Geronimo Guasp (Argentina)
r 4S3^Â»jWf Â» * * W " Â«*Â· P^-IW^ P^-IW^ |l^W?;W3.ii*\ik An how VISITORS FROM ARGENTINA - Four visitors from Buenos Aires, Argentina - wKo drove all the way to the Unlontown area - talk with their host, Tito Giamberdim of Route Messmore. Left to right are Geronimo Guasp, Alberto Vivaldi, Alberto Vivaldi Evaristo, Mr. berdini and Rlcardo Campillo. --iieraia-stanaard photo Argentina To Fayette County Four Men Take Long Four residents of Argentina drove all the way from Buenos Aires to Uniontown recently to visit a Fayette County man. Â· The four -- Alberto Vivaldi, Alberto Vivaldi, Ricardo Campillo, Campillo, and Geronimo Guasp -motored -motored 1 15,200 miles to spend several days with Tito Giamberdini Giamberdini of Messmore Crossroads Crossroads (Route 21). The long trip took them through South and Central America'and Mexico into Arizona, Arizona, and from the Southwest to Fayette County. After spending several days here, the four men left for New York, where they shipped their car home by boat and traveled by plane to Buenos Aires. They told Mr. Giamberdini, a Route 21 businessman, that they decided to visit the Uniontown area because one of their friends had come here and had returned to Buenos Aires loud in his praise of Fayette County. Their friend was Mr. Giamberdini's Giamberdini's brother, Cesare, who had visited here about two years ago. While here, they visited the local mountains and the huge Hatfield power station near Masontown. . "They told me they liked this area very much," Mr. Giamberdini said. Although .they didn't spend Â·as much time in the states they would have liked to, the four Argentinians managed to visit Los Angeles and San Francisco, Calif.; Las Vegas, N.M.; Reno, Nov.; Phoenix and Flagstaff, Ariz.; .Chicago, III.; : Yellow^tpne: National- Park, and Cheyenne, Wyo., and Pittsburgh. . During the 15,200-inile trip, they didn't have a single breakdown because of mechanical mechanical failure. But it was necessary on several occasions to get tow trucks to lift them out of ruts on some of the South American roads.