
after the United States took over
the French holdings in 1904.
Dr. E. W. Michelsen, of the Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital staff, will show slides
of the buildingd of Ancon Hospital.
All meetings of the H stoncal
Society are open to the public A
special invitation is given to a'i
former patients or employes of
the hospital during the construc construction
tion construction era.
vml&fyto-fr M'. iiMi
LIBRARY INAUGURATED William V- Bayd, president of the Panamanian North AmeHean As Association,
sociation, Association, "cuts 4he ribbon Which officially inaugurated the library if the association's cul ural canter
last Wednesday as part of the activities of Panama's Eaok Week, looking on are (from left); George
gdman, first secretary ei the UJ. Smhassy; Joseph lonteen, diraetor ef the een'er; Mrs. Acraeia
si Smyth, end Father Marina Morlin whax blessed the library immediately afterwards.
Mrs. Khrushchev Visits Pitt University,
Children's Hospital With Mrs. Gromyko
PITTSBURGH (UPD-Mrs. NU
kita Khrushchev vrsited her first
American hospital yesterday a
modern eenter for vriBBiod afl di
seased ehildren in Pittsburgh.
Afterwards she toured the Uni University
versity University of Pittsburgh and saw the
"Russian rniim one of the manv
national cultural rooms in the
Cathedral of Learning, Pitt's sfcy
scraper building which is the
The Soviet premier's wife began
her day at 10:15 a.m. s toiH-
ly after hep husband had lett
tb visit the Mesta Machine Co Co-Mrs.
Mrs. Co-Mrs. Khrushchev's party drove
very leisurely up to the city's ob observation
servation observation point on Mount Wash Washington
ington Washington where she had a splendid
view of the skyscrapers of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh and the famous Golden Tri Triangle
angle Triangle where the Alleg-heny and
Monongahela rivers join to form
Then the Khrushchev ladies'
convoy made a 'our of green,
roiling Sehenlev Park- Mrs. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev probah.lv understood this
as the city's "park of rest and
culture," the nane given to, all
such places in the Soviet Un on.
One of Mrs. Khrushchev's
guides through the Cathedral of
teaming was Mrs- Edward titch titch-field,
field, titch-field, wife of the Pitt chancellor.
In the Russian room she looked
closely at a tapestry of 31, George
and the dragon, framed by beauti beautiful
ful beautiful woodwork, which was executed
hy Russian craftsmen-
Mrs. Khrushchev, her daughters
and Mrs. Andrei Gromyko, wife
of the USSR foreign minister,
signed their names on a guest list
in memory of the visit visit-The
The visit-The high point of Mrs. Khiu-
shchev's morning was probably
her visit to the new wing of Chil Children's
dren's Children's Hospital which opened in
June of this year. She posed for
pictures wilh Iwo little Pittsburgh
Negro children who were fright frightened
ened frightened by so manv photographers
and clung to their mother in
The children were kavonne, i
and Tony 9, children of Mrs. Bel Bel-ma
ma Bel-ma Brown, of Pittsburgh
In another worn, a little or
chestra of diseased and crippled
children played a tupe for Mrs,
Khrushchev with rattl-is, triangles
and other simple instruments.. A
she emerged from the hospital,
Mrs. Khrushchev (old the exepu
t ve director, Walter J. Reme, ''J
think it was very, very fine,
Thank you so much.
Mrs- Khrushchev was guest at
a short coffee session pripr (9
joining her husband at a luncheon
at the University of Pittsburgh.
She told her hostesses that one
of the things which impressed her
most during the tour was "the
immensity of everything, except
the flat houses."
She did not specify what she
meant by "flat houses," but one
of her companions suggested she
probably had the western style
ranch houses in mind mind-When
When mind-When one of her American hos hostesses
tesses hostesses said hat during a recent
tour to Russia she hart found the
Soviet people very hospitable,
Mrs, Khrushchev replied, "just as
the Americans are here
WIU- WRITS GPUUMN
NEW VOHK (UPD-Mrs. Claire
Boothe Luce, wife of publisher
Henry Luce, has agreed to write
a monthly column for McCaU's
magazine entitled "Without Port Portfolio."
folio." Portfolio." Mrs. knee said yesterday
her first column would appear i"
the January issue. McCall's is not
one of he1 husband's publications,
Now.. More Fashion! More Excitement!
'Colors Unlimited Second Edition!
l. .. IliliJi i J
I'roieeiion From The IBBITATION OF
Mesana Is the absorbent
and refreshing powder
Ahose effectiveness lasts
longer because it tenderly
clings ta baby's delicate
soft sHUi- Does npt
Americans Will Save On Little Cars, Spend
More On Luxury Types, Says Chrysler Exec
DETROIT (UPi)-The money
American motorists save by buy buying
ing buying the auto industry's new econ economy
omy economy cars wi'l ha spent in buying
a second car which offers "snob
Fir-Hi jlath of a kriWunt net
fashion . penrliied ff lf(if fff
color for your lip$! Not just pew
colors ... but a fabuloua new ki4 ef
ipMick! Suddenly yoHr lips light up
ith the iridescence of precious pearls
... a look that reflects ultra-smart
fashion . exquisite taste, Sij n8W
pcai lest enl sliadch.
IS fir Sufwr-r rotting . .f'1.4 TIM W
4 U ear Plalinmn' ort all vimr favor favor-.
. favor-. ile lipstick colors lo prailic i!i,-n.
fnuuiif ii'upinii utmtnKK mans viiomi
a, ij..., ijyii
m io) nri
mi fiitii (Him, mvSM
The Ansel ol Spain
NO COVER OR MINIMUM CHARGE
9.15 snrl HilS nightly
Bella Vista Room
This return to prestige ear-buying
is predicted by C, p. Rriggs,
a Chrysler Corp, vice president
who heads he enmoration's Iuk Iuk-urv
urv Iuk-urv car division, Chrysler-Imperial-
"I helieve the introduction of
the pew economy cars hv the big
manufacturers will concentrate
antp buyers at two widely-separated
poles Rriggs said- "Most of th
sales will be in the low nriced
and economv car market but
many of thosp huvip the lower
nriced cars will turn inceasin"lv
tn the fine car market for their
Eventually this w'U mean that
he ouaiitv of th? big car in a
famdv win pife a"sin he used ss
. measure of the fam''v's wealth.
Rriscs said, and could lead to a
residence of the race to Teen
up with tre Jone" In car buying-
But Brtgps said he din pot fept
search or orestie would he
the main reason for increase fine fine-car
car fine-car buying.
b"with more mnnev to spend, the
nleasure-'ovine American motorist
is naturillv gnine o seeV more
luxury in his familv car," flrisfs
said. "The r,ew economy cars win
not v fami'v oars, hut ears used
mamlv bv opr sneciflr memher
of the frnilv for som speciali?ed
Bripp dpid h f"lt the wo'nr'st
tf 1tip future would not hp Inter Interested
ested Interested In anv ear which nftemnted
in comnromis between luxury
"Most Americans will want nne
par for snecific. :horf ranp
rtrivin? taik nd anottier
t"ur'ous vivin and travelin? wih
ht familv over ever-lncreasin"
ftistanees." he said. "In of esse
h will hr s"kinf nri-nari'v eonn eonn-nmv
nmv eonn-nmv and in th" o'her luxury, com com-'nt
'nt com-'nt und safety."
The tmorovlna standard of 1"" 1""-ne
ne 1""-ne of the aversgf American wt'l
also lead to increased sales of
extract, lutiury options on cars,
'I feel we have gone about as
far as we can go on exterior si?e
of a car," he said- 'Rut anything
that can add to the comfort and
the safety of a car in the future
will he in high demand
f can't think of anything a
motorist could want on his car
that he can't already get hut in inventors
ventors inventors are former coming, up
with new things to make driving
easier and safer
motorist for the conveniences of a
home while he is driving on the
highway will force the lunurv ear
makers' to come up with more
and more accessory items in the
future," he said 'I'm not enough,
of an engineer or an, inventor te
te you what these items, will
like, but automobile phonographi
and swivel' seats may be exam examples.
ples. examples. One adds to a motorist's en
joyment of his trip and the other
adds to his comfort and safety,
These are the fields where the
future development of the fine-ear
mnt1rDt lice in ml; nnininn
Increased pressure from t h e market lies in my opinion
Reducing Treatments, Elastic Stocking, Special Me.
Levy Marjhine8 for 8pot Reducing, Men and Women
Operators, Beauty Parlor under th? supervision of
"Piana," formerly of the Tjvoli Guest Hou&6.
NEW MODERN OFFICE
3S-88 Feru Ave, Next t l Theater
BOYS (IIK PUN
AMES. Iowa 'UPI) fieforltv
official got a start vesterdav
when they spotted four mn car car-ryinr
ryinr car-ryinr violin cases and wearin"
Irenchcoatj, dark glasses and
hats nulled low over treir eves
minelins with the crowd waiting
fef Premier Niklts 8. Khr-uhehv.
The mn turned wd tn be four
students from Imvi Stat Univer University
sity University nut for i little fun,
l)IIMIMlW. ,M, HHrtlBrK,
mub, sachi. b 1)1 Mtb. i
tjrt Miftifn frvm mt vktmut today,
-lfl.it ) a nl tonlo to th. liver .n4
WimUbml U.I Hla.Vn at tnn.tan.
just 300 ft, from ihe
San Francisco entrance.
Chamfalcd Filet Steak
( Jiicken Sancocho.
Rarhecncil Venison, . .
Hash with Yucca, & Green
Crisn Fried Chicken.
Suaghelti with Goat Meat. .
Saturday & Sunday
Delicious Chicken Tamales 1,00
Wide Cholc of Your FnvoriU
Winei and liquors
ySociai and Otli
V., IV """""" "" """"""'"''"'"i itUiimwMWMWiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir mini ihwummwp i,iwiipiiiiirwiJWniiiiiHiim,. mm i.m mm mm
CUyfcn NCO Wivil
See litti Oifiily
a large (jiiplay (rf batea and
a disewwieflfl how they ire fin finished
ished finished whi Bressnted by Arthur
tir: 'iai. .1-
Guen ttBdina ifleluded Mra,
Annif law, mother 1 MrnvRutft
Hall, Mn, eeMby, AbBlaBalB
Mrs. Leuist Gueiey, Mrs, Petti
reck., Mm. Heddy eon. Mrs
liarie Sogie, Mrs, Abb Qareia-aBd
Mrs. ejsrig SiUlsffl, The dow
pr ze was wafl by Mri, Keek,
Hostesses er the eeaasiefl were
Mrs. earelyfl Irfwg, Mrs, HeleH
Fontjnot, Mm. Juis JohBSOB and
Mn. flora Freeae.
Qambta Wtmtn'i Club
Ti Mt THufuiay
Tre regular mwthJy meeifla ef
we eameea wemea a hb win Be
held Bex! Thursday b the Civie
verner at T;ao
The elub. ia pldflaiBg a repeptian
for the Gdmbea aehaol teaehefa
at I II. Mrs, 4m Kareh, of the
Purposeful Aetitivity. for HaBdi-.
PPPP8 WflHHfeB, WHl BP peal
The public it invited to attefld,
At Win Mtmtrial Suilding
A eovpred dish luBPbefia will be
served tomorrow at 18:30 by mem
bers Bf.the Bebekah Card Qrwtp
Bd. their guests at theWiri
mm Budding 1b Balboa.
i t''v,,in, "try i i 1111:1? F 1
Sjiff: j Jllllll' I 1 nrm-ivm,... , M, ntnuuUHjiJii ill.lfj ij
JUPY JOHNSON, dancpr with ftp "Cqpi(oJ Litps Varieties,"
fljseusses tpifM with "Wimpy" M, rqpe and mapr tf
ceremonies fqr (he ov. Jwdy and tWtt Othgr prpfisi"!) dsnpers
make up the line featured in the stateside prpseniatmr, whip!)
will tour the Canal gone in OctohPF-
US Variety Show To Perform
Here For Service Personnel
MULi scouts John sanbprn, H, deft) and Tom HiPHs, 17, congratulate each other bs new
eagle scouts foiiqWng wrd ceremonies at the Tivpif Hotel Thursday evening during the
papal one scout Council Court and Bridge of Honor. Twelve scouts also were prqmoted to
lfe or star scouts. Sanborn js senior Petrel leader ef Troop 16, Aibrook Air Force Base and
Hicks is junior assistant scoutmaster of Troop ig, Fort Hobbe.
5 FR0M TROOP 15, of Albrook Air Force Base, won almost half of the awards present
ed at the Canal Zone Scout Council's Court and Bridge of Honor Thursday evening. Posin-r in
celebration of their achievements are these Albrook youths: deft to right) front row-Billy dt
(a 3arza and Gerald Hodge, star scouts; rear row Alfred Osborne, life; John Sanborn, eagle,
end Robert Wilson, life. Not shown are James Cnle nf the tmnn onH rim loo niii-n of irninr.
pr Squadron 15, both life scouts.
Under the ausnieces of the oro
fessjanal eBtertaiHnient branch of
trje tJepartment pi Uetense, "La "La-Bitol
Bitol "La-Bitol Lites Variet es" will nerfprm
top servipe personnel in the Sone
qitptflg inp nrsi WPBK oj ucm-
A sepond show, Sammy Stevens
and his orchestra, will tpur Uie
Isthmus during the second week
of October and offer four free
shows at Army theaters.
"Papitol ytes Varieties" will
make the first appearance on Oct.
6. It highlights "Wimpy" hall, a
lariat artist who has been enter entertaining
taining entertaining service personnel for 15
years. He PQmbjnes his tajents
with acts featuring female danc dancers
ers dancers Wd singers.
Changing the pace is magician
Jprry Pragan, wlmse sleight of
Hq aeries aeiecijan
seven piece band with vocal styl styl-ings
ings styl-ings b.v Joan Murray and Sammy
Appearances fur the variety
show' are spheduled as follows:
Oct. 6, 5:45 p.m., CFN-TV; Oct.
7, :3Q p.m., Fort Kobbe Thaler;
Qct. S, 7:30 p.m., Rodman Naval
Station Theater; Oct. 9, p.m.,
Gorgas Hospital; Oct. 10, 8:15
p.m., Aipropk Theater; Oct. 12,
:u p.m. (Jummmgs Hall, 15th Ma
val District; Oct. 13, 2 p.m. Colo
Popo solo Hosp (al ward show
and 8:45 p.m., Fort Gulick Theater
and Oct. 14, 6:45 p.m., Fort Clay
The orchestra will make four
appearances as follows: Oct. 7,
6:45 p.m., Fort Clayton Theaier;
Oct. 9, 6:30 p.m.; Fort Gulick
Theater; Oct. 3, 6:30 p.m., Fort
niiiauui- ineater ana uci. 14, a.Q
Scout Troop No. 15 of Albrook
Air Force Base celebrated a tri triumphant
umphant triumphant right at the Tivoli Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Thursday as members of the
unit received nearly halt of the
awards given out at the Canal
Zone Council's Court and Bridge
John F. Sanborn of Troop 15,
received scouting's highest award
the eagle ana five other boys
also were honored. New life cools
of the troop were: Jaincs Cole,
Alfred Osborne, and Robert Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Charles Miro of Explorer
The gammy Stevens group js a 1p.m., Fort ohbe Theater
On Cowboy Museum
In Oklahoma City
OKLAHOMA CITY (VH) -Construction
is underway on the Na National
tional National Cowboy HaU of Fame and
Museum at a hillside site north
east of here.
The project moved out of the
planning stage and the first dirt
was turned earlier this year. At
present, 40,000 cub.c yards of dirt
are being moved to make way for
the first balding umts and &r a
Ine 44e-uul!jen dollar project,
a jo.nl venture of 17 Western
states, was a dream of the late
c. A. Reynolds of Kansas City.
He originated the idea in 1B47 and Squadron 15 also received a life
spent eigm years seeing i(.
The first phase of the project
is scheduled for completion in
May Lead Missiles
To Distant Targets
PATTERSON, N. ,J. (UPD An
electronic "voice" mav helo 10
guide ba'ltslic missiles to distant
targets with htheno unattain unattainable
able unattainable accuracy.
According lo Edward mn-
man, president of the fiogue fClea fClea-Ironic
Ironic fClea-Ironic Manufacturing Cp., the
"voice" is in a the final stage of
it development-it consists of a device which
controls the rate at which a rock rocket
et rocket consumes Its fuel by means
of high frequency sound waves.
Py so doing, the device regulates
the distanpe traveled by g missile.
Troop 5 Takes Almost Half
Of Council's Honor Awards
Itwlnir On Marit
Merit badge counsellors and
-pout unit leaders were especially
aked this week to attend a st st-mpiar
mpiar st-mpiar on merit badge oouncel oouncel-jlflg
jlflg oouncel-jlflg ana units courts of honor
to Re held Monday, from 7 to
I p m- in the Balboa Magistrate's
powland K- Haard, chairman
representatives of jnstHu t i 0 n s
Which sponsor scouting organisations.
Joint Meeting Si(Ui
Latin Amrin Camporoo
At a Joint meeting of Sooulers
Council of the International
Boy scouts of tne Lana.
new at the Rainbow City soohl
sraeu last Wednesday evening,
piiub weie uiscus,e(i ,or ,,ic
01 tne auvancemeni commuvee,veiopment of projects tor send
inr mc viioi ."Mc kjiwui l..u)i- a utiegauon o( scoutcrs iQ
eif, said that the seminar is part Costa Jiipa in December, to at at-sf
sf at-sf a program for maintaining a tend the Vourth Latin Amerin-jn
staff of qualified counsellors
tf give each boy in scouting a
phance to be examined in the
FPfluirements for merit badges.
Once a youth has passed r r-gujrements
gujrements r-gujrements for promotion, is is
important that lie appear before
a board of review and then (hat
his achievement be repagnUed at
courts or bridges of honor, Ha Ha-ard
ard Ha-ard explained- Tests for ranks
from tenderfoot through first
elass scout are administered in
ipeut troops asd eKplerer units,
is4 ) units also Imld thpi?
PW? kOBBr eepRiniei. ft i hop-
4 tha miBr will praBtnti. ft
rtfttvi haMiBi f wwis an4
4u4i John Peming, merit
tiad ie supervisor, and Her s e a-n t
Jack Mop is, ennrdinalor for
hoprda of review, will jointly
conduct the dispussions Monday
venlng. in addition to eQunsel-
camporee, seheduled for Dec. 16.
Primary discussion was center centered
ed centered around dividing ways and
means of financing the project.
H was decided that whatever it
done should be done on a troop
Other matters dealt with at
the meeting were the past week week-cdn
cdn week-cdn three and four-day "Model
Camps" which were el up at
Camp Coiner by Troops 1 and 13,
at Camp Bjerd by Troop 3, and
at Pedro Miguel by Troon a of
The eampa wr set up under
the lupprvisiou of gr-eup sut-
mastars Carles Walks? and Daviri
Btanely, semttmaster fdgar Hui
band and ast, apoutmasier Owen
I'lirdo, and ncifihborhond coni-
m as.oner aohn fasnal, who were
memoers of the delegaliou of lead leaders
ers leaders that attended the Ail-Island
Camp held at Jama.ca in Auausl.
Hazard Thes? leaders were hishlv coni'
lnvillllf! mended liv scout cvrnlive lt:,v.
chairmen of unit conimiltes anu mond Gcoriic for a 10b well iUm?.
mrs ma umt
nisq mane a
a a il ac
MONROE ON TMf
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Actress
Marilyn M,oproe, noted here for
never getting anywhere on time,
surprised everyone by turning up
an hour early for Soviet Premier
N'kita S- Khrushchev's speech at
poth Cenlury-Foic Saturday.
Comedian Jack Benny quipped:
"She thought the speech was yesterday."
Gerald Hodge and Billy de la
Garia, of the Albrook troop, were
honored as star couts.
Tom Hipks of Troop 16, Fort
Kobbp Jed the list of boys from
other units who received awards.
Young Hicks was given his ea eagle
gle eagle medal. Life awards went to:
Ted Bembenek, Post 20, James
Rambo, Troop 21, both of Balboa.
Star scouts were: Johnnie Parker,
Troop 21, Curtis and John Searey,
Post 20; and Daniel SmUn, Post
U.S. District Juris wmrit
F. Crowe RFIsenftS the
ward Hiek?, while Wesley
h, T&wrtsimdr atfvissr f explor explorer
er explorer Pest No. 3, sendufted the
cfremeny fer anbrn,
Col. John R- Wright, Jr., com commanding
manding commanding offieer of the 1st Battle
Group, Soth Infantry, Fort KohbP.
explained the significance ot the
awards, then- presented star scout
Alfred J!. Osborne, supervisor of
Latin Ameriean schools in the
Canal Zone, gave out life spout
badges. Among the reeipients-was
his son Alfred, a member of the
troop at Albrook-
Robert e. Worseley was mastpr
of ceremonies for the program program-invocation
invocation program-invocation was given by Chaplain,
Maj.H Frederick E. Zigan of Al Albrook,
brook, Albrook, while Dean Mainert J. Pe
terson closed the evening with
benediction. Worsely and Dean
Peterson iointly handled arrange
mepts for the honors session.
Troops 15 and 16 put on a page
ant of Indian folklore midway of
the evening s program. Refresh
mepts were served following the
Soon To Be Trained
At Oklahoma Univ.
NORMAN, Okla. (LTD- A
new breed of men space en engineers
gineers engineers will be trained at the
University of Oklahoma.
The OU School of Aeronautical
Engineering is setting up its space
engineering program in the belief
that imagination must be backed
up by praptipal knowhow if man
is ever to blaze the trail to other
Bruce V. Ketcham, chairman
of the school, said the demand
for space engineers is increasing
as most aircraft companies con convert
vert convert to missile, work.
"Jn another two years more
than half of the aeronautical engi engineering
neering engineering students may be in rpaee
work," Ketcham said. "We must
start a formal program now to
supply the industry's future de
Ketcham said its school has
facilities to test liquid and solid
propel ant rockws in i s jet pro
pulsion laboratory. It also has a
supersonic wind tunnel capable
of developing velocities iwo and
a naii urns me peea 01 soumi.
0U has offered a course in
rpfiket propulsion or (he past
seven years- TWf fall a course in
space propulsion ig being given
for the first t'me.
I lit it - 1 Ji
. with vZ.,1 J
Havo radiant new
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DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Seqonfl Piagon! (Old "A" Street No. 7.27 Box No. 1194 Tel. 2971
SCULPTURALE'"! mnJilinnei for that everlaslinq youthful look
T0PAZE- TlUture crmni'loUan to-prevent dry tkiiu
EMPREINTE DE BEAUTE-ut Dlusli fur u smuulli, suft comp
For Complexion Loveliness
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER VI, 195f
Pro Steelers Could Top Giants
By MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEW YORK (NEA) Take
Bobby Layne away from the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Steelers, and what have
A team that might finish last in
the Eastern Division of the Nation National
al National Football League.
With the turbulent Texan direct directing
ing directing the Steelers, what have you
got? A team that's in fair shape
to spring ahead of the New York
Giants and Cleveland Browns and
grab off the Eastern crown.
A team that Buddy Parker
jWi iBTTtr T i if Jmt
" ""TlT. W' r' V j iA J- ..JtS 9CAJ WITHOUT
----- ii p 1 i i i j --w-ivw m
Bourne, Murillo Fight Tonight
In Stadium Q -Round Feature
Former bantamweight cham champion
pion champion Melvin Bourne and Rober.'o
Murillo both natural leahter
weights were expected to have
no difficulaty making the weigh!
limit of 126 pounds today for their
ten round leature bout tonight at
the Olympic Stadium.
Tonight's will be the first meet meeting
ing meeting of the pair. Promoter Egbert
(Champion) Reid has promised
the winner a match with leading
118-pound aspirant Hector Hicks
; sometime in October.
Up to yesterday Bourne was a
slight favorite t: cop his second
win in as many appearances this
year. Melvin, in his only 1959 out outing.
ing. outing. '.Mined a disputed decision
oxer Hicks last January.
Murillo's two efforts this year
have necn losing ones. In June he
dropped a split verdict to I ght ght-weight
weight ght-weight champion Jorge Quintero.
The decision was so unpopular
that it nearly caused a riot at the
Less than a month later Murillo
sweated down to 118 pounds to
fight Cuban Manuel Armenteros
who was awarded a kayo victory
when Murillo weakened from too
much reducing, failed to leave his
CQftier for the beginning of the
Tonight's program, which will
not be broadcast, bad been
scheduled for the Gym but was
transfered to the Stadium. The
change became necessary be because
cause because the Gym will be occupied
bv the Panama Rado Workers
Association which is holding a
program in celebration of the sil silver
ver silver jubilee anniversary of radio
In the six-round semifinal Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Wilson and Ray Best, both un unbeaten,
beaten, unbeaten, meet in a six-rounder, at
a weight limit of 128 pounds.
Constantino Diaz tackles Arias
Mendez in a 126-pound four-rounder
in one prelim arid in the four four-round
round four-round curtain raiser Eligio Pontil Pontiles
es Pontiles and Ben McCree swap punches
at 122 pounds.
General admission is $1.
STAYED IN LINE
DETROIT. (NEA) During Ihf
entire 11 game chamnionshio
schedule of 1937 the Drtroit Lions
were penalized only 19 times.
BAN E R BRYANT
1 UNIVERSITY", Ala. ( EA )
i Paul Bryant. Alabama football
jcoadi and athletic director, is one
I the board of directors of a bank
land an insurance company.
AND... more than 50 new Tire Cost
FIRESTONE FACTORY METHOD RETREADING
THE SAME GUARWTte
I TH SAME RUBBER
USE FIRESTONE I At -DAY TERMS
Bi rrr.R rubbhr prom start to i inish
TRANSISTHMIAN HKiHWAY I HI.. 3 1 50 1
IlLOOKS LIKE ONE Hobble
skirt of this cocktail dress falls
from a gently fitted top. It's a
copyrighted Dior creation in the
St. Laurent "paper bag" line.
coaches is never dull. For a while
during the exhibition season, the
Steelers were kaput because on
successive plays against the big,
bad Chicago Bears, ends Jimmy
Orr and Jack McClairen were
Without ends to throw to, even
Layne has his limitations. So
Parker coaxed Gem Nagler away
from the Chicago Cardinals and
Pete Brewster out of Brown retire retirement.
ment. retirement. There's a suspicion the
Steelers' end squadron might be
better than before.
One item Parker hasn't been able
to uncover is a fullback. That's
the Achilles' heel of the Steelers.
But they're a rugged team and
Layne is a winning player and it's
difficult to discount the fact that
after he joined them last season
they had the best winning record
in the East and were undefeated
the last seven weeks.
Don't write off the Giants or the
Browns. New York's defending
champions retain that amazing de-
fens which produced miracles
last year and surely must be the
best in the NFL. They have one
soft spot in the secondary, but
what bothers them primarily is
how to score.
Getting George Shaw from the
Baltimore Colts to play quarter
back hasn't been the answer yet
In the clutch they have to go to
Charley Conerly, and any 38-year
old is a calculated risk. Frank
Gifford and Alex Webster are fine
backs, but the Giants lack the
long-gainer like Lenny Moore to
break a game open.
The Browns are going to stul
ter along with the sa.me gang that
mopped up all 1958 opposition un
til the final, vital weeks of the sea
son, PaiJ Brown was desillusion
ed with Milt Plum as his quarter
back. Jim Ninowski was supposed
to get the job. But Plum is back
The other Brown, Jimmy, the
most-feared runner in the game,
has been booming through lines
with the authority you can only
get if you re a healthy 23-year-old
who weighs 230 pounds and can run
with any man in a football uniform.
A couple of retirements forced
Brown to break new men into his
defense. A pre-season knee opera
tion on Mike McComack made a
severe dent in his offensive line.
But leave it to Brown to dredge
up the horses.
The Chicago Cardinals, who
will lend-lease a couple of home
games to Minneapolis, have the
other coaches puzzled. Scooter M-
MAN WHO UNDERSTOOD WOMEN
FEATURES FONDA, CARON, CINEMASCOPE
20th. Century-Fox's THE
MAN WHO UNDERSTOOD
WOMEN, which effectively
combines the elements of ro
mantic tenderness, dramatic
suspense and staccato come comedy,
dy, comedy, brines to the screen beau
tiful Leslie Caron in her first
role as a full-grown mature fc
woman. i t
The CinemaScope-De Luxe
color presentation, which al
so topcasts stare and star
Henry Fonda, transforms the
french beauty from her usual
cute, pert "young girl' role
into that of a sophisticated
Hollywood actress, a woman
rocketed to stardom by her
wonder-boy husband, Leslie
Caron, one of Hollywood's top
boxoffice stars, has appear appeared
ed appeared In such successful films as
"An American in Paris' "Ll "Ll-li'
li' "Ll-li' and "The Glass Slipper",
in addition to playing the
little role in the award winn winning;
ing; winning; "Gigi."
As for her "new type" role
In THE MAN WHO UNDER UNDERSTOOD
STOOD UNDERSTOOD WOMEN, produced
and directed by Nunnally
Johnson. Leslie believes that
as "Ann Garantler" she plays
ner most adult role.
hmt f 1:
"I portray a young widow, an actress whi struggles to
win a screen test which is seen by a great producer-direc-tor-wrlter-star-maker.
He makes a star of me, but he's so
busy promoting my career when he marries me that he for forgets
gets forgets to be a husband." Miss Caron added that because of
this situation "I turn to a lover, which ot course, prompts prompts-wisUul
wisUul prompts-wisUul waif, I'm a glamorous star complete with extra extra-much
much extra-much drama, much emotional quality. I'm no longer the
Featured in the film U Cesare Danova, the handsome
French-man who loves Miss Caron.
THE MAN WHO UNDERSTOOD WOMEN, opens Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the Bella Vista Tealhre.
READY FOR GRID SEASON Canal Zone football coaches and officials are pictured above as
they attended the football clinic presented by the squad of the Canal Zone Junior Colleee In
conjunction with the Canal Zone Football Officials Association. First row Larry Ames Bar
nie Card, Del Brauhn, Larry Chance, Dal Thornton, Lew Hilzlnger and -Ross Anderson Rear row
Dave Ingram, Jack Rouff, Paul Moser, Stew Brown, Luke Palumbo, Larry Horlne Lou Dedeaux
and Dick Shaffer. All took part In the big Jamboree played at Ht. Hope
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
2Mi 9 'A
Camel Winston Salem
Mutual of Omana
Dillon Co. Inc.
Chico de Oro Stamps
Pabst Blue Ribbon
El Rancho Gardens
Leading averages (Male) Al Al-varado
varado Al-varado 193, Watson 174, Ortiz 172.
(Ladies): Smith 146, Glud 142 Flo Flo-res
res Flo-res 140.
CAMEL WINSTON SALEM 3
Outside of Dolores Castro, the
high flying Tropelco Hi-Fi's fell
flat on their face and the smok smoking
ing smoking Camel Winston Salon Ciga Cigarettes
rettes Cigarettes had no difficulty in picking
up three very important points,
and go into a tie for first place
with the same Tropelco five.
For the winners, Winston Bob
Carlin came out on top with a
booming 508 scratch and 565 han handicap.
dicap. handicap. Up to this match the Tro Tro-pelcos
pelcos Tro-pelcos were without a deficit, but
when they dropped three, the
league took on a new look.
DILLON CO INC 3
MUTUAL OF OMAHA 1
The Mutual of Omaha Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Indians, for half an hour
were in first place, when Tropel Tropelco
co Tropelco lost their opener and the Mu Mu-tuals
tuals Mu-tuals squeezed a win by two lone lonely
ly lonely pins. The Dillon Dillies of con contractors
tractors contractors from them on went on
building three winning markers.
The Indians threw a scare into
the Dillons in the last game, but
the dillies reinforced their hold
and won by 13 stumps of lumber.
For Mutual of Omaha, only Rolf
Dietrich had the correct policy, a
516 handicap. For Dillon, Bev Hal Hal-liday
liday Hal-liday shook off his vacationitis
and southpawed his ball for a 549
handicap and Pete Daut dug in
with an oven 500 handicap.
GENERAL TIRES 3 EBONITES 1
The woman's influence in the
ranks of the General Tires, play-
Lean of the Detroit staff said af after
ter after watching them, "The best
team I've seen in training."
Pop Ivy has a lot of Buddy
Parker in him. He keeps shuf shuf-flying
flying shuf-flying players until he comes up
with what he likes.
The nine he acquired from the
Rams for Ollie Matson have snug snugged
ged snugged up his line play. King Hill,
who sat around on his bonus all
of '58, is running out front as the
Ine FhiladelDhians F.aolsc mH
Washington Redskins don't seem
to have it. Norm Van Brocklin will
have his days for the Eagles.
They'll beat a big one now and
men. iney nave good runners in
Billy Barnes and Clarence Peaks,
nifty receivers in Tommy McDon McDonald
ald McDonald and Pete Retzlaff. But thev
don't have the SDeit in the frnn't
line, either offensively or defensive
The Redskins got real high last
year after breaking in their 1957
recruit backfield of Don Bosseler,
Jim Podoley and Eddie Sutton to
complement Eddie Le-Ba-ron's
play direction. But Khey ne never
ver never operated at the same time as
a unit, for one reason or another,
and they still haven't gotten to together.
gether. together. Meanwhile, they've lost
such All-Pro standouts as and
Gene Brito and guard Dick Stan Stan-fel.
fel. Stan-fel. That would be like the Steelers
losing Bobby Layne well almost.
TODAY ENCANTO- 35-20
ueorge Marshall In
"THE REVOLT OF THE
in SuperScope Si Color!
Barbara Shelley in
"THE CAT GIRL" i
ed an important part in the suc success
cess success of the Llantas. While hubby
George was having a banner eve evening
ning evening for the Ohico de Oro stamps.
Nita Schuller was the mistress
of the lanes on which the Gener General
al General Tires were rolling, Juanita hit
a 598 handicap series and Fan Fan-cho
cho Fan-cho Tucker of the American Em Embassy
bassy Embassy with 522 gave the Gener Generals
als Generals a 3 to 1 win. Seven more pins
in the opener and the llantas de
General would have had four. For
the Ebonite Tornadoes, who are
now mert zepihers, Fred Staub
stuck a 530 and Willie Watson a
502 both handicap.
BOYD BROTHERS INS. 4
EL RANCHO GARDENS 3
The three male members of the
Boyd Brothers Insurance Compa Company,
ny, Company, collected enough premiums to
insure themselves four points. The
Boyd Brother Pelicans did not
have it easy, because the pesky
El Rancho Dinners and Dancers
kept in the games all the way.
First game was decided by 9, the
second by 14 and last by 28. With
a little luck for the El Rancho
Gardens the story may have been
El Rancho was been hurt by the
absence by their big bowler, Lee
Clontz, who is due back shortly
from the States. John Brown, a
Point Four boy, Tex Ritter and
Manny Fernandez with 540, 552
and 533 were the Boyd Brother's
big policy makers. Arturo Illue Illue-ca,
ca, Illue-ca, a newcomer to the game was
the Boss of the Ranch with a 533
CHICO DE ORO 4
CANADA DRY 0
After dropping four last week,
the Chicos de Oro Stamps, re.
bounded and pasted a 4 to 0 lick licking
ing licking on the defending champs, Ca Canada
nada Canada Dry Hi Spots. The soft drink drinkers
ers drinkers were in there in the first two
games, but fell apart in the finale.
The Chicos posted three consis consistent
tent consistent games, all close to the 900
Navy's George Schuller was the
chief Chico with a 526 scratch
and 613 handicap. Another mar mariner
iner mariner rolling for the Premium
Stamps, Scotty Mahon collected
557 handicap, and Nita Karst con contributed
tributed contributed to the winning cause a
525 handicap series. The Canada
Dry keglers that whipped up three
nice series, were Senora Eddie
Bathke, who just made the 500
mark, Harry Rouse rustled a 502
and Bill Fish flanked on the. line
a 525, all handicap.
PABST 4 TURCO 0
Poor, poor Turco products took
it on the chin for their twetfta
Pabst, strengthened by the re return
turn return of Jolly Joe Bieber, romped
to a four point win. All games,
were close, Nine pins in the first,
16 in the second and 21 in the
third represented the difference,
Burt Deveau of the Turco Sul Sultans
tans Sultans tried to carry the rest of his
gang by bowling a 531 scratch
and 600 handicap. On the other
side of score sheet. Bieber re returned
turned returned to the Balboa Mixed
League wars by hitting a 201 sin singleton,
gleton, singleton, 553 scratch and 592 handi handicap
cap handicap series. He had a pleasant
surprise from the support of Post Post-office
office Post-office Bill Cozens who hit 542.
SERVICE CENTER THEATRES TODAY
FULLY AIR CONDITIONED
1:15, 3:40, 6:05, 8:30
TfV' S&jm&f' production
M II llltHIIH'l Vll III 1 j Ly I j
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00 GAMBOA 7:00
Clark Gable Alec Guinness Kay Walsh
Vivian Leigh "THE HORSE'S MOUTH"
"GONE WITH THE WIND" In Colof!
GATUN 2:30 7:00 MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
Rex Reason Dick Foran Richard Todd
"THUNDERING JETS" Juliette Greco
In Cinemascope! "THE NAKED EARTH"
PARAISO 7:00 SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Ray Mllland Gregory Peck Joan Collins
Maureen O'Hara "THE BRAVADOS"
"LISBON" In Cinemascope!
7:00 CAMP BIERD
"ROCK AROUND THE WORLD"
COMING! . BALBOA THEATRE Oct. 8th
"SAMMY STEVENS AND HIS ORCHESTRA"
At a NEW LOW price Adults: 75c. Children 25c.
COCO SOLO Funy & C-?TMA
TOMORROW: 2:30 P.M. -, FREE TO ALL
UNITED FUND KICK-OFF SHOW
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
tCKSAX. IIPTIMBSR 17. 1951
Panama Jockey Club Classic
A eltct field of seven of the
btrt thr-yrrold olt. nd f li lilies
lies lilies now rcing t the President
AemoA rate trick will match
itrides this afternoon in the fourth
runninf of the $2,000 added one
ftile Panama Jockey Club Classic.
Sporttman Uuls Martmz, pro prominent
minent prominent in Isthmian sporting, bus bus-ines
ines bus-ines and social circles,, has been
aelected to present the-traditional
trophy to the owner of the winning
With the exception of English English-bred
bred English-bred Srri Road, which will tote
topweight of 118 pounds, all the
other entries are South American
racers. The colts will carry 112
pounds while the fillies get in un under
der under 10ft.
Mrs. Delia Acevedo's distance distance-loving
loving distance-loving Argentine-bred colt Puerto
Madero is the choice of the ma ma-J6rity
J6rity ma-J6rity of the tipsters to bring home
the toajOr share of the purse. Miss
Brunette and. Gong are' rated his I
most dangerous contenders.-
Puerto Madero will be ridden by
leading jockey B. Baeia while
Gong will be under the reliable
handling of B-aeia's arch-rival Ha Ha-liodoro
liodoro Ha-liodoro Gustines. Miss Brunette
will be piloted by hustling Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Alvarez.
Serres Road, handicapped by his
highweight, could surprise. This
long 1 e g g e d.coit is improving
steadly and is art honest racer.
Julio Rodriguez will attempt to get
the best out of the. son of Kings Kings-way..
way.. Kings-way.. Tanarik, Montesco and Smgaluz,
rank outsiders, will be ridden res
pectively by the veteran Bias Agui-
rre, Aiejanaro xcaia nu ni"uu
Of this trio, Singaluz, a stretch stretch-running
running stretch-running Argentine filly, appears
to rate the best chance of
scoring a major upset.
Race Track Graded Entries
lit Rata I Srlt Imp. I Fg$. Purs. 400.00
First Raea of ht Double
Pool Closas 1:00
2- E1 Fakir
4- Mi Cautiva
A. Icaza 113 Could surprise
A. Alfaro 105 Nothing roeently
V. Castillo 110 Depends on start
H. Hidalgo 115 Form indicates
V. Tejada 97 Nothing in months
R. Tejada lOBx Not in this distance
'. Justiniani lOOx Stops without challenge
R. Cruz 104 Early speed only
B Baeza 110 Mutuels favorite
ImI Race "Spaeial" Imp. 7 fgt. Porsa $650.00
Second Race of the Double
Pool Closts 1:30
Several other prospective thril thrillers
lers thrillers are. included on an attractive
Yesterday stout-hearted Don Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho returned from a lengthy lay layoff
off layoff in fine shape and scored a
virtual post-to-post victory over a
field of four other second series
Don Lucho, given a creditable
ride by. veteran Hernani Mora,
staved off. the persistent challenges
of Gavilan as the pair raced some
ten lengths ahead of s Yucatan,
Vergniaux and Diocese during the
first six furlongs of the race.
Two furlongs out Yucatan rapid rapidly
ly rapidly began to close the gap and fin
ished strongest but at the wire he
was still in third place, a half half-length
length half-length behind second place finish finisher
er finisher Gavilan.
'Don Lucho turned the mile in
the relatively slow time of 1:43 15
ever a strip that was slowed by
the constant showers that have
fallen throughout the past wek.
He paid $25.20 to win and $12.80
Dlace. Gavilan returned $8.20. Don
Lucho's win odds were the day's
Yucatan and Vcgniaux went off
the mutuels favorites with approx approximately
imately approximately the same amount bet on
each. Vergniaux finished the race
limning badly from a foreleg. This
probablv accounted for his last
Leading jockev Braulio Baeza
wa the riav's star with four vic victories
tories victories while runnerun Heliodoro
Gustines chalked up three. The
other three races were divided
among Fernando Alvarez (Siart
Catch), Rolando Cruz (Silver Girl)
and Arqpuirnedes Alfaro (Baha-dcrl.
1 Smart Catch $9.80, 3.80
Racetrack Tips !c,pahn NoUhe$ 2fJth Triumph.
2- D6n Chilito
G. Montero 110
H. Gustines 116
V. Tejada lOlx
B. Baeza 108
S. Hernandez 105x
J. P. Diaz 102x
-In new hands
-No. 1 contender
-Rates fair chance
Will set the pace
3rd Raca "P" Natlvas 6 Fgs. Pursa $375.00 Pool Closes 2:00
2 Don Manuel
4- Don Luis
' H. Hidalgo 96
V. Tejada 105x
B. Aguirre 108
J. P. Diaz 107x
H. Gustines 114
J. Baeia 105
J. Talavera 115
Nothing to indicate
Poor recent races
Ran well in last
Bad legs hamper
Will fight it out
Brief early speed
Should beat these
4lh Race Natives 5
Fgt Purse $375.00
1- TIto Pereque
2- Linda Susy
-Not good enough
-Trailed in last
-Good early speed
-Not against these
-Not good enough
-Will fight it out
F. Justiniani 107x -G.
H. Hidalgo 106
M. Chalmers lOOx
J. P. Diaz lOOx -S.
J. Rodriguez 110
B. Baeza 115 Excluded from betting
1- Mi Cautiva
2- Don Chilito
2 Julio Verne $3.
1 Joselito $5, 3.40
2 Tricon $10.
First Double $25.40
1 Silver Girl $3.80, 3.20
2 Don Tuturo (ewludsd from
3 Solito S2.40
1 Arancel (excluded from
2 Meteor Lady $9.40, 4.60
3 Rosa de Maipo $4
1 Mechi $2.80
2 No place betting.
V Tierral $6.40, 3.60
Don Cirilo $7.80
1 Behader $11, 4.80
2 Metafierro $3.20
Second Double $48.89
1 Frijolito $3.40, 2.20
2 Soberano $2.60
1 Last Moment $2.80, 2.80
2 Lancaster $4.40
1 Don Lucho $25.20, 12.80
2 Gavilan $8.20
1 Pluckv $4.20, 2.40
2 Lady V 'na 3
Chicago Clobbers Dodgers 12-2
NEW YORK Sept. 26 (UP!) The Milwaukee Braves,
with ace Warreri Spahn on the mound, $ent the National
League pennant race into a deadlock once again with on only
ly only one game left today by beating the last-place Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies, 3-2.
With Los Angeles absorbing a
12-2 beating by the Chicago Cubs,
the win lifted the Braves back in
to a tie for first place. The vic victory
tory victory meant that either the Braves
or the Dodger must lose in to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's final games of the sea season
son season in order to avoid the National
League's third playoff, which
would start Monday.
San Francisco, still mathemaaic mathemaaic-ally
ally mathemaaic-ally in the race, would have to win
ail three of its remaining games
while Milwaukee and Los Ange Ange-leslose
leslose Ange-leslose tomorrow in order to send
the pennant race into a three-way
The combination of Los An Angeles'
geles' Angeles' defeat and Milwaukee's
win luuaj Moa just wnoi uic r-i.,ij Q
Braves needed to get back int0 Cleveland Indians, 8-4, today.
the raca Los Angeles, could have
clinched the pennant by winning
lOaay aixi tomorrow.
Jackie Jensen hit a two-run
douole to tie the game In the last
of the ninth inning today and
then won it with his 28th home
run in the 11th as the Boston Red
Sox rallied tor a 5-4 victory over
the Washington Senators.
Jensen's three runs batted in
lifted his season's total to 112,
giving him the league leadership
in that department, one more than
Cleveland's Rocky Colavito.
Lot Angt tt
The Kansas City Athletics scored
three runs in the eighth inning and
four in the ninth to defeat the
x-Twl Night doubleheadcr not in
Los Angeles at Chicago
Philadelphia at Milwaukee
Pittsburgh at Clncinna i
San Francisco at St. Louis
W L -Pet. Or
74 79 .44 i 9
73 80 .477 20
45 SI .425 78
43 90 .412 29
Baltimore at New York
Chicago at Detroit
Kansas City at Cleveland
Washington at Boston
010 100 0002 3 1
010 100 0tx-3 8 0
Race "Special" Imp. 7 F Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 3:00
1- Santanero H. Gustines 110 Hard to cadch here
2- La Pelirroja S. Hernandez 110 Could make it now
J-Arial Trumpet H. Mora 105 Completely outclassed
4-Robbie B. Baeza 114 In fight to finish
thS Race Ith Series
Imp. 8 F Purse 400.00
First Race of the Double
Pool Closes 3:35
EV?? lVfim ft A 1 PRICES: 75c. 40c. I
I1 III i;30 ?-in. 4:S5. 7;0. 9:0,H n.m.
84-V nSI-t lJt frl
2:3o jsCA vVyiLs
The mY?i f X
C F A
4- Dofia Flora
5- Now Then
J. P. Diaz 107x Could score again
A. Ycaza 112 Early speed only
J. Waint 103x Rider only handicap
R. Cruz 105 Dangerous contender
V. Tejada 102x Distance may help
B. Baeza 118 Mutuels favorite
V. Castillo 115 In fight to finish
G. Montero 118 Can score here
7th Race 1st Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $1000.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Double
R. Cruz 110 Could get up nbw 3-1
V. Castillo 120 Hard to beat here 3-2
H. Gustines 103x Wilt fight it out 2-1
J. P. Diaz 103x Handicap iri favor 5-2
B. Baeza 108 Jockey may help 5-2
SHi Race 4th Series Imp. Fgt. Purse S6O0. 00
Pool Closes 4:40
Q. Montero 108
J. Rodriguez 108
J. P. Diaz lOOx
S. Hernandez 110
V. Tejada 97x
M. Guerrero 103
J, Talavera 107
H. Mora 113
V. Castillo 118
Distance handioaps 10-1
Could be runnerup 3-2
Early pacesetter. 25-1
Impresive win last 2-1
Nothing recently 5-1
Rider handicaps 5-1
Depends on start 3-2
Form indicates 3-2
Excluded from betting XXXX
3 years I Fgs.
Pool Closes 5:15
9th Race Imp,
1- Tanarik B. .Aguirre 112
2- Serres Road J. Rodriguez 118
. 3-Miis Brunette F. Alvarez 109
4- Singaluz R. Cruz 109
5- Montesco A. Ycaza 112
8-Gong H. Gustines 112
T-Puerto Madero B. Baeza 112
'Classic Jockey Club of Panama"
One Two 1
-j-Not good enough
Will fight it out
Distance may help
Good chance in mud
Gets real test here
10th Race 'Special' 8th and 9th I F Purse S4O0.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1-Sonko J. P. Diaz I19x
. 2-sanctimonious V. Tejada lOlx
j-Michiripa B. Baeza 118
4- Emily Mary F. Justiniani 109x
5- Pepin J. Talavera 108
i .Plafot B. Aguirre 108
T-Baoduin S. Carvajal 118
l-Sunfair H. Mora 105
-Hasn't shown much 3-1
-Doesn't seenj likely 25-1
-Bad leg may hamper 3-2
-Rates good chance 4-1
-Usually close up 5 -1
-Improved in last 3-1
-Nothing to indicate 10-1
-Distance may help 41
llth Race 7th Series Imp. 7 Fg. Purse $450.00
' One Twe
1-Sapristl H. Gustines
: l-Apache A. Gonzalez
I-Alamlto S. Cirvaial
4-Otorango J." Baeza
1 l-Victoria Retina D. Madrid
-Mariman D. Barret
;T 01iver J. Waint
8- aadame C. M. Chalmers
9-DamaJuana F. Alvarez
114 Form Indicates 8-2
loo Must go lower 25-1
115 : Not against theae 50-1
110 Should be close up 3-1
109x Rider handicaps 10 1
105x Despite poor rider 5-2
103x Early speed only 15-1
lOOx Not with this rider 25 1
108 Coild be runnerup 4 1
105x Must go lower 10 1
K D f E LM
THE YEAR'S MOST TENDER LQVZ STORY!
ith MARK RICHMAN and introducing INA BALM Product by CARLO P0NTI mil MARCEUO
THIS IS A PICTURE FOR ALL THE FAMILY!
NEW YORK, Sept. 26 (UP1) -Sword
Dancer, aided by one of
Eddie Arcaro's finest riding feats,
defeated Hillsdale by a head in to today's
day's today's $109,800 Woodward Stakes at
Aqueduct and may have -clinched
"horse of the year" honors with
Round Table, racing's top money
-winner and the 7-to-10 favorite in
the mile-and-a- quarter Woodward,
liniahed one three quarters
lenghts farther back in third
place. Inside Track, the only other
starter, finished five lengths far farther
ther farther back in fourth place.
Arcaro kept Sword Dancer, the
only three-year-old in the classy
field, about two lengths behind in
the early stages while Round
Table, handled by Willie Shoemak Shoemaker,
er, Shoemaker, and Hillsdale, ridden by Tom Tommy
my Tommy Barrow, battled for the lead.
Then, on the Wt bend., Arcaro
gambled and,wore;$f the sea season's
son's season's most importantiraces. He
saw a narrow opening along the
rail. He guided Sword Dancer tow toward
ard toward it and asked for more speed.
The chestnut colt beaten by a nose
by Tomy Lee in this year's Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby, responded readily.
Sword Dancer edged to the front
along the rail and, under strong
left-handed whipping by Arcaro
defeated Hillsdale in a thrilling
finish. Hillsdale and Round Table
each carried 126 pounds.
Sword Dancer, carrying 120
pounds under the weight-for age
conditions of the race was timd
in 2:04 2-5 on a fast track. He paid
$7.80 and $4.00 Hillsdale paid $3.70.
There was no show betting be because
cause because of the small field.
Sword Dancer won a net purse
of $70,170, bringing his career
earnings for Brookmeade Stable
to $526,745 in two seasons. It was
his seventh 1959 victory in 12
The $10,980 third money raised
Round Table's total earnings to $1,
Pitcher Johnny Briggs, makins
his first Major League start, held
a 2-1 lead over the A's until they
bunched three hits, an error and
a sacrifice fly in the eighth. Four
more hits in the ninth produced
the other four runs of Gary Bell.
The Cincinnati Reds, alter blow blowing
ing blowing a three run leead, rallied tor
two runs in the ninth inning today
to nip the Pittsburgh Pirates 7-6.
Vada Pinson's single off relief
pitcher Don Gross scored Eddie
Kasko with the tying run. Pinson,
who wound up on third when cent center
er center fielder Bill Virdon's throw to
the plate went over catcher Jank
Foiles' head, them scored the win winning
ning winning marker on Gus Bell's single
John Caltison drove in five runs
with a grand slam hamer and a
double today to lead the Chcajo
While Sox- to a 10-5 rout of the
Early Wynn worked the first first-five
five first-five innings for Chicago and picked
up his 22nd victory against 10 de defeats.
feats. defeats. The Baltimore Orioles broke
loose for five runs in the llth in inning
ning inning on a two-run single by Joe
Ginsberg and a three-run homer
by Al Pilarcik to sink the New
York Yankees, 7-2, today.
Roberts (1517) and Lonnett;
Spahn (21-15) and Crandall. HRS.
rreese (23), Post (22).
Los Angeles 000 002 0002 9 0
Chicago 036 300 OOx 12 16 0
Podres, Churn (3), Labine (3),
Harris (4) Williams (6), KHppstein
O'Toole, Schmiedt (5), Purkey (83
and Neemai,. LP Podres (14-9).
HR Dark (6).
013 011 0006 10 1
300 001 1027 10 0
Umbrichl, Gross (8) and Foiles;
Oloole, Schmdt (5), Purkey (8)
and E. Bailey. WP Purkey (13
18) LP-Gross (1-1). HR Temple
(8), Thomas (12), Gilbert (1),
Stuart (26), Stevens (1) Foiles (3)
San Francisco at St.
Chicago 4.00 011 04010 15 0
Detroit 002 010 00275 7 0
Wynn, Staley (8), Lawn (7) and
Ba.iey; ,'ro. or, sump ( 1 ),
Niarlcss (6) Sislcr (8) and Shoup
WP -Wynn (22-10). LP Procior
(0-1) HRS Lepcio (7 and 8), Bat Bat-tey
tey Bat-tey (2) Callison (3).
Kansas City 000 100 0348 11 I
Cleveland 000 Oil 0024 11 I
Johnson, Herbert (8) and Smith;
Briggs, Bell (9t, Tomanek (9) and
Nixon. WP Johnson (1-1). LP
Briggs (0-1). HRS Williams (10),
Baltimore 0U0 000 200 05- Hi
ew York 010 010 00J (,02 .3. I
Pappas, Fisher (7), Brown"' (9)
and Ginsberg; Freeman, ''oafps
(8). Grba (10) and Blan-'h. ud. Wi'
-Rrown (11-9). LP C-Dy (2-5i.
HRS Blanchard (2) Pilarc k (3).
wash. 00J 301 000 004 11 0
Boston 000 001 003 015 15 0
Pascual, Fischer (9) and Knr-'
che;k; Monbouquettc, Chilti'm (1)
and Gile. WP Chittum (3-0) LP
Fischnr (9-11) HRS Killebrew
(41), Jensen (23).
n ill 1 Mfmfnn
It says: I quit! Try
getting help through the
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The Panama American!
ToTToTTsToT TODAY .-bipj
A Great And Exciting Release!
Suddenly they were the center of an invisible rino
menacing closer... closer... every suspense-seared send!
I il l
am jc-vmb ifii
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Ot Btntdn tod Chuck Wuil O-artad ky Not ham frdutat
3:00 to 6:00
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AT THE NEW
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it qaaaA y M x I i
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At 9:00 p.m. Staje Presentation of the Famous Trio
"LOS TRES CABALLEROS"
By Courtesy of MARLBORO 'Ciearettes.
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llOx Doesn't seem likely 25 1
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INTERNAL. DE PI Bl.lC ACIONFS No 3 Lotter; Plaia CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S e) LOURDES PHARMACY 1U La CarraMoilla f ARMACIA LOM LOMBARD))
BARD)) LOMBARD)) ,o. 26 "B" 6trect MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J SL LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TiveU Nn. 4 P ARMACIA EST A DOS UMDOS 1 Craoal Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fee. 4e la Osea Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY J site Aroaesnena Ave. end 2) M. t FAR
MAC I A VAN DFR JIS50 Street No 53 E ARMACIA EL RATURRO Paique Leevre'T ptreet a F ARMACIA "8AS" Via Purrae 111 NOVEUADES ATHIV
Beside Bella ,Vlsta Theatre and Branch at Minima Super Market on Via Espata COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Gavrm He. liZil Jtl 412. -'
Foster's cottao". Snt
Clara. Reasonable rafej. Phone
PHILLIP Oceensio tottaees
Santa Cara R p"tnlm
ana I-J877 Cristobal J-1 673.
FOR RENT: Beaut.rul resi residence,
dence, residence, ?or information phone 2 2-3145,
3145, 2-3145, Panama
FOR RENT: Chalet Newly
constructed. Three beorroms.
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G. Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Furnished room for
family or bachelors, garage, 97
East Street No. 18, San Francis Francisco.
co. Francisco. Tel. 3-2147.
American hair stylist from Cali California
fornia California Erma Dykstra formerly of
Clayton has returned to Albrook
Beauty Salon, appointments call
Margarita Cue Scouts
Show Hobbies, Pets
Pack One of the Margarita Cub
. Scouts held its monthly meeting
Thursday at the Margarita gym gym-pasium.
pasium. gym-pasium. The theme of the month,
Hobbies and Pets," was carried
out with a pet parade and hobby
The highlight of the evening
was the presentation of advance advance-:
: advance-: went awards, den chief cords
and denner stripes. Bobcat badges
'. were presented to 13 new Cubs,
; who received grand wolf howl
f welcome from the older mem-
I v S
; All boys and their parents are
Invited to attend the next pack
i meeting at "the gym at 1 p.m.
October 29. ;,
GETS NEW BEAT London
'police constable Norman Niblo,
45, has been chosen to tour the
United States and Canada. The
"bobby" was picked by the Brit British
ish British Travel and Holidays Assn.
to tell Americans and Canadi Canadians
ans Canadians about Britain. He will fly
to New York on Oct. 10, anil
visit Chicago, San Francisco and
Los Angeles before moving on
: ERTISE IN THIS SECTION
A. only cost $0.85 per col. inch
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
Canal Zone Society l or
The Prevention Of Cruelty
Box 24B, Balhoa. C 1
Plinne; Curundu 5113
Thr following animal at the
fororal Veterinary Hospital
need good homes:
1 Malr brown and while ring, long
hair, medium ire
1 very prelly orange and whilt fe female
male female killen, 3 month, old. home home-broken,
broken, home-broken, a apei-ial pel
J Mark kltlens. 3 week old
Call Ihe above telephone niimlwr
for the following:
2 Female klllenn, hlark atid v.hl!r.
X mo. Aid
1 Female eat, Mark and while, I
X'PPORT YOUR S-PCV
TOD WEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
. CURRICULUM ADDITIONS
; CHESHUNT, England (UPI)-
The Cheshunl Evening institute
hit announced iwo new siilijecls
, to be introduced in its winter ciu
rirnlum. Russian anf! canoe builri-
FOR RENT: Apartment three
Urge bedrooms, terrace, porch,
three baths, maid's room, in
Nuevo Cameo Alegre, 2-3405.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Alhambra
Apartments. 10th street 8061,
Tel 1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms apartment, furnished. Liv Living
ing Living dmingroom, hot water,
maid's room, garage, etc. 49th
Street. Isabelita House $140.00.
FOR RENT: Large three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms apartment. Livingroom,
diningroom, three bathrooms, hot
water, maid's room, garage, etc.
Manuel Maria Icaxa Street. For For-mentor
mentor For-mentor Building Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, kitchen and bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. Information Metropole Bar.
Tel. 2-5590, mornings.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, El Cangrejo, maid's
room with eervice, garage, hot
water. Alberto Navarro Street
No. 48. Tel. 3-4734 and 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. POR RENT: La CVesta, two
bedroom apartment, living, din dining
ing dining room, maid room, two bal balconies,
conies, balconies, 3-1586.
ROOM FOR RENT: Large bright
furnished Studio room, semi semi-private
private semi-private bath, independent en entrance
trance entrance near Bellavista Theatre
$35 00. Call 2-2542 oftice
FOR RENT Private home in
Golf Heights offer airconditioned
bedroom, meals, laundry for cou couple
ple couple at attractive price. Phone
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
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 6 p.m.
WANTED: Maid live In
0932 Amador Road.
WANTED: Cook housekeeper
sleep In, no laundry. Experienced
only. Apply 9:00 a m. to 1:00
p.m. House 8447 Margarita, C.
Z. Phone 3-1519.
Reliable housekeeper, cook and
caretaker of children. Call Co Colon
lon Colon 438 A
WANTED Large Watchdog for
small farm. Must be alert and
capable of guarding property.
This it an excellent home for a
dog. Call Lambert 1:00 to 4:00
Monday or Tuesday, Balboa 2 2-2143.
2143. 2-2143. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cushman motor
scooter, $40.00, American Flyer
electric train, working extras.
Phone Curundu 7227.
MIGHT NAME STEVENSON
-ALBANY N.Y. (UP1) Mayor
! Richard J. Daley of Chicago said
last night Adlai E. Steven
son might be named m the Demo.
Icratic party's presidential candi candidate
date candidate next year. Daley said he did
not consider himself bound by Ste Stevenson's
venson's Stevenson's statement thai he would
I not seek the party nomination a
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new care
No. 43 Automobile Row
Fbone 3-4981 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford "300"
tudor blue, auto shift, radio,
17,000 miles. Phone Kobbe
7169, Navy 3543,
FOR SALE: 1950 4 door auto automatic
matic automatic Pentiac 8, radio, good con condition,
dition, condition, $275.00 or best offer, 5
to 7 p m Apt. 19, 0853, Balboa
FOR SALE: 52 Chrysler Impe Imperial,
rial, Imperial, white side wall tires in good
condition, recent paint job, semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic shift, power brakes,
good running condition, call Mrs.
Mallahan during day at 272 272-4187,
4187, 272-4187, or after 6:00 p.m. at 2 2-2710.
2710. 2-2710. FOR SALE: Plymouth 4 door,
station wagon, 6 cyl 4 months
old'. Excellent, $2400. Tel. 6-
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Ranch
wagon, 8 cylinder, automatic
transmission, w s w., radio, will
trade. Amador 2253.
FOR SALE: -Morris convertible
1955. good condition, can be
seen Curundu, 2126-C. 4-7.
FOR SALE; 1 0 h p.. Mercury,
excellent, low time, short lower
unit Balboa 2-1385.
FOR SALE: Lincoln converti convertible
ble convertible 11953), radio, good tires
and top, duty paid, call Balboa
Shopping in Colon? Use a new
Hertxcar from Fiesta Car Rentals
Lobby El Panama Hilton. Tel. 3 3-4568.
4568. 3-4568. Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Telephone
After s brief absence we re
back to see how things have been
moving around the town.
The political pot seems to be on
the up beat as all the parties,
registered or not, are making
claims to a large percentage of
the voting populace.
Seen confabbing on Central A A-venue
venue A-venue last Wednesday evening a
group of individuals were J. D.
Bazan and Eric Delvalle, one
would assume that the talk was
not only interesting, but impor important
tant important as well, judging from the
broad smiles these sefiores wore.
Retired D.J. Dave Constable, is
becoming kind of hard to contact
these days. Dave apparently is
working so hard that it is not so
easy to locate him anymore.
birthday greetings went outlast
Friday to Mrs. Clementina Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, mother of musician Clarence
Members of the Pacific side
Health Bureau Club are working
pretty hard to complete plans for
their Halloween dance, which
comes off on the 17th of this month
at the Jardin Vina del Mar. Wil
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
JUNIOR Sept. 12 Sept. 27
SAN JOSE Sept. 29 Oct. 4
METAPAN Oct. Oct. 11
HEREDIA Oct. 13 Oct. 18
LIMON Oct. 20 Oct. 25
METAPAN Oct. 27 Not. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEX IT A Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA.
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return $400.00
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA.2-2904
FOR SALE: One electric Hot
Point stove in very good condi condition
tion condition with four top burners and
oven. Also three drawers. Call
Balboa 1072 cr 2617.
FOR SALE: 4 burner gas stove
used 6 months, $125' Fedders,
2 ton air conditioner, used 3
months, 300. White, wooden
hi-boy dresser $5. Metal bed bedside
side bedside table $3.00. Call Panama 3 3-6260.
6260. 3-6260. FOR SALE: Dining room, living
room, two bedrooms, Frigidaire,
air-conditioner Vornado, 2 bars,
tables, chairs, lamps, many other
household items. Owner leaving
Isthmus. Apply M. Toussieh,
44th Street No. 37, Apt. C. Tel.
FO R SALE: Magnavox Hi-Fi,
$75.00. Assembled HEATHKIT
amplifier, preamp. Am-Fm tun tuner,
er, tuner, etc. Curundu 5243.
FOR SALE: Upright piano,
medium siie. $125.00, 6 patio
chairs, $10.00. .House 6363-B,
luan Diax PI., Los Rio, Tel.
FOR SALE: Collars High Fidel Fidelity
ity Fidelity record changer, mahogany
base, slightly used, reasonable.
FOR SALE: Whirlpool DeLuxe
clothes dryer, $100.00. Albrook
FOR SALE: t ft. Fnigidaire,
all porcelain; Zenith all wava
radio and Hi-Fi; Venetian
blinds; 1948 Packard. 5411
Diablo. Phone 2-2917.
FOR SALE Kenmore semi-automatic
washer, excellent condi conditionNorth
tionNorth conditionNorth American $75.00.
Tel. 3-7387, 12 pound load'.
FOR SALE Old bu very ser ser-viceable
viceable ser-viceable Westinghouse refriger refriger-artor,
artor, refriger-artor, porcelain box, low pries.
5824-D Diablo. Tel. 2-2837.
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies,
A K C. registered. $65.00. Phone
Navy Pacific 2391.
lie Moro and his "gupr" orohts orohts-tra
tra orohts-tra will be on tap to tak car of
the musical chores.
A real gone orchestra these
days, Maestro Willie is doing ev everything
erything everything possible to make sure
that he remains on top.
Alfredo Mowatt of Zapateria Es Es-tudiante
tudiante Es-tudiante still continues to smile
although his plac was broken in into.
to. into. Francisco Young was installed
earlier this week as the chief of
the Association of .Accountants on
the Isthmus. Congratulations
Listed with a couple dozen tour tourists
ists tourists from the capital in a special
excursion arranged by Giscome
Agency and Byron Toyloy of Co
lon, Kenneth Rice departed for
the U.S. and other sites on the
itinerary. While Ernesto Gilling
left for Spain to take up medical
The talk of the town Is the still
the Altamira's anniversary dance
held on Saturday at Hotel El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton, and new enthusiasm
was in evidence for the pre-Hal-
Sept. 18 Sept. M
Sept. 25 Oct. 3
Oct. 2 Oct. 10
Oct. 9 Oct. 17
FOR SALIi Aed natural ma manure
nure manure at five-away prices by the
trucVloid. Call. 2-2641.
FOR SALE:) Bell & Howell t
lens turret Model 70, used in including
cluding including 3 best lenses $225.00
(list U.S.A. $590.00). Interna International
tional International Photo, Inc. 155 Central
FOR SALE: Three (3) "Vor "Vornado'
nado' "Vornado' air conditioners, J'4 h p. at
$125. 00 each. Tel. 3-3936.
FOR SALE: Piano good condi condition,
tion, condition, boy's 26" English bicycle.
Call Balboa 1214.
Garrard is still the finest changer
in the world. ust received mod modal
al modal RC98 wired for STEREO
Central 26-109 Calidonie
FOR SALE One Metal bed and
inner Spring mattress. Dinette
set wth 4 chairs, 36-731.
FOR SALE WEBCOR tape Re Recorder
corder Recorder and Blupont all wave bat battery
tery battery and direct current radio.
Good condition. Tivoli Ave. No.
18-64, Apt. 11 between 9:00 -12:00
and 2:00 to 4:10.
Learn To Drive Dual Control
Car $4.00 per hour. Tel. 3 3-0338,
0338, 3-0338, Panama.
FOR SALE 1950 Ford V-8
grey and black 2 door sedan,
radio with extra speaker in
back, lowered, skirts. Good
tires Phone 6-256 189-A,
Yankees' Move Of Martin
To Shield Mantle Backfired
By HARRY ttRAYSON
rinrAr.n rNF.A The editor
from Cleveland came into Al Lo
pez' cubicle at Comiskey v arK ana
otoHofi taikine shout Frank Lane,
which is what everybody in Cuya
hoga County is doing mese aays.
At lnnrheon' the other day," he
began, "Lane laid he thought the
trading of Billy Martin away from
the Yankees had something to do
with Mickey Mantle a Dao year.
He said Martin had a very good
psychological effect on Mantle,
not to mention mat ne iook cue
of his after hour enter"'nnient,
and this had an effect on Mickey's
play. He said George Weiss mov moved
ed moved Martin out to protect Mantle,
but he though H worked just the
"Thnt'i hvoothetlcal.H said Se-
nM. T.nni7 Vhisv managing the
White Sox' into their first World
Series in 40 years "but I ten
you this. Not that I wished Martin
any hard luck, but I was pleased
that he was unavailable once it
became clear that the Indians
uioro the outfit wo had to beat.
He could have made a tremend
ous difference in the run down the
stretch. He's a winning player. No
nno run (alt that awav from him.
He was in five World Series with
the Yankees, helped them to four
pennants and three worm cnam cnam-pionships.
pionships. cnam-pionships. "Vnn mav not have noticed or
rpmpm her that h had the Indians
rnllinn when he wa knocked out
for Uiis year. He was on an 18-
pame hittine streak and the last
hit he made put the Indians in
front in Washington."
TN THE NEXT TIME at bat in
a twi-niaht double-header with
the Senators, on Aug. 5, Martin's
iaw was broken in two places and
his cheekbone fractured by a Tru
man Clevenger pitch.
Getting back to Martin's in
fluence on Mantle, all Casey Sten
gel knows is that The Switcher
hasn't been quite the same since
Billy the Kid was shuffed off to
loween gratification dance slated
for Vitia del Mar on Oct. 3.
Last Tuesday, marked the third
birthday of little Daniel Antonio
Constable, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Constable of the capital.
Danny apent the day quietly.
Way back to the U. S., many
happy returns of the day will be
going to the popular Vicente Fa Fa-cey,
cey, Fa-cey, who left here some months
ago to reside in the big city.
A real big binge is said to be
on tap for the event.
During the course of the week
the Bisonles Club entertained a
number of friends in observance
of its first anniversary. Attending
the get-together were Mesdames.
E. Jackman. O. Chavez, M. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, A. Forbes, P. Slenite, D.
Bourne, R. Ward, R. Escalante,
B. Williams, and Messrs: C. Aro Aro-semena,
semena, Aro-semena, C. Jemmott, R. Fovbes,
B. Stuart, P. Ashby, S. Jenkins,
F. Sealey, and E. Ashby.
Thought for today: Youth is the
season of hope, enterprise and
energy, to a nation as well as en
individual. R. Williams.
SNAKE I NTRI
BOMBAY, India (UPI)-A wom woman
an woman and her two sons spent two
days in a tree with a 12-foot-long
cobra who also sought refuge
from swirling floods which inun inundated
dated inundated a village near Surat this
week, it was reported today. The
nake slipped away afler the wa wa-er
er wa-er receded and the family was
FOR SALU Urs 500 ted 1.000
meters, in the Ntterv HiaMresee
Urbanization Mreaa the Rene
Racetrack. AU let wttb' erreet.
fronts, tewaae, water auie) and
electricity. CeH W. Mcletaett.
FOR SALE OR RENT: House, 2
bedrooms, bath, large porch,
maid's room, 2 carports, hot wa water
ter water electric stove, bohio, 1,500
meters lend. End of 4th street
(private drive). No. 413, Las
Cumbres er call Violetre, Las
Cumbret 2347. $125.00 month monthly.
ly. monthly. Seen Saturday and Sunday er
afternoons from 3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Casa Kerch, 210.
2nd St., Las Cumbres, concrete'
and tile, $15,000, bargain.
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Swedish
living room set. It was brought at
Dagmar. Tivoli Ave. Call Tel.
Tfanaae Cifcv 'for the 200d Of
Mantle and the organization" on
June 15, 1957.
Snrp Mantle batted .365 that
epasnn hut his home-run OlltDUt
fell off by 18 and his runs-batted-
in by 36. Last year his batting
averasp droDDed to .304 as the
Yankees stumbled along after the
All-Star Game. He was guilty of
fielding and throwing lapses. This
season he has contributed gener generously
ously generously "to the worst Yankee record
in 34 years.
MARTIN COULD WELL HAVE
been what the Yankees lacked
this season. In a typically frank
remark that slipped out on his te
levision program after the Yan
kees' final game in Cleveland,
Phil Rizzuto may have summed it
'Billy, said Little scooter, wno
teamed with Martin and knows
the lame duck champions as Yogi
Berra knows the palm of hig cat catcher's
cher's catcher's mitt, "what the Yankees
needed this season was a player
Informed close observers are
inclined to believe that Martin
was particularly missed by
Billy and Mickey enjoyed a Da
mon and Pythias relationship on
and off the field. The Broadway-
type kid from the San Francisco
Bay area and the small-town boy
from Oklahoma complemented
each other. The one super-aggres
sive, the other shy, they went to together
gether together like corn pone and fried
chicken, bourbon and branch wa
ter and Dun and Braadstreet.
SMART ENOUGH TO HITCH
his wagon to a star, Martin, kepi
telling Mantle how good he was.
and the deep-cored Strong Boy
out of crossroads Commerce res responded
ponded responded to be the American
League's most valuable player in
Martin, a natural leader, not
only played Svengali to Mantle's
Trilby, he lit a fire under the Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, something they sadly lack lacked
ed lacked this trip.
It seems like George Weiss'
move to shield Mickey Mantle by
trading Billy Martin batkfhed.
STEL SHORTAGE FELT
CHICAGO (UPI) The Cater
pillar Tractor Co. announced
yesterday the steel strike was forc
ing it to lay off 1,500 of its 40.000
employes Oct. 3. C. A. Woodley,
executive vice president of the
machinery firm, said that by Oct.
3 the company would be down to
a bare minimum of s'ee! sunpHes.
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.
y SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 I 45 St., New York
Q. I have ust received $8,000
and would like to invest injsome injsome-thing
thing injsome-thing that would give me a profit
in about four months, as I would
like to take a trip. I have heard
about Nationwide Insurance,
Tenn. Gas, Pan .American Sul Sulphur,
phur, Sulphur, Olin Mathieson. Or what
about a few hundred shares of
Lockheed that I could sell when
it goes four pojnts or so?
A. I don't know where you get
the idea that speculating in stocks
can be done in exactly the aarae
way an expert at billiards calls
That business about "a profit in
four months" or selling Lockheed
when it "rises four points" indic indicates
ates indicates not only that you know noth nothing
ing nothing about the market but that you
are headed for trouble, "sure as
Whv not a nrnfit in tun mrmtht
Why not a low-point profit on
Lockheed? I think Olin Mathie Mathieson.
son. Mathieson. Lockiheed (and far that mat.
ter, North American Aviation,
Boeing, United Aircraft, Douglas)
are all good speculations. But
when you try to "call your shots"
to the extent of actual months and
points, you've gone Way beyond
Q. I hold some Treasury bonds,
2 l-2s of 1967-72. I need more in income.
come. income. Should I take the loss and
A. At current price of around
$81 or ($810 per $1,000 bond),
your income on the 2 l-2s is just
about 3.1 per cent. This it not a
high yield, it's true. But you've
also got to considerer that in 13
years, at the outside, these bonds
will be paid off at $100. That
means again of $190 per bond in
a maximum of 13 years, or better
than $14 a year. That represents
another 1.4 per cent in long-term
However, if you feel you can't
wait for that long-term gain and
must have more income now, you.
might take the $810 proceeds per
bond, put it into some good grade
preferreds and enjoy an income
of about $40 a year instead of the
125 vou are now getting from the
'government. , ..ijt.,-'t
V. i am retired on a smaii gov government
ernment government pension. Also own 27 A.
T and T, and keep my eash sav savings
ings savings in a safe deposit box, receiv receiving
ing receiving no interest. I lost so much In
the 1930 depression I am afraid.
But I neted income.
try FAYE HENLI
Would you like an authentic
hand-carved federal fireplace? I
know where you can get one and
it probably won't cost you more
Tell you a secret. My desk has
been redone. Those file cabinets
that rested on a 42 x 18-inch top
were affixed to a new full-length
flush door yesterday. Total cost,
$6. And both the work area and
effect are terrific.
Where can you pick up such it items
ems items and dozens more old new,
At wrecking companies. These
concerns are called upon to de demolish
molish demolish ancient and not-so-ancient
structures. They cart away every everythinginteriors,
thinginteriors, everythinginteriors, exteriors, brick
and bric-a-brac. These they sell
to antique dealers with knowledge
and to do-it-yourselfers with im imagination.
agination. imagination. At my local wrecking company
it seems all you have to do is
name it and you'll find it, plus
folklore. I've spotted everything
from complete flights of stairs to
upholstered church pews.
Chances are you might need
neither of these, but who couldn't
do with wallboard, paneling, or
one of those nostalgic screw-to-the-floor
old-time school desks re re-olete
olete re-olete with doodled carvings?
(Brought one home to my little
daughter for just $2.)
In Your Poclcetbook
2135 PANAMA J-0784
BALBOA 2150 2159
A. I think you're i making a bad
mistake about Ms. Since the 1930s
Wa ha.v hnrl raotasl w j
Deposit Insurance Corp. and a
reuerai savings and Loan Insur-
v.orp. Dotn government
agencies. You don't gay how
much mnnpv ini...j i A
you re certainly losing three to
"" "ur per cent a year
on the amount.
Q. In 1956 I made my first pa
Audubon Park Raceway at Si 75
a sharp anrl nn mr n:i .7
- wwu J1X al Am
iSSiii1??" in 1957 1 bou8ht
larbell Mines At fk j?? -
, ww. v me Lime oz
v sew. i nave tried
to get in touch with these brokers
several times, but received no rs!
W. I d like to know what value
and take a tax loss.
A. You'vai vardl.l.
it! "-uij wsxea ror
I find a recent price of two cents
a sharp far Vi a,,j,.u j
1 nuuuuun ana nx
cents for me Mesa. I can't find
One of your "brokers" has been
DUt OUt nf hliaitvoce X 4k.
thonties. The other is stii in busi-
, uui i guess n aoesn't care
to talk to you.
You can sell the etocks for
which there is a market and get
a reputable broker to give you a
letter saying there is no market
for the others. That will serve as
your basis for taking a tax lots.
I hope it will also erv as a
Take to the road usde tunny
August skies and in any area
where there are major slum
clearance or. highway projects,
you'll stumble upon these compa-
nougn to tind a wrecker wno bat
levelled a millionaire's castle to
replace the estate with a new
If you can beat the local an antique
tique antique dealer to it, you might find
treasures to swell your pocket pocket-book.
book. pocket-book. Yes, this is where some of
the country's finest antiques deal dealers
ers dealers pick up Hieir genuine pieces,
and they really are genuine.
You can cut remodeling costs
considerably with good materials
found at wrecking companies.
Second-hand brick today sells at
a premium over new brick and
here is where you'll find it. This
is a good spot, too, to hunt for
wallboard, shingle, slate for pa patios,
tios, patios, for radiator covers, carved
door jams if these strike your
fancy or ancient lighting fixtures
that can be rewired for a song.
While Congress debates how the
federal highway building program
may be financed to completion by
1973, the date set by the 195
Highway Building Act that calls
for over 40,000 miles of sew su superhighways,
perhighways, superhighways, take to the off-beat
road armed with vision to im improve
prove improve or glorify the old home homestead
stead homestead or the modern ranch house.
I 5 I
SUNDAY,' SEPTEMBER 27, 1959
THE SUNDAY AMERICA?!
PAG I MINI
Simple Plaid Sheath
Goes To Job, School
Slim plaid wool dress in blue and fjreen is ready for either campus
or career. This collarless sheath is cut with careful attention to
detail.' lends itself to neat leather accessories. It's a Betty Barclay
design. By GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.
"jf' t n f it
lo Dina us
I Succulent family dining at budget
. serving-, roast younc chicken; the
Improved food preservation and
distribution. the steady addition
.,.of new convenience fo's in t!i"
markets8everything from goose to
mousse inas g.veu im... ....
ter familv meals. Discovering new
".IT? rCT"- 1
Sods and new ways to prepare
em is now a favorite American
.Educators see this trend as p
promise of strengthened family
relations and greater emotional
stability in American homes. At
the Merril-Palmer School in De De-.'
.' De-.' troit, internationally recognized
for its work in child guidance,
this trend has been noted.
Muriel G. Wagner, distinguished
for her work in nutrition for
children, stated, "this return to
pleasurable eating and more ade adequate
quate adequate food intake can strengthen
family relationships. But no mat matter
ter matter how 'square' meals are or !iuw
carefully they are planned to in include
clude include the essential food grouo
the family members profit little
unless me iooa is eaien enjoy-
ably. Over good food, family mem members
bers members can cultivate common in interests
terests interests and develop a feeling of
oneness.' Well-planned meals,
leisurely eaten, sei me staye ioi
conveying love, companio n t h i p
nd a feeling of belonging.
"Children learn about the world",
..the people in it, its rules, and
our place in that world through
b fond." she continued. "From in
fancy on, the amount and kind
of food we eat is determined bv
an interplay of hunger and ap appetite.
petite. appetite. Every child is born hungry.
Tha kind of mental images he
A1VUUU lllU 1C31ULO
in good or poor appeaues. uuoa
appetites are encouraged by pleas-
ant CAl'ciicui.t; w iwi iuuu. a uui
threatening, scolding and Drifting
' Avap fnnH Manv ndnlt ffwvi Hie.
liikcB, eveu uiBimca ui cat. ii, van
be traced to these tactics at the
vaM 1 1 it ninnnp to nmc
Ti Wn0nr raiinonoH ncainef
; U1BV W(Il UCVIUOD ViliiU B
aiatit Htrat an nfitilt'r trariai f rnm
' meal to meal. As with grownups,
they eit more one aay, less an-
fjk athT roe nm martI fha(
ii-'io, l.ji'n, s.ie explained.' lie
tastes sweet foods and sal.y foou
c ".i"' 5o(t 'foods. If the
family likes (una fish, but noi
'i i .. moil, l. lo otitis are tn.il john,
nil learn to Ike tuna fish. Not
r t .1
prices is mode possible wen
protein's hig-h, the cost low.
only because it is served but be
cause he learns by imitating oth others.
ers. others. If the family is interest interested
ed interested in a variety of foods, the
child tends to try new kinds. Chil Children
dren Children identify themselves with the
loved parent. The things the pa parent
rent parent rejects or enjoys can te te-termine
termine te-termine what the child eats.
childhood experiences forecast food
selections in later years. Good
habits formed early in life with withstand
stand withstand teen-aged food fads and
"Meal preparation as well as
the meal itself can be a family
affair. Cooking can be a creative
outlet for the entire family
rather than a tedious chore for
one. Remember last s u m m e r' s
barbecue? Why not encourage the
man of the house into the kitchen
to mix his own special salad dress dressing?
ing? dressing? Preschoolar Susie will at
least taste the "lovely gree broc broccoli"
coli" broccoli" if she "cooks" it herself.
Even cutting calor.es can be easier
it it s a shared experience, she
Asked if the experienced facul faculty
ty faculty at the Merrill-Palmer school
believe that better meals actually
do build better families, Nutrition
ist Wagner replied "yes," and with
conviction. "Good family meals
served attractively In a pleasant,
relaxed atmosphere, pay off in
dividends of better mental and
physical health for both children
and adults, alike," sihe insisted.
"In fact, happy family meals can
be the tie that binds."
A Menu for th Whola Family
I he following family menu
uses foods every member of the
tamily can enjoy regardless ol
age. Also it is economical because
brpiler-fryer v chickens provide
high class protein at budget
Menu: Tomato juice with le lemon
mon lemon wedge; roast broiler-fryer
chicken; cornflake crumb stuff stuffing;
ing; stuffing; green peas: hot cling
peaches; enriched bread, butter
or margarine; tossed green salad;
butter-scotch sundae; coffee, tea
DALTON, Ga. (UPI) Emmit
Scott, 25, .a prisoner at a state
work camp, apparently was just
When he Saw a chance to escape
he took it, even thoueh he had
-applied for a parole. Scott was
recaptured over the week end.
II s parole papers camo back
The parole was revoked.
yiflrt. eanette J4ine
The congregation of the Balboa Union Church has a
new "first family." Rev. and Mre. Orville Hine and their
three children arrived on the Isthmue not quite two weeks
ago, and already are finding their lives enmeshed firmly in
the community's activities.
Their two daughters, Janet, 14, and Cheryl, 11, and
their son, 12.year.old Jay, have added their names to the
rolls in the Balboa schools.
They, welcome the opportunity of serving the local
church, and the members of the church's large congrega.
tion are welcoming the Hines. 7
Mrs. Hine stands beside her
pastor husband in accepting the
tremendous challenge they feel
this church post offers. This is
their first experience In leading
an interdenominational Union
Thair inttrtst in tna Union
Churchas, which ara sponsortd
by the National Council of
Churchti for Americans living
abroad, was haightanod during
'round-the-world trip in 1953.
They worshipped in many of
tham including Bangkok and To Tokyo,
kyo, Tokyo, and also stopped hee -to
see Rev. Alec Shaw, then pastor
of the Balboa Union Church.
After returning to their pastor pastor-dpa
dpa pastor-dpa in Warwick. N. Y.. Rev. Hine
inquired about the possibility of
serving in one of these churches,
but that was six years ago, and
the chance for the Balboa assign assignment
ment assignment came as a surprise, says
They are just now beginning
to realizt that there will be no
furnace to be turned on next
month, no snow storms to dis discourage
courage discourage Sunday School attend attendance.
ance. attendance. The Hine family lived for eight
years at Warwick. Mrs. Hine
taught in the elementary school
there for four years, but resigned
as a "regular" when she felt she
was giving too little time to her
first obligation as a wife and mo mother.
ther. mother. '.
She feels very strongly that pa parents'
rents' parents' attention and interest in
their children's activities is a
strong bumper against the juve
nile problems now so rampant in
Rev. and Mrs. Hine met during
their student days at Hope Col
lege in Michigan. He is a native
Chicacoan. and she was reared
in Grand Rapids, Mich.
Their first church was a stu
dent assignment on Staten Island
while he was attending the semi
narv of his denomination, the
Reformed Church of America
They lived at New Brunswick for
nine years before accepting the
post at Warwick, 50 miles north
of New York City.
At each church, Jeanette Hine
has been an active participant
in the women's projects, Sunday
School and choir. She and her
husband both feel, however, that
it is far more desirable to build
leadership than to assume it.
Past experience has showed
them that where members of the
Rulk WU Sap...
When your husband comes home
from work work-Do
Do work-Do you look attractive enough
to greet a guest, instead of wear wearing
ing wearing rumpled shorts. or jeans with
your hair done up in pin curls?
Is dinner ready to go on the
table, instead of thawing out on
Do you refrain from greeting
him with a long, weary account
of what a hectic day you've had
with the washer slopping dead in
the middle of a load Jun.or's get getting
ting getting the worst end of a neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood fight, and so onp
Do you give him a real kiss
when he steps through the door,
instead of a careless greeting
from another room?
If you're planning on an eve evening
ning evening out ot expecting guests in,
have you checked with your hus husband
band husband before hand to be sura he
If he looks tired out. do you
hand him the evening paper and
let him relax a few minutes be before
fore before dinner, instead of finding a
household chore that has to be
If he comes in bursting with
good news or burned up about
something that happened at the
office, do you sit down and listen
to what he has to say giving him
your full attention, instead 'of
trying to listen while you do
three other things at once?
Even though getting dinner on
the table and getting everyone in
to eat it is a hectic time for you
do you manage to keep yo u r
voice sounding cheerful and keep
a pleasant look on your facep
If your husband says he has
brought home work to do or has
a meeting to attend, do you take
the announcement matter-of-fact-ly,
instead of complaining that he
never seems to have any time
If you can answer "Yes to all
these questions your husband
should look forward to cominp
home in the evening as the
nicest part of the day.
congregation hold the offices and
take over the actual leadership
in the activities, the groups hold
together and continue without in interruption
terruption interruption when the minister is
"I always let them know I am
willing to help at any time," com comments
ments comments Mrs. Hine. She has been a
substitute "on call" at all times
as a Sunday School teacher, and
is always available to lend a hand
in a program if plans go awry
at the last minute.
She feels a personal respon responsibility
sibility responsibility in remembering the
shut-ins, especially the old, ill
and infirm who are unable to come
to church. Home calls to these
shut-ins have been a gratifying
task to her.
Mrs. Hine has not been pressed
into service too often as an emer
gency wedding witness. Not that
there haven't been plenty of wed
dings performed by Rev. Hine,
but because he discourages
"quickie marriages and insists
on a soul-searching interview with
the couple before officiating at the
There have been very few home
or parsonage weddings, says Mrs.
Hine, because Rev. Hine urges
the couples to say their "I do's"
in the church, even though the
ceremony might be most simple.
The religious ceremony should
take place in a religious setting,
Mrs. Hine is an advocate of co cooperation
operation cooperation by the Protestant faiths.
The four Union Churches on the
Isthmus are examples of the
"working togetherness". She and
her husband found such unity of
churches in Warwick when the
congregations joined forces to
provide decent living conditions
ana temporary schools for tran
sient workers in the celery and
The Hines are looking forward
to seeing more of Panama them,
selues, and introducing t h e ir
youngsters to such spots as Old
Panama and the "big ditch" a a-bout
bout a-bout which they have read so
Aching feet at the end of the
day hits manv homemakers.
Check the shoes you work in.
They should provide substantial
support. Wearing shoes with run run-over
over run-over heels and popped seams is
not worth the money you believe
you saved by wearing old shoes.
Washability in home products
is a definite reality. Plastic-coated
wallpapers have been on the
market for several years now.
More exotic wall coverings also
boat durability to withstand
scrubbings and still maintain their
Touching up kitchen shelves is
easier now with the use of a
pigmented, shellac. This seals as
does regular shellac but dries
more rapidly. Tint it to pastel
shades by using tub colors of
the new universal tinting type.
Pigmented shellac, widely used
by professionals as a primer seal sealer,
er, sealer, is being used by home handy
men. Aslo Known as shellac ena enamel,
mel, enamel, this goes over surface such
as metal and glass as well as
Fingerpainting by youngsters
and their school are attempts
made delightful, different pic pictures
tures pictures to hang at home. Preserve
them with a coat of clear shellac
Let paint dry before applying the
Taking a tip from the military,
discourage insects by painting
' ;m away. There is a new in insect
sect insect repellent the mixes in shel shellac
lac shellac an is sprayed on items such
as wiring and electonic devices
that insects attack.
Something new on, the home
scene hot water faucets for out outdoors.
doors. outdoors. This is a practical devep devep-ment
ment devep-ment and saves carrying buckets
of hot suds and rinse water from
indoors to outdoor area where
they are needed.
In this day and age of hyper hyper-cleaniliness
cleaniliness hyper-cleaniliness it may be strange to
suggest additional cleanliness. It
has been discovered, though, that
many of the old diseases are
creeping up on us because of
laxity. Remember to wasl. vete vete-'ables
'ables vete-'ables and fruits throroughly be be-'ore
'ore be-'ore you est them and rinse off
cam and bottles befor opening.
H J;pr4 ) Mm.
awM mj ill Y
MRS. JEANETTE HINE, wife
of Balboa Union Cb"rr" '-new
new '-new pastor, Rev. Orville Hine.
much. They also believe in "get "getting
ting "getting off the beaten path" and
learning to know the people as
well as the tourist attractions.
Mrs. Hine already is receiving
guests as graciously and relaxed
as if she had lived at the parson parsonage
age parsonage behind the church for years
instead of days She commented
that ministers become increasing increasingly
ly increasingly busy as they continue in their
chosen tasks. Maturity and expe experience,
rience, experience, with the accompanying
Today is Sunday, Sept. 27, the
270th day of the year, with 95
more days in 1959.
The moon is approaching its
The morning star is Venus.
The evening stars are Jupiter
On this date in history:
In 1779, John Adams was ap appointed
pointed appointed to negotiate peace terms
with Great Britain.
In 1825, in England. George
Stephenson operated the first
locomotive to heaul a passenger
In 1939, Warsaw, Poland stir
rendered to the Germans after
19 days of stubborn resistance to
NEW -STYLE CAST The
newest and latest in feminine
style casts is this one decorated
In the form of an old-fashioned
bloomer leg with lace at the
bottom. It's worn by actress Lu-cionne-Auclair,
Miss Belgium of
1957, injured in a Hollywood
It v t I v
- h"m 1 f ;
; fetf 1 I v ;
i I. i
reassurance, being more and more
troubled souls to their doorstep,
.jjiare is the day when the mi minister
nister minister is off duty. No less diffi difficult
cult difficult are the duties of his wife.
Rev. and Mrs. Hine are no
strangers to ministering to "the
flock". The Isthmus is their new
"pasture", and they look forward
to living here and helping to
write the present-day chapter of
the church built in Construction
and artillery bombard
In 1945, Japan's Emperor Hiro Hiro-hito
hito Hiro-hito broke all precedents and
called on General Douglas Mac Mac-Arthur,
Arthur, Mac-Arthur, supreme commander o'
the allied powers.
In 1950. f or mer heavyweight
boxing champ'on Joe Louis was
defeated by Ezzard Charles a!
Yankee Stadium, New York, a 15 15-round
round 15-round decision.
Adams wrote. wrote.-elections
elections wrote.-elections end -gins."
for today: John
there slavery be-
iJi 'J'Hit i
lb "HE "i U
ON SALE AT ALL
P.O. Box 198 Panama. R.P.
H2iWw str 1
l(l VII, I' I.
Gals Form-Fitting Trousers
Appear With Glittering Trim
NEW YORK (UPI) Women not
only insist on wearing the pants
m the family today. But they
want them x little fancier each
One firm specializing in form formatting
atting formatting trousers for at-home wear
showed a "14 carat costume for
winter evenings a gold colored
metallic knit, which was used lor
the clinging trousers, cummer cummerbund
bund cummerbund and shirtwaist top.
The same manufacturer. Casi Casino
no Casino Classics, made skinny pants in
white peau de soie (a fine rebbed
sild), candlelight off-white bro brocade,
cade, brocade, brocade in emerald, red or
green witn overall gold embroid embroid-ery.
ery. embroid-ery. and medallion-printed peau
One lounging costume bv Kenn
Barr, the Casino designer, is of
cotton plaid, its big square pat pattern
tern pattern outlined with colored se sequins.
quins. sequins. The plaid is used for a
long, straight skirt, for trousers
and short cocktail apron. The top
Some of the trousers are in
tweed, with subdued pattern, and
bugle bead and pearl trim around
the ankle. Others are in black
velveteen or iersev with g ol d
metalic embroidery or rhinestones
and bed trim. Wool or matte
-"ii k a parade ot
the Classified Ads of
Chapel of tht Air
Yon Are There
Thin Is Your Ufa
Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10S7 3.1698 3.1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The 4 pc. Setting
(a cling.ng silk jersey) top with
matching "bracelets' embroider embroidered
ed embroidered on the sleeves are shews with
Other tops include with satin
shirtwaists or golden peacock-pat
terned btuacade smoking jackets,
with belt casually tied.
A collection of fun pants for the
holiday season included one pair
in black faille with a jewel-trim
med sleigh of white felt set on
the shank: and a pair in white
faille w.th a rhinstones-decorated
Christmas tree embroidered in
heavy gold thread.
Also for fun: Pants in black
velveteen trimmed with rtiinestoia
dice "the Lai Vegas special;"
said the firm's president, Harold
Bauman: and a pair trimmed with
the outlines of in oil well, also
done in rhinestones.
"For Texas and Oklahoma won won-en."
en." won-en." said Bauman.
YUGOSLAVS SEEK REFU6C
VIENNA Austria (UPI) Aus Austrian
trian Austrian police reported today that 33
Yugoslavs have sought refuge in
Austria during the past five days.
The report said that on last Sun Sunday
day Sunday alone, 13 Yugoslavs crossed
the border to ask for political
satisned customers ot
The Panama American!
8 .(HI Ed Sullivan
9:00 Peter Gunn
f :30 Masquerade Party
10:00 Star Perfnrmanet
10:30 Voice of Firestone
11:00 CrN NEWS
11:05 Oldamobll Music Theatre
Arthur Murray Danes Party
Sm CONTRAST today and thrill to Ih dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive rw beauty, Ht smart modem styling.
Hare'i tha perfect pattern choiea for todiyt
I nm tf MEA Sanfea. Ik.
It was when they returned home
late in the afternoon that it again
struck Kathie how strange it was
that the Powerses should he Uncle
- She had said as much when
Bea asked her at dinner that night
how she liked Hilo. The older wo woman's
man's woman's eyes flashed a quick inter interest
est interest at the mention of Job Hammer,
but she only said again, with a
vague wave of her hand, "Well,
of course, it was quite different in
Kathie had wanted to pursue
the line of talk, but Leilani had
insisted on talking about Uncle
Job some other time. Kathie had
to give in.
It was not until two days lat later,
er, later, when Leilani had left the
house to resume her music les lessons
sons lessons that Kathie had her oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to talk with Leilani's
mother aboul her great uncle.
Bea had gone to her room to rest,
but Kathie knew that if she did
not seiie this moment, there might
not be another one free from in interruptions.
terruptions. interruptions. Nevertheless. she
crossed the floor of the bedroom
a dozen times before she could
make up her mind to confide in
the older woman and ask her for
At last she went down the wide
hall and rapped on Mrs. Powers'
"Yes?" Bea's dowsy voice an answered.
swered. answered. Kathie entered her bedroom.
Bea was reclining against some
pillows on a narrow punee, a care carelessly
lessly carelessly folded silk scraf lying a
cross her eyes.
"I'm sorry," Kathie said hesi hesitantly.
tantly. hesitantly. "I did want to talk to you
alone, but if you would rather I
"What is it that's so import important9"
ant9" important9" "It's about a deed Uncle Job
left me," Kathie said. "A deed
to some land in Honolulu."
"Yes9" Bea's tone was still
light, but the girl noticed that her
body seemed to have frozen into
attention. She had a sudden feel feeling
ing feeling the Bea had been wailing for
this moment, that it was for this
Sh had been :'?'t?t! to Hilo.
Kathie sank down on a taffeta
hassock near the punee. "I
thought maybe you could help me
figure it out. Why did Uncle Job
save the deed all those vears if
it is worthless? Or for that mat matter,
ter, matter, why the deed at all when
there's another one to the same
property, and from the same
man Phineas Redd?"
"Let's start at the beginning'"
Bea's eyes were wide-awake.
"What deed, and who told you it
"The man at the Office of Rec Records.
ords. Records. It isn't recorded. And Mr.
Ward's deed has been recorded
for 40 years
"Mr. 'Ward!" The eftect of his
name nn Bea was similar to the
shock Kathie had felt in the Of Office
fice Office of Records. She sat up.
"Where dors Sam's grandfather
come into this?"
"My deed covers his property,
they tell me. The land the Pnin Pnin-ciana
ciana Pnin-ciana Hotel is on."
Bea stared at her, her eyes
widening. At last she said in an
overwhelmed voice, "This I must
ee! Where is your deed, Kathie1"
"In a safe-deposit box in Hon Honolulu."
olulu." Honolulu." The older woman lifted a
plucked eyebrow. "You didn't
lose any time putting it there,
"Someone has been trying to
teal it from me."
"I thought perhaps you Vrow
something that could explain the
whole thing," Kathie 'old hi i
'Did vou talk to Mr Ward a a-bout
bout a-bout it1"
"Yes." Kathie tnld her about
her interview with Sam's grand grandfather.
father. grandfather. Bea sprang up and began walk walking
ing walking up and down the room. Her
rather gushy social pose had fal fallen
len fallen away, and the woman Kathie
now saw ws '.'irmvd and pur purposeful
poseful purposeful and r a wnman wnman-the
the wnman-the girl somehow sensed who
could be dangerous
"I'm only guessine myself
Kathie," she said. "It was pretty
hush hush in the family hut I've
heard mv father speak of it. And
apparenily this is what happen
d: I 'ru le Job w;is a pretty gay
bachelor. My father was already
Sarricd and settled down al
e time. It seems Uncle Job
Came to him in the middle of I he
night and told him his life had
been threatened Something a a-bout
bout a-bout a quarrel arising oul of i
poker game. He had to leave lh''
She paused and then went on,
almost absently, as if she were
thinking something out while sir
talked: "A few nays after he ler,
a man's body was found on :he
slopes of Diamond Head. He was
MONDAY, SEPT. 2
7 ixwwcn marnn
a man Uncle Job had been seen
with, and the police wanted to
question him. Naturally when
they discovered how hastily Un
cle Job had left Hawaii"
Bea shrugged, then continued:
"The police never again communi
cated with any of the family. He
simply vanished into thin air
That's why I got such a start
when I heard you speak his name
at Sam's party on the Lurline
that night. He was a sort of
bogeyman to us children growing
up. We heard his name only in
hushed whispers you know the
sort of thing! But Father was
loyal. He always said he never
believed Job was a murderer.
Kathie, sitting wide-eyed on
the little hassock, and gone very
Job Hammer may have been
onlv a whispered name to Bea
Powers, but to the girl, hearing
the story for the first time, the
name brought up the image of a
stern, harsh-voiced old man who
on his deathbed less than 30 days
ago had wrung both pity and af
fection from her young heart by
saying, I ve been too old to un understand
derstand understand a young one like you."
1 m a beast! Bea said, in
sell-reproach. I didn t even
think that it might be a shock
"I'm all right," Kathie insisted.
"Please tell me"
"Sh!' Bea said. 'Just leave it
to me. Ive got a hunch that may
help us. But I've got to dig up
some more information first."
They heard the crunch of the
car tires on the driver and Lei-
lam's voice humming a phrase of
And under the weight of their
iirgings, Kathie found herself go going
ing going alone to the room she shared
with Leilani to take a nap. She
was not sleepy, but she was not
sorry to lie alone in the shuttered
room, with time to sort out her
milling thoughts and to try to
adjust herself to the new picture
Bea had given her of the great-
uncie witn wnom she had lived
for so long.
Could he have murdered a
Alex flew over Friday evening
just in time to go with them to
the luau, Leilani and Kathie met
him at the airport. Here was
Alex in the flesh, lean and tall
and tanned, with the one-sided
smile that was his alone, and an
eager, warm alivenss in his eyes
when he greeted her.
Leilani had hroneht
and looping one over Alex' head
aim iissmg mm warmiy, sne
said, 'Now it's our turn!"
Kathie felt a stab of jealousy
when she saw his arm onniia
Leilani, saw her lay her hands
affectionately on his coat lapel
saw flheir lips meet. But then''
rvcu wnne ne was holding Lei Leilani
lani Leilani Alex looked over her shoul
der and said, "Well, Kathie'"
with a teasing gleam in his eyes.
She tossed her head and said
pertly, "I'll kiss you goodby when
"Is that a promise?"
Leilani turned to look at her,
and her eyes darkened strangelv'
-j "'iu we ironi seat
Of I.Pllani'o nay Tnllni J-:..:
Kathie, sitting in the middle
knotted her hands in her lap'
hoping to hide their trembling'
The wonderful excitement of
...... j-icBcuue was almost more
than she could bear.
Kathie knew now that she had
never been in love before. What
- ..u,.io nu ourrea in ner
heart had frightened her, and
owe jw.cw u,e reason. Alex
was still an enigma to her, and
she did not dare trust him, but
she was not afraid of his arms
She lonffed for thom ,.,;u -n i
For all sho lrno,,, !i j j
to marry Leilani. Leilani seemed
tn thinlr Un A: Yr. ,
1IC U1U le A1gx semed
to be as much drawn to Kathie
as she was to him, as stirred by
nearness as he was able to
The conflirt i n haw U -i i
Kathie silent th'ey'd
through the lovely streets Lei
lam was chattering gaily as she
a ways did with Alex, completely
at Paso tintU Ui. pl : ... J
-. .tl iuhi. ane was te mi i
him about thp Ina.. i J'
, ... -- -. a was lu or
a birthday feast, and there would
not hP timn 1 !.- . ""Hill
house to change from his busi business
ness business suit into a more appropriate
""" T""1 'ey were not to
miss the opening of the imu, the
..h,1uuu UVeji wnich had
been especially prepared for the
roasting of the pig.
Kathie thought Leilani had
never looked more lovely Her
hair shone in the last rays of
sunlight like a mixture of spurn
silver and gold, and she was
dressed in the traditional Hawaiian-flowered
to allow complete grace of
movement, yet showing the out
lines of her lovely body as she
(TO BE CONTINUED
MOBILE, Ala. (UPI)-Po-lice
said J. Oscar Wagner finished
a 90-day term for vagrancy bill
was tossed back into jail when
he tried to pass 10 hacksaw
blades te lellitw 4nnu,
Three Fine Arts Schools In PariarinaTrain Ov 1)000 Pupils
Sing Or Strum
"PANAMA THIS MONTH"
Just stones throw from the
Secret Police headquarters in
the old section of Panama City
is the narrow entranct to an
ancient building, marked simply
over the portal "Bellas Arm."
This unprepossessing building,
together with a small annex
teached thorugh a side court,
houses a beehive of activity eve every
ry every afternoon from about 3 to 7.
If you post yourself across the
street, on an average afternoon
you might count as many as
300-400 persons passing through
that narrow entrance or making
for the rear annex. Most of
them are youngsters from five
to IS, a small group may be
from 20 t0 30 years old. And
they come to study dancing,
drawing or painting.
Nearly 800 of them come during
a normal week.
Around the corner three short
blocks toward the bay, another
ancient building seems, to the cas casual
ual casual passerby, to housd some sort
of bedlam. But the sounds are only
tne natural ones of tuning ins instruments,
truments, instruments, practice chords and var various
ious various musical ensembles. Here, at
the 18-year-old Instituto Nacional
de Mtisica, more than 350 more
young people come each week to
pursue their musical studies.
Both the music school and the
Instituto de Bellas Artes, the latter
reorganized in 1933 to include
both the dancing and fine arts
academies, are supported by the
government and chrge only nom-a
government and charge onlv nom
inal yearly tuition.
But since facilities are limited.
school authorities make a careful
attempt to weed out those pupils
unable to profit from training and
encourage those whose interest
and abilities warrant long- term
The Instituto de Bellas Artes
has functioned more or less con
tinuously since 1913, except for
the period 1943-48 when it was
closed. Until its reopening in 1948
Bellas Artes was exclusively an
art schoool, with small classes
given regularly in drawing and
But in 1948 the school reoponed
with more ambitious plans, under
tne active leadership of Mrs. Ce Cecilia
cilia Cecilia Remon. widow of Manama's
late president Jose A. Remon.
For the art school there was
Juan M. CederVo, a young man
fresh from the Chicago Art Insti Institute.
tute. Institute. Later, two more instructors
were added, Mesdames Amalia
Janina and Irene Rojas.
Mrs. Remon, however, wanted
more than an art school, and to
achieve this purpose she invited
Mrs. Howard Gee, then living in
Peru, to come to Panama to start
a formal dancing academy.
Mrs. bee happened to be an ex
cellent choice, since She had for
merly danced with some of the
foremost ballet companies of the
world under the name Anna Lud Lud-mila.
mila. Lud-mila. She has been here ever since.
and today is assited by mesdames
Jrma de la Guardia and Oderay
Garcia de Paredes.
Today some 477 pupils from ace
five take ballet and classical
Spanish dance classes while an
additional 110 youngsters learn
Panamanian national dancing un under
der under Aniceto Moscoso.
The Spanish dance classes are
taugh by Mrs. Blanca Korsi Ri Ri-poll.
poll. Ri-poll. A native Panamanian, this
talented woman spent many
years living outside of her coun country.
try. country. She danced professionally
all over the 'United States, Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, Spain and Paris, and was
trained by Mntalv and Csnsl-
IWi'7 s v:
Jtr & v ....
she--' r-- v ? A
r n 'V v
in New York, looks
be on the program.
Mrs. Ripoll, whose husband is
a sculptor, toured the United
States with her sister as part of
the cast of Ri Plata. She also
was the featured Flamenco
dancer for three years with the
It was a happy accident that
Blanca was invited to come back
to Panama by the government ten'
years ago to teach national fol folklore
klore folklore in the schools she has been
supervisor here ever since in ad addition
dition addition to her other duties at the
In 1953 the dancing and art aca academies
demies academies were combined i n t a
single Instituto de Bellas Artes,
under the direction of Mrs. Catita
Lewis with Mrs. Rem6n honorary
director, but still the tireless guid guiding
ing guiding spirit f foe enterprise.
i i-, ' a - : i
CLASSIC BALLET, right,
is taught by Mrs. Howard
Gee, a former ballerina.
Many students have won
scholarships abroad At
left an aspiring young Span Spanish
ish Spanish dancer shows intense
concentration as she learns
to work with castanets.
EVEN WITH ALL SHE HAS TO DO, Mrs. Cecilia Remon, former First Lady, and now a member of the National Assembly, still
finds time to visit the National School of Ballet, which she found ed during early years of her social work. She usually attends a
rehearsal like this one at least twice t week, but has given up he r previous fun of donning a leotard and practicing with the girls-
who has just been invited to conduct a symphony orchestra
over a manuscript of his own Second Symphony which will
The music school, under the
dedicated direction of Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian composer Roque Cordero,
got its start m 1941 but forsev forsev-eral
eral forsev-eral years floundered with too
small a teaching staff and far
too large an enrollment It
seems every other person from
eight to 80 wanted to study mu music.
sic. music. When enrollment passed 1000 it
was clear the number had to be
severely limited if the school was
to have any value at all. At the
moment about 350 young pupils
take classes, more than half de devoted
voted devoted to piano. Cordero, whp has
been with the school since 1950,
and its director since 1953, says
that is about as many as the
teaching staff can handle.
A distinguished composer and
fc.A....,.., -Vi trti,'.-,Wrlr,lrt ,';, ,i.
i tiff? Sr f
" 1" I ?
musician himself, the 42-year-old
Cordero has been invited to con conduct
duct conduct a Latin American Music Fes Festival
tival Festival concert at Carnegie Hall in
November, when he will l,e a d
either the New York Philharmonic
or the NBC Symphony of the Air.
His own Second Symphony, first
prize winner at the Caracas i i i-sic
sic i-sic Festival in 1957 will be on the
Ail of the academies hope to
perpetuate their own teaching
staffs by encouraging gifted
young people to take the maxi maximum
mum maximum training and by selecting
one or two outstanding pupils
each year for further study
The music school has sent stu students
dents students to topnotch music institutes
throughout the United States, and
rriii rNvt rSZl:-
v' ' "" 1
X,-t -A.t""-, CCi, j"
X'rf r f"-J -2 :? : A
" O. If
. 'LA .'..Jt
.PERCUSSIONIST Rogeho Teran, left, will be ta New York't
Julliard School of Music on a scholarship next year... At right,
a talented student of the Spanish dance classes takes a spin.
elsewhere. The latest, 22-year-old
Rogtlio Teran, a percussionist,
will begin advanced study at Jul Julliard
liard Julliard School of Musk k New York
According to Mrs. Gee, ballet,
students can be given as much as
eight years training here. Gifted
dancers have been sent to the U.
S., England and France for fur further
ther further work.
From the art school, two stud students
ents students are selected yearly for fur further
ther further work abroad. Gilbertb Mal Mal-donado,
donado, Mal-donado, 25, this year completes
five years study in painting at the
Academia d Sn Jorge in Mexi Mexico
co Mexico City,
But the primary pwpose f Hhe
sfory "on page 6
L? "L. ii"-
three academies is to train ytmng
people who can later contribute
their skills and their energies tx
the Panama national scene; young' young'-people
people young'-people who will one day teach or
perform or otherwise contribute
to the vitality and growth of th
In tills sense the schools are not
mant., to be full-fledged academ academies
ies academies 'jjSat, training creative artists.
Observes say it is too early for
such a"" scheme to take root; but
the dream would be three solidly
established training academies'
ftijly staffed by young Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian soundly trained in their own
From that foundation who eaa
tell what might grow?
1 V. J m
.-v : H .. -' r:'. :,'; : &yVj -r-; : V v-.
- X x ,- .A K V-w4 -. ,;v - .,T.t vv i s Lr, V-'-x 1 i V AiE C
:: V'vA ffr lJS-ft .Si''-
ife 7- 1 if
in 44 trt'V. I r
" 'ai'if IZwHny'
THIS' IS A TOUGH FEAT In Dallas, Tex., young riders from the then ride barefoot back to the starting line (left) On sign a they
HoofbeaU club engage in a boot race. They toss their boots on a pile, gallop for the boots, each trying to slip his on and letuin Ugnw.
RANGING THE SEAS With a spanking breeze pushing them along, Girl Scout
Sea Rangers sail around the harbor at iJortsmoutn, angianu, in a srnau uoai.
Ranging in age from 11 to 14, the girls learn nautical lore in a weekrlong trip.
mmim . . - x -'mmm' i y - 7 f r "Tv
JUST LIKE MOTHER Patricia Hollcy likes to dross as her mother duos al home
in Palm Beach, Kla. Trying on her mother's hat, she admires her.scll m the minui
A LUCKY BIRD It isn't every crow that can find someone willing to give him a
free cigaret. Here. Charlie, mascot of C company, helps himself to a cigaret
from Pfc. Earl Brown in Hanau, West Germany. Charlie's with 23rd Engineers.
REAL DREAMBOAT Ann McFadyen is a sight to make
any skipper Change; course for Cypress Gardens, Fla.
She's on the stern of a speeding boat at the resort.
Modern Museum Features Wright Angles
, 'W. ipinRiMwiwwtwiniiu
n. j ? :
mnm.,m ., wfe.'-"-mr",
! rt. l"? j
- 41 x
:j ik. IaaIci lilc. Martian tnact vthicU frpmjhi analt. Main nction can be deicribed as reiembling a big pie.
. vnr milk in .,
ITS TTS BEEN DESCRIBED as apace ship, silo, pie nd a concrete ht. late ld5? or early I960 Sidewalk superintendents, art critics and
v. I Tt..is New York's new Giiecetihefm museum, the structure de- architects are debating the merits of the structure, which will house
xor new uuggwineinj nraseuni,. mm y fi st collections. The controversy over the
siened by the late arcnuecr rranK woya wngni. ine inuscum w- I i u i t,r,
SSe many different shapes when viewed from" different angles, building is a fitting monument to Wright, who tl mved on ntio ntio-The
The ntio-The museum is .till under construction and is scheduled to open in versy during hs hfeHme. Here are two views of the new museum.
y V '
'"'-fi Zi' 1
' v : li X r-
r: All ii. t '
NO WOODEN NICKELS, PLEASE A bridge guard uses a wooden shoe to collect
the tolls in Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Boatman puts his fee into the shoe
Distributed by King Features Syndicate
."ll,; ,!,'-V f'.
77zj Ttffer Jbwf Trick Figuring
IT'S SURPRISING how often th oldest and simplest of puzzle
may Indeed puzzle persons confronted with them. Th poaer
illustrated at left has been testing wits sine at least George
The problem Is to rearrange the fiv coin so that ther are
four In on line of the angle and three In th other. Normally,
about one minute is allowed for th solution. Try it on your
friends. Then ask what Is th least number of coins with which
any U. S. coin now being minted can b changed?
SH00 auiip jiJno riop-jin Jop
Tloere Are More Hobbyists in the Fold
Lazy Artist Didn't Finish Ft
jcj tJum.i apsui aq u aaauj, "I"
-uad a&u aipU tauiip oj 'jsutnb
jlop jH a03 uaj, ;uouanb
01 jiniuy uioj jaiuoo jo do) uo
a03 pua jo ain '!) :"l)g
SIR HENRY OGILVIE cam out recently for laziness. It will
b no news to you that a lot of persons hav don that, without
making any new.
Sir Henry's lazy feelings made news because he, an eminent
British physician, said it's real smart to be lazy.
"Laziness implies a1 iot of intelligence," he la quoted as stating,
Divining By Arithmetic
"T-HERE is a formula for determining the quan quan-'
' quan-' titative difference between two numbers the
greater of which is unknown. It can be demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated as a magic trick to discover the age of an
older person, if you want to be a bit sneaky about
finding out whether the person is really as old as
you think he or she is.
Take as many nines as there ar figures in the
smaller number, and subtract th smaller number.
Ask whomever you are showing the trick to add
this difference to the larger number he has in mind,
then to take away the first figure of the total and
add it to the last. The sum then produced will be
the difference between the original smaller number
and the unknown larger number.
Kxample: John who is 22, tells Oeorge who Is
some years older, that he can find out the differ difference
ence difference between their age by magic means. He de deducts
ducts deducts In his mind 22 from 99, and the difference,
77, he tells deorge to add to George's age; to take
away the flint figure so obtained and add it to the
last figure. This figure, given to John enables John
to know the difference between their ages.
Suppose (ieorge is 35. This, added to 77, produces
111. Take away the first figure (I) and add it to
It. elves a product of IS, which added to 22
(John's age) make George's age (35).
PIE old-fashioned art of paper paper-folding,
folding, paper-folding, which many adults
will remember from kindergarten
days, la having a renaissance. It
ha captured th attention of
hobbyists anew. The famous old
school of engineering and arts in
New York, Cooper Union, recent recently
ly recently staged an Impressive exhibit
of folded-paper composition to
which hundreds wer attracted.
As origami, paper-folding la a
national art' in Japan, where It
has been practiced for centuries.
It occupies an important part In
th early training of every child.
Visitors from th West have
noted with amazement how Japa Japanese
nese Japanese youngsters can create in intricate
tricate intricate and beautiful figures
through step-by-step foldings of
square pieces of paper of various
Florence Sakade, author of a
new book, Origami (published by
Charles E. Tuttle Co., Rutland,
Vt.), commends paper-folding .to
conscientious, realistic parents In
this country. "It has a definit
advantage throughout school life
and thereafter, and In origami
the child is faced with the fact
that he will not get results by
doing just what he wants," sh
says. "There must be accuracy
and concentrated attention for
proper shapes can be attained
only through careful, symmetri symmetrical
cal symmetrical foldings," she explains. 'Th
child must choose from among
papers of different colors that
which best suits the subject."
Once Introduced to origami,
either child' or adult finds it a
rewarding as well as challenging
Here (at tight) are th com components
ponents components of one of the primary
origami exercises In Miss Sa Sa-kade's
kade's Sa-kade's book. It produces the col colorful
orful colorful clown figure below, which
can be stood upon a ball or fruit
as a table decoration.
THERE'S A COLORFUL SOLUTION
A COUPLE of characters In one of the
most popular of all nursery stories
appear out of th maze of lines when you
spply your crayons or colored pencils.
However, you must do so in accordance
with the color key In each segment of
B indicates use of blue; G, green; Y,
yellow; V, violet; O, orange; R, red; Br,
brown; P, pink. To make ptnk shade red
What nursery-tale characters will you
'jg Aqa Pi J'9 iN immiiiv
Puzzle Nmv Has Whiskers
HOPELESSLY out-of-date now Is this
enigma, well known in grandfather's
Very great in olden days my power,
Oft have I saved a castle tower
From War'a invading tide.
Transpose me and how great viy tall!
I am the smallest o the small,
That nothing can divide.
Solve th poser and you will know why
It Is out-of-date.
Jmi) iC0 on ) put pP!Ap aq NVO Pm
'uiois aauiocwq paaodiuan )ojt :04og
"and it Is the normal healthy attitude of a man with nothing to do.
W should study its technique. Its great enemy is conscience the
fear of disapproval."
The physician's remarks came to our attention because of their
effects upon one of our procrastinating artists. He was engaged
on a drawing in which we had asked him to Insert certain details.
He simply retired, claiming he was tired, into another of his lazy
spells, leaving the details out of the picture you see above. "Let's
see if readers are smart, too," he said, suggesting that readers should
use their imagination to supply the missing details.
Well, we had his assistant prepare the little sketches of details
appearing in the boxes below the picture. How quickly can you
insert them into their logical positions in the sporting scene above?
The sketches depict a rubber ball, bird, baseball mitt with ball,
football, model plane, kite, hoop.
T-J :-fl 'n
I -S. t !a t -at Pn. 'JutJUuP HJ "1 I nonjtod ut :no4Bo
Naming the Wires Its Sum Race
CHALLENGE a friend to a
race In counting. You start
by writing down a number be between
tween between 1 and 10. The object of
the game Is to be the first to
roach the sum of exactly one
hundred. Under the number you
wrote, your friend must place
another no higher than 10, then
you add another and so on.
Each player adds the column
of figures as new numbers are
added, trying to be the one to
score exactly 100.
The secret of winning Is to us
such numbers as will make the
sums come to twelve, twenty twenty-three,
three, twenty-three, thirty-four, forty-five,
sixty-seven, eighty-nine. This pre prevents
vents prevents your opponent from reach reaching
ing reaching 100, as he cannot add a num number
ber number over 10. Catch on?
Sharp Match Play
npHIS takes Initiative and wit.
A The problem is to use 20
matches or toothpicks, without
breaking or bending any of
them, to form a 10-letter Eng English
lish English word meaning start.
-J))3 )ld3 D( AlnU p.lOM 811)
U1JOJ O) B9ip)UJ H :im"V
ONCE long ago three women,
Myrtle, Sara and Anna, and
their husbands went into the
country to buy calves. The hus husbands
bands husbands were named Jacob, Jesse
and Hagar. Each one bought
many calves as he spent pieces
of silver per cialf. Jacob bought
23 calves more thaflj Sara and
Jesse bought 11 more than Myr Myrtle.
tle. Myrtle. Each man spent 63 pieces of
silver more than his wye. What
is the name of each man's wife?
You should be able to figure
this out by a process of deduction.
,qo.)r t uuy pu 9ji
it a .iwr i jbs 08 '"id
g iOJ .8.1S PU JJAS JO lidJJld
l-H OJ BJA1J ,SliSr IS SUUV
pu X mauuq jbHbh uaqj, I 1M'MV
pu Zl iqSnoq q 'IIJW
U-manoq sir JUS 6 JS P ES
jqXiioq an J8 U,M) J0U1 )iJnoq
qo'jsr JUS l Pu '6 'IS l uawo
m Xq mSnoq jaqtunu Sly, g pu Zl
'It uui m 'q JU)inol -nquuu1 4MJ
u'iu, '6 Pu 'It 'SB U 1 Pino u
-iuo pu uui Xq jqSnoq jqumu
m jo tuns eqj, pa 'g 'T
jo juui m q pino usuiom. pu
ubui Xq mSnojq jaqtunu q use
-sq JU9iJJJip qx '6 P i "IS Pu
'C9 pu l J 89 AS pHdjjiniJU uu
inqj uaquinu Xjuo ux '69 I uui
Xq pu uvuioii Xq iqSnoq tA9
jo jsquina m jo 3us.i3jjip iri pu
uini q) jo pnpoad MX :aa4nog
V 1 X.
v 1 '
Ey iic yF
i d K
ACLKRK, toymg with a rib ribbon
bon ribbon that was divided Into
squares on each side, as shown
above,- clipped the two ends to together
gether together and tossed the ring on a
counter. A little later a ladybug
lit on the ribbon and the clerk
watched the bug walk In a
straight line over every one of
the squares on both side with without
out without ever passing over th edge of
the paper. It' course passed
the center of the square in every
How was this possible?
ata Mil aim mi uo jujiuMarixt
pm ipim qi SuUof aanjaq pua no
!M Madwl jo dJi jno jno ap
aim pus ap auo Xuo SuAq jo X
-lnb wd qi q P"a niqN
tiB .iaq aUpa iao Suo8 moqiiM
umiln Xjaj jjao m Pino.) Snq aq.L
piiBH mii'l'MM i.iaXqd pu
tilBi iiiMqiBiil ill lloili li pa
ui.inj aiqj, Siij uinaj aq i ))
B ib irfi(i na u.im jq lnaq) jn
aim aa i.ia. aqi uoqqj .ledad aq)
10 apua aq) uiiOf ajojag :oinng
OHORT words provide easy
sLarting clues to th solution
of this substitution cryptogram,
a quotation from Longfellow:
S V H L I) q L rtT-
O D A V R O (I D HI
D G D F G l) F E V V-V
V V-V V N H Y I T W
T U N H Y M.
llrt.U q IUB Hum Ol l 1 TI(1
By Eugene Shefftr
I He is love (I John 4:8)
To whom did Rebekah
Jacob? (Gen. 27:43)
17 Split puis.
19 How the women mad
inss Intended for th
atrous srov (2 Kl 33:7)
22 Heathen god.
24 Abrading instrument
2ft High explosive.
26 Red or blue.
28 Excavation for digging ore.
29 Turns to the right.
30 A son of Eliphai (1 Chr. 1:38)
31 On of the seven churches in
Asia (Rev. 1:11)
33 College cheer.
34 Mentally sound.
35 More orderly.
. 39 Comfort
41 Odin's brother.
42- Wher Saul lived (Acts 9:11)
44 Prayr ending.
45 Vigor (colloq.)
4A Inland inhabitant
48 Naomi's chosen nam (Ruth
49- The 26th book of th New
52 How many sons did
have? (Judf. 12:14)
!S3 Single unit.
!H Fixed period of tlm.
55 Measure of length.
56 Three-toed sloth.
57 Garden flower.
58 To nd
62 Mer trifle.
64 Father of Mlchaiah (2 Chr.
66 Slender flnial.
67 Raises temperature of.
1 Son of Jacob (Gen. 30:11)
5 She betrayed Samson to the
Philistines (Judg. 16:18)
6 Dyer's tub.
7 Neuter pronoun.
11 Symbol for bsrium.
IS Cory retreats.
20 Evergreen ornamental shrub.
23 On of the places from which
Manasseh did not drive out its
inhabitants (Judg. 1:27)
26 French painter.
27 City in Nebraska.
28 First word of the handwriting
on the wall (Dan. 5:25)
29 Tibetan gazelles.
31 Ways through.
34First king of Israel (1 Sam.
36 Turn inside out
37 Pay back.
40 Hebrew measure.
43 Excursion by horseback.
44 He lived one hundred and
thirty years (Gen. 5:3)
45 Political groups.
47 One to whom Paul sent greet greetings
ings greetings (Rom. 16:15)
49 Jehosheba stole him and hid
him (2 KL 11:2)
52 Senseless persona
58 Evergreen tree.
60 Mineral spring.
61 Among (poet.)
63 Sun god.
63 International language.
IF YOU were told to eat your
words, which could you din
on with enjoyment ?
Bj (ti) aiu. P (ad) addj
I x 3 77? 7 T o 7 3" 77 9 o ii TT"TT"
17 W W" Wx
2 17 777 is 77 i$
'Mill I"! 11 I W 1
v i v
"pHERE'S a memorable 11m er er-A
A er-A ick (possibly dating back to
the time of Edward Lear, the In Inventor
ventor Inventor of popular limericks),
about the species concealed In
this drawing above.
To make It appear, take a pen
cil and, starting at th dot In Indicated
dicated Indicated by th letter A, draw a
continuous Una from dot to dot
in alphabetical succession.
What Is th hidden species? A
clue: It was chosen as the em emblem
blem emblem in th official coat of arms
uaij dn doo, oi bbaj q.iiq
jo iiaq Suo aqi 'traouaj ijarfv
CHUSBWUBD PtIZZLB SOLUTION
What's the Distance?
WHEN the conversation drags, you can give it a
new turn by taking a quarter and standing It
on edge, pointing away from you. Make a mark
exactly half-way up the edge that Is farthest from
you, and then roll the quarter forward so that It
makes a half -revolution. Now the mark will face
you, and the question you ask Is: how far has that
mark travelled during the half -revolution ? That
Is, how much farther Is It away from you now?
Assum for th purpose, a quarter Is seven-eighths
of an Inch In diameter, and that the circumference
is three-and-one-seventh times this. Now can you
give the distance with approximate preciseness?
Assume also that your listener Is mathematically
-IP ql snniui 3ujjuinoaia. l(j qaut o jih umbhv
Freak Arithmetic Confounds
rVICE ten are, of course, twenty, but It Is also
five. Then again, three times two are but three.
That surely is freak arithmetic, isn't It? Well,
here is more of it: Three and four are five, nine and
ten are eight while one and ten are six.
Maybe you'll never believe nine can actually be
four, but that Is a fact. Stranger still, a dozen is
six and a baker's dozen is eight
Now figure It out.
Bjajj US ( (uazop t,jana) St
pu :uii Xt t ji rajaiiai xi tt :tJ9ia uS at 61
iuanat av l I iuau'l asjqj g :(jans sau) jo3 s
0Z anqx 'PJ0M panajdx J sjaqiunu aqx :ua.auv
Oiatrlbuiad by Kins Features 8yndicat
i , i 1 M r IW
.Mfc:;lffM?i,- f ' , i I sifted
TOMORROW IS KICKOFF DAY FOR CANAL
(See glory and pictures inside)
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 20, 1959
LOCAL STAGE STAR and calypso
cutis Shirley Ann Meyer will be
the principal feminine participant
in the show.
IRST PLACE WINNER in Car
ibbean All-Army Contest, Fred
Thompson, is a dramatic baritone.
' : -. .- v-- ( i
' " I ' " J I
I-. WfrZmmZJu t X : ft ai x
A SECTIOX of the 79th Army Band
TOP FLIGHT SINGERS, skilled at their work, are the Naturals,
Gregory and Paul Marvenko ( twins) with Charles Aldrich in center.
- i i i iiiniMinmaininiui.il nnnnnnn fiiinw onrr nrrr hi--" fi Trt
riClNG a United Fund poster on the wall is Brig. Gen. James
V. Ccutts, the United Fund's executive vice president.
which will provide accompanl
ment for the kickoff show, as well
(Pix by U.S. Army and
United Fond Photographers)
Tomorrow is Kickoff Day for
the 1959 Canal Zone United Fund.
The purpose of the kickoff is to
dramatize the beginning of the
campaign; to bring home to each
individual of the community hai
the continuing good work of nine nineteen
teen nineteen needful agencies depends on
attaining the goal of $122,000 set
for this campaign.
The principal Government
agencies expected to support the
Canal Zone United Fund, and the
goal allotted to each, are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Panama Canal Company and
Canal Zone -Government employes
and families $61,400.
Army (including Caribbean
Command headquarters) person
'nel, civilian employes, and famil
A"ir Force personnel, civilian
employes, and fam'lies $5,600.
Navy personnel, civilian em employes,
ployes, employes, and families $4600.
This leaves a whopping $30,000
a goal for the Special Gifts Com Committee
mittee Committee which solicits all non-Government
donors and supporters of
the Canal Zone United Fund.
Throughout the military and
civilian establishments on the Ca
nal Zone, there will be keymen
to contact all the personnel. Eve Every
ry Every individual, military or civilian,
will be given an opportunity to
contribute but no one win De pres
sured. This is a voluntary cam campaign.
paign. campaign. The high-KicKing collegian wno
sets the key for Kickoff .Day on
the cover is Karen Magnuson of
Canal Zone Junior College.
The eight Zonians who illustrate
the integrated backing of the U U-nited
nited U-nited Fund are left to right, Army
Pfc David T. Breanaz, Miss
Becky Abell, Hubert Johnson,
ROSS Cunningham, Marine Lance
Cpl. Ronald J. Liiidner, Air Force
S-Sgt. Gordon C. Stone, Navy J0J
Jan H. Christensen and Mrs. Kay
There will be whistle stops by a
special tra n. at Paraiso at 31
a.m.)- and Gamboa (11:40 to
Two shows will highlight the
kickoff at Coco Solo and Balboa.
An additional whistle stop show
will be presented at Rainbow Ci
ty at 1 p.m. Everyfhing on the
program is open to the general
public who are cordially invited.
as play th rousing overture.
HERMAN "BUD" STEWART, of
Kobbe's 20th Infantry, sings ro romantic
mantic romantic ballads.
There is no admission charge.
There will be m solicitation at
Although the entertainment fea
tures will occupy most of the pro-
cram, there will be short taus dt
the president and executive vice vice-president
president vice-president of the United Fund at
both theaters. These are Gov. W.
E. Potter, and Brig. Gen. James
W. Courts, Caribbean Command
chief of staff, Potter win spean vo
the two whistle stops, also.
Both Potter and Coutts -HI ap appear
pear appear "live" on CFN-TV 8t 5:43
tomorrow night to deliver person personal
al personal kickoff messages.-
Whistle stop entertainment at
Paraiso and Gambol will be
guitar vocalist Claire A. Ugelstad
and The Naturals, three talented
musicians. : ; j.
At Rainbow City, Shirley Ann
Meyer and Dick Massie and hit
trio will appear.
At the Coco Solo Theater at
2:30 and the Balboa Theater at
6:45, the programs will be similar.
Phil Sanders will be master of
First, there will be an overture
by the 79th U.S. Army Band un under
der under the direction of Warrant Of
fieer Adam Shpakowsky. Station Stationed
ed Stationed at Fort Clayton, this band waa
organ zed on March 19, 1956. it
promotes and maintains troop
morale and esprit de corps
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1959
AS. A CHORUS,
the 79th Army Band looks like this.
Marvehko in the ino, The Natur Naturals.'
als.' Naturals.' Thfc Marvenkos alsn did State Stateside
side Stateside professional entertainment in
With his guitar, Claire A. Ugel Ugel-stad
stad Ugel-stad will play the troubador. But
he won't be allowed to Dass the
hat like troubadors used to do in
Magic Merlin is Atlantic Side
Panama Canal Company electric electrician
ian electrician Walter "Woodie" Woodruff.
He will be assisted by his daugh daughter
ter daughter Sandra.
Woodruff has been a magician
for 30 years and is a member of
the International Brotherhood of
Magicians. Any labbits he brings
out of his hat will be auctioned
off for the United Fund.
Prominent in Theater Guild and
Little. Theater shows, Shirley Ann
Meyers lives in. Balboa. This will
be her first appearance before a
big Canal Zone audience as a ca.
lypso cutie. Those who have heard
her say this will be veal tun.
Fred Thompson, assigned as a
legal observer at Fort Auiador, is
a graduate of Brooklyn College
and St. John's Law School. His
tal technicians, Gregory and Paul (Continued from Pagt 4)
GOV. W. E. POTTER, left, talks about the kickoff program with
Phillips L. Steers, Jr., chairman of the campaign committee.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1959
through participation in military
formations, -formal concerts, re recreational
creational recreational activities, radio and
TV presentations and fosters good
Will between the military and ad adjacent
jacent adjacent civilian communities.
Th 7t9h Army Band also pro provides
vides provides music for"' Navy and Marine
personnel and has appeared and
played in Panama.
The regulations require that
ach band maintain a marching
unit, concert unit, large dance
band, small combos, and an Ar Army"
my" Army" Band chorus. The 32 enlisted
men and one warrant officer mak making
ing making up the band supply all this.
Assistant bandmaster is M-Sgt.
Lloyd A. Byers. Liaison between
the band and, USARCAR1B is
through Capt. David A. Strong
land the overall control is under
Khe adjutant general, Coi. Bernard
In the kickoff show, the full
band will be heard, as well as its
combo, pianist Peter Duchin and
vocalist Bill Aldnch. Alclrich, who
was a college soloist and profes professional
sional professional singer, teams with two den-
l'rfSfox!..,,,, ,., ,..f fr-riiiiiHiii.iiiimyifrffllMlinwni m f
MAGIC MERLIN is really a Canal Company elee trician, "Woodie" Woodruff, shown here in his
Sunday Ameman Suppienwal PAGE THKEa
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
9WNIO Attn rutiitMie TNI MANAMA AMCKICAN NIMi INC
FOUNDcn NKLSON MWNMVIU IN
MAMMOOIO ARIAS UMTO
S-a H emtrr r O Boa 34. rNn a er P.
rCLCPMON S-0740 LlNIt)
CAM.I A0OHCM- PANAMimCAN, PANAMA
Cot ON OfrKIt It 17 CCnTHm AINUI atTWCttt 12th no 1t iTMtn
FOIlN UtrnUNTM VU JOSHUA POWER. INC.
49 MAniaoi Ava. New York 17 N. Y.
ft month in p i no a so
e SlI MONTH IN BO IS OO
fo On Yi in 1 B BO (4 OO
0 73 CORNER
G. Stanley Koehler
A cemaiaaicatioas officer aboard U.S. Navy destroyers ear earing
ing earing World War II, G. Stanley Kekler hat been teaching English
at the University of Massachusetts. He was horn ia 115, in
West Orange, N. J. Koehler's poetry has been used ia Sewaaee
Review,' Yale Review and the magazine poetry.
After experience of waves
comes this rhythm. The sea is never
so beautiful as on these occasions
when freed of trouble that is not
its own, it runs in slow swells
from the scene of its affliction.
Flexible as the sky to be stirred, and
stirring, the tragic sea in passion
substantial as the earth's moves outward
from anger into this order; largo
for all in nature that can
by so deep strings bo shaken.
Tremors that shook it: irrelevant airs
imposing their alien will have passed.
Still that deep reluctance to trouble
is troubled, and moves
as if it would always move, to inner
music, and of its- own passion.
Bath Iron Works
At its own distance
Sicily was sleeping.
Except for fisher m?n
trolling there was nothing doing.
Fish swam from the nets, and, of course,
all surface disturbances.
On the beaches a bit of horseplay,
vehicles in a pretended war; but this
at a distance. Further on,
along thin roads, under the hills a few
curious gathered in the sun.
Not very many.
How did it come that
with one more sun
the nets woud troll iron and tear
through minefields, swaying
in rhythm, the fish
swim out of sight?
On the practice bsaeh
the show improves.
Between sky and water
a fleet unfolds its wake
at one speed. Men take the sun;
nothing could be morr; southerly.
The Landings At Gela
It is a frtide thing as it shapes up here.
Out of the iron plates' right-angledness
wnit torm, or whal movement can be envisioned?
Wrangled somehow together, can you picture
these squares maneuvering with a fleet's grace,
turn after turn, in foaming execution?
Perhaps the secret is not in the form,
but in Ihe gauge. Three quarters inch at most,
vulnerable to gain elan and trust
the ocean top for swiftness and delight.
But there are other things to explain.
Laid down on ways inclining toward the river,
its keel was never level, and with each
access its yearning grew, a kind of launching
had begun already. 'For th; shrewd metal
knows where it is, and on the high old timbers
whose foot is in the stream, it feels a current
drawing it down on ways that break the back
quicker than oceans or the cold Kenn;bec;
In whose wafers, could we but catch the season,
we'd shock the pieced-out thng into one weld,
given to the rivrr in a rirlrt of tt-im.
Proud queen of paradox, who could bind all
The Washington Merry-Go-Jiound
y DREW WARSOM -.. ;
Washing toa The choice of
tall, handsome henry caoot wage
as pilot for broad, bulging NikiU
Khruahrhev was BO accident tad
may result in another presiden
tial candidate on tne Kepuoucao
Lodge and Khrushchev arc a-
bout as unlike as any two men
you could pick ) the usA raa
One ia a rough, tough former
coalminer, the other a New En England
gland England blue "blood whose grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge
of Massachusetts, was one of the
"little band of willful men" which
killed the League of Nations in
the US Senate and were charged
with the physical collapse ot
President Woodrow Wilson.
Caboi Lodge, who grew up on
the knee of hu grandfatoer ana
worshipped him, is now US dele delegate
gate delegate to the United Nations, suc successor
cessor successor to the League of Nations
when his grandfather helped to
In Boston it's said that the
c a Dots speak only to cod. in Rus Russia
sia Russia Nikita Khrushchev tikes the
position that there ia ne God.
Lodge was educated in :
fashionable Middlesex School i
Boston and at Harvard. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev didn't learn hew to read un
til he was 20.
As UN delegate in New York,
Lodge has constantly t a a g 1 e d
with the Soviet delegates, has
kept up a naming battle with
them for six years. He was not
exactly the dim who, as chape?
ron, wou.d make Khrushchev feel
"simpjtico" in the USA.
However, President Eisenhower
has a deep personal affe c t i e a
for Lodge who was his original
campaign manager in the 1952
election wh:h first put Ike in the
White House. Many times the
President has told 'friends that
Lodge is the kind of Republican
the party should groom as his,
And when uotfge was icked as
Khrushchev's chaperon, his
lity to rebut his Russian guest
was not the only quality consider considered.
ed. considered. Also considered was the mil
lions of dollars worth of free TV
exposure he would getas a build buildup
up buildup for possible candidate m
Note Ike is sticking to his
pledge to keep neutral in the
I960 race for the GOP nomina nominations,
tions, nominations, but is represented as feel feeling
ing feeling that there is no harm m
having three candidates in the
running instead of only Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller and Nixon.
ON TH BEACH
Evenings are sometimes long
and cool this time of year at
Camp David. Md. One way the
President and Premier Khrushchev
might spend today if toey get
tired of their interpreters, hi to
see the new film "On The Beach,'"
featuring Gregory Peck and Ava
Gardner and produced from the
famous novel by Nevil Smite. It's
th n-inninff traffic storv of what
t the world af.er nuclear, headlines proclaimed: "FUo
war pound mooa satellite in orbit."
After seeing radioactive poison' The headlines might better have
graouaLy settle down over Eu- proclaimed that almost two
rope, the USA, Asia' and Austra-J years after Oct. 4, 1957 when
lia Khrushchev uould finally a- Russia launched a 400-pound
gree to inspection posts on Soviet I Sputnik. This was the real news,
soil to prevent nuclear accidents. 1 1 the interim Russia bad launch-
ed one of 3000 pounds.
SMILES OR FROWNS 8ACk$TA6s WITH' MR. Kia
Various readers have tsked me FAMILY After the Khrushchev
whether we should be courteous tastily arrived at the Blair House.
er coot, hostile or friendly to Mrs, Khrushchev was given the
Premier Khrushchev. 'cook's tour. She nodded apper-
It so happens that Iivestia and eiativety at' the room arrange arrange-Pravda
Pravda arrange-Pravda have aimed more edito- j ments and made polite comments
rial criticism at me than perhaps about the furniture like any
any other Washington newsman, housewife being shown through
so I might have some reason to friend's home. . .After lunch,
be prejudiced. she slipped upstairs for a 4p.
However, I am convinced that But Khrushidiev, taking over
we have everything to gain byjhhe the man of the house, invit invit-giving
giving invit-giving K a friendly view of theUd Ambassador Henry Cabot
United States without a n eiiMdge into the drawing room
has to say without erupting in
.us face ooeant mean w agree
with him. A friendly rocepuon
will even strengthen- the res resident's
ident's resident's hand in today's final bar bargaining
gaining bargaining talks at Camp David.
The more friendly the recep reception,
tion, reception, the less excuse Khrushchev
has to claim the USA is' hosu e
when he and Ike got down to
brass tacks during the final days
of his stay.
It's -true of course that the
Prc-s.dee. himself gave the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie its cue by acting almost as
if he regretted the .invitation.
And It was a fact that after Ike
agreed to the exchange of vi visits
sits visits he got chided by Old Guard
Republicans and begaa to back backtrack.
track. backtrack. However, the alternative to bet bet-tes
tes bet-tes understanding with Russia is
to begia paying higher taxes and
sharply increasing the military
budget. For U.S. military strength
has beea slipping to an alarming
Mute Last week, sept. IS, news
eadlines nrsclaimed: "Filo-
goading irritants leveled at him
by those who may want to ru
for election on a platform of
badgering the Russians.
Listening to what Khrushchev
What Do You Read?
Tho Graveyard, by Maresi
Hlasko (DuUon). A second novel
by this young Pol sh writer who!
continues his devastating account
of whit Communism does to the
individual. His first story was
"The Eighth Day of the Week."
This is 4 narrative of life m
Stalinist PjLand. The story is built
around Franciszek Kowalski, a
loyal party member and partisan
against the Nazis. In a moment
of indiscreton (he is drunk) he
finds himself arrested oa a charge
of slandering the state.
The few other characters in the
novel are members of Kowalski's
family, to whom he br.ngs des destruction,
truction, destruction, and his former partisan
Tr ends, who live in isolation from
each other and trom him. hoping
for a few more hours of freedom
from the all-nervadine police ter
ror. A somber picture deftly
What Next, Doctor Peck? by
Joseph H Peck, M D (Preatice (Preatice-Hall):
Hall): (Preatice-Hall): In nis second book, the
doctor-turned au'hor reminisces
about his life and experiences
a younf doctor He got h's start
as meiical suoervisor of a ral-
road construction gang in the
Utah desert early in the century
His pitients were the skid ro-v
characters of the gang and the
"girls" from Mamie's estbHcS.
ment. Laer he had prospectors
From this rich vein of exper
ience he has culled these recollec
tions of old Utah and its pioneers
of many pursuits or none. -Peck
imparts his wisdom and phileso
phy in a matter-of-fact way salted
with humor that makes for enter
taining and thoughtful reading.
Tho Masks of War, by George
Langelain (Doubleday): The au
thor, although English born, has
lived a long time in Paris. He was
there wheir- he joined the ritish
Army early in World War 11, an
it took him four years to get back
by way of Dunkirk, Vichy.
prance, Spain, North Africa aftd-
This is his story of that wartime
odyssey, with special emphasis oa
the time.he spent as a spy in Un
occupied France, his face altered
beyond recognition by plastic sur
gery. It is an exciting, easily re readable
adable readable and often very funny tale
The Livmg Theatre, by Elmer
Rice (Harper): Here is a look
behind the scenes of the profes professional
sional professional theatet by a man who has
been actively engaged primarily
as a playwright but also as a di director
rector director and a producer since 1914.
Rice describes the theater as he
has found it and speculates on
what it might become if its best
potentialities were realized.
"Find me aa interpreter and we'll
have man's talk," he boomed to
a Skate Department official who
understood a little Russian. .
During the earlier small talk,
Khrushchev insisted Russian con consumer
sumer consumer goods were as good as
aaytoias he had. seen. (He wore
a tailored Italian suit, and bis
sea Serge carried an Austrian
camera.). . .After the final
HM.UOB eaca aay, American secu
rity men left the Khrushchev s
a4ee with their own bodygurads.
. . The roan responsible for
Khrushchev's safety in this coun
try is Elmer Hipsley, former jutio
expert for the Secret Service,
bow head of the State Depart
ment's Physical Security Division.
. . He sec ded a couple of se security
curity security men lar getting too chum chummy
my chummy with th visiting Russians,
but failed to follow his own
instructions during a drinking bout
at the Russian Embassy with
the Soviet Secrjt Police Chief,
By ED FITZGERALD
angles to Ihe beauty of that profile,
and from the delicate armor's great risk
pluck out such buoyant poise, it is our flaw
in you that faih; for else why should it be
that launched you ars a troubling thing to see?
On the calm river the iron floats musing,
and yet we do not take her in that stance.
But when she is heavy laden and sinks
like our hearts with what cnies. th" w
shall call her worlhy; and for deslroj eisperfect.
Owners of Poliroid Land Cam Cameras
eras Cameras ean now buy a 3000-specd
tym which makes pictures in indoors
doors indoors without flashbulbs, it was
The new film for black-and-white
80-scond pictures is the
fastest ever ofiered for all-purpose
pho:ogrjuny. It's so fast, in
fact, that it requires the use of a
new electric eye shutter when
making pictures in bright tun tun-light
light tun-light The shutter attaches to exist
Inf Polaroid cameras and etifa etifa-metes
metes etifa-metes fecusina, and changes in
The 3000-speed film is IS times
faster than Polaroid's present 200 200-speed
speed 200-speed (ASA equivalent) picture
rett. The photographic quality of
.the new film is about the same as
for the 200-speed film which has
proved to be exceptionally popul popular
ar popular because of its great range and
This mHr siie film retails
as $1.79 per roll of eight expo exposures
sures exposures (13-4x4 1-4 inches).
Sunday American Suppiemjnt
I SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 1
hi MS fin .;Ui.
In New York
NEW YORK, -(UPI) -Several
years a to Peruvian linger Yma
Sumac bunt into our midst with
a fantastic voice and an exotic
ba of tone.
.ow we nave is Nina Simone
rrt- equally starting voice that
should bring her quick renown.
Unlike Mitt Sumac, Nina hat
rather limited range bat her
vote in uncanny and aha can
handle- variety of styles that
Yma might hesitate to attempt.
"The Amazing N i a Simone"
fCel Pi. CP07) is Nina's first
big foray inte the phonograph re
turds field. Her showcase is am ambitious.
bitious. ambitious. It includes a blues num number,
ber, number, a spiritual, a jive tune and a
A lesser artist might stumble in
tunning through such a mixture
of moods. But Nina Simone inter inter-frets
frets inter-frets each with ease and charm.
Eydie Gormc. who has been
round for a while and intends to
stay, has a style, too, that deserv deserves
es deserves continuing notice. Whereas she
can handle almost any type of
Ctp soog, she sticks mostly to
uesy tunes that put shimmer
into her voice in "On Stage"
Sarah Vaugban, like good bran brandy,
dy, brandy, seems to improve with age.
he already has become a legend
among jazz singers and it is like likely
ly likely that she can stay at the top
til she decides to quit.
Her newest recording, "No
Count Sarah" (Mercury MG-21
, .441 ), not eHy features Sarah en
nine good tunes but prefects her
before a big band that shares
Platter Chatter "Living With
fee Blues" (Dot DLP-31) is one
f the better LP's of the month.
Barbara Dane, a promising new newcomer,
comer, newcomer, has a deep-throated voice
and a New Orleans style. She
teams up with Earl Hines, Shelly
Manne, Benny Carter, and other
top sidemen for a notable session
..."Easy Living" describes the
atylings of Ruth Olay (Mercury
MG-20390), who has a remarkable
range and can work through a
variety of songs without losing her
Sice... "Late Date With Ruth
rown" (Atlantic 130i) is a fm
blues LP, too. Ruth tackles stand
rds such as "Bewitched" as
though they were new tunes and
jes new mileige out of them.
Sefec:ed Singles "That Kind
e! Woman" by Joe Williams
(Roulette R-41M), "Sitting in
the) Back Sea!" by Paul Evans
(Svaranteed NO), "The Storm"
by Jody Reynolds (Demon FF FF-1519)
1519) FF-1519) and "This Must G the
Place" by Ronnie Self (Decce
LP's of the Week (Mono)
"The Great Sound of Les Elgart"
(Columbia CL-1350), Good selec selection
tion selection played by top batoneer. Ex
cellent for dancing ... (Stereo)
"A La Russe" by The Decafmeroa
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword puz-j
Sle No. 804, published today.
DAI lEMURlAlTlEl IT R A VEIL
I AIB1 AILLI P) AfLtAtTI EIS1J I INiCIOlMlEi
ImTeiSiaTjOoe wOe tal Eocblwl
aItItIi dt 1 lNe wr'Tu
A 5 1 L EDCOA TnG H E ET S T t NK
r 1 3eIt SET T a dc o o sn s 5 RffjS
8 1 TLMyPCB U I A oP Y L ELS A n
3gg I TE TEENIER! N I 6 NE
IC I l MUK 1 1 1 1 T Sim I e s s c
Answer for Saadar, Jwmt St, Cryptaqutp; YOUNG
PEDIATRICIAN PRESCRIBED SIMPLE FOR FORMULA.
MULA. FORMULA. FOR CURING FRETFUL, BABY'S COLICJ
SUNDAY REPTEM RER
NEW YORK, -PI) Any
young' nusi whs can play the
Liszt piano transcriptions of
Bach's, chromatic fantasy a a
fugue and organ prelude and
fugue in A m.nor with the coot
accuracy and musicianly sense
of John Browing is. someone- go going
ing going places as a virtuoso.
The question with young Brown Browning
ing Browning is bow far he must still travel.
It is raised by his first big-time
recording with the Liszt trans transcriptions
criptions transcriptions on one side and Beetho Beethoven's
ven's Beethoven's "Appassionata" sonata an
the other (Capitol SP 4490).
With the Bach, he transmits lit little
tle little to suggest that a philosophy
underlies the music With tte
Beethoven, be does Gne until the
emotional climax of the andante
con mote movement, when the
emotion isnt concentrated and
therefore doesnt come off .You'd
say Brewing has arrived in
technical command, but bas a
way to go to get there in heart.
Mlcoto Wenrlet-Schweiliei an
other of the ua-end earning
. young) pianists, did net under undertake
take undertake so mwch. Ho recorded
Ravet'i G ma Jar concerto and
d'lndy's "Symphony an a
French Mountain Air" with the
Boston Symphony, Charles
Munch conducting (RCA Victor Victor-LM2271
LM2271 Victor-LM2271 ).
Ravel's concerto is a glittering
exhibition of attitudes, both mu
sical and personal; the d'Indy is
a kind of experiment looking to
ward a symphonic merger of the
piano with the orchestra
They require less depth and less
understanding of the pianist. On
that basis Henriot-Schweitzer
does them well.
Three of Bach's organ concer
tos based upon Vivaldi sound
magnificent as played by Robert
Noehren on the new organ of the
Lutheran Church of Cleveland
This is an organ built in this de decade
cade decade in Get many and installed
only two years ago. Noehren has a
nonpedantic, even a relaxed ap
proach to Bach and the organ
People with long memories
may wander whatever happen happened
ed happened to the music of George An An-theil,
theil, An-theil, the composer who in the
2ffs scored a ballot for airplane
propeller, airen, electric bell. It
player pianos and other kts kts-triHnerits.
triHnerits. kts-triHnerits. His music is still nlayed occa occasionally,
sionally, occasionally, as witness an excellent
recording of one of his more con conventional
ventional conventional and better p'eces, his
4th symphony, by the London
Symphony under Sir Eugene
Goossens 'Everest 3013).
Orchestra Vanguard VSD- 2026)
Russian-folk songs are played
without words. Stirr ng music.
First-rate stereo reproduction.
Charles Boyer is starring in the
"Paris Hotel" movie and resumet
in the Broadway bit. "The Mar
nagc-Go-Kound." He is one 01 in
more enduring romantic stars,
who bas been eacitiag fern me pi
tapats for over there 'decades. Ilk
greatest romantic accomplish
ment, however, is this nappy
fact: He has been married for
quarter-century. .Mr. Boyer, by
tne way, once onerea ine most
accurate definition of love: "The
imagination of the heart."
Maria Callas, who knows bow to
sing, haul found much music
in her life. Her personal history
has been replete with the harsh
sounds of hatred and bitterness.
She has battled with ber mother,
fellow performers, newspapermen,
the managers, of opera houses on
two continents and now she bas
broken relations with her husband.
He was the man whose money
and influence helped make her a
star. She apparently doesnt need
him any more. .The lady who is
rated by ambition bas once again
demonstrated that she is its slave.
Incredible, she was a pushover
for Onassis for the corniest of rea reasons.
sons. reasons. He promised her a starring
role in a movie. In this case, life
is an imitation of soap-opera.
Everybody thinks being a celeb
is- fun except the celeb. Jayne
Mansfield was the victim of un
haDDv headlines during the week.
She was accused of keeping her
baby up too at British resort. .
Later editions disclosed that she
and the baby attended a festival
and staved until 9 p.m. as did
hundreds of other children in an
audience of 20,000 people. Out of
the 20,000 Miss Manstieid was nil
by an ugly neadiine, simpiy oe
cause she is Jayne Mansfield.
Mori An Rranrin madp "TeahOJse
of the August Moon" and "Sayo "Sayo-nara"
nara" "Sayo-nara" in Ihe Far East. He was
deeply influenced by the exper experience.
ience. experience. On returning home he stat stated:
ed: stated: "Today East is West and those
who don't accept that, or are ig ignorant
norant ignorant of that fact, are the foo'. foo'.-draggers
draggers foo'.-draggers of our civilization, and
will he snrplv hlistererl and scar
red woen that realisation has come
to pass." Brando is no toot -drag
ger. He bas discovered East is
EXODUS Leon M. Urus
LADY CHAITEKLE LOVER
THE IIULY AMErtlCAN Wil
liam J. Leoerer and Eugene
DEAR AND GLORIOUS PHYS1
uiAiN '1 jylor caiowen
ADVISE AMD tO.N6EMr Alien
CELIA uARTH Gwen Brlstow
DOCTOR ZH1VAGO Boris Pas Pas-.
. Pas-. ternak
LOLlTA Vladimir Nabokov
CALIFORNIA STREET Niven
THE 1ENTS OF WICKEDNESS-
Peter De Vnes
fHE ART OF LLEWELLYN
JONES Paul Hydt Bonner
inc. ivjUNG In' AN F. Van
THE STATUS SEEKERS Vance
THE YEARS WITH ROSS-James
FOR 2c PLAIN Harry Golden
THE ELEMENTS OF STYLE -William
HOW I TURNED ONE THOU THOUSAND
SAND THOUSAND DOLLARS INTO A
MILLION IN REAL ESTATE
MINE ENEMY GROWS OLDER
RICHARD NIXON Earl Mazn
5DLK MEDICINE D. C. Jarvis
THE HOUSE OF INTELLECT -Jacques
W1XT TWELVE AND TWENTY
Sunday Amciuui Supplcnwal
West in the lovely shape of his
joUdreani: France Nuyen. .Miss
Nuyen is a beautiful Mend of East
and West. Her father la Chinese,
her mother is French.
' Grandma Moses celebrated her
thbirthday recently. She is still
remarkably spry and aien ana
continues putting her color-magic
on canvas. Incredibly, she never
employed a model for her scenic
wonders. She paints from memo memory.
ry. memory. .Her continuing interest in
world affairs is one reason the
years have touched her lightly.
She summed up the Russian pro problem
blem problem suceintly in an interview:
"Either we unite to be one fami family
ly family or we snoa'd have nothing to
do with them. The two of us must
make up our minds to be peace peaceable
able peaceable Jr we must leave each other
Leonard Bernstein, who conquer conquered
ed conquered Russians with his baton, hard hardly
ly hardly surprised. his fans. His varied
career has been a series of
triumphs. One of his friends quip quipped:
ped: quipped: "Lennie is doomed to suc success".
cess". success". -As bis casting TV shows
indicate, Bernstein is extremely
articulate. He bas explained his
job as a conductor: "With music,
we are trapped in time; each note
is gone as soon as it has sound sounded,
ed, sounded, and- it can never be recoa recoa-templaed
templaed recoa-templaed or beard again in that
particular instant of righteness. It
is always too late for a second
look. So the conductor is a kind
of sculptor whose e'ement is lime
instead of marble."
Moss Hart, one of the theatre's
giant talents, has written an auto autobiography
biography autobiography titled "Act One," which
will be published this week. To a
great degree, the book is a love
story. Hart publicly expresses Ivs
love for the theatre. And the
theatre has returned the compli
ment in the form of success. One
of the more quotable paragraphs
in the author's astute size-up of
thesptans: "The general concep
tion that all actors are born ex exhibitionists
hibitionists exhibitionists is far from the truth.
They are quite the opposite. They
are shy, frightened people in hid
ing from themselves people who
A manufacturer of, FM recivers
vvaa demonstrating one of his
new models recently and w'-ei. he
turaed it on it opened up with a
string of commercials.
"FM is getting so popular," he
said, "that you have to listen to
commercials on it, just like regu regular
lar regular radio."
FM, or frequency modulation,
has been steadily growing, right
along with high fidelity sound re reproduction.
production. reproduction. Time was when the
man wio Insisted upon keeping
and FM station on the air was
looked upon as a liUle balmy.
In FM, which was developed by
the late Maj. Edwin Armstrong,
the power of the transmitter re remains
mains remains constant and the frequen frequency
cy frequency is modulated, or varied, to get
the sound on the air. In regular
AM (amplitude modulation) adio,
the frequency remains constant
whiel the power is varied.
Because FM employs a wide
channel for each station and be
cause of the method of transmis transmission.
sion. transmission. FM can carry an exceed
ingg'y high fidelity signal which
can be almost noise-free.
But the frequencies it uses
are so short that the curvatura
of the earth severely restricts its
Early FM receivers had a tend tendency
ency tendency to drift away from the cen center
ter center of the channel after they
warmed up. This problem has
been solved in recent years with
automatic frequency control and,
in the highest price tuners, by
such precise design that there is
no drift even without automatic
FM was expected to grow rapid rapidly
ly rapidly after Worid War II. But tele
vision moved in and FM became
almost extinct. However, with the
advent of higiit fidelity, FM's po
have found a way of concealing
their secret by footlights, makeup
and the parts they play. Their
own self -rejection is what has
made most of them actors. What
better way to solve the proojam
or to evade it than to be
someone other than the self one
bas rejected, and to be accepted
and applauded for it every night.
They hive solved the problem, but
no., its torment. It is what makes
every opening night so painful and
Rest your eyes on Sophia Loren
and you can understand why girls
are popular with male animals. In
her latest flicker. "That Kind of
Woman" she plays a role that fits
her to a whee a temptreess. .
In private life Miss Loren' i es estimate
timate estimate of romance is more practic practical
al practical than poetic. Her counsel to
Yankee Doodle Dolls is mighty
prosaic: "Eat spaghetti. Don t
worry that you won't fit the Ires Ires-ses.
ses. Ires-ses. What is more important that
a dress should be loose or that a
man should bold you tight?
Everylhing I've got I got from
Eddie Hodges, the 11 year-old
carrot-top who is so deligatlul in
the film, "A Hole in the Head,"
is all-boy. He gives friends Frank Frankenstein
enstein Frankenstein masks. Why? "Well, sir,
I like making things with my
hands. I like shrunken heads and
things like that." Why shrunken
heads? "Well, sir," he replies lo logically.
gically. logically. "I Sik things that look
The best Shirley MacLaine show
consists of interviews with Miss
Pixie. Her dialog is immense. Look
mag, for example, quotes her: "If
a director tries to dig inside me,
I leave. I go to the bathroom or
get some buttermilk; I'm just not
there until the scene is ready to
shoot. I resent someone gettin'
that personal with me, trying to
make me study and ponder. I
don't want to analyze it. .Just
remember what Mike Todd used
to say: 'Educate me, buddy, and
we'll both be out of a job!'
pularity increased because of the
.ligh quality signal it provides.
Few FM stations could sell
mwch advertising, so advertising
men looked upoi it at a poor
The lack of advertising attract-
I ed many listeners.
AM stations, to compete wilh
television went in heavily lor
fast-paced, frequent news lepor.s
and rock V roll music. FM sta stations
tions stations concentrated ot. classical or
standard popular nusre.
That attracted even more lis listeners.
teners. listeners. At last reports, 584 licen licensed
sed licensed FM stations were on the air,
41 were operating although they
had not received licenses, 148
had construction permits and 74
applications for construction per permits
mits permits were pending before the Fe Federal
deral Federal Communications Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. But as the manufacturer iot iot-ed,
ed, iot-ed, FM is getting so popular
that a listener is now getting
This is going to eliminate ona
of its attractions. So-FM broad broadcasters
casters broadcasters are providing new ones.
One being ried out by owners
of both FM and M transmitters
is to broadcast stereo or two chan channel
nel channel sound by using the FM trans transmitter
mitter transmitter to broadcast one channel
and the AM channel to broadcast
Another idea is mulipfexing, I
in which the FM signal is made
to carry one or two additional j
signals that homo listeners don't
With a special attachment for
their FM tuners, they can hear tho
additional signal. Since and F.t
station with multiplexing facili facilities
ties facilities can provide two high fidel fidel-t
t fidel-t ysgnals, it can provide more sa sa-tisfae'ory
tisfae'ory sa-tisfae'ory stereo than by the FM FM-AM
AM FM-AM method.
. i 8 iii
(Continued from Pag 3)
dramatic baritope voice won first
plage for Thompson in we carw carw-bean
bean carw-bean All-Army entertainment con
test. Competing in me nnais ai
Fort Belvo.r, Virginia, he placed
fifth Although he emovs music.
Thompson plans to practice law
after discharge from the Army.
1'HE 79th ARMY BAND COMBO will stage a jam session, Peter D uchin, at piano, will also appear in a special piano presentation.
After agreeing to present popu
lar ballads in the kickoff snow,
Herman "Bud Steward wa
transferred to Rio Hato for train training.
ing. training. He came back a flying to
help the Canal Zone United Juno.
He is from Fort Kobbe.
Toe-tapping rhythm from Lucho
Azcarraga and his Conjunto will
wind up the program at a fast
pace, and send everyone hom
There are rumors that enter
tainment may be addad between
now and showtime. For example;
Shirley Ann Meyer may have a
well-known trio as a background
for her calypsos.
And the kickoff committee sug
gests that, at Balboa, the 79th Ar
mv Rand chorus mav sine in ad
dition to their regular scheduled
The Theater Guild Committer
making arrangements and pro
ducing the show are F. R. John
son, chairman, Edmund R. Majj
Vittie, deputy ch?: nan, C a t h f
and T. J. Wilber, Leo Farlovt
Betty Haberstick, James Lyons
and P. R. Sanders.
The kickoff show Is open to th
public. Lots of seats. Everyoni
welcome, says the kickoff show
IM'C. FRED THOMPSON, legal observer, (left) and Pfc. Claire
Ugelstad, carried operator and repairman, warm up for the
830 Kca. fianamd 1090 J(ca. Coi6n
GOV W E. POTTER president of the Canal Zon e United Fund, approved the Kickoff poster dU
played by E. R. MacVittie (left) and T. J. Wilber of the Kickoff Committee. i
Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1959
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
likl CI 4 r ByJACMMVU j
NEW YORK (UPI) It turns
.that lynx jacket and matching hat
ut that Mary Martin didn't save
11 those years for nothing.
Not that the star of the-forth-om'ng
Rodger-Hammerstein mu musical,
sical, musical, "The Sound of: Music, wul
a,.,,' ln neprf for them in the
ew work. But they will be use useful
ful useful in a revival of "Leave It to
Jle," which gave birth, in a man manlier
lier manlier of speaking, to jacket, hat and
The star plucked the fur pieces
ut ef storage the other day and
bestowed them upon Joan Hovis
who will appear in "the Mary
Martin role when "Leave It to
I Ma" i revived at the Margo
Jonas Thaattr in Dallas, Taxas,
It was this role that introduc introduced
ed introduced Miss Martin to Broadway Nov
101a nH th lvnr iacket was
a major item of apparel when she
.sn 'Mv iipart Belongs to Dad
dy" and did a modified striptease
"That jacket and hat have been
In my closet ever since 'Leave I
to Me closed," said Miss Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. "As a matter of fact, I even
keptmy flesh-colored tights. Why,
doyou know that even when I
r,r!;chA that 'strin' in the show.
I had no more covering than
hen I go to the beach.
The shift and tights' also were
in Mis Hovis.
' .1 .1.: n Wvtnrir 1TAI1
1 nope-mese "u8
as jnuch good luck as they did
-Mice Martin mid.
Tt. ctor ujpnt .. throuch the mft-
fina at th.v-V.Mv: Hearts Belones
to Daddy' roiuUne lor the benefit
of Miss Hovisy DM aamenisueu
pioocrf riAn't taK im as me
gospel strip.' I don't want txTtell
It just happens mai miss
tra and Miss". Hovis, who was on
rmuIwi Clinic of seasons ago
jn-The Country. Wife," are both
j native Texans, Miss Martin is
from Weatherford, Miss hovis
Both havs studied under me
am yoica teacher. Halm Foutt
Cahoun in Dallas, and thay have
virtually tha sama measure-
' Miss Martin had one important
bit of advice for Miss Hovi$-,in
moHir nf nnttin? across
llll. iu... i o
song, such, as "My Heart Belongs
tA nartriv tnai may nave
nourthttf 1tnd tuld.
"Whenever you come 10 such
n Movor innV an audience in the
eve when you deliver a naughty
Una hecause they may think
vou're leering at them. If you
look up, you re a nice gin.
Th cartridge presented audio
sjngineers with their toughest de design
sign design problem in record stereo.
Instead of picking up ona sound
from a record, a single stylus now
fcad to pick up two. And it had to
feed them into a cartridge that
lad to keep them separated until
they were passed on to the pre preamplifier.
amplifier. preamplifier. Stereo also Increased the prob problems
lems problems of compliance, which is
the ability of a stylus to move
Irulu dawn and lidewise.
Miinv .if th stereo cartridges
that came out last fall have now
fieen reworked, not that all of
tham warm IVWir
Cnma were amazinelV ffOOQ. But
buyer is now likely to get a bet better
ter better break in both price and quality-
An example is the new Grado
custom series of stereo cartridges.
Joe Grado, whose factory and
laboratory is in Brooklyn, N.Y
has just put the new series on
the market. A test indicated it is
one of the best on the market.
The new onitom partridge costs
bout $17 less than the master
ortriW that Grado. a
former watchmaker, Drougm oui
almost a year ago.
He claims lor tne new caimugc
frami0nv resnnnse of 10 to 24.
000 cycles per second per chan
nel, which is more man any Hu
man hem? can hear ana more
fhon i nut. nn gteren records.
L.11 ni ia c'.
ii ,! Mi mi' rnannei seoa
lie atav wu.i.
r,t:nn "in ptpps of 20 decibels
regardless of the frequency that
is being picked up on me cnt cnt-nels
nels cnt-nels and a tracking force of three
At this force, Grado says, styl stylus
us stylus wear i almost nil, sa h
guarantees th stylus for five
years from Tne oa m mmw
The cartridge is of the moving
trw That is the coils, in
wliich the stylus generates a min
ute current, actually move.
Grado's new cartridge operates
with either changer or turntable.
Grado makes a pickup arm of
walnut, for which he claims an
extremely low resonance po nt,
but he says his cartridge will fit
in any pickup arm.
II x 1
t fapMnmrni in 11 tr n W v nn
HAIR PRDBLEM SOLVED Fourteen-year-old Christina
Herbson of Southampton,. L.I!, N.Y., uses her head -when it
eomes to drying" her hair after a shampoo. Solution: pin it on
the line like any other wash.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1959
5 57 56
9? I too
22 Kettle Kettledrum
drum Kettledrum 23 Vela
30 Intimi Intimidate
date Intimidate 31 Unit of
33 To reduce
37 A whale
40 Domes ti ti-cate
cate ti-cate 42 Break
49 God of
55 Day of
63 Affirma Affirmative
tive Affirmative reply
102 Shake Shakespeare's
speare's Shakespeare's river
103 The Jeru Jerusalem
salem Jerusalem thorn
105 Be overly
tical office 109 Posses-
68 A metal
74 Corrobor Corroborator
ator Corroborator (
76 Gold or
77 Single unit
78 In favor of
79 Of a layer
of the iris
81 Be com compatible
patible compatible two
85 Part of
sive pro pronoun
noun pronoun -Genus of
the com common
mon common rue
117 To lunge
119 One of
123 Of an
1 A state
2 Incom Incompetent
petent Incompetent 3 To peck
10 Badger Badgerlike
like Badgerlike mammals
11 Repeat Repeating
ing Repeating 12 Bronze
pher philosopher 27 Trenchant
34 Austra Australian
39 A gase gaseous
ous gaseous hydro hydrocarbon
carbon hydrocarbon 41 Tending
49 Rabble Rabble-rousing
rousing Rabble-rousing speaker
self oneself 01 Imita Imitation
tion Imitation satin
87 Monks Monkshood
hood Monkshood 65 North Northerners
erners Northerners (U. S.)
67 Noun i
68 Roman 1
75 Frus j
76 Pin I
82 So be
' 83 Sand
85 Conde Conde-scenders)
scenders) Conde-scenders) j
88 A littla
91 Turf ;
86 A charm
103 Tricks) 1
109 Upon W
117 Luzon 1
Aftrsse flat f Mletioai miaatM.
DPGBX NKCWUJYWLWUB NYKOLYWTKC OWQNAK
EPYQGAU EPY LGYWBX EYKJEGA TUTD'O L P A W I
For The Best In Fotos & Features
..It's The Sunday American
Sunday American Supplement
- i i,-,v-
- - -- '. v-i -. -p .'-- v. Ji-,.
Ww t'SI'V ;.. r!'
x. ..W. -J." I. i .. .r-..k. It l
f y ,1 1
SERVICEMEN AND CIVILIANS ALL HELP T 0 CARRY THE UNITED FUND BALL
(Sea $tory and picture imide)
'i . .'
-TnS3 I STBM 00(3 60IM6
t: rTV'M ;rl I '" A PEOMr "TRkA CAM TO K
. I i .. i
v '.. me
a cr vtoE along
'!.' '':'' 'if ( j Jr!"
SHOULD HWE N
NICE COLLAR, &UT Pi
err of- stkins iohjl
FBENDtl DON'T EfUEVE S0 ttIAAPV!r
. ? i ir- Birr uc i nnuc. u ikv-il:v
UXSJLU 7UU LIKE 3r?,N"' "- y
riTl lUlLL BUY'lVN SOfAE FEED;
rt-'-' ti"- -rs? 1
fWEN0U6rt FOR N DEUft Dl0)O4 FOR rWE T' J.
4 1 vV
TI fA TO BlN Ai D06?? J
I 1 g5 0j
V'PftMT li V H 6LL 1 I IMSTEN) OF ONE, TECE U)1LL BE MX l( THE 006 MEEOS T( THW rMV 8E QUtTt t
0 JS, I V;t '? rtlJKr I
fS i f
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U VjmO Reno to P V 1 1 4 i ( umll woo wmdlV 'IT f? I f CiT 2 I cSsniHreo ZV II
'(rein.?, ) IT J"irr v "' I ? Tirf1 -V'-j.y u I -;r,-:y. ...
I I wake up, ri I 11 Js54-v"rn I it's too earlv-
f 'HERBERT- l I J r"-y J mMBLEv-N uV vT "TH ALARM HASM'T
i rrs time to jfl 11 LUJ Mumble oust; ''S2,0fcrte???cX EVEN GONE -x
I1 ."- .J .; .- .... r -v-: .-l-v '.' 1111 ',...,; 1 ."""
r sT Z rnt '.SHod cats, look Xry'f that clock must be v
t NO WONDER.' -i'-cJl" f AT THE TIME I'LL BE ffi WRONG -ACCORDING TO My I J
V- THANK AY BUT YOUR. N J HOLV 'V' CALM DOWN- ITHEN I'VE "V ON THE OTHER HAND,
:? heavens; J WATCH SAYS SMOKE BY THE CLOCK. 30T lots of m the living room
H I'm 8:55. I AM 7 IN THE DEN ITS TlME.' CLOCK SAVS 9:10.
f f) j If V-- tt'- I I yi-tr' w,f j r -- JtrN.
I VOU CAN RELA r I WHAT XFV f SOMEDAV I'VE GOT TO GETST
NOW -THIS CLOCK A Kf.-J.-THE THOSE CLOCKS FIXED THESE
SAVS 7:45; Jfff' RELIEF CORRECT TlME UPS AND DOWNS eVERV
, 1 r7 mmmjL IS 9:15 Sftas&pi-7? MORNING ARE
,1 mi m Hi kJ&fe
. t n r
klrt lAetA X WOT. WISHT
YOU. S TMEY WNOJ-
1 IUP I AAA. 1 COMMAND
PU TO LET US &OZ
PO' NOT T WE TOOK OTHEB
OO WJThA Pit? NOT ASK THEM-
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C C M Fl 7""
iNrmRIOIiCLJCK TMEJRMACHIWE-iNrmRIOIiCLJCK FURIOUSLY-?- :
COjaFUSEpjWEyREOWLY M ACf4l WES.
l THeirv MAS I CfS FOKCsCTT W VlkTM' 4
THIWK rrMECESSART-TOTAPE IW
ANSWERS IF SOMEONE? SVJ W NO
r w m -J'.-: .. v.
1 vf f- I
UTHISX I THE SPACE SHIP OKIPER I
rDtAAP-ClS A AUTOMATIC CONTROLS-IS J I
STARTIMSTD V FORCIMe ITS WAY UP J
, N ,U ;.
YX 31 .x ML
MASTERS ARE MEM, MUCH,
THE WALLS ARE CRACK! MG THE
TOR THE RAMP: THE
WHOLE PLACE IS
I 1 1 jT GEE, YOU MEAN TWEY ITBU? Wi NGEYf
r-TTW ACTUALLY USED TO J y I'M ALMOST
fih Y7 '7Vai WEAR" THIS ecJ H-REAOZ-WE'LL-
DP A4 - l STUFF J? Yr BE LATE.
YOU GO OtiG&Sttf DOES THAT WlNGEY BUGM VAN OLD
l I'LL MEET YOU THOSE' ; :JME HE HASNT-GOT HiSrY TIME PARSY
,,,, 7 S t COSTUMEy-y i ,V V .DONTW?
" T ) VET J ('-LOVEITV
Ht.KIDS' GO OUT "T HEBE'S WlNGEY,' ) 1 fpOW DO YOU
ON THE BACki LAWNiNkL-, r? L1KE M
LET'S GET THE -K ( HI ) J$Sk KNI6HT
BALL BQUNClNGjAJpi ;':iSfr WxVSHlRT
ffr5w f(& r 1jlJl ?fe i W j
itcAgZj IksNi ; l
in 'till ., .' ..' 1 - ., .- I ., l.. -, r 4
" M& w I
A J- Z TRUST JOHNNY KNOWS WHAT HE'S A Vf 'nYO-
i. "C POINS GENERAL MORTON IS NOT THE, V --'' Vr-
W f TYPE OF MAN TO LOOK .LIGHTLY. ; ( 1 JHl W
ON AM ESCAPAPrSUCH AS THIS.' J -fZjf CP tS5
" ' -'g- mmm.y-f'i--:r::;,S,:.M. , . "tp-"
- "11"-' -- 1 1 11 1 W 1 11 I" . 1,1,11 1 " !" J "f "1
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1 a y J1 r 1 1 -H -i
TOORCftrS6l?aSPtN&V MtQttf e 4. rJ I 1 10 Jty-RtJiT Tf THE KEYS TtAU STAFF
AT STRAWS NOW CANT J MVSTERy MAN LI CXjL'I 4 ZL .0W-J -!Wv ARS ABE tNTEWCHANSEAgtg.
SAyASI.RAMEHEl It STEAUNfir tKTO 3-JJ 1, Wc:'Vf &BfAL HO? TON i MOW
WTTH. THE FAMILY'S ."" TjtllS PXANT W HE- ITO YOU BEUEVE THAT
600I7 NAME'At 5AXEf CARUPEtECTEPi J Ul -V A IT'S POSSlgfLE CAPT.SSftWCS
Jmmmmmammamnjgj n I 1959. King Features Syndicate, Trie,. Work! rights rfser4.
'""";: TJ- AtL you CAM expect I "z" tC b-sut we HAVE
.. 111 1 1. mi in .in, 11 1 .1.11 1, FROM ME IS LIMSTET7 1 -. n NO REAL PROOF, NO I
HAVUMS FAiLEP- TH 1 ALL YOU HAVE PfXW?? CO-OPERADO.' TH6 L AT LEAST HE I EVIDENCE-' IT IT J
FIRST TIME I THfNK 1 f SIR, IS THAT SOMEONE. 5UKI7EN OF- PROVING- IN" LISTENER VALERIE.' V V LOCKS SO TLA
RANI7Y THORNE WfLL I I COULI7 HAVE ENTEREt? YOUR; THEORY ABOUT f111 PERHAPS HE WON'T fejgs L HOPELESS. WTA
TRY AGAIN, SIRi IF tSTx TH,,S WAy"' NOT THAT THORNE RESTS WITH Tl HELP TOO MUCH,,, FSsSw S&
THE COULE7 BE fVJ ANYONE PIP.' ANP THE r YOU SLIT HE WON'T p" "'l"'" 1
USEP AS A PECO., -A WILL NEVEg PE JiftT4 HNPER EITHER.' iSaBSSfmiX.
w y V rXACEP IN JEOPARpy I irTfZm?' I ,gSSS3L5
OYER JUST Ri5HT
or 1 may t shot
FOR My PAINS'
OH, IT' MISS RAVES
I HARPtT EECrE? TO
FINP YOU IHTHE YIONIT)
OP AZURE" AIRCRAFT LTR
AFTER OUR RROTHER1S
PLEASE, GENERAL HQRTON,
X CAN PROVE MY BROTHER'S
INNOCENCE I-HAVE -fVIPENCE
THAT SOMEONE ENTERED
THE FIEtBF MICPEN H
OH, QUITE AMP ALSO,
NO- POU5T, Ht? IK TH I
X-29 ANP FPRCET71
CSPT: GRAVES TO
PEFECT REALLY, MY
PEAK GIRL, SUPPOSE
you PRESENT YOUR
I I j ri V 4 wA ,rt' 4 CANVOU BEAT
- S V- I v cst 4T-: VTH1S BLONDlE
a, im:tpad ) Ives-I'M V-. Is - ywy JtSfaZZ OUGHT ME
J- A ANDSHEISGOT W AWmS WOT HERB AND
f DON'T MiF I CAN J i. ,"-( I CAN'T STAND ft.cv- 0 ,1' "T"""
V BE VV'A "UNDERSTAND 'S CONCEITED y- (If
f sickeningRS rvouRwiLDTaf J A people fr tO
(- II II .11 III II II ; i I I i lip 111 ' 1 fl m nil. n I i ii. i mmm
r LVOO BRrNG OUT s STOP --VOU'RE I I f IT'S A MESS" I'LL
' ? THE HOOOLUM TV-V S RUINING MY Jfv. PB A PUT IT BACK IN J
- 'VlL IN ME r-J fTl BEAUTIFUL-C, U ' Y THE BOX THE WAY f
'n U VOUR JfS! VHITS GOING 11 nRT FOR aii ( VES, DEAR-1 HAD J
r PACKAGE li:35?- K 1 "TO MAKE J -4V ME? rt5C IT DELIVERED TO A
V"f ARRIVED, 5 7i r-i X HERBERT. '.J -2 t4 ( THE BUM STEADS' IV
' ... J. A. -. KIT K .O ...i. ..l.-w;. 1 --- afeaar- l .- .:v.-c
flFf 1 kbXOGNK2E ) .C- -l WHAT J I
T nTHlS SUlTfJ C (HAPPENED) r aU 1 DAG WOOD?
AN' THEM THREE STRANGERS ARE ST1LL
WE F16&BRED VZ CANT DO NOTHIM
VOU KIPS OALONkSj
TOO- VOUVE HAD
TOWN RAISINS, ANNlEH
lAM'yOU MIGHT 5F0T
VP TH' CRICK IN THEIR MOTDRBOAT THEY
ACT MIGHTY SUSPICIOUS PROWUM'
THR0U(5H TH WDOP5 WE CANT
OUT WHAT THEY'RE
1 ftr flffSfc
t Tin hit : T r- nTt g Tl n" n i 1 i
r -!' w 3
MAYBE YOU MAGICAL TILL I KNOW
COULD CONJURE MORE ABOUT WA-YOV
UP SOMETHIN GO PADDLE 016UT UP
AN- TO 'EM AN' ASK at AX
NOW, YOU 0UN5UNS REMEMBER WHAT
GRANNY GRUNCH TOLD US TODD WHILE
IM ASKINJ! 'EM WHAT THEY'RE POlN' HERE,
yOU, ANNIE, ARE SFOSSD TO LOOK FEU)
ANYTHING SUSPICIOUS ITS
SORTA PlAY-ACTltf 7.
i WVE BEEN WAT6HEP FROM A
pi5TANC5 -ALL WEEK, BUT f f
.THEYVE NEVER BEEN I
WIS CLOSE BBPORBj
IT'S ONLY AM OLO MAM ANO.
TWO CHILPREN.' NEVERTHELESS,
PUT THE TRANSIT AND ANYTHING
ELSE PERTAINING TO OUR JOB
HERE OUT OF SIGHT.'
GST OUT TUB
THAT5 RIGHT RSHINS-
J WtT 1VUKB M n DM ur nUNHIMP1
sJlST HAV1M' A SI VP INVITE YOU
LITTLE VACATION AfJOAREJ 0UT-
OUR PARTNER POWN IN THE
CABIN HAS BEEN RATWER SICK FOR
THE PAST TWO DAYS! HE'S ASLEEP
NOW AMD I'D RATHER NOT
Y WELL, NOW- r GUESS
ff WE KIM TELL ALL THE V YES, SIR- BUT 1
II FOLKS TO STOP FRETTlN I THINK I fej
l YOU SEEN ALL THEM A SAW SOMFTHlN
iFAMCy FISH POLESyVELSE TOOLgfkt
?n?r i didmt
THAT WAS A f YfeS, THE POOR SOULS WILL
GOOV STALU LEARN WHATS GOING TO
CHIEF "1 HAPPEN TO THEM SOON
ENOUGH- BUT I WASN'T
LYING ABOUT LESTER-,
HES REALLY SICK
t. w .w