The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02664

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
new low summer fare
to MIAMI
(flffc 30-day tourist round trip
5 I IV with 66 lbs. baggage
BRANIFF
PANAMA OFFICE, Tel. 2-0975. COLON 779

- SUNDA y
an
8K
"te 49 people cmne the truth and the country is tafef Abraham Lincoln.
Ird veak

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i

lib Marines

. -. . --r:--
;

PANAMA, R. P, SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 7, I5t CENT1
Board Ships Off Formosa

CZ's Alien-Wife Husbands
Ready Income Tax Fight

An action committee to organize a fight which is develop developing
ing developing between income tax authorities and Canal Zone men with
Latin or other alien wives was set up Friday night.
Eighty husbands showed up to a meeting at Diablo called
to set up a plan of campaign. The Internal Revenue Branch
of the U.S. Treasury Department recently refused to allow
claims by a number of husbands for a refund of half their
income tax for the past three years.
The husbands claim that since the Canal Zone is a com community
munity community property jurisdiction, if a U.S. Government employe is
married to a non-resident alien wife, she is entitled to half
his salary and therefore this half should not be taxed.

Reds Reportedly
Macs Fleet Off

Embattled Quemoy

..... k. -.liter 1.11 Mes ot Ute .even u to i widened ;Uence Mtt!M8L3f&MWX.

Collttls, Bruce Noraqmgs, upn wuu, muu, vw...w

They believe they have a sound
case based on the Canal Zone
Code and the Income tax laws.
But the Treasury Department
has disallowed all claims so far

sent in without giving a reason.
At. last, nieht's meeting a com

mittee was set up composed of
one representative for each of

the Government agencies in the
Zone, the Army, Navy, Air Force

and the Pan Canal.

First Job of the committee
will be to formulate a reply to
the Treasury Department for
use by members whose claims
tiavp airpariv been relected.

Thu committee will meet

Wednesday when a name will be
given to the husbands' organiza organization.
tion. organization. They will also investigate

what legal costs woum De email

ed if the case has to be tanen to

court.

It is known that there must
be hundreds more husbands in
the Zone eligible to make a
claim. They are asked to write
a postcard to the secretary of
the organisation, James M.
Thompson, at Box 63, Balboa
Heights.
Essential information must be;

name and address, home tele-

Dhone number, where emnloverl

and whether they have filed an
income tax return vet.

Most or tne w wno attended
last night's meeting were Paci

fic siders. One Atlantic Sider
said he represented 25 other men.
George Vieto, one of the prime
movers of the new organization
was elected chairman.
Committee members are Claud
Dauchman (Army), Meyer Kap Kaplan
lan Kaplan (Navy), Richard L. Coy (Pan
Canal) and Calvin H. Johnston
(Air Force). George L. Brown
was elected Vice Chairman.

Fiction Writer Makes

Cantillo Asserts
Morals Charge Is
Anti-Student Plot

TAIPEI, Sept 6 (UPD U.S. Marines preparing for
joint U.S.-Chinese maneuvers boarded ships of south

west Formosa today, following reports the Reds are mm-
ri-. rr .J .1 J r I JL

sing an invasion neer orr rne rnrearenea quemoy isianos.
The Marines, advance elements of a recently-arrived
battalion, marched aboard ships of the U.S. 7th (Asi (Asiatic)
atic) (Asiatic) Fleet during a lull in Communist military activity in
the Formosa Strait.
The kin Rprl rnncfnl nunc mvpr'tnn rhp Onpmnvs were

vj 3"" 3 -
silent for the first time since Aug. 23, and there were no

reports ot communist air activity in the area.
The npwcnnnpr Chirm Pncr rrnnrtrrl however that

the Communists have massed 800 ships, including land-
r r. I a llf.'L i i jl i.

inr crarr, in rne Amoy-vveirou area, opposire rne ourposr
islands.
Britain will reinforce its naval strength in Hong Kong
waters in the near future, the Earl of Selkirk, First Lord
of the Admiralty, told reporters in Hong Kong today.

15th Naval

District Doctor Wants To Swim

Canal

A, Navy captain wants to swim
the Canl-from the Atlantic to the
Pacific.' ...
W, Robert F. Legge, has told
the US Navy's of the Is'hmian
newspaper "Crossroads" that he
would like to attempt swimming
the 35-mile walerway.
And he isn't kidding either, re re-por
por re-por s "Crossroads."
"I think it ought to be a breeze,
he told the Navy paper. "I'd prob probably
ably probably do 150 strokes of the crawl,
150 of the backs roke, then lie on
my back and flutter for about 100

strokes.
"That would carry me about five
miles and after repeating that se seven
ven seven times I'd be across."
Despite his 53 years, the 15th
Naval District medical officer has
the physical equipment with which
to do it. His 40-inch chest, develop developed
ed developed over 40 years of swimming a
mile or more alsmost every day,
is all muscle. His arms and legs
are long, lean and strong.
Legge, an orthopedic surgeon,
has been working out for his big
swim by doing, lengths at the 50 50-yard
yard 50-yard long Rodman Naval Station
dooI. He usually does 16 lengths

of tne Dseastsiroup i -swv
18 mare of the backstroke, emerg emerging
ing emerging from the water looking not m
the least bit tired.
One of his secrets, according to
his wife, Ada Belle, is taking deep
breathing exercises before entering

the water. ., .,
Legge learned to swim at the
age of nine from his father, a pro prominent
minent prominent West Coast physician and
a re'ired professor of medicine at
the University of California. The
captain has been virtually living
in water ever since.

In high school he was on me
varsity swimming team. In cdllege
he was a member of the wa'er
polo arid swimming teams at the
University of California and later
in medical school at McGill 'Uni 'University
versity 'University ih Montreal, Canada
At that tint the young aspir aspirins
ins aspirins medical student covered the
100-yard freestyle In 60 seconds
flat a fast soeed in the avt
just before the heyday of John John-fJNeissmitller.
fJNeissmitller. John-fJNeissmitller. Today Legg travels the same
distance in the same time with
the help of swim fins.
As matter of fact, he beats

his 20-year-old son Gordon, who
learned to swim at the age ot three
and is crediled by his dad as

being an cxccellent swimmer.
But finrdnn can't beat father Lee

ge, who has offered his son $500
to top him at any distance. Legge
keeps getting older, but the $500

II I

! SKINDIVER I.KGGE

thing to bother me are alligators

and rain."
During his swim the captain
would probably eat chocolate bars
and drink water or orange juice,
his wife said.
And lust what does Mrs. Legge

think of her husband's fancy
dream.
"If that's what he wants to
do, it's all right with me," she
said. "Water is his hobby and
next to hit profession it's very

important to him.
Legge estimates that the swim
will take him about 12 hours. He
will need someone to chart his
route and a boat to follow him
alongside.

"Any

roads".

comers?" asks "Cross-

PRR LOADINGS UP

PHILADELPHIA fUPH Penn

sylvania Railroad rerjorted freight

loadings totaled 86,855 cars in the
week ended Aug. 30, the highest
for any week this year, the road

announced yesterday. This com compared
pared compared with 82,339 cars loaded in

tne previous weejc ana iw,iv in
the like 1057 week.

Stand In Defense
Of American Tourist

ell-known American fiction
writer. Leon Wre has taken a

stand for the average American

tourist. His Views were m"
known .hero last week whn.e
Orient liner Orcades, on which
Ware is a passenger, made tran transit
sit transit through the canal.

Ware, on ms way nume
vacation in Europe, intends to
"take up the cudgels on behalf of

the much-maligned American i i-ist".
ist". i-ist". "The American tourist abroad
is the most maligned, exploited
and pushed-around individual on
arth," Ware said. "Europeans for forget
get forget that for evey orie noisy tourist
at a plush hotel, there are a hund hund-whn
whn hund-whn hrintr in most

of the money and take most of the
hac t havf a errat, respect

for the average tourist, who takes
his wife and kids along because
he thinks it's his duty, and has
to Dut ud with a lot of active hos

tility as well as bare-faced ex exploitation
ploitation exploitation in Europe. I'm going to
take a stand on his side in my

writing," he commented.
A resident of California, the writ writer
er writer is traveling with his wife, his
17-year-old daughter Elizabeth and
his 16-year-old niece Corlis.
For 20 years. Ware has been writ

Ing short stories for Saturday

Evening Post and otner u. s.
magazines. He estimates that he
has published well over 150 short
stories, and also has written three
books and worked on radio, tele tele-vison
vison tele-vison and film scripts.

Student leader Andres Cantillo

yesterday produced a certificate
which he held to be proof that
he was released on his own rec rec-oe;nition
oe;nition rec-oe;nition after appearing before
the Municipal Attorney of Anton.

rne certificate, signed by Mu Municipal
nicipal Municipal Attorney Rafael Isaza,

said the arrest of Delfin Domin Domin-guez
guez Domin-guez had been ordered on a
charge of perjury.
Dominguez had previously ac accused
cused accused Cantillo of inviting him to
DarticiDate in an immoral act.

However, according to cantillo,
when he and Dominguez were
brought face to face before Isa Isaza,
za, Isaza, Dominguez fell into a faint
and failed to ratify the charge.
Cantillo, the father of six chil children,
dren, children, said the charge is a Plot a

gfalnst the student movement,
hut he warned that even if he

Jails as secretary general of the
Students Federation others will

rise up in his place.

Local 595 To Put
Resolutions Before
NFFE Convention

Local 595, National Federation
of Federal Emoloyes, will put be
for- the NFFE's biennial notion

al convention resolutions d ling

with:

1. The Merit System in the Ca

Zone;

2. Tax exemotion for the cost

of home leave travel;

3. The effective date of over overseas
seas overseas rehire contracts;
4. The status of overseas em
nlnvp

5. The storage of household

goods of overseas employes;
6. Temporary housing allow
ance;
7. Dislocation allowace;
8. Medical expense insurance.

Nnrris F. Fussell. Local 59.5's

doWatu to the conference, 'eft

the Isthmus last night for Kan
sas City, Mo., where the confer
ence opens Monday.

Meanwhile communist china's

Premier Chou En-lai today re rejected
jected rejected America's latest warning
against starting a war in the Far
East.

Chou's rejection of the latest

U.S. warnine issued Thursday by

U.S. Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles was broadcast today by

Radio Peiping in a Chinese -lan

guage cast moniiorea oy Tony",
nhou said he had been order

ed to issue a statement In answer

to Dulles, following the secreta secretary
ry secretary of state's meeting with Presi President
dent President Elsenhower at Newport,

R.I.

"Taiwan has been Chinese ter territory
ritory territory from the distant past,"
Chou said.
He said Communist China
has the "right to liberate" Tai Taiwan
wan Taiwan and the Pescadores is

lands and asserted that this
"liberation" would have taken
place long ago if the United
States had not interfered.

He said all nations of the

world recognized Taiwan and the

Pescadores islands as Chinese

territory.

The islands are he d bv tne

Nationalist Chinese, and Chou. of

course was talking about the

Communist Chinese.

Chou reiterated that the prob

lem of "liberating" Formosa was
strictly an internal matter of the

Chinese communist government.
This is an oft-repeated Red pro

paganda claim.

He charged that tne U.S. a a-greement
greement a-greement with the Nationalist
Chinese government for the
protection of Formosa and the
Pescadores, as well as the occu occupation
pation occupation of Formosa through the
use of "armed forces," were il illegal.
legal. illegal. He said his government could
not recognize the validity of the
U.S.-Natlonalist Chinese security
nact

Chou said the Formosa area
cannot be recognized as an area

protected by the united &taies.
Speaking about the stepped stepped-up
up stepped-up artillery bombardment of

United Fund Campaign Will Seek $115,000 For 16 Agencies
v .... . i! a : i : 4 1. m. 1 . M i w i nf ininl c cnli

doesn't seem to get any tor his

son.

"I am hoping that my son can

aurlm ttlnntfoido mn thrnuflh the

Canal," Leege said, "but I don't

know if hell be abl to keep up.

He'll have to stop smoking.

The longest distance tne capiam
has swam wi'hout stopping was

20 miles in a 25-metar poo' at

San Diego. That's 1.200 la

In open ocean he has navigated

the LaJolla rough water mile
swim twice an event thatvhas
defeated many a younger man.
As for the Canal, Legge htf no
doubts there either.
"There's no tide, no current and
no wind," he said, "so the only

PC Wage Rates Double Since 1956

The wago average for U.S. U.S.-rate
rate U.S.-rate hourly employes Is now
$3.53, compared with $1.85 in
1W according to the current
issue of the "Panama Canal
Review"
The averaga annual salary is
new 17442 far all U. S. am-

ployes, compared with $3,848 in
1946.
The hourly wage avorag( for
local-rate workers Is now 76
cents, compared with 38.8 cants
in 1940, while rhe annual, -ry
of this group has rlson from
$807 In 194 to $1581 In 1951.

The Canal Zone United Funds
1958 campaign keyed to a gual
of $115,000 for 16 community we'.
fr sprviip health and recrei

tion agencies will begin October

10.
United Fund president, Gov.
W. I. Potter, in announcing the
campaign goal and starting date,
expressed his confidence that
the people in th community
would cooperate ta make this
year's campaign a great a su su-otst
otst su-otst as last yeer when ever
$131,000 was raised.

Approval of the starting date,

the Si 15.000 coal and the acen

cies to be included this year was

accomplished tnis weeK by runa

Officials during a meeting oi me
executive board.
Authority for the board action
was granted by the United Fund
board of trustees in their meet
ing last June.
Except for deletion of the ci civic
vic civic councils and the addition of
the United Seaman's Sarvice,
all the agencies in the Canal

Zone United Fund this year are

ttw sam( es last year.
The 18 agencies approved lor
the 1958 campaign are:

American Social Hygiene Asso

ciation;

American Red Cross;
Atlantic Religious Workers Asso Association
ciation Association Christmas Basket Fund;
Canal Zone Boy Scouts of A

merica:

Canal Zone committee for Ail
to Physically Handicapped Per

sons;

Canal Zone Summer Recreation
Board for Latin American Com
miinitlAfl

Canal Zone Summer Recreation
Board for U.S. Communities;
('nrii7l Hnsnital Occuoation and

Kecreattonai runa;
Canal Zone Girl Scouts of A
tnoriin

International Boy Scouts of the
Canal Zone;
International Girl Scouts of the
Canal Zone;
International Social Service, A
mericaa Branch; -

National Recreation Association;

Salvation Army;
United Service Organizations.

which includes the Balboa and
Cristobal YMCA and the Jewis'i

Welfare Board;

United Seaman's Service.
Prenaratinn for the 1958 Cam

paign has been underway 'by the
four maior fund committees for

the past six months under the di

rection of rotter ana raui
Runnestrand, United Fund execu

tive director.

Th. Admissions Committee,
headed again by Judge Guthrie
Crewe, reviewed each agency V

This was followed by a reviev

nf ani-h a0env' budset reauest

bv the Budget and Allocations

Committee, headed by Raymond
Gordon, to Insure that the budg budg-u
u budg-u wpre justified and were suiti

r ont to nei'mit coniinuaiinn u

the agency's work for a full year
This rnmmitte. also recommend

ed the overall goal for the 1958

campaign.
Concurrently, the planning for
conduct of the campaign, inrlun

inp thp srherlline of events, soil

o ". t

citation and collection ot comrinu

tions and keyman training was

accomplished by the Campaign

Committee under direction of its

chairman, Phillip U. steers. Jr.

and its deputy chairman, Artnur
J. O'Leary.

The Promotion and Publicity

rnmmittop hpaHrri hv Mai. Fred

Brent, ordered the necessary cam

paign materials ana supplies in
preparation for the opening of

tne anve ana iaia oui a cuuinc cuuinc-hensive
hensive cuuinc-hensive program for promotion
and publicity through newspapers

radio, television and public dis
play aimed at gaini ; public

knowledge ana support oi tne

campaign.
As in last year's United Fund
drive, volunteer workers represent
ing all branches of the civilian
and military activities in the Ca
nal Zone are now being organic
ed into a fund-raising staff, which

will reduce overall administrative
and campaign expenses to the
lowest possible, minimum.

the offshore islands of th
Quemoy group, Chou said Com Communist
munist Communist China had "the right"
to take military action for its
own security.
He charged that the offshore
Islands have been occupied for a
long time by Nationalist Chines
troops through th support of
the United States.'

Chou said that Communist

China had offered in ambassa

dorial talks with America In

Geneva that to settle the For Formosa
mosa Formosa nroblem "as an internal af

fair'' of China through negotia negotiations
tions negotiations and without the use of

force.

But. he charged, the U.S. re

jected this proposal.
He said that Communist China
was preparing for a resumption
of the ambassadorial talks with
America, but that America was

only using the talks as camou camouflage"
flage" camouflage" for aggressive action.
The chairman of the Republic
of Korea foint chiefs of staff, Lt.
Gen. Yu Jae -hung, said today
"there is a great possibility" that
the fighting in the Formosa
straits will explode into a big
scale war.
Yu, who returned here from a

week long fact-finding trip to.

Formosa, said, The situation 18

very dangerous."

The ROK military leader said

the Chinese Nationalists are

"desperate in their determina determination
tion determination to defend Quemoy and Mat-

su to the last man."

"So far," he said, "the defense
of these islands is unshakeable."
But he declared that if Red
China continued its bombard bombardment
ment bombardment in an effort to blockade
the islands, the Nationalists
would be forced to strike back
at Red positions on the main mainland
land mainland with eirplanes.
If that spreads into aerial
battles over the Straits of For Formosa,
mosa, Formosa, Yu warned, it would be
sure to involve American
planes.
But in Washington a top Ad Administration
ministration Administration foreign policy sup supporter
porter supporter said today he does not
think the Chinese Communists
intend an all-out attack on Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy and Matsu.

The statement by Sen. H. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Smith iR-NJ.i came aa
President Eisenhower interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted his vacation at Newport, R.I.,
to go to Washington for cabinet
level conferences on the Far
Smith, top-ranking Republican
on the Senate's Far Eastern sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, came out of a con

ference with Dulles and said the

United States "definitely" has
decided to help defend Quemoy

ana Matsu againsi. any coinum coinum-nlst
nlst coinum-nlst invasion.
Although he Insisted he was
not voicing Dulles' belief. Smith
said today: "I do not believe the
Communists are going to attack."

Smith is slated fbr some ad administration
ministration administration foreign policy as as-sienment
sienment as-sienment following his retire

ment from the Senate this y

on on A Tintv

Monday, sirr-
Hleh Law

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11:10 n.m.

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,'yHtS IS TOUt K)UM TM1 RtAMM OWN COLUMN
' Tfca Mai Box m R open forum for readers of Tho Panama American
Letter. BR received gratefully sad are handled in -holly confidential
owMMMf
J? f ye cearrftatE a rotter don't bs Impatient If deasaf appeal the
aoxt Bay. Letters are published in Hie order received.
film try to keep the letters limited to aaa page length.
Identity of letter writer! n held in strictest confidence
This newspaper assumes aa responsibility tor statements at opinions
Expressed ia letters tram readers.
THE MAIL SOX

I k jsW

COMMUNITY PROPERTY AND INCOME TAX

Z h suppose everybody Is entitled to work as many angles as
tjhe can when it comes to income tax. Like an expense ac ac-Jouat,
Jouat, ac-Jouat, moral issues don't come into it. It's just a matter M
grattbing what you can, especially when the law entitles you
t' Therefore the claim which these husbands in the Canal
Zone, with Latin or foreign non-resident wives, are making
seems to me to be quite fair and above-board. They are merely
ttXtxfk advantage of a law which apparently stipulates that a
SLuf Zone wife is legally entitled to half the wages earned
by her U.S. Government employe husband and since alien wives
ire hon-resldent of the U.S. no tax tax should be paid on
. eiToaga'in this privilege, the husband has to be a resident
Of community property jurisdiction of State of which I un underhand
derhand underhand there are not many more than half a dozen in the
United States. Apparently, according to the Canal Zone code,
the Canal Zone is designated as a community property juris-
CtThis will be fine for the husbands concerned if their claim
4 allowed, but it seems a strange and uroust law tt lat p: o o-vldes
vldes o-vldes for a man here in the Canal Zone to be maybe $500 a
yUr better off than his neighbor by the qualification that he
iaarrled a Latin girl instead of an American. rmll9tfid
Of course the community property laws were not formulated
with income tax In mind, but it seems that they can be applied
very deftly and profitably to income tax in the present stance.
It is all wrong of course, and only means that the rest of
us who did not marry Panamanians may have to pay more in income
come income tax in the long run if the Canal Zone husbands win their
case and make the government look elsewhere for the lost
revenue. But I can only wish them luck.
Seems to me though, that they could be worse off in any
case when the wives get around to realising they can lay legal
claim to half their husbands incomes.
Fair's Fair.

CHIVALRY ON

! 1 moved recently to the suburb' of San Francisco tle la.Ca la.Ca-m
m la.Ca-m and have to depend almost entirely on the rickety vehicles
,W?ich T pass for buses that take many other victims like jne who
dally travel to and from Panama City.
The rattletraps are so few that certain hours of the day
i they are filled to overflow. It is on these Sequent occasions that
" I have been able to make what I consider some nterestlng ob ob-;
; ob-; serrations on the behavior of passengers male and female
If i rule men don't give up their seats to Women in crowd crowd-'c.
'c. crowd-'c. .'iATTT.4.. TT.-.i... i ui- n..i,c u rnmn acentlv while elderly

f"1""" in

.aaapsWi boiuc wjui hvob'-o .,
,Xv hack and forth, or right of left, according to the mo-

lonaTand bumps of the bus.
pnca in a wmie mougn, an
.dhls seat and she will thank
J, . x

ne or ner sisters wno accept, mi uncu o.
n a nniJ Af erva T i t llHo

L i.ii. a iu,.,,K cVo hnH rvprv rlcrht. to trie

r lias laner type nets as uiuusu onv ----
and so there was no need for the courtesy of a Tnank
you
' But the type that has caused me mixed feelings of anger
aria amusement is the standing gent who barefacedly shqves
himself into a seat that has just been vacated by a another
"Bran who was trying to enable a woman passenger to sit
m i ii. l i .. ,.- nvtrl f Vs IdtHir tifVir slhnil in

' V Aiiie uiic ituvvv wnw ,i wv 6"v ri j V
have had the seat, stare arrows at him, the seated chap just
looks unconcerned as if nothing at all happened.
He doesn't even turn his head at the laughter and grumbling
that always follows such an Incident.
Yes, strange things happen on a bus.

-wnne trie ieiiow wuu juot
i x

SOUND AND SENTIMENT
Sir:
a I read where the Panama Canal Company paid $17,000,000
ittd change to its Panamanians employes during the Fiscal
Sear 1958. I'll bet this is not too far short of the Panamanian
Ipvernment's total payroll for a year, and certainly the wage
tales on the Canal Zone are more generous than those in Pan

ama That is, unless you are

sma ownea uy ciose remuves ui mgwiga, wiiu nave mcu kho
ffiiycheck posted to them because they have no idea where
Iheir own office is supposed to be.

I am not enough of an optimist to nope tnai wnen tne -anal
Assembly reconvenes in October there will be any lessen-

of charges that the Panama
irbrid compounded of equal
rooge.

Dt yet innured to those seasonal greetings from the Assembly,

JIUtlUv; Llldb VUU uu uJi neat uiiwu cwr-'cu eniiji uh. ciiijiujf io
tio spilt the $17,000,000 melon.

A fellow lust back from a
Ith interest that the further

Unal, the less you hear anything resembling the Assembly s

chronic anti-Americanism.

a in cninqui, cnen, ana among tne uanai i.ocai waters, tne

erage American is not regarded as Jesse James on a 25 per

cent
differential.

s How about down in the San Bias Islands? Well, Americans
eems to be every bit as welcome as Panamanians, but it is not
always clear just how welcome that its.
, Just wrote this to let newcomers to the Zone know that
all the honoring In the Assembly is not the beating of the true
Heart of Panama.
"I FRIENDSHIP.

GUILLERMO E. CEDENO, M.D.
Former resident physician at Gorgas Hospital
Medical Service, and at present, Chief of the
Medical Service at Jose Domingo de Obaldia
Hospital, In David, Chiriqui, takes pleasure in
announcing the opening of his private office, for
the practice of Internal Medicine.
Calle 3 de Nov., esquina C Sur.
David, Chiriqui, R. P.
Tel. Office: 2481; Residence 2534
P. O. Box 271, David.
Hours: 4:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.

AMERICAN

PANAMA AMERICAN MH MM
BOUNsrvru. m
APIAO, MIT
BOX S4 Panama e P.

-O740 IB LlNSM)
. PAN AMERICAN. PAHA MA

JOSHUA B POWERS INC
NEW TORE. I IT I N T
YE
19 00
4 OO
BO
THE CHIVA
tWir ;W, stand in the isles
.
uiu-iaaium ""u B;
him for his chivalry, but there
,.fr,.,j coot nrlt.HnSlt. SO
Kut 7
a. i, ; ,v, 4-U ..Afitnrl nhrin liiot
talking about those jobs in Pan-
uanai is some sore oi peculiar
mixtures or rranieensiein ana
trip to Chiriqul has discovered
into Panama you go from the

Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then

By CREDB CALHOUN
"YES, WE HAVE NO BANANAS."
You don't have to be a hundred
years old to remember'' a pppulnr
song about haying no bananas
that repeated We have no bana
nas today." The song was popj
lar but not so popular as the fruit
about which it was written.
I am drawing on a recent stu
dy of the United Fruit Company
made for the National Planning
Association by Stacy May awt
Galo Plaza. May is a well known
economist and Galo Plaza a for former
mer former President of Ecuador and
one of the first in many years
to complete the term for which
he was elected.
The study interests me because
I like bananas and am also inter
ested in their chief grower and
purveyor, the United Fruit Co.
I happen to have known Minor C.
Keith, one of the founders of the
company, and J. Wynter Davis
who developed the distrubition and
sales in the United States. I have
also known, of course Hartley
Rowe. a former Zonian. and a
list of the company's medical di
rectors.
Minor C. Keith promoted the
Bella Vista development and built
the Panama Tramways that have,
been displaced by buses and chi chi-vas.
vas. chi-vas. Dr. William Deakes. on whose
formula many Canal Zone babns
were reared, was the first med'.'
cal director from the Canal Zone,
having been, chief of the medical
clinic at Gorgas Hospital.
Now Dr. Spock of Cleveland, 0'
hio, whose books on the care ?nd
feeding of infants have sold in
millions and continue to sell at a
rate approximating the birthrate
in the United States, recommends
bananas as the first solid food to
be given infants. Th fruit must
be ripe, speckled with brown
spots like freckles.
Once when Dr. Snork w-fi sl:
ed whether he ate bananas as a
baby, ht replied: "I never tast
ed a banana until I was 12 vears
old. Then my family stood around
me to see whether I would be
poisoned."
Bananas first, became known si
a food in the United States about
80 years ago. Now thry are one
of the most popular fruits.
Hananas have been known as
fruit and food since the Fourth
Century B.C. so far as the writ written
ten written record is concerned. The fruit
we eat todav, the Gros Miche'.
was probably brought to this
hemisphere around 1836 by Fran Francois
cois Francois Pouat, a French botanist.
But, according to reports of the
early Spanish explorers, platahos.
the cooking bananas, were found
as eariy as 1504 in Santo Domin
go.
Bananas have been known in
Western Europe and the. United,
States, for less than a hundred
years. The first importing, of pa
nanas into tne united states was
started by Carl B. Frank, in 186fi.
from Colon. The fruit was grown
on plantations in and near the
present Canal Zone. Bananas were
sold at the first Centennial Expo
sition of American Independence
at 10 cents each. That was prob probably
ably probably equal to about one present
day devaluated dollar.
Capt. Lorenzo Dow Baker, a
New England fisherman, paid a
bout 25 cents a bunch for 180 a
bunch for 160 stems in Port An
tonio. Jamaica, in 1870.
It took the schooner 11 days to
mke Jersey City, N.J. Andrew
Preston, of Boston, with Baker
and nine others, formed the Bos
ton Flruit Company to engage in
the importation and sale of ba-
nnas.
The demand for bananas grew
until by 1898 over 16 million bunch
cs were imported into thP United
States. There would have been
more if more fruit had been a a-vailable.
vailable. a-vailable. In 1955 the Fruit Com
pany shipped 6,600,000 stems from
Puerto rmuelles alone, all grown
on plantations in Panama and a
cross the border in Costa Rica.
The Boston Fruit Company need
ed more bnanas and Minor
Keith needed more money. He
had built the railway, from Port
Li "ion to San Jose, Costa Rica.
He had a railroad but. little
freight and passenger traffic. He
saw the answer in bananas am
Ot

COLOMBIA

AVtAKCA

pan AMERICAN

THE SUNDAY

''That's Not Bad for Just Drifting All the
Way From the Middle East"
' i i n.

y NEA Service, I M00

This tired Labor Day I shed a
tear for someboy who sems to be
basically orgotten in this world
in which everybody gives every everything
thing everything to everybody except the poor
gent who pays the tab. Has any
body heard about the forgotten
man lately?
We would call him Charlie
Hardscrabble and he is generally
known as a typically middle-class
American. He makes a wage scale
from about seven to ten thousand
bucks & year, has two girls and
one boy, or a reverse ratio, and
has organized the Tropical Trad Trading
ing Trading and Transport Co., the Co
lombia Land Co. and the Snyder
Banana Compnv.
They shipped bananas from Pa-
ma, Colombia, Nicaragua and Cos
ta Rica to New Orleans, Busi
ness wos booming until the firm
distributing Keith's fruit in New
Orleans failed and left him with
a $i,5()0,ooo debt.
Keith went to Andrew Preston
of Boston. The Fruit Dispteh
Company had recently been form
ed by the Boston Banana Co. for
the purpose of expanding and ex
pediting distribution and sale of
bananas. The new company took
w.Li LUC ui ivriui a ii 'ill
companies. Onr- of the first pres
idents of the Fruit Dispatch Co.
was J. Wynter Davis, father or
Mrs. John O. Collins. A few ha hananas
nanas hananas for family use are now
grown on the Collins finca at Va
ca de Monte beyond Arraijan
The consolidation of the Boston
Fruit Co. and the Keith firms
came about in 1899 when the U
nited Fruit Company was inror
porated in the State of New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, with $20,000,000 authorized ca
pital.
Today, according to the Sep
tember reoort of John Muir and
Co., New York brokers, the Unit United
ed United Fruit has cash and equivalent
o' 52 million dollars, current as assets
sets assets of nearly 79 million dollars
and current liabilities of slightly
over 34 million dollars.
There are 8,756,000 shares ot
common stock outstanding, sell
ing at $50 a share more or less,
on the New York Stock Exchange
The company has no funded
debt and no preferred stock.
The latest figures at my dispos disposal
al disposal show that in 1955, the branch
of the Fruit Company in Pana
ma, the Chiriqui Land Co., had
COLOMBIA!
A

where your DOLLAR

aifcap th mo portly SbmMi

IOGOTA alwart rofmhlRfJy cool (lifco ISfiiifltlMO U. S. A.I. A ch.rmino blind of fh eld
world od tho MW are reflected la the architecture, cuitomi, and eulture. Though Spanish it the
native language. Engliih ipeahing traveler, have no difficulty In making themielvei Ballllllll
Marvelou. native dithet and the finett international cuiiine. Recreation to pleate everyone! Ad
don't tajtt the Salt Cathedral of Zipiquird. unique in the world; old pra-lorfvar MloaM tWrldJoft;
Simon Bolivar'a homo; and Lanino Guatavita (sacred lagoon of the chibchat).
MfDILLIN famous for i't orchids, Is one of the garden pots of Colombia with a balmy climate
year-round.
Panamanians and U. 1 Cifleens need only Tourist Cards (food for 90 days) .... passport not

HY NOW PAY IATIR

WORLD AIRWAYS SISTEM

AMERICAN

Charlie Hardscrabble
By BOB RUARK

wears an habitually worried ex expression.
pression. expression. Mr. Hardscrabble thinks he is
rich, until he starts to count on
his fingers, and suddenly he is the

poorest ieiiow around. Look at wnen the economy cutback arriv arrivals
als arrivals liabilities, after Uncle has es, baring its teeth,
chopped him loose from a stout Mr. Hardscrable and his wife

slice of his income: Hannah skate precariously on the
He pays Federal and State and paper-thin ice of economic disasi disasi-hidden
hidden disasi-hidden income taxes. He pays as- er. The poor bum figures he works

sorted insurance premiums. He
pays various hospital schemes if
he is lucky enough to belong to a
group wmcn nanaies such plans.
He pays Social Security.
He is ineligible for free clinic
care which is available to lower
income groups and includes pay
chological and psychiatric care
when needed and he is too proud
a genuemen to go on the unem unemployment
ployment unemployment dole when and if he gets
knocked loose from a job.
Mostly he is not allowed to live
in Federal or municipal housing
groups; at vastly lowered rentals,
total receipts of over r3 million
dollars, which included $11,500,0j0
new capital investment.
Banana exports accounted for o
ver 25 million dollars and domes
tic sales and other exports fo
$6,700,000.
No dividends were remitted
from Panama in 1954, hence the
amount for the two years, 1954
and 1956, made a total of 15 mil
lion dollars. The sum of $10,200, $10,200,-000
000 $10,200,-000 was left here in wages and
salaries; $5,300,000 in taxes and
duties, and $2,800,000 in local pur purchases.
chases. purchases. A total of $28,300,000 remained
in Panama. That was more than
the 26,100,000. Total value of ba
nanas and cacao exported from
Panama that year.
The United Fruit owns only
slightly more than two per cent
of Panama's agricultural land, but
in 1955 its shipments accounted
for 72 per cent of the country's
exports and the tax payments e e-quailed
quailed e-quailed 12 per cent of the gov
ernment's total tax redeipts.
But I agree with O. Henry's
character, Jeff Peters that "stas
tics is the lowest form of intor
mation." All of this goes back to
bnanas.
I had no personal experience
with bananas as babv food, nut
4hey are recommtnded by medi
cal authorities for oldsters as well
as youngsters.
I tat a ripe banana almost ev every
ery every morning for breakfast, and
I don't feel a day over 90.
M ED ELLIN

Pot

GOES FURTHER
all South Am.ricm countries.
Consult your Travel Agent
or Call our Offices
TEL. 2-JM
Aereea tree lb Leg Motive Paleeo

TM otoiiT uniHi in rm amwicas

because he makes too much

money to qualify.
As tor his job, he is haunted by
the specter of a younger man hi
ling his shoes at a lower wage
hard enough to deserve some of
the better mines, so he is eeneral
ly hocked to his eyes for his house,
nis car, and a gang of gadgets
I which have come to be known as
' necessary
1
1 He is a social man, because of
his executive position, so he bet-
ter provide a country club mem-
oersnip, if he hves in the country,
ana nis aaugnter is going to clam
or for dancing lessons..
Any time one of the kids comes
down with an ailment, or Mama
has the aches and oains. a sudden
hospital-cum-doctor rap can murd
er mm ior years.
Somebody dies in the family
and he's on the arm fir the grisly
pianung expenses.
He is never, poor Mr. Hards Hardscrabble,
crabble, Hardscrabble, less than a furlong ahead
of disaster in the fiscal sweeps sweepstakes.
takes. sweepstakes. This makes Mr. Hardscrab Hardscrabble
ble Hardscrabble nervous, so he fights with his
wife, snaps at the kids, and de
velops a set of ulcers which re reflect
flect reflect his toils.
The hanging sword of uncertain uncertainty
ty uncertainty never leaves his head, asd he is
one of the few people of the world
wno can spell "Damocles"
Mr. narascrabble's insecurity
rebounds on his children, who are
never quite up, to the mark of the
children spawned by the neigh neigh-bora,
bora, neigh-bora, and father is held heavily
to account.
Father H. catches it on the other
end frdm Mama, too, because she
is always one lap behind the
neighbor in the newest fashion
atrocity, and she just knows that
payments on the deep freeze are
going to cut into her winter coat
pians.
I feel deeply for Mr. asd Mrs,
H. and all the little Hardscrabbles,
because I have spent considerable
time in that category, standing off
me jaay wno sens tne heating oil
taiKing to the second mortgage
gent, and hoping that the check
won't clear until Monday, at which
time i usea to break records
sprinting to the happy, helpful
name
4l

, - iuj sometimes nave heard.
?S ? fir! ng ?al,,d "Th stre Whr You
from I ZSLTZ?1 CW?dy Whieh 1 dr.tand dtrive,
on. of SrS'8 "90Ciatin btWMfl bu!
"Mv Fti pMMnr' "titled

I select it to knur k.ui

.m!thie.; T5, 0f Ttw 8tret Wh" You Live" go
weTder. who A (W?h tpologi., to tS
wemere who put them togtthtr):

But the pavement, alwiy, rtyed beneath my feet bfort.
All at once am ll several .tories high
Know.ng I'm on tho ttreet where yu llva.
Are there lilac trees i In th heart of town?
Can you hear a lark Jn any other part of town? ;
Does enchantment pour out of vary door?
No, ,f. JU.t on th. .trMt whw. yJ HvT
0H' n.ar7lng J'U8t k"PW l0mahbw you
Th. overpowering feeling that any Moon you may
uddwly appear. V
Poopl. stop and1 .tar., th.y don't bother m.
Let the time go by, I don't car. h I
Can be here on the street where you liv.
civil Mfe 8tUff' ,t,Pd !rt fmprtcltlon of
It is my good fortune to com. Into regular contact
with the sturdy orose which is revealed through the halls
of literature as the Quarry Height, school of writing. am
also lucky enough to have som. association with tho
irridescent offshoot of thl. school, now known in Ho own
right as the Balboa Height, whool of lyric pfjaty.
Even if you did not maior In English Literatur. innol innol-lege,
lege, innol-lege, voij must be awnre of the greatn... enloveH In their
day by Shakespeare, Milton, Spencer, and the likf,
The greats of th. Quarry Height, and Balboa Heights
era of drama and v.rse are equally well known to vou
names to conjure with: Potter, Galth.r, DooTan, Da.h.r,
Landon, Wales.
Consider the noble and regim.ntal language in which
such giant, oould be expected to v..t th.ir mu., as com compared
pared compared to the shallow prattling of th. "My Fair Lady"
poetasters, '" -
With respect, and humbl. In th. awareness that tho
accolade of full membership in the Quarry Haights-Balboa
Heights school of magnificent cr aftaman wili never be min.
to treasure, I base the following amended Vrign: of "The
Street Where You Live" upon reverend study of th. works
of the masters:
Prior to this occasion I have frequently proceeded
down through this quarter area. fT'!!
Heretofore liaison betweenT my feed! pave pavement
ment pavement was carHed out in the regulation manner through
the proper channels.
With non-regulation suddenness I now find mys.lf
elevated to a height equivalent to that of one or more bar barracks
racks barracks blocks.
Having been informed that I am at present located
on the route whereby access is gained to your quarter..
Is syringa vulgaris normally posted In front of th. gen general's
eral's general's quarters? ;
Are dependents of the family Alaudidae audible fn the
chief of fltaff's bathroom?
Have inquiries been made as to whether the entrance,
to all assigned quarters are prepared for the colonel's
inspection?
According to a headquarters staff officer these condi conditions
tions conditions are restricted to the quarters area of th. dependent
or employe referred to avave in paragraph four of thi.
memorandum.
3 i
Hup, two, three, four, the high-trajectory morale con con-seq6ent
seq6ent con-seq6ent upon intelligence reports concerning your prox proximity;
imity; proximity; The nuclear-capacity awareness that you may hort
ly become visible to the naked .y., following radar
sightings.
Personnel halt, eyes front and center. I do not per permit
mit permit this to divert me from my prescribed mission.
I am attached to the base for which I expressed a
preference in the appropriate section of my r..nll.tm.nt
papers.
I therefore do not consider it compulsory to use .v.ry
overnight leave pass to which I am enttiled,
Provided I can receive ah undertaking that I shall be
assign.d regular duty in the quarter, ar.a where you
reside.
That's writing for you. Sonorous couplet, of charm,
power and preiision. You will notice the exemplary absence
of terms such as "larks" and "lilac trees." A smart law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, who brings his own botanist and birdwatcher to court,
has no trouble twisting the sense of such vague expres expressions
sions expressions from their originally intended meaning,
This, my oafs, is the living languag. of our age, In
triplicate.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week notes that
the Panama Canal Company, in salaries, purchase, and
contracts, contributes more than a22, 750,000 yearly to
the economy of Panama.
As this sum I. well over one-third the republic, an annual
nual annual budget, and conceding that 0000 is a hard number
to come by, may I recommend
2275
a. a well-established precedent In th. windfall
business.

wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmimm

SUNDAY,

7, IMf
.
mmmmmm

mmmmm

'Mm!-



Ifl'NDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, INI

J THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

mi

AfoTOfpglTAIUW

LONDON. Sel. -With life so

needed op these days that peo peo-ale
ale peo-ale behave as if they had not a

DiBVite tO iin, U IS miwuiiu w
tear of a man whose life has just
ken saved by slowing it down.
Henry Jennings, of the English
Midland city of. Leicester, had on only
ly only half a minute to live when, his
body temperature lowered to 12

legrees below normal, no
Hi from a remarkable heart .turn .turn-ur
ur .turn-ur operation that had lasted nine
ind a half minutes.
"Ten minutes is about the man?
mum a man can stay alive with
.i. h.rt stnnned.' I was told by

a anaesthetist friend. "And even
ten minutes is only possible when
the system has been stewed down
by freezing; ..
"Jennings was first anaesthetis anaesthetised,
ed, anaesthetised, then placed in a cold bath for
two hours until his body tempera tempera-hire
hire tempera-hire was down to 86 degrees.'
My friend explained that the
K.r.imAii ho art stoDnace was ab-

solutdy necessary in order that

me lumour could he cut oui. ine
ielicate job was accomplished in
ik niir nf time and the 55-years-

tim uv -
old patient, father of a family, is
proudly alive to tell the tale of
his survival from an operation on only
ly only the third of its kind ever sue
cesssfully performed in Britain.

Cernofs Achievement

A few hours before Jennings
had become, temporarily, the slow
e IfuitMr man An earth, ex -night-

fighter pilot John Cunningham was
establishing himself as the fastest
airliner pilot across the Atlantic.
The Comet IV's fantastic cross crossing
ing crossing from New York to London in
lix hours 28 minutes has been
swiftly followed up by British Ov Oversea
ersea Oversea Airways Corporation s deci decision
sion decision to open a regular Comet pas passenger
senger passenger service across the Atlantic
by December.
John Cunningham, surely one of
the most silent and unassertive of
air aces, has told us in a televi television
sion television interview that a six-and-a-hoif.luviir
run could become quite

normal by the jet-propelled Comet
on the West-East route.
So what was the. privilege of a
handful of scientists and techni technicians
cians technicians will soon be just another

service: for the fare-paying public
Under The It.

Transatlantic travel has been

th talk nf evervone in Britain

since we welcomed the United

States nuclear submarine Nau.ilus

at Portland Harbour after her

North Polar voyage under the

ice.

Tn rlaue ttafnra the Ncutilts tri

umph, it has, been revealed, pre preliminary
liminary preliminary contracts were placed, by
the Mitchell Engineering concern
in Britain in connection with a
nuclear powered s u b m a tin e
freighter. Tests have already been
made by the famous Saunders-Roe
organization with models in their
Isle of Wight experimental tank.
Mitchell Engineering envisages

an 80,000-ton nuclear submarine
with a speed of 35 knots which
would be invaluable for bringing
ore to Britain from Hudson's Bay.
This is closed for six months of
the year because of ice, and the
ore has to be stored at great cost.
A sub-ice vessel would cut out
such delays..
Cyclists' Anniversary
TlpQnilp th pl'amni nf nuMoar

locomotion, I cannot let this week

pass without recording the 80th

anniversary of Britain's Cyclists'

TmirinD f.luh. ':,

. .

Tho humn e nenai cvcie seems

to have been with us always, Brit Britain
ain Britain having been its original home
according to 80-years-old G. Herb

ert Stancer, the uud presmeni.

at tho Pedal Club luncheon m

Ttndnn Staneer rredited the in

vention nf the hirvcle to a Scots

man, Kirkpatrick McMillan, known

as Daft fete in nut nauve town
nf Dumfries when, in 1839. he first

rode around with treadles and rods

connected with the back wheel ot
his hnhhv horse.

At Cyclists' Touring Club head

quarters in West London i was
told they welcome a steady stream
of feHow-cyclists from Canada,

Australia, Nw Zealand and oth

er Commonwealth countries.

Manv railers hire or buy a ma

china inr their stav and are given

advice on the sort of machines

and the gear ratios best suited to

crKain s unouiaong cuunurysiuc
New. Forth Bridge

One thificr in certain: the auto

mobile and the autoeycle have not
conquered the bicycle. The roads
of Britain are still thronged witn
nedallers. The best bit of news for

many this month is how they will

h saved manv wearv miles oi

nedalline in Scotland by 196?.

when the $46,200,000 road bridge

across the River Forth is com

nleted.

Work begins this month on what

will be the biggest suspension

bridee in Eurooe and the fourth

largest in the world.
Tt will snan thA Firth of Forth

parallel to the world famous 1V4-

miles long cantilever railway
bridge, built in 1890 and still re

garded as the greatest and most
magnificent of its kind anywhere.

iryciists nave noted tnat ine new
bridge will have two pedal tracks
besides Hs four lanes for automo

bile traffic.

The recent most spectacular
work of the civil engineering con

tractors, Howard and Company,

is Tema Harbour in Ghana, the
biesest artificial harbor in all A-

frica.

if

this E ajn&Ms SSSSSSSSSSSSA

Guard Division ai juik.vwh -' ,r: .c pneamomet.
Anniston girl is the -WBcial .boatessl for this year's summer encampnM.i

National Home Week Opens

When Purchase Conditions Are Best

CHUCKLE HEAD

:! .'

BERWICK, England (UPI) -Crewmen
from he German tim timber
ber timber freighter Erich Haylinger
stadrereH ashhr. vesterdav and

reported they ran out of drinking

water but managed to last 24

hours on beer.
RALEIGH (UPI) VTolbert S.
Wall came home the o'her ni"ht
Without litis key and found the
door locked.
He started to crawl into the
house through a window when he
was bashed in the face wi'h a
blunt object. Wall's wife said she
thought he was a burglar.

KENNER, La. (UPI)-tt was a
busy night for service station
manager O. C. Long
While he was working on a
woman's car, she gave birth :o
a daughter on the front reaf. A
few hours later a mo or' drove
up and robbed Long of $130.
CHICAGO (UPI) Eleven
men went to a lot of trouble to

v i- u i r.vt' i junn .',ni.eis
of $10 yesterday,
Anderson said four men he
drove to a West Side corner paid
their fare and gave him a 15-cent
Op. then go' in'o a nearby car
with seven other men and the U

sianen enpsmg Anderson's car.
During the chase Anderson's
cab got stuck on a railroad track,
a train arrowly missed, him; a
police sauad car passed by but
lefv when the 11 men assured the
officers everything was fine, and
finally Anderson was robbed.
The bandits left him the tip.
MEMPHIS (UPI)-Ketly Moore,
42, boasted to officers wio arrest arrested
ed arrested him for drunkenness that
"ou 're not just picking up a
drunk, vou Bot a tian they re
locking for all over."
Sure enough, police learnd.
Moore had escaped from the
county farm at Birmingham, Ala
where he ws serving a 15-mnnth

sentence for making moonshln

whisky.

Benson Announces

Cotton Farmers Can
Exceed Allotment
WASHINGTON (UPtt Secrc

tary of Agriculture Ezra Taft
Benson announced today that

cotton farmers will be permitted,
under a choice program, to exceed
their 1959 cotton planting allot allotments
ments allotments up to 40 per cent.
Farmers takmgrttfeJs choice will
be eligible for government price
supports at 15 per cent of parity
below suppirts extended to pro producers
ducers producers who choose to comply with
their acreage allotments.
Snnnnrts for farmers who ehonsp

to stay within their regular farm

allotments wm ne not less nan
80 ner eent nf naritv.

rarity is tne price caicuiaiea to
stive, the farmer a fair return in

comparison with the cost of things
he must buy.

The choice program was author authorized
ized authorized by Congress shortly before

adjournment. It gave cotton grow growers
ers growers the choice between exceeding
allnfmpnts iin in Aft nor .ant mrl

sticking by the allotments.

lhe law directed the department
to set the percentage by which
the allotment might be exceeded.
Benson elected to (permit the
growers to take the eritire SO per

vcul mucaac.
For 1980, farmers will haWe a
similar choice as in 1959, but the
increase for those who exceed
their allotment has not been de determined.
termined. determined. Afier 1960, farmers will receive
their regular cotton acreage allot-
mpntt anri nripA cimnAt mill u

. -w i; oujui I, will
available at levels determined by
the secretary within specified lim limits
its limits frim 70 to 90 per oent of
parity for 1961, and from 65 to 90
per cent of parity thereafter.
Qi::te Unquote

WASHINGTON (UPI) Why
should the individual American
take an interest in National Home
Week? i-i
mi cavaral reasons. Ine

American public is interested ne ne-oo,ia
oo,ia ne-oo,ia it eives the home buyer

and owner an opportunity to cru-

tinize the housing marKei. uu-

al Home Week allows Home Duy Duy-first
first Duy-first hand what the

CIS iw v..w
home buUder has to offer in new

home. They can question nome
builders about the advantages of

home ownership. They can mves-
tU ovailahle methods Ol

financing a new home and under

stand the part mat me reueioi

Housing Administration piays an

making it possible to Decome
home owner.,

"NTotinnal Ttnme Week has OTOb-

ahlv never come at a better time.

Conditions have never been more

favorable for buying a nome.

Mortgage money is available, ana
home building this year has surged

upward. We anticipate over a mil

lion homes will be Duiu mis yen.
There are many advantages in
home ownership and it would not
Jiurt to review some of them.
Home ownership is a sound in

vestment in today's market. As

an investment, it is not omy
ocnnnm ieallv sound, but repre

sents an investment in better liv living
ing living standards.

, Another advantage is tnat it al allows
lows allows greater freedom and comfort

in living. If you want to add a

sun porch or remodel the Kitcnen,
you don't have to have a land

lord's permission first. Your

choice of wall colors is yours in
your own home.

A third advantage is that it per permits
mits permits greater flexibility to the

family's needs. A family may fur

nish the attic to provide space for
growing children in its own home.

For many people, a Qhtet advan-

tace nf some owner shin is that

the monthly costs are cheaper in,

the long run. Rental profits have
been eliminated and have not been
added to monthly payments.
Th Federal Housine Adminis

tration helps make the advantages
of home ownership available to
people wanting their own homes,
FHA terms are reasonable and
FHA-insured loans require that

interest rates remain reasonable.

The American people beneut

i i.

San Quentin Escapee

finds It's Impossible

To Turn Himself In

through the EHA plan not only

because they can finance nomes
by making small down payments

onH tairino nn to 30 vears to pay

off their loans. The FHA also ap

praises the neighborhood, it in inspects
spects inspects new, homes during construe
tion. It has minimum property
standards for the- buyer's protec protection.
tion. protection. It carries on a program of

technical studies in collaboration
with private research and industry
groups to find better methods of

building better homes at- lower

cost.
And tho FHA is constantly

searching oub new ways to be of

sreater service to more families.

We have just published a home
owner's guide for new home own

ers. Within the last year we nave
Dut into effect on a trial basis a

new FHA service to small com

munities where distance from our
insuring o ffices had made the
processing of applications slow
and difficult. We are trying it out
in 21 selected areas in different
narts nf thfc emintrv.

The American homeTiuyer has

recognized the good business ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. During the 24 years

that FHA hats been in operation,
it has insured over 4'A million
mortgages on homes alone, the
total amount of mortanes insured

has come to over 33 billion dollars.

National Home Week is always
a good time for us to take a
stock of one of our most import important
ant important possessions our home.

mi mine Mn tTPTt Embar

rassed authorities today admitted

.. ollo,- nnrnnrtine 10 DC escapeu

convict Henderson McCoy was the

real McCoy, wno apparency
tired of waiting to "rested "d
disappeared again.

RECEIVES U. S. GIFT

GENEVA. Switzerland CUPTU-

Thirteen volumes of scientific

studies representing the latest

U. S. advances in Deaceful uses

of the atom were presented
yesterday to the United Nations
during the second U. N. -sponsored

atoms-for-peace conference. v

The escapee's frustrating at attempt
tempt attempt to surrender began Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday when McCoy, 30,; repented
and went to his brother, Charles

McCoy, at East St. unus, m., u
give himself up.

Henderson telephoned Prison

--t viroil n'Mallev at aan

n,.n'tin r.aiif.. and said he was

ready to come back. He had es

caped trom aan v""1"1

I'm sorry i am u,

nanoo to d O'MalleV. 1 KllOW

nnH T'vp cot to come

UonV nnH talfP mV DUUlSUUlCUt.

At the same time, Henderson

.ic oaiiod th FBI in San Quen

nwu

r, anH in St Tuiis and tola tnem

to come and get him, according

to Charles.

t -...Dimilotf rharlos shnwed

Juaie jfcovciuaj v-
up wondering what had happened
t hie Krnther Sn were the aU-

iu III j v ........
thorities, who had all but written

off the call as tne worn oi

crank.

Charles explained the FBI
agents never showed up after the
call "and we got tired of waiting
so we went to St. Louis where
Henderson could turn himself in."
"We got there early and decid decided
ed decided it would be best if Henderson
turned himself over to narcotics
agents since he had been mixed
up with dope at one. time,"
Charles said.

College Financial

Borden Is Growin

lost Students W

NEW YORK (UPT) H proof

is needed that college stuaenn,

like their parents, somewmes rua

BUWV Ui I

KAtn a rtmu at western u-

nion offices conveniently located
r """" m llan cimrall

near Dad. Send Cash." is

one of tiie more agonised messag

es met go out.

BAAAfriino rr rrw. nsPKL imin iua

IWve4 W ww
Hon amoBS educators, the finan

cial headache f parents and

their children at college win oe oe-rnme
rnme oe-rnme worn instead of better in

thA WocooahlA future

A oonorotinn 9tfn A Veftr

college usuaUy lost between M0

and $1,000. Today, many lamuws

set the cost at closer to S3,ww.

TV,. va la i nivprsitv x ai;-

1IUO T.0,

ineluxiv. freshman fee will be

12.140. an all-time high.

Within tne next 10 years, rr-

ported Dr. Ernest V. Hollis, di-

-f.r nf mllpp nd linivers'tv

" o- I

.imcini nn nf the u n 1 1 e a

auiiuuiviB.tv" i

States Office of Education, tne

.,.t t PAllasn dneatlon win ne

double today's cost And enroll-

7 nfi (MR as of last e

tember, is .expected to WPiost

double by 1868, wnicn means wai

sutdents may get less oooiueam-

; f m Kim ir

Because tne imaneiai xactur is
so important in higher education.
many colleges, banks and private

organizations nave wn tobi-

ham vi ana a Tin insi.Ti mriuuca.

rSf ----------- i

Dr. Horns reported mat nnc

.1 .ntWHc nf the two mil- I

iimii inw-Mw - --

lion young men now U conge
are helping to ease the burden

hv taking oart lime juos, ouu

k iMKini mala earns $486 a

UIC O

yf-

The summer empioymeiu
... 4. MM and the weeklv in

ac o - I

come, on a yeany average, tvmca

to $15.55.

Stop wond ering . KNOW

you've made the right decision

SEE... COMPARE... DECIDE

.-iiilBT PLEASE

n k dic ttpti A leading

French physician maintains that

man-made noises nave repw

eerms as the main threat to nu-

man health.

..xr.:.. k.. luwnmi real SO-

rial danger" to the present and
future generations, said Prqi. rer

Tromniiuiv memoer oi

I1BI1U IV..."" ". .. ,!

.1. IWajil. Anarlamv tit MeOlClie.

tt. v,nt nAica rannot oniv

ne sum wi.- y--- ,--ri ...

pause psycnic

, ,nl n-rtaniC fluillHVf rtUIUi.

Jill ni l. ...-.-

.I..., oi manic A K IIHIU-

ening of the arteries, ulcers and

even goiter.

LOWER CATASTROPHE TOLL

WASHING MACHINES... STOVES-

REFRIGERATORS... ALL TOGETHER
ONLY AT
APPLIANCE HEADQUARTERS
Cone are all fears of doubt when you ean oompare
these famous brand large electrical appliance.
feature for feature. . all at the am tlm4. !I
at the same place.
BUT AND LIVE WITHIN TOUR

BUDGET WITH UUK CASK
CREDIT TERMS

wtrw vfinv cilPIl Casta?.-

Tophes accidents in which five

or more persons are i
slightly more than 800 lives in
the U. S. during the first six

months of 1958, accormng to ine
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
Wnr th rnrrennondine Deriod of

1957. the toll was about l,200j in

cluding at least 350 deaths lrom

Hurricane Auarey n juc.

PREMIER ON TOUR

TOKYO. Sept. 4 (UPI)-Czecho-

slovakian premier Viliam Siroky
and his official state party ar arrived
rived arrived in the afghan capital of
vahiil vesterdav for a Bood will

visit, the New China news agency

reported today.

Free "Chico" de OR0 Stamps

Mr. Comfy

Trot

3k 5

-htm

rurnlturt & (Kom cfumhhu

tt -1,.

furnishing otora

4th of July Ave. & "H" St. Tel. -7

Start Saving Your Tickets Now.
You can WIN $1,500.00
in our Xmas Drawing

LIVER TONIC
If a lay liver causes you to euffer
from Indigestion, gas, heartburn, con constipation,
stipation, constipation, headaches, bad breath, dli dli-xlness,
xlness, dli-xlness, biliousness and skin blemishes,
jet Higalon from your chemist today.
Hlgalon Is a real tonic to the liver and
Intestines. .Get Hlgalon at drugstore.

"After we got to the federal

huildimr. we were told bv a no

liceman that we were early and

the narcotics office wouldn't open

tor a nau-nour. a ner an nour, 1
left for work and my brother said

he would wait and turn mmself in.
"He was talking to a policeman
when I left and that's the last
anyone has seen of him."
FBI agents and narcotics offi officials
cials officials said McCoy, failed to
show up.

I "He must have gotten tired of
, waiting and left," one agent said.

(Calendar

WASHINGTON ,The Defense
Department, on Red China's new
12-mile sea limit:
"The Uni'ed States does not
recognize anv claims to a terrilnr.

ial sea 'of 12 miles."
NEW ORLEANS Deputy Sheriff
Norman Labive of im moron
Parish, on the departure of resi residents
dents residents because of the threat of

tropical storm Ellai
"Many of them were scared.
Some just wan ed to be cautious."
MONTGOMERY, Ala. Jimmy
Wilson, a Negro, on winning an
indefinite stay of execution in the

H-N roDDery of an elderly white
wnm an

"I'm mishtv hannv to hear it for

real."

CHICAGO Preston J. Moore

in accepting election as the new

American Leeion president:

"Let's stop being afraid. Above
all, let's stop waiting until the
Kremlin calls the shot before we

react."

11111

MS

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Its triple-sealed Seamaster case,
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tion condensation to a depth of 200 feet.
The Seamaster Calendar introduces
you to an accuracy that rests nn the
unique series of precision victories won
by Omega at the Geneva and Nenchatel
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with Switzerland's most high'"' prized
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Precision, rnggedness. pins calendar
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Calendar the most carefree watch yon
can now own.
Ton are in step with progress when
you wear the Seamaster Calendar....

mm

QUEEN AT ZURICH
ZURICH, Switzerland (UPI) -Queen
Mother Zein of Jordan ar arrived
rived arrived yesterd-" - v v 6
Lausanne for wh"1 s been de described
scribed described offle'-'V ui visit for
medical resins and u:mvales.
cencc."

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GENERAL AGENT COLON, R.P.

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C HI

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siiifi.no
$194.01

2



PAGE four

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER T, 1958

Sod

al and Oti

Sij Stafford

lervuiie

Box 134,
JPanama

ffM J naaatmis, ftLrriapi, Birth, Prliu uJ Qrmvt dmtJ If mmlul promptly U Li nvmbr Jumm.
3i lt i rimvJ If tiltphontl aiir Panama 2-0740 tr 2 0741 Liu ten 8:00 and 10 Jt

wedding in thP ballroom of the
rivoli Guesl House.
,For her honeymoon trip into
the interior, the bride chose a
blue suit and white accessories
The newlyweds are now at hour
at 1510A Calabash in Balboa.
Mrs. Hunt was graduated iom
Balboa High School and the West
ern Pennsylvania School of Nu.-s
ing. She is. a staff nurse at Gnr
gas Hospital.
Mr. Hunt, also a Balnea Hth
.dilate, 15 employed in
the Commissary Division at Hai
boa.

ean Completes Faculty For Fall

Term Of Cathedral Church School

With the opening of .the fall

ferm of the Church School of the

Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon, set
for tomorrow at 9:1$ Dean Main-

ci'i Pe erson D. today announced

the completion of a faculty ior tne
spritual training of the children.
Many of these teachers are con continuing
tinuing continuing from last year's assign assignments,
ments, assignments, and all are prepared to
present the Gospel of Christ to
children and adults as a living
active force in daily life.
The nursery, 'tr ore k'ndersjar
ten children, will be conducted by

Misses Jo-Anne Fields, Helen

Fawcett; Grade VI with Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald K Jensen; Grade
VII wi h Mrs. Stewart and Mrs.
Carold Webster; Grade VIII with
Mrs. Virginia W. Peterson; Grm e
IX with Commander and Mrs.
Richard A. Sexton: the young

adult class with the Rev. Carl

Philip ijams and the Dean s
Bible class for adults with the
Very Rev. Mainer. J. eterson.
The supervisor, is Wayne Potato,
chie of the Education Center in
Ft. Kobbe.

lack italic tor iecluiian in this
ttlumn floul kt tiibiritud m
MlfWrttM Uim end maila M
th bo numbti luted daily ia So Social
cial Social and OthtrwiM." or dtlivorod
h.nd lo th. oH.ce Noie of

bo occootod

YOUTH Association
The Paciic Youth Association,
Inc., is holding il annual meei meei-ing
ing meei-ing Monday evening at 7:30 at
tne Teen Club, in Balboa. Officers
and board members ior 'the com

La Escuela Dominical under the 'ing year will be elected and an-

Cooper and Charlotte Jchultz; the direction of the Rev. Dr. John H.jnual report will be given.

Wedding Of Interest
Occurs In Wisconsin
A wedd'ne of local interest oc

curred last month in Oskosh
Wis., when Miss Lorna Strm
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F.at
M. Stone of Ancon. became the
brirle of Mr John S. Honner, son
of Mr. an.fl Mrs. Mark Hopper Sr.
of Oshkosh.
Th" bride is the grnat grind
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. 1.
Nevi'lr. who camp to fbp Isthmus
in construction days. Her srand
mother, Mr. FIoimic N. M'l'er,
is also a retired Panama Cano'
Company employe. The brir,e was
educated in On?l 7w ""t"vi)j
rH nbtiine'' hr Rarhelnr nf
Arts desree from Mississippi Sou.-h
ern Co''ee.
The couple will residp in Sarr;i
m.ito. fi'i whprp Air Hooper
will continue wort n" bis nim
't'- r'""r"o and Mrs. Hopner will
teach at Carnvehsel High School.
Naval Offiosrs' Wives
Gret New Members
DuHnr a rooming enffop given
h" the Naval Offieer?' W i t
Ch'b. ninip npW members wnra
i"trodi'cprl Th, wrot'i included
Mrs. Joan Sanborn. M. Hoii
Atbow A'rs. O'oria Fo'Tave
Mm. T.ucil'p Wh'hm. Mrs A
rual Trnmnsnn. Mrs M a r 1 a n
CMmr, Aire Ainolin Tnlun, 1-e

F'la Hanlo-i and Mrs. Jane Flen-
Burins! a short business mnei
inc. "Mnes of fh nnrpina'itii
commite" members were an
"inner', T'iv itr" Mrs Bp'rv
Emmrlt. Mrs. Marv 17 chvP"-
Mr. Re- St. Anpeln. Mrs, Mi!
Myers, Mrs. Ann will, K-v ?!
lespie and Mrs. MiHred Heigel

MR. AND MRS. JOHN ALFRED HUNT

PATRICIA DUNNING BECOMES
E OF JOHN ALFRED HUNT

Fort Amador Chapel was the scene of the evening mar-

ss ratricia Darlene Dunning, daughter of Mr. and

K. Uunnmit of Balboa, and Mr. John Alfred Hunt.

Nellie Hunt of Balboa and the late Mr. Michael J.

ev. Paul C. Leoven officiated at the service.

sss

Mm

MS wailam

tnlCnf Mrs

Htflt. B

ven

m mpo

ionld; m

la d

foMefl tie

t(Iniiril

TOP"'! 4

siob. jane

mm

fATBICIA DUNNING

in marriage by her rath-

bride chose a formal gown

rted Duppiom silk, fash-

dth a bodice of Alencon

an empire waistline of

rs of silk. The fulk skirt

into a chapel length

tiara crown held her tin

eil of antique white lllu

bridal bouquet was n

arrangement of gardenias

with a white orchid.

The bride's sister, Miss Sandi

wore a blue taffeta

gown and carried cascade boa boa-guet
guet boa-guet of pink roses. Mrs. Dunning
selected for her daughter's wed
ding a frock of blue lace", -with
pink accessories and a corsage
of pink roses. The mother of the
bridegroom wort blue satin and
lace with matching accessories and
a pink rose corsage.

Mr. Joseph Hunt acted as best

P-son' First Meeting
For O'tiw' Wives
The Fo-t Clayton Officers' Wives
Club held its first coffp" and
busings mretinrj of th fall sea
son Thursday a't the Fort Clay
ton O'ficers' Club.
Hostesses for thP occasion iw('t
tlie wies of the Military Police
Corps. Mrs. Max Turner, tifrW
man of the croun. was assisted
by Mrs. Jack M. Krnst, fri
John J. Templeton, Mrs. Robert
Passions and Mrs. F. F Huinker.
Mrs Russell H. Hechinger, club
president, was in charge of the
business meeting, during which
tjie club voted to change the met
ing date to the first Tuesday of

each month.

Mrs. Bruce Parrish had as her

mother. Mrs. Thornly, of Balti
more, Md. New members welcom

ed info the club were Mrs. DiMal

Dowell,

k:-' """"rti. or rv yesr olds

with Mrs. Louise Trucks"and Mrs
James Cox; G-ade I wi'h Mrs.
Ruth Dunscombe; Grade II with
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Elmore;
Grade III with Mrs. James Price
and Miss EdeWn Price; Grade

IV with Miss Edythe Watson;

Townsend will meet a 9:15 in the1 Ail organizations are invited to

Chapel of All Souls, with the as- end two representatives to itu-

sistance of Mi", and Mrs. Frank

De Geer, Mr. and Mrs. Fred L.
Den on and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
M. Dancina. All Spanish -speaking
nersons are invited to hre in
this part of the Cathedral's edu-

Grade V with Mr. and Mrs. John Va ional program.

Mrs. Huinker, Mrs. Streekler, Mrs.
Lilly Mrs. Shepherd, Mrs. Adair.
Mrs Kloak, Mrs. Earle, Mrs.
Cavaieri, Mrs. Passions and Mrs
Broadhurst. Each new member
was presented an orchid by Mrs,
Harold E. Stahlman.

Church Ladies Plan
Far Smorgasbord
Plans have been announced for
a smorgasbord to be served tne:
evening of September 18 in this

Parish Hall of St. Andrew's Epis

copal Church in Cocbli. An open

invitation has been extended tc
the public.
Reservations may be made wita
Mrs. IP, C. Olson, Gamboa 421i;
Mrs. Ralph Shuey, Balboa 4434:
or Mrs A. J. Days, Navy 3123

tr

tera 16, Quarry Heights. The

luncheon is planned for 12 noon.

meeting. AH interested individuals

are invited to attend-.

Mrs Castro Entertains
Among recent interesting social
events at the Fifteenth Naval Dis

trict was an authentic Mexican

style dinner given by Capt. and
Mrs. Luis Castro. The occasion
was compliment to Mrs. Cas
tro's mother, Mrs. Otilia Guzman,
who is visiting here from Guada
lajara, 'Mexico.

Chapel Guild Has
Meeting At Fort Gulick
The Fort Gulick Protestant Cha
pel Guild had its monthly meet meeting
ing meeting in the chapel at Fort Gulick.

The program included vocal selec

tions by Mrs. Dorothy Koane, ac

companied at the piano by Mis.

Percival Thomas.
During the business session, at

which Mrs. Betty Borgstrom pre
sided, new club officers for the
coming year were tlected. Mrs.

Esther Keelan was named pre.si

dent;1 Mrs. Borgstrom. vice presi

dent; Mrs. Dorothy Roane, secre

try treasurer.
Attending the meeting were Mrs
Alice' Chaphe, Mrs. Roane, Mrs

Borgstrom, Mrs. Helen Muter
lira;' Lois Pullium, Mrs. Mary

Jane Pearson, Mrs. Jackie Bom
face, Mrs. Lucy Gomez, Mrs.

Ruth Himcs, Mrs. Keelan, Mrs

Iris Eickson, Mrs. Vivian Kaipn

and Chaplain Carrol Chaphe.
At the close of the meeting, re
freshments were served by Mri.

Jackie Boniface and Mrs. Ralph.

Lev a MKSLeLeBeK
oHk & $ kejkeHBev
HHKx flK1 A ( jk flBJeSi'SWifc' vsP

man for his brother, and ushers

were William Dunning, brother oflteo. Mrs. Ernst. Mrs

the bride, Walter Front and John I Mrs. Bonniwell, Mrs. Reeder, Mrs

Malho. Pbrrish. Mrs. Radtke. Mrs. Rob-
A reception was held after the I bins, Mrs. Wells, Mrs. Taylor,

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Return From Month's

Visit In States
Mrs. J. M Houck and children
if the Naval Ammunition Depot
Rodman, have returned from a
month's visit with her family in
New Jersey.

Military Engineers Meet
The monthly meeting of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Post of the Society of
American Military Engineers will
be Monday evening at the bohio

of the National Distillery. A so

cial hour, tour of the plant and
dinner will be held. For reserva

tions, call George Kruse, Navv
3322; Lt. Col. D. F Rogers, Fort
Clayton 6215 or James Brigmm,

Balboa 2 1625.

Charity Card Group

The Charity Card Group of the

Balboa Woman's Club will meet

Thursday afternoon at 12:30 ot
the Fort Amador Officers' Ooen

Mtss for dessert and cards. Res

ervations may be made before

Wednesday with Mrs. Eldon W.

Coffee. Balboa 3450; Mrs. Mollio
V. Johnson or Mrs. G. 0. Par

ker, Balboa 1412.

I

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NEWI Plowing Texture I Spreads on your
brush with one gentle touch of the push pushbutton.
button. pushbutton. Spreads smoothly. . doesn't
gush ... so easy, so pleasant

NEWI Tonoy Tottel A tingling new fla flavor
vor flavor yOu'U like -makes your mouth feel
fresher, cleaner than ever before. Keeps
your breath aweet
NEWI Cleans Faster I New flowing tex texture
ture texture reaches every crevice of your teeth
instantly.Get ready for a brighter, spar sparkling
kling sparkling new smile 1

Batea Decorating Class
.The third batea decorating class

to be sponsored hy the Cristobal

Woman's Club will start, next Fri

day evening at 7 at the Marsa

rita Service Center. Arthur Mok

ray will b. instructor for the six

lesson course. Make registrations
with Mrs. M. F. Greene, 3-2504.-

1AWC Committee Meets

The Committee for Asiln de l

Tnfancia of the Inter American
Woman's Club will have iis
monthly socisl meetlne Mondsv at

me nome of Mrs. Kay Mott, Quar

MRS. THOMAS E. BRADLEY
Announcement Made
Of Recant Marriage
Announcement has just b?en
made here o' the marriage n
Miss Rose Marie Curro, daushit.r

of Staff Sgt. and Mrs. Jewell C,

Coats of Lacona, and Mr. Thorn

as E. Bradley, son of Mr. ind

Mrs. Thomas F. Bradley of Nc
York City.

The nuptial mass was ner'o-T.

ed at the Catholic Chapel at the

Jacksonville, Fla., Naval Air Sla
tion by Reverend McClove.
The bride, given in marriage
by her uncle, Mr. Joe Carolla, of
Leland, Miss., was gowned in
Chantilly lace over satin and
wore an elbow length veil of illu

sion caught hv a headpiec. of

seed pearls. She carried a bou
ojuet of white babv roses on a

prayer book and rosary, gifts of

her motnerw r
Mrs. Margaret Stowell of Ja?k

sonville Beach served as maid of

honor, and th bridesmaid waa

Mrs. Renella Gieting of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Beach. Earl Gieting was
best man to the bridegroom. Tra
ditional nuptial music was pre
sented by Mrs. Victor Shascho,
organist, and Kenneth Ryan, vo
calist.
The reception following the weJ
ding was given at the apartment

where the newlyweds are now
residing.
Mrs. Bradley was graduated
from Balboa High School and
attended Balboa Junior College.
Her husband .is assigned to tLe
Paiute, .which recently left Rod Rodman
man Rodman Naval Station for Stateside
duty.

Lunatic Fringe Is
Hit For Bad Name

Of New Education

NEW YORK (UPI) It's the
"lunatic fringe" in education that
has given progressive education a
bad name with some Americans,
in the oBlhiop of vouth'til Prof.
Lawrence A. Crejnin of Columbia
Vnlversity.
' . . pi. '. J
Creniin, head of the depart department
ment department of social and philnsophin.il
foundations at Co'fimbia Teachers
College, has spent the past y ar
studying the history of the pro-gr-ssive
movement in education.
He exnrejsed his views at a
meeting of the Associated Public
School Systems, a national or organization
ganization organization representing about 2, 2,-500
500 2,-500 public schools in 40 states.
Whether parent? know it or
n-it, he said, tbe best of progres progressive
sive progressive education41 has Heen mcorp,
ratcl into the mainstream of
pin-tern education in ht country
It was 'he 'lunytie fringe" that
Crpin blaw"1 for l'1" fin"nr
ntintin?, sn-U studies and oth other
er other assort'' trod. marks or pro
Srsssive education.
Wh?n such diversions .become
mvre imnort",nt t'ian th" threo
R's prcfassive e.vicprio" fs of
th" trapv. accorf'ir" to '?ren,,i
He snid wosresive education,
a such renli" hesen back in the

1870's as a nform movement and
at a time when thre wm a r.nl

need to unset the notion mat

school chiVrep are lu so m?""

wasto-baskets into whith tear.

rs toss scran ot mtormt'on

To counter th-?. the nmrerve
-,f:nn mom?i t ni's''i the

idea of eduejtin the W ch'W,

hoi"" his nersonaiuy io uvvtiu

at its own level.

Mass Will Thank

All Who Helped

Ailing Burgeons
Mr. and Mri. James Burgoon

of Balboa announce that a Mass
will be held at St. Mary's Church,
Balboa, tomorrow morning at t
o'clock to ask a special blessing
for all who helped tjhfem and
stood by them during recent Ill

nesses.

Mr. and Mrs. Burgoon have
both recently recovered from se serious
rious serious illnesses and say that thev

both received such wonderful
help from many friends and es especially
pecially especially doctors and nurses at
Gorgas Hospital, they think the

Mags is tne best way of thank
ing thenT.

Rev. R. G. Von Royen

REVIVAL

FIRSf
BAPTIST
CHURCH
Mwiwitt
September 7-14
7:00 p.m.

mm I
'
Ml
mtm mK 'I"IMP1HW1.1 . ,.

rVATf riV 11TCT mv' nammftn1 Amon' h,',t'wAH u4 UmamI

- lamuiuuu u.u, vlu JUU bail b uicdlk
my Azcp.n-aga .spirit," says Lucho A2carraga, as. he plays on a

borrowed orgsn, Lueho'.s own Instrument, which has. brought
pleasure to a conservatively estimated million people, is a
splintered mess after crashing down a ; 40. Ft. embankment in a
truck. But American Legion Post No. 2 of cristobftl assumins; full
responsibility for th $3,000 loss- and is starting a series. '0t
benefit affairs to nise funds for a new organ, Lucho will find

a way 10 piay ior une opening cvem. a ,uu,e av ui( uieauers
Club, Coco Solo on Saturday, Sept. 20 at 8 p.m., sponsored by
POSt NO. 2. V,
' Sr
f : r r
Cristobal American Legson Post
To Help Lucho Make More Music

Red Cross Starts
f'rsf id C(wse
Next Tuesday
The Canal Zone chapter of the
American Red Cross fill conduct
a course for first aid instructors
beginning Tuesday. Classes will be
held at the For' Gulick Distaff
Office with John Delabar, first aid
he Red Cross, instructing.
(Masses are icheduled fOT 1 to

p.m. on September 9, 1, 23, 25

and 30.

Anyone who has completed stand standard
ard standard and advanced courses, or ins instructors
tructors instructors desiring a refresher
course, are urged to attend. For

further information, contact the
Cristobal Red Cross Office, Canal
Zone Chapter, 3-1671, between 8

a.m'. and noon on weenaays.

Arrest Two Men

As Suspects

In Double Slaying
NEW YORK (UPI) Two men

were held for questioning today

in the knife slayings of Dr. Mel-

vin Nimer and his wife, Lore Jean,
in their home early Tuesday.

The men were taken into cus
today in a rooming house five
blocks from the Nimer home on

Staten Island near the Public

Health. Service hospital here
Nimer worked. They were identi

fled as Keith Hitchcock, 27, and
Walter Leroy Nagel, 2.

Police said Nagel had no police
record but was unemployed and
was booked for vagrancy after de detectives
tectives detectives indicated they were not
satisfied with his account of his
activities on the murder night.
The Nimers were wakened early

Tuesday by the Screams of Mel
.vln Jr., 8. who had wakened to

find a white-masked intruder af af-temptjng
temptjng af-temptjng to choke him. First Mrs.
Nimer and then her husband went
to Melvta's aid. Thev were vic

iously slashed in hand-to-hand
fights with the intruder. Both died

snoruy after.

J the eminnkmen'

the organ demolished.

Lucho Azcar aga's Hammond or- problem we need all the helo
pan is nn more he famous ins- we can ac savs Faulkner. "Tfi

irumen. tnat has brought pleasure best way pcLJe can' help is by
lo at leas: a nv on ocars. end coming to our dance and having
listeners in Panama and other ft big lime." v ."
coun ries. ? '! The theme for the Sep ember
It wound up as a mess of splint- 20 is "Dance wi h Lucho and Hep
ers, reeds and wires afer falling r us Mucho."
down, a 40 f embankment .o'f the i' t .iv fu .. ,:
Tvansisthmian highway. 7 t'fillisni' iMiik
I was last Sun'fay nigh', during' y- V-Olieye vJUD
a heavy rain, when a irot'k' &.kV' ""'-1 'n '" iiW4
rylng the org 'n was forced off the I O r i'eSenr riCIRISt

highway on a curve, phihged down k.'.kf' ,'" ai

and enaert w.th "U IV.t'e.inQ IViqn:

The rwkrfeAVltlr'hHiJiick's

fered only superficial bruises

iSufsan Deuisch Weibel. eonenri

Well "You can -bus ,m Ham- ar.ist frym mgmUiL Ml be- Uii

mond organ out you can't ureaic guest pianist Monday af eWioon oi
Azcarraga my splri ," says Lucho. tne lilst tall meeting oi tAS La
He has good reasM, for optimism, nal Zone Col'ege Club.
American Legion Post No. 2 of
Cristobal has decided that it is Mrs. Weibel will present a p-0
obligated lo raise $3,000 for a gram of seyen numbers, whicll
new instrument. Meanwhile LUch will include' two selections from
is using ano her organ on loan to Chopin's works, two Albenii
meet his engagements. ipieces, two of Debussy's Arabes
"We'll get a new Hammond for.ques and Touriello's Toccata.
Lucho somehow," says Carl Faulk Tea will be served rom 3:30 to
ner, commander of the Cristobal 4:30 p.m., followed by.a brief busl busl-post.
post. busl-post. "It's a big risk to have to 'ness meeting ihd the musical
take, but we must to it." .gram.
The organ had been on its way j The meeting will be .held in
in a truck provided by the Legion-ie audi:crium of the Jewish- Wel
naires, to play for a dance fori1" Board building on La Boca
them. road in Balboa. All members and
A dance on Saturday, Sept, 20 guests are invited ' 1 -:
at 8 p.m. at 'he Breakers Club, I 1
C0C9 Solo will be the first effort1
to raise funds toward the $3,000 STUDY OLD FOLKS
goal.
The dance, sponsored by Legion LONDON (UPI) Moscow Radio
Post No. 2, is being held in the claimed today that more than 500
former officers club, of the the old I men and women over 100 yean
naval station, which has now been1 of age Jive in the Stalino Oblast

milieu iiuu a i-auama ianai com- aisirici 01 me opviei' union, ins
munity- (broadcast heard, here said teams
And who wilr play the music' of scientists sent to study the old

rtitarraga, 01 course on ioiks reorrr ail of mem, we

a Dorrowed organ,
"We're working hard on

LOSING BATTLE
NEW YORK -YtJPTl Fr?il-

Jaksic had a blut with his cup cupboard
board cupboard and leer IL entered his

Knenen one morning and, leading

who nis eye, wauteo: into a cup
board door which had "been left
ajar, An&cred bv the sudden nain

he slainmed the door shut, it

poppw open again and released
a bowl which broke An his shoul.

aer. me cut requlreg five stitcb

Piles Hurt You!
Dont ufrr from painful, lthlnf

5.W!!-K.U,,0,,!Wo"Qn Chln.roii
f!: ?Sfb,n.Pl' mlMrlai 1 ways: 1,
pain and Itchlna. L Hklna ahrlnk

. .i.i.u memDrana ana ant? Pitt

spent their lives working at hard
inrtuslrial nr. farm VlaW

i ', tub

this industrial or farmMabor.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great While Fleet

New Orleans Service

"ULUA"
"HIBUERAS"
"YAQUE" ...
"ULUA"
"HIBUERAS"
"YAQUE"

Arrives
Cristobal
... Sept. g
....Set. 13
. ."Sept. 20
;...Sept. 27
Oct. 4
.....Oct. 11

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Crstobal

"HEREDIA" : Sept. g
"ESPARTA" i Sept 15
"LIMON'- Sept. M I
"ERA BERLANGA" r, .". Sept. 5
"PARI8MINA" ., Oct- a
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"VERACRUZ" ... Every (IS) Days

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
V 5ettle.

ii i ii tiii

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES

CRISTOBAL ANDOlt BALBOA:

To New York and Return ................ $240.00
To Los Anreles and tan Francisco and
Returning from ion Angelea S270.0
To Seattle and Rettiin . t . ssflS.efc
TtLEPHONE:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

n



r age rtn

gtJOTAT. 8EPTEMBE T,

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

1

THf VOCE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

IOTTINOS N PENCIL
Xavier Cugat, vacationing
urnni. his been con err.ng with

Vnita'ilkberg and Tony Steele in
lome. H hopes to book them s
leadlines at his new Golhem night
:lub, the Casa Cugat, during Use
Dhristiraas holidays, and the gla gla-norous
norous gla-norous pair is interested for two
easons the salary offered is v
100 for two. weeks.'and the engage engage-nent
nent engage-nent would serve as a warm-up
.a. Vegas, .The waiter (of Jer-y
-ee Lewis' big hit, "Whole Lo' of
lhakin' Gain' On," which is suppo
id to have anld three and naif
nillion copies Claims he ha&n t
ecejved any Of the royalties due
ljm and gets rude treatment when
e tries to collect Bis next stc stc-nil
nil stc-nil bs a heavy lawsuit. .Pnn .Pnn-;ess
;ess .Pnn-;ess Grace and Prince Rainier wilt
urn out for Harry Bedafonte s de de-ut
ut de-ut at the Sporting Cluh in Monte
Ijrlo. yThos'e submarine heroes
em to be fated lor no end oi
.onorar A Us Vegas stripper now
all hprself Kauti-Lir

"The Naked and the Dead" is

eing shown at some theatre? r
ound the country as if -it were s
ioochyooch show Instead of a
ar'pitture.vAt one Baltimore film
muse, for ingtance. the display eut eut-ide
ide eut-ide feature the work "Naked" in
etters about five time as as big
is any other word in the title, and
he huge cut-outs of Lfli St. Cyr
(i the 1obbv urther the Minskv Minskv-h
h Minskv-h impressibn. .Apparently the
larry Sutlivan-Gita Hall romance
' on again if it was ever .off.
'the wSs his most recent for serious
oat surgery at ColumV ColumV-.
. ColumV-. 1 Center. '.Barbara Bel Geddes
tas returned from Ireland to.ent to.ent-f
f to.ent-f her 12-year-old daughter, Susan,
a an American school.
French actress: Martine Ottiij
airing 10-week Vacation; on Hhc Hhc-or's
or's Hhc-or's ordrs, is traveling to the
' est Indies under the name of
Ttflle. Naudet" in an attempt to
tvoid press conferences ?sn mm mm-icitv.
icitv. mm-icitv. Her mother is accompany accompanying
ing accompanying her. Martine-will return to Pa Paris
ris Paris in November when her divor.'c
luit against Christian Jacque is
iuirtfi come to tril...The lovely

Baroness! de la BoiUer.e formerly
Flior Marcus., will 'Valtz down the
isle with wealthy ress manwf''-

turer Andrew Arkin. .item or
solleetors of h'zarre billing: The
flicker "Raw WW !- -"'
!ure this genv"With the special
articipaton of VMf p; m m-U.
U. m-U. afiEifa',lJvir ash. for..

Duke Box" had to be hstily POt POt-poned
poned POt-poned because Duke Ellm.
c'au wired tht management lay

ing he d accepteu two weeKs v.
bookings in the Mid-West and
would be unable to attend. The

event's now slated for late Nov
ember when he returns from his

European tour.

When Vincent Lopez penorms
at KutaMra County Club in Mon Mon-ticelJo.
ticelJo. Mon-ticelJo. A'e may startle the guests

with a whole new set of predic

tions based on his avocation, nu-

mero.tgy. Among his current fore forecasts
casts forecasts are a couple to interest the

Doliticians: he believes President

Ejsenhower win resign npxr year

and let Vice President Nixon tax

over, and that the Democratic Fro

sHential nominee will be elected in

1960.

..... -jj,'

I "The fnn of the Sixth Hapinass"
ratesias one jrt emotion-

ai experiences ui me .uiun.uiu"4
iiljp season, but those who parti
cipates in the final days of soon:
mg tell about -a real-life bit of d

ma that. rivals even uie mosi p
ant rnet in the picture. Rob.

DOnat's touching farewell spaedi

to Insnd Sergman nn, wun in

line, "I have a feehng wamay

never meet a earn at whicn i)ii!i

Ingrid bursts into tears. The tears

were authentic; sne Knew as n
Hi rest of the cast that Donat

bad only a few more days to live.

.Tan Mnrsan has come UD Wltn

a musical ndveUyr-a record-with

the No. 3 song in France, w mm-

wi la Pluie Viendra," sung m

French on one side ana in angusn
(as "The Day the Rabv Cam' )

on the other. .Now that sne s
definitely decided to go rhrdui'h

with tne aivorce, rniuipa mousai mousai-rat
rat mousai-rat intends to return tp her first

love, a Johannesberg newsoaner
author of the Crwfl Sea." Tlie

two are seeing their lawyers aDo:u
a property settlement, and in all
nt-oliahilitv Phillina will take thir

two children back to South Afri

ca with her when she resumes her
journalistic career. .Broadway
producer Jim Hammerstein is try trying
ing trying to intfrest William Holden in
an original screen "lay he owns
wih agent Charles Norton. It's des described
cribed described as "a taut excitin Rang Rang-ser
ser Rang-ser story" bv Norman Brooks,
the Venice Film Fe-Hv1 Hw

winner. . Artie Shaw is three
fourths thro'irh his newest booK
novel. .Furthe literrv news:

Marlene Di"trich helpi with thp
ipnnifitinn from the German of
r-W's"" '.B.for"?" vehi

was

Solar Furnace Raises
Heat Even When H
Hasn't Been Built

ALAMOGORDO, N. M. (UPI)-

TJour rKetirement

By MARIE DAE RR

areas wher older people aro
walking. A sodden warning bolt
when a bike is almost on top

of an elderly person is no ans-

" Won't ypu please say something
to Darents about teaching their

Th nmnnspri construction of a : vouncsters to watch out for older, wer te the proglom,

solar furnace, at Holloman Air FOLKS?" writesvMrs. H. L. Why not fake on a personal ca
Force Base here has created al- "Mother! who is 75, has been paign to help keep golden ageri

most as much heat in pontics as very pP0Ud 0t the fact that sne sate on me streets.' xour -plugs'
it is designed to make for science coMd. go downtown alone. But she for courtesy and-kindness may

when completed. hadn't bargained on this sort oi spare some oioer person maco,

catastrophe.. physical and mental an

"She was walking near our city's -Q I have a friend who
Public Soaiare when two teen-age aion and Social Security

eirls. anDarently trying make i a month. Can he do extra

a bus, ran into her. They kneoked
her down.

The fight by Sen. Dennis Chavez

(D-N. M.) in the last Congress to

get funds for the project arousea
opposition both in and out of Congress.

Washington columnist urew

Pearson, among others, implied
that Chavez was using the solar

furnace as a pork barrel project
fOr himself.

However, the chief scientist of

the Air Force Development Center

at Holloman came to the senator s

defense. Knox Millsaps said the

furnace "will be an important re

search tool in the search for more

useful termally resistant materials."

What he means is that the corn-

pleated instrument will demon

strate the effects of intense heat

on materials slated to go ints

space ships.

"They didn't oven stop te so

whether they had hurt her. They
ran right on. Well, they had hurt
her. Her ankle was broken. For Fortunately,
tunately, Fortunately, passersby weren't as
unheeding as those youngsters.
"Kind persons called police who
took Mother to the hospital. She
has a. cast on her leg now. It will
be a long time before she can go
downtown.

He has no property. He

rent and he has other bills
-M.N.R.
A If he is under 72,
earn up to $1,200 a year

losing any of his Social

If he is over 72, he can o
amount.

weejk?

witheaf :

Security.

By using the old Boy Scout didn't mean to harm anybody

method of reflecting the sun's but did."
rays, the solar furnace will con-
cenrate temperatures up to 8,000 M"- H- L- presents a problem

degrees. That is about 70 per cent

Q Are parents eligible ij$

ceive old-age and survivors
ancp hpnpfite') 1W T S

A-Dependent parents (agOtflES

! for the mother, 65 for the father)

are eligible for these, if the fully
"Maybe she will never again worker leaves no widow, depen-
want to try it alone, after what dent widower or child who could
happened to her. All because of ever become entitled to bonfle-,
some unthinkinc vounesters who Th naren; mutt fil m.

"QIT OFF MY BACK !" That's what eowpoke Jltn BayJess seems to be saying after getting
.tri worst of it in his battle with a raging Brahma bull. (Maybe the bull said it first.) Jim wa
only one of many contestants unseated in the 18th annual Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo at Colo Colo-do
do Colo-do Springs. Limber rodeo clowns kept the angry bulls from goring the cowboys and the only
- injured was a little pride.

Prof. Sees

Ahead In Cancer
Research Treatment

England was far ahead of the
rest of the-world In applying the
latest methods of super-voltage
treatment In cancer research,
according to Prof. Edward Ginz Ginz-ton
ton Ginz-ton of Stanford University.
The nrofessor was among the

passengers on the Orcades, the
orient liner which passed

through the canal last week -en nization of Federal e.noiovs

NFFE's Biennial Convention
Gets Going In KC Tomorrow

as hot as the sun

"Unless the Russians have one,
this will be three times, as big
as any solar furnace ever con

structed," Millsaps said. i
Hesaid the main purpose n' the
furnace is "to provide a pure
source. df heat," namely solar heat
which does not burn oxygen as
electric arcs and gas flames do.
The throe main parts of the
massive furnace will include a
mirror as tall as a 14-story build building
ing building mounted on a track so ituca'n
be turned to face the sun.

A couple of blocks away will be
a giant Venetian blind-type shutter
which will control the amount of
light which reaches the third main
part a big saucer-shaped mirror.
This will concentrate the sun

light into a

I tli..t nn 4tiH T nan tn enmethinrr

about. We can tell the teen-ager
graphically what: may result when
he runs recklessly on a crowded
Sidewalk.
Even the toddler riding his tri

cycle should be taught courtesy to
"grandmas" and "grandpas." One

older woman- showed me a pain

dependency within two years of

The death.
-jeaK

PRODUCTION

DETROIT (UPI) Mi

shiners in the Detroit area h

adopted the techniaues of
auto industry and are mass
ducing "tax-free" booze.

Assistant U.S. Attorney John

Jones sam many distillers wl

used to be satisfied with stills of

54 and 135-gallon capacity have

ton

ava

ft. '5

it...

4

ful leg bruise she suf'ered when now taken to the 200-gallon size.

a youngster suddenly rammed his

vehicle into her.
The bigger bike-ridert 'must
exercise oven more caution in

, LIGHTHOUSE KEEPING
PORTLAND, Me. (UPI) -Portland
Head Light, whopf first
keeper was appointed by George
Washington, has been "souped

for modern manners, a new

He observed: "I guess

ave lea

industry.

they

1
1

AMATEUR NIGHT
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich (UPI,

Mrs. Roman Walker started for 1

the hospital but only got as far i
as the driveway of her home

when thp stork arrived.

her four-pound, three-Ounce son

KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 6 er more than 500 resolutions bear bear-With
With bear-With its goal the drafting ot a pro- ing upon all aspee.s of personnel

gram to strengthen and improve

tht Federal civil service system,
the biennial convention of the in independent
dependent independent National Federation of
Federal Employes will open here
tomorrow morning.
This convention of the NFFE,

largest and oldest general orga-

ifuebloods, scheduled for AW'r',f "H w i
m Hffll Anamkit'pHhf de, "Lulu," which or'llv
;i,.Vc Vschcr sretfon "V-Tlu-I ekind "Eregist."

"'HUM

Kcuse Of Lords No Longer

An All-Male Institution

LONDON (UPD Every day ls Baronet P-v--'"'e: The
laoSes,,cy BoWada i., nin's p" "" "' '' " ,'K
once a hetedi ary dauah er o the Marquess Curzin,

and exlusively aU-male ins, ltuaon. : y e"t

rmit fmm Lordon and Austra

11a to Los Angeles, San Francis Francisco,
co, Francisco, Vancouver, ahJ Honolulu.
rHtraton head of the micro

wave laboratory at Stanford, Is

bring together hundreds of deleg

ates from ah oepariiiwni!) siki

gencles throughout this country,
me possessions, and overseas.

Delegates will be addressed by

Vnnr Rritish women, just mad

life peeresses" under a special
bill, are making hisotry by making

reign Secretary. Her mo'her, an
American was Mary Victoria,

daugh'er Of the late u ..Aeiier

"L"u" .I,. n. nf th Brii-'of Washinaton. D. C

ui,- name is Mary Uene turion, is

Tho women. Lady Reading, La-

iy Ravensdale, Dame Katharine
Elliott and Mrs- Barbara Woo ton,

the one who likened the Lords to
i v-'rowsy lot of flies in a vey
hot room.'' . .t

She has een ngnung ior un

Mfiinstnir iiftr ft vear's leave In m.uii of tonere, iuku rantv

Europe to studv developments jlig Inderal officials, and top per
therein super vpitage ray. treat- sonnel authorities,
r,t nf rhSi i art i hbU The convention also will consid

rrw- T,nm-. c,ti I ,,' wrr

"This te the modern, way of
approachlpik ?8ptecr twatmen.t,
Ginzton saict "Anci England cer certainly
tainly certainly leads the world In jits, ap application.
plication. application. British scientists' are
more conscious of the need for
nuDlyln: super-voltalte develop developments
ments developments to medical research, and
the few techhioues are available
to all sections of the population
far more widely than in the
United States, where treatment
Is more geographically localiz localized.''
ed.'' localized.'' 1 ,,'

ud ior moaern unwi. -" t .u ui

... . . L t.l. 1 in lilllV UIIC Ul IIIC1U 111 1 ttlJ.Y lumxi-

supernoi paicn nvr asiine asscmuiy nas u ... t.;i.--j

inches m diameter. Materials to' Called m the anient i'"- y " Marine hosn'tal
be rested will be placed in that boosting the candlepower of ifs 1Ien" "Hnrint World War II
4 :i i u e-. on nnn onn mm 'comsman during worm war u.

ik. ,AMMi innrl from!

are me "', v 7 'Z 'jS r.-j .it in th. Hmise

feigning queens, to oe neara w iv "-"-Tr
ih Hnnn nf Lord Lords for 11 years.
lne House oi Iff.. ... ..... ,P. million aureus

Grey-haireo ana ww,a" JLSm hnm

r ti nf rtn the women in tne country,

L -iMl.iv. iM-11' ia n r.-H am one," she. once said.

" T i w . n

None has cniiaren. iuey

km An

have, ins ead, dedicated ineir uves
to social welfare -and the tight lor
women's rights.
What sorV of women are these
smart and energetic matrons who
have SW "e -Howtt Pe Petals
tals Petals of the House of Lords?
First meet Mr,. Barbara Woot Woot-ton
ton Woot-ton probably the most remarkable

(L the four.
She is the brilliant daughter of
a former senior tutor at Emanuel
College; Cambridge, a girl at

Cambridge's Griton uouege, ine

'If I

Defense Department

Decides To Postpone

Moon Shot For Month

could get into th? House 1 couW.
at -least, be useful."
In the meantime. Baroness Ra Ravensdale
vensdale Ravensdale has. made herself phe phe-hnmenallv
hnmenallv phe-hnmenallv useful as a social work

er and patron o" youth clubs. At
present she is ohairma- th N
tional Association of Girls Clubs
and Mixed Clubs and chairman of
the Highway Clubs of East London.

She. is also treasurer of the Mu Musicians
sicians Musicians Benevolent Fund and 'hair
man and treasurer 4i the World

Congress of r'aitn. Mf is j mem

Ginzton said Stanford now

hsd the world's biggest linear

electronic accelerator. "No Euro

pean country has anything on
the sameacale, and,-when I vis visited
ited visited universities and scientific

laboratories, I was able to give
technical advice on the basis of

our work at Stanford.
Accompanying Ginzton are his
wife, Artemas, and fout chil children,
dren, children, Anne, 18,-Leonard, 14, Nan Nancy,
cy, Nancy, 12 and David. 10:

"The whole family learned how
to ski in Switzerland, where we
spent several short vacations,"
Professor Ginzton said. "Anoth

er new accomplishment was sail sail-lrj.
lrj. sail-lrj. They acquired that In South

Devon in angiana.

gain a first-class degree in econo economies
mies economies with special. distlnclion.
Mrs. Wootton, 61, Wndly looking
and' bespectacled, has known tra tragedy
gedy tragedy in her private life. In 1917,

Fellowship, acommander of the

Order of George I of Greece, and
lives in big house in Chelsea,
London's Greenwich Village.

Stella, Marchioness of Read-

t,uL .h ... !n h married a ing: at 82, known mainly as found

dasW young research ZW1S

at Cambridge, me same yeir ne; yiui..T wvo, wV.Vp y-"
died of wounds on he western rl ic work : with canteens i and Iwel Iwel-front
front Iwel-front in World War I. for the troops durinn World

I? was 18 years before the hand War II. -some
Mrs. Wootton m i.e ..!. Second wife of the Marouess of
Then it was to George Percival Reading, who died in 1935, her
Wright, a tal driver from the reputation as a welfare worker
London borough if Fulham. ispana the Atlantic. She married
Wright gave up taxi driving for the Marnuess. London merchant

a time 16 do rescarcn ior ine,u (iufw uuS uamci

Workers EtluoauDiai Aa.,ociaUon,
but later went back to bis cab.
Mrs. Wootton who hat retain retained
ed retained the name of her first husband
has a nationwide reputation as
a sociologist, broadcaster '.:

cmmumnor rn m: ir "r
' t, r:.. i l.k

Hailstones Rock

in 'Worst Storm'

WASHINGTON (UPI) The

Defense Department disclosed to
day that there has been at least
a month's postponement in this

country s next axiempi io me a
rocket to the moon.
Defense officials said the net
try probably Would come Oct. 11.
The second attempt had been set
at least tentatively, for Saturday,

Sept. 13. But the department said
in an announcement that it was
"unlikely any attempt will be

marie in September".

There was no official explana

tion for the postponement. But
.1 lit -.U i.L- A 1 T'- 1 J

auinoruies sam uie Air ruiee nau
not been able to get a second

launching vehicle ready for a new
attentat.

f The first American effort to

shoot a rocket to the vicinity of
the moon ended in failure on Aug.
17 wnen the first stage Thor rock rocket
et rocket blew up 10 miles in the sky after
a 77-second flight.
The Defense Department an announcement
nouncement announcement said:
"In response to inquiries, the
Department Of Defense said today

that the date of the next test flight
of a United States IGY (Inerna (Inerna-tional
tional (Inerna-tional Geophysical Year) space ex ex-pliration
pliration ex-pliration vehicle, in the lunar
probe program has not been de determined,
termined, determined, but that it is unlikely
any attempt will be made in Sep September."
tember." September." September 13was the next Ha!.

when the moon would be .in best

adminis.ration in the Federal ser

vice.
Among the issues covered by the
convention resolutions are exten extension
sion extension and protection of the merit
system, pay, retirement, medical
and health programs, promotions,
leave and hours, travel allow allowances,
ances, allowances, and many Others.
Indications are that 24th conven

tion will be one of the largest in

me nisiory ot tne nute, which

was established in 1917.

The convention will open at
10 a.m. tomorrow morning with
opening exercises conducted by, Lo

cal 29, Kansas City, the host loc local.
al. local. TJie NFFE's Missouri .State.
Federation ajlso is cooperating in
welcoming delegates and visi.ors
to the convention.
Following the opening exercises
national president Vaux Owen
will deliver his biennial report,
committees will be appointed, to
which the resolutions will be refer referred,
red, referred, and the business sessions will
be under way. The conventions
u.vially run five days but there is
no set time limit for adjournment
and the conventions remain in ses session
sion session until allbusiness has been
transacted.
Social and entertainment fea

tures are strictly limited and are
centered chiefly in. the Convention
dinner, which will be held Wed

nesday evening, September 10..

Ail sessions of the convention
will be' presided over by Owen
who, together with national secret

ary-treasurer Henry G. Nolda,

serves tun-time at the organiza
tion's Washington headquarters.

NFFE Locals are stituated in all
of the States, the District of Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, the territories and posses possessions,
sions, possessions, and at many foreign sta stations
tions stations around the world.
Convention headquarters have
been established in the President

Hotel.

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

PANAMA AGENCIES, CO

CRISTOBAL 2131 2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

BALBOA 2150 2159

ii

acs whn he. was 7.1 and she 35.

He died four years later.
She holds the American Nation National
al National Achievement Award, 'he Ame American
rican American Red Cross civilian service

" LONDON, Spt. 6 (VPD- A tro-
ttfi S'"1-'" A' ''' tiai's"1 t'S

as b;g as baseballs crippled com..pMitont flggtfffi ,way

munications throughout southern

"'.iHrnd t" ''y 'tbr furea
ficials called it the. "woftt storm
in livin memory."

A violent electrical stor.ni pre-j

cived t'"1 do"'n0"r. Ii"im mi
or sruck close to M buildings'
mostly houses, causing dozens of
f'res. Th? hi" strn-ii smashed wV
dows, stripped fruit trees, wash washed
ed washed out roads and flooded houses,

The storm delayed flights at lop-

k. ..j .11. j.i .j hnnr. don airpor s

l"rr "TT 'Z ; l It also forestalled possible new

Her first job was as a lecturer; Smith College in Northampton. I ?5ffi,e3

1.-.1L.'l I.' -.4. a.-Mi- I'T'C Oi err m uuiv .,

in economics ai union, wneie .. . . . .t,B fir tim. in neafiv WPPk.

uume n.muei ine cniui. ni , Wji.. i-k- l i.i...

1 Him Hfla irecii icnuj vv

had score:' sue it brillir Tec.

as an undergraduate. Then she
became principal of Money Col

lege for working men and women
and then, rom 1927 to 1944, direc director
tor director of tutorial classes at London
Untversi!" u
From 19tt to 1982, Mrs. Woot Wootton
ton Wootton was professor of social studies
at London UMvWrj? ihd for six
$ors was also a .govern x of tbe
British Broadeas log Corporation
She has been a brilliant member
ot various government investigat investigating
ing investigating commissions,
In politics She Is a socialist: She
"Hgh Barn" In Dorking, sou h of
T.om'on. and I'sis her recreation

as "countrv life.'

tne youngest oi ine tour new peer- --. nt n
esies. She 1. the widow of .h.l2 W?

Right Honorable CoJ. Walter Fl- i.'T" ZiLZ tTni M 7-'.

W, w' v" m'-lirr o' P-'rl1"

ment for Kelvin Grove, Glasgow.

i,"k the o,h" ":'rr

tacks against whites In London's
Paddini on and" Nottittg Hill AH-

trie ts. A police spokesman said,

Kaia" is a fightar. In March ban. "TW wMtJr;aJ, theft ,iQ -fir
two monfhs. a'tet the dth f .T.w? HE ml
her husband, she contested his, be a member of the British dele-

Parl)amentry seat and lost out 1 gation to the. Alflttad Jtattonfc,, JUuv

by a can' llo votai.

At tht time of her marriage in
1034, when her husband was Con Conservative
servative Conservative Minister of Agriculture.
Dsme Kalherine was a prominent
Libera!.
Since then, she has been Vice
Chairman of the Coftserva' ive Par

i y and was tbe first woman ti

ing the war, she headed tho Wo

men's Land Amy wnicn wowea
on farms to free men for the fight-

She was twinkling eyes, likes

"mm. D'"Cl: '' ,M ',
lives in Scotland and Us's her it
re:' 'ions as "foxhunting, golf and
mulc."

tiilisiSpiisssiv aMfcrfM&:

for an effort to launch a vehiclaJ
'hat WAItlrl Monk iim iiiaSmSIii m rtti I

nvuiu aoai.i upy vxwilllljr KalU
become a mobn satellite.
Oh Oct. ll, defense officials said
the moon again would be in best
relation to the earth for a rocket
shot.

The necessity to nostoona the

September attempt gave t

acitfli tonal lime to beat the United
States in the moon race. ee

have been published repons l
unsuccessful Russia attempts, but
no verification from Moscow.
The August failure was dmihly
discouraging because the part of
the launching vehicle which blew

up was the most .ested of the1,

stages. It was t The intermediate

range, ballistic missile of the type

scneauied tor military service by
the end of this year.
Oof ansa spokesmen had caution-

ed the public that the odds were
at least 10 to 1 against the first

lunar probe being successful.
i i
Buxton, m. (upd Robert

Wormwood, 30, spent' nearly

year building a house and was

just ready to move in when x vl
small tornado struck. The twister I

scattered his hard work over a
"w yard, area. It didn't touch

another dwellina in the netahbor-

liond

I ITT?l1TT7Ttl I
llli

, '. :..'-'',".''. ...... :

i ..is. -'-

PURER FINER RICHER PURER FINER RCHER I I
FRESH AS ALL OUTDOORS fSfcs, CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER

I

a 1
BHhWI ' ' It .txjikto&jtosj&k uiiiitiatiiM ft nf' '' iBalHaKBiaBB

Dulles Expected To
Invite Ministers
To Meeting Soon
WASHINGTON, (UPI) The
Sta e Depar ment announced to today
day today that Secretary of State John

foster Dulles has Invited the fo foreign
reign foreign ministers of other American
republics tocome to Washing'on

for an informal meeting on Sep September's
tember's September's and 24.
The State Department said the
mee'Jng would be of a private
and informal character.
The informal meeting was-arranged
in view of the fact that
most of the foreign ministers in in-tenj
tenj in-tenj to bo. in the United. S'ates

attending 'the Uni ed Na ions Ge General
neral General Aseembly session which will
start Snntpmhpr 1fi

Most of the forel"ti rni"i''"rs
have already accepted the Invlta
Ion and o her acceptance are
coming in rapidly, -a spokesman
said.



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1951
Handicap Tops Racetrack Program
-"' J " 1 1 ' 111

Oub Altamira

- -;

Unbeaten Perdulario
.
Seeks Fifth Straight
Against Tough Field
The members of the Altamira Club will be the
guests ol honor at the President Remon racetrack
on the occasion of the running of a $1,000 handicap
in their honor. This social group merits the distinc distinction
tion distinction because of its repeated charity contributions to
the community.

I Eight second series thorough
,preds will dispute the purse and
Silver trophy that will go to the
fewner of the winning racer. Per Perdulario,
dulario, Perdulario, unbeaten in four local
Starts, is sure to go off an odds
An mutuels favorite to made it
five in a row.
: Al Justo, Bacancito, Guadalca Guadalcanal,
nal, Guadalcanal, Quickie. Michiripa and th'.!
Jlagazia Informal entry will op
tose the claSsy little Argentine
ired chestnut horse,.
I Alfredo Vasquez, as usual, will
iuide the six-year-old son- of Pe
area-Hannah. Hehddorff Gusti Gusti-lies
lies Gusti-lies will ride Inirmai .while. Car Carlos
los Carlos Farmer will be aboard P.a P.a-gazza.
gazza. P.a-gazza. Farmer is a highly rated
Chilean jockey.
Al Justo. whieb surprised wi'h
1:24 4-5 doclflijg r seven fur furlongs
longs furlongs in his last start, could be
in upsetter if he repeats that
ferformance. He will be ridden
y steadily improving C8h i 1 e a n
youngster Alejandro Perez.
Bacancito, which also surprised
ij'hen he turned a mile in 1j9
3 5 to whip Informal on L'jt.er
Day, must also be reckoned with.
Fernando Alvarez will atempt to
turn the tables op PerduUno
this time.
Guadalcanal, which will have;
Arlstides Lorless in the saddle;
Quickie, which will be ridden by
the brilliant Braulio Baeza, and
$tretch-bruning Michiripa, which
will have unpredictable Apolmar
Reyes Rius aboard, are all 1op.
shots. They are apparently out outclassed.
classed. outclassed. The secondary attraction will
Be a $1,000 mile race for ?ho
track's top class (first series) hors horses.
es. horses. Hostigador, Mossadeq, King's
Park and Embassy will tangle in
th
t r.n. ,ar inrliirtnd
feresting program
rday, Golazo, a longshot
who failed to convince
"experts," scored an even
bigger upset by defeating see
ped "favorite Plavbov b vhalf a
head in a driving finish.
Amado Credidio outrode vet

THE SAN FRANCISCO BALLET

TODAY
3:00 p.m.

RIO THEATER

n Wat ;Hh
Hi HkilHMBl.'9r JH
1 '.i

W If

Tickets on Sale at the Rio
only
Theater from 10:00 a.m.

1

! TOMORROW MONDAY
LAST PRESENTATION AT 9:30 P.M.
Complete Orchestra 34 Ballerinas
i '8 Technicians

1
1

eran Virgilio Castillo, who had
the leg up on Playboy, to cop
the clearcut decision. Canterina
finished third, some ten lengths
behind the two leaders.
Golazo paid $41.20 to win and
$19.20 place. The one-two com combination
bination combination (Qotezo-Playboy) re reined
ined reined a whopping. $635.80 tops
for the fday. Golazo turned the
nine furlongs in a creditable ;
54 over a wfet track. Favorites
swept the rest of the elev.-n
race program, .,
Leading jeKey 3raulio Baeza
won four races to be the wln-r
ningest rider.- No other jockey
scorey more than once.
THE DIVIDENDS:
Ffffct "Race
1- Vernieux $7.20, $4.00
2 Del Vecino $3.00
Second Race
1 Pan Tostado $3.80, $2.40
2 Maniiela Pedraza $3.40
First Double: $16.00
Third Race
lBugaba $32.00, $4.20
2 Black Bee $2.40
One-Two. $55.60
Fourth Race
1 Carmelita $6.60, $3.60
2 Ciria $3.60
Quiniela: $7,60
Fifth Race
ITitita $4.20
No place betting
Sixth Race
1 Julio Verne $6.60, $3.40
2 Oro Purito $3.20
Seventh Race
1 Venganza $3.20, $2.40
2 Recife $2.60
Second Double: $14.00
Eighth Race
1 Michungo $2.80, $2.60
2 Fudge Girl $3.60
Quiniela: $14.20
Ninth Race
1- GolaBp' 4130, .$.. .
2 Play Bcrv $5.40
One-Two: $635.8; i
Tenth Race
1 Bright Spur $2.40
No olace betting
Eleventh Race
1 Romancero $2.20
No place bettlng

Sunday
Matinee Only
Prices ;
$4.00 and 2.00

Pirates Shade Braves 7 To 6

To Gjain On

LHt' Be et

AMADOR MEDALIST Private First Class John Crichtpn of
Fort Amador takes time out durinjr a day's work to test one
of the latest model drivers in the Fort Amador Pro Shop.
Crichton recently took medalist honors in the Special Services
Rainy Season Tournament with a gross of 69.
' (U.S. Army Photo)

Race Track
P.P. Hone Jockey St.
1st Race 7th Series Imp. i Fg?.
1st RACE OF
1 Miss Patience H. Gustines 106
2 Mar Bravo J. AviLa 115
3 Chulpa R. Vasquez 115
4 (Princesa Van. J. Ulloa 110
5 (Lanero J Jimenez 106
6 Grimilda) F Justiniani LOOx-
7 Edith Piaf) A. Credidio 104
2nd Race "StpiW Imp. 5 Fds
2nd RACE OF
1 Porro
2 Calancha
3 Mama Lola
4 Eros
5 Marlet
6 (La Fa ma
7 (Boyton S.
H. Ruiz 108
V. Castillo 112
B. Baeza 108
H. Guslines 105
A. Vasquez 115
C. Bovil 105
A. Credidio 105
3rd Race "C and D" Matt. 6 Fgs.
ONE
L-Datiiel
2 Takeaway
3 Enganoso
4 Naranjazo
5 Don Brigido
6 Tuti Fruti
7 Nirvana
i VH, Ruh 10(5
A. Lorless 10()x
. Gonzales 113
H. Gustines 108
G. Sanchez 112
A. Credidio 108
B. Baeza 113
4th Race "H" Natives 7
1 Guacamaya
2VTanganica
3 Don Grau
4 El Pequeno
5 Sshri
6 ichoto
7 Filon
T. Justiniani 103x
J. Cadogan 103
A. Perez 108
F Sanchezl05x
B. Baeza 115
J. Jimenez 112
M. Guerrero 112
5th Rac 7th Series Imp. 6 Fo;s.
1 Greco
2 Alucinado
3 Dependablt
4 Hermelina
E. Dario 10fi
B. Baeza 111
J. U'loa no
H. Gustines HO
6th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fas.
1st RACE OF
1 Phillipipon A. Credidio 103
2 La Generala H. Ruiz 106
3 English W. J. Rodriguez IV.
4 (Manandoagua C. Bovil 110
5 (Matriculado B. Baeza 113
6 (Riotous F. Alvarez 108
7 Emily Mary) H. Gustines 108
8 Cervecero) J. Ulloa 119
7th Ract 5th Scries Imp. 7 Fas.
2nd RACE Or
1 Town's Wall
2 Geyser
3 Abolengo
4 Sabiondo
5 Behader
6 Lucky Sky
7 Rosier F
8 Charicleia
9 Jackbit
S. Catyajal 103
M. Hurley 115
V. Castillo 113
A. Valdivia 113
F. Alvarez 10
A. Perez 115
. Justiniani lOOt
B. Baeza 110
A. Credidio Its
8th Race "Special" Imp. 6 Fgs.
I Cuquita
3 Corviglia
4 PeDin
5 Collens Wish
6 Bodegon
F. Alvarez 108
A. Perez 108
B. Baeza 108
H. Gustines 112
B. Aguirre 110
9th Race 2nd Series. Imp. 7 Fgs.

"ALTAMIRA CLUB HANDICAP'

1 Al Justo
2 Bacancito
3 Perdulario
4 Guadalcanal
5 Quickie
6 Michiripa
7 (Ragazza
8 (Informal
A. Perez 108
F. Alvarez 116
A. Visouez 120
A. Lorless lOOx
B. Baeza W
A. Reyes.R. 105
C. Farmer 108
H Gustines 115x

10th Race 1st Series Imp. t Fgs.Purs $1000. Pool Closes 5:40

1 Hostigador J. Rodriguez 118
2 Mossadeq B. Baeza, 113
3 King's Park H. Gustines 105
4 Embassy F Alvarez 118
11th Race 5th Serl,.s Imp. T Fas.
1 Carcaman H. Gustines 110
2 Don Lucho B- Baeza 113
3 Critico A. Perez 108
4 Plateado F. Justiniani ltOx
5 (Alpina F. Alvarez 112
f (Distant J. Rodriguez 112

World Champ

Graded Entries
Comment
Purse $400.00
THE DOUBLE
Odd
Pool Clestt 1:00
-Usually close up
-Good recent races
-Returns from layoff
-Ran well in last
-Rates chance too
-Ready for payoff
-Refuses at start
3 1
3 2
EVEN
2-1
2-1
4 t
4-1
Purs $650.00 Pool Closes 1:30
THE DOUBLE
Jockey handicaps
Fractious and sluggish
Jockey should help
Has good workouts
Unknown quantity
Good early speed
Refuses at break
3 2
25
2- 1
:i 2
4 1
3- 1
3-1
Purse $425.00
TWO
Pool Closes 2:00
Would pay nice odds
Nothing to indicate
Racing to improves form
Disappointed in last
Last doesn't count
Last was excellent
Excluded from betting
101
25 J
2 1
31
2-t
3-
xxxx

Fas. Purse $37500
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 2:30
Doesn't seem likely
-8eems impossible
Dista-e suits style
Could be upsetter
Shouldn't miss now
Good early speed
Good recent races
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Would pay off 25 1
Jockey may decide EVENT
Can run; fractious 2 1
Could go all the way 7 3
Purse $600.00 Pool Clones 3-40
THE DOUBLE
Improved in last
Nothing recently
Knocking at door
-.Has beaten better
Not against these
Fastest at getaway
Rates good chance
Form indicates
Purse $500.00 Pool Close 4:10
THE DOUBLE
Badly off form
Bad legs hamper
Lacks real class
Returns from layoff
Rates good chance
Seems best here
Would surprise
No. 1 contender
Impressive win last
QUINIELA
Could make it here
Last was poor
Could score again
Improves in mud
Ran well in return
Purse $1000.
Pool Closes 5:15
Can run; dangerous
Back in best form
Seeks fifth straight
Must go lower
Not in best form
Could be upsetter
Always dangerous
Disappointed in 'last
Could go all the way
Jockey should decide
Returns in good shape
Hard to beat here
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 4 05
Could score again
Hard fight on hands
Dangerous this time
Could be upsetter
Has high rating
Early speed galore

ions

NEW YORK, Sept, 6 (UP!)
Roy Sievers slammed his 36 th
home run with two on today m
a six-run sixtn inning t.-.t pac
ed the Washington Senators to
an 8-3 victory over the sluggis'i
New York Yankees, who droo
ped their 17th game in their last
29 starts.
The Senators' run total mieht
have been higher were it not for
a. ninth-inning triple play by
the Yankees. With runners on
first and second, Clint Courtney
imea to second baseman Gil Mc Mc-DruKald,
DruKald, Mc-DruKald, who tossed to short
stop Tony Kubek, wlw in turn
relayed the ball to BUI Skowron
at first for the triple killing,
PITTSBURG. Sent. (irPTV-T
Left-handed power swinger
Johnny Powers, who had driven
in onlv one run nrevionslv this
season, knocked a pinch-homer
m me eigntn inning today to
five Plttshnroi n T tiinrmr
over the Milwaukee Braves and
kept the Pirates' faint pennant
hopes alive.
Powers' rocket into the UDoer
right field stands climaxed a
see-saw game tnat was tied tem tem-ptrarily
ptrarily tem-ptrarily in the top of the eighth
inning when Milwaukee catcher
Del Rice smashed his first homer
of the year. The victory moved
the Pirates to within 7 gi mes
of the pace-setting Braves.
PHTI.ArffiT.PHTA Smt ft TTTm
v Bob Purkey pitched a five five-hitter
hitter five-hitter for his 16th victory and
r rans noDinson ana wait Xro-
po homered today as the Cln
cinnati Redlegs trounced the
Philadelphia Phillies, 10-2.
Purkev eave uo 'hits in nnlv
three innings as he. allowed a
single in the third and Harry
Anderson's 21st homer, follow following
ing following a single by Wally Posit in the
fourth. A two-cmt single by Ted
Kazanski followed Anderson's
homer and then the Redleg
righthander set, down 15 men in
a row before Chico Ferr.ande?
singled with two out in the
ninth.
CHICAGO, Sept. 6 (UPI)
lookie Johnny Driggs yielded dn dn-ly
ly dn-ly two hits in eight Innings and
scored two runs today to help
me nicago uuds out or a slump
with a 6-3 victory over the San
Francisco Giants.
The stocky right-hander need needed
ed needed help from reliever Don Elston
after he loaded the bases on
three walks following two out
In the eighth inning, and then
was nicked for a three-run dou double
ble double by Willie Kirkland.

,ft t , j- wiun xari jviaiaen
ml I M, 'A1S0:- -ajso- -Also:,., : $5.00 ,3,00"- $2.00
l I mEKWMm GUNSLING'ER Presentation of
10-1 afeSi, 1 WARRIOR HELEN OF TROY uuiuun, BajLBjp.
ir! jHP with Dan Dalley with Roseana Podesta with John Ireland SAN FRANCISCO

Egl; I TODAY 60c. RIVE-IN 30c- TOMORROW
TpF I BIG WEEKEND ATTRACTION! I
jK Th's was the bloody payoff, I

HAmaH III IIM Willi II II II MleU I BW I ..aaWaHHi BHMK;-waK .'V...

;" lmS I 10 Ml a ai I I
'"l O ml mmm I Mm iry!Putw I I
"i Pfl II IM nN aB mm m m I

1KB Willi

W Miff simiw HAV1EN

m uMMrtmu carmen tsa- lamYmmimm:mMflr ilu Hcuunam

3-2 Mjt I jjlygjl 8U8Y BFIM HUGHES

Gallant Man Starts

Campaign To Be
'Horse Of The Year'
NEW YORK (UPI) Gallant
Man. who figured in a million dol
lar horse trade Thursday, launch
es a fall campaign designed to
sweep' Horse of the Year" hon
ors today in the 25,000 added Sy
sonby Handicap at Belmont Park
A three-quarter interest in Gal
lant. Man was sold for one minion
dollars By Ralph Lowe of Mid
land. Tex., to a syndicate beaded
oy ijesne is. uomos 11, Lexington
kv. rnat irxed the worth of a
quarter share in the thoroughbred
at $333,333 and his total value at
$1,333,333, topping the record
251.250 paid by another ComOs
headed syndicate for Nashua.
Gallant Man. a little colt who
has been lightly raced through his
career carries high weight of 134
pounds in the Sysonby, a warmun
for several richer races to be 6V
cliM wrthm the next few months
Never before baa the son of Mi-
goli been given such an imposing
burden although he did win toe
Metroplli tan Handicap and the Hoi
lywood Gold Cup under 130 pounds
and the Sunset Handicap under 132
pouns tins year.
In his only other start this se.
son. Gallant Man was third lie
hind Bold Ruler in the Carter Han
dicap. He avenged mat defeat n
the Metropolitan.
Gallant Man looms as an odds odds-on
on odds-on favorite in 'the mile sprint even
though be must spot from 10 to 23
pounds to his seven rivals. Eddie
Arcaro rides him for the first time
since Willie Shoemaker, Gallant
Man's regular jockey, rides Torn
my Lee m the am Mar f uturity,
in California.
The others entered in the Sy Sysonby
sonby Sysonby were: reneged, 124 (Bobby
Ussery): Cohoes, 116 (Johnny Hu-
ane); Mister Jive, 113 (Hedley
Woodhouse); Admiral Vee, 113
(Ted Atkinson); Tick Tock, 111
(Bill Boland); Ambergris, 108
(Paul Bailey): and Ocelote, 103
(Carroll Bierman).
Racetrack Tips
i By CONRADO
1 Chulpa
2 Mama Lola
3 Enganoso
4 Sahri v
5 Alucinado
6 Cervecero (e)
7 Lucky Sky
8 Pangal
9 Perdulario
Mar Bravo
Eros
Tut! Fruti
Don Grau
Hermelina
English Wonder
Charicleia
. Bodegon
Informal (e)
Embassy
Alpina ()
10 Mossadeq;
11 Don Lucho

TODAY-THfATRES-TODAY
capitolio I t i v oli I Victoria i rio

135c. 20c. 35c. 20c. 25c. -- 15c. I Matlne SW JM. I
BROTHERS NO SLEEP TILL L IAN E, $4sfH arid
KARAMAZOV DAWN I i I
with Vnl nrvnner ,V, with' Marlon T-'-heel I 1

9 iswm PAMELA DUNCAN I

m r i itfttnorr liili m m f ii Ttll AaNUttiK I

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

MTv
national League
Teams
W L Pet. GB
Milwaukee
80 56 .588
Pittsburgh
Sin Francisce
72 63 .533 74
71 44 .526 8',2
Cincinnatti
1 f .41 12
65 69 .485 14
4 70 .471 IS
62 74 .456 18
x-St. Louis
x-Los Angeles
Chicago
Philadelphia
58 75 .437 20',
x Night game not included
- Today4 Games
Cincinnati at Philadelphia )
Los Angeles at St. Louis
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (2
San Francisco at Chicago
Yesterdu v' ...
Milwaukee 001 130 0108 11 1
Pittsburgh 020 130 01x 7 11 2
Buhl, Robinson (5) and Rice;
Friend. Smith (5V Fap (tt ufiA
Hall, Foiles (S). WP-Smith. AP
Robinson (2-4).
San Francisco 000 000 03o3 2 A
Chicago 040 000 2nxfi o n
Antonelli. Jones (13-11 V Jnhn'srtn
(7), Giel (8) and Schmidt; Briggs,
Elston (8) and Neeman. WP
Bnggs (5 3). LP-Antonelli (14,12.
HR-Marshall (4).
Cincinnati 10 7
Philadelnhia 2
Purkev (16 91 and nurcfoec. fiim
mons, Sanford (3), Rickson (4,
J. Anderson (51 and T.nnata TP
Simmons (7-14). HRS H. An
derson (21), Dropo (6).

1M

America: League
Teems
W L Prt ea
New Yerk
W 53 .6
71 63 J
4 A
68 .4
83 53 .610
X-CMuw
Jit u
12A
x Boston
Detroit
TiH till lh.
.495 11
65 68 MO mia
x-Cleveland
71 .474
n .451 J0V,
Kansas City
ZmSy- 31 ."23
x-Night games not included
"ningttti
37 TT .425 Js
Today's Oamee
Hostbn at Baltimore
Chfeago at CteveMlnd
ks City at Detroit
WaiWngton at New York (2)
Washington 8
New York 3
PasfMial PTo,, tMi
Courted
Howard. WPPascual (8-10) LP
Dltma,L97). HRS-Y6st (7L Sle-
w wt onowron ix4.
Kansas Citv ini m
Detroit v 000 000 20fc-a a a
Grim. Urhan (7V Tarm T -J
Chiti; Moford, Cicotto.(5), Fischer
(7), Morgan (8) and Wilson. WP
-Grim (M). LP Moford (4 8).
HR-Maris (25). w
Chicago at Cleveland fn i t h t
Same).
. Boston at Baltimore (Meht
game). :jr
STOPS ITCHING
PHILADELPHIA ttJPnSmlth
Kline and French Laboratories an
nounced yesterday the develop
ment of a new arng which it
claims is effective against, itcbing
'regardless of cause." The druff
is called Trimeprazine and will
be marketed under the trade
name, Temaril.

Paul Newman
Joarlne Woodward In
THE LONG, HOT SUMMER"
Barry Sullivan in
"FORTY GUNS"



. THE SUNDAY AMIMCAK rkg jjL

SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 7, 1951

t
I

9 JftP jMHiiM SPWH SEE! hbH Bb
tL BaxajQaDanaassr '7VV-A OraaBBl h flu BnaniBaBBBBBB BBSS
N 'SB w Jfl H

Class of

Doomed

EDITORS This is the first of

eigm (iispatches on 1958 college
football prospects. The first dis-

mcn desls witn me racmc
Coast. The succeeding dispatches

w. i over the Midlands, South
Rockies East. Southeast. Mid

west and Southwest.

UP1
By SCOTT BAILLI B
SAN FRANCISCO (UP!)

Oreeon State and Washington
State, who got stronger as the
Pafifif f'nast Conference 2r?w

weaker, shape up as the class o'

the doomed league wnicn jauncnes
its final football season on Sept .20.
Tailback Joe Francis is Ions
gone from Oregon State but coach
Tommv Prothro has welcomed
back two speed burners namef!

Earne niirnen and rail ixwc.

Lowe had to sit out a year be
cause of scholastic troubles. Both
are tremendous runners. Durden

eoomc s cinch to retain his half

back job while Lowe handles the
triskly tailback post in Prothro'

single wing. Tommy aiso ns

plenty of experience up front
headed by tackle Ted Bates.

At Pullman, wasn., noweur,
the Cougar backers think coach
Jim Sutherland finally has arrived
after two vears of building. Quar

terback Boh Newman, Who ranked

second last year among ine na

tion's passers, is on hand again

with veteran ends oon ttiiings-n

and Jack Fanning Sutherland i

playing it cosy but Insiders say
th con ears mav return to he

Rose Bowl for the wit' r

11 if their defenses don't break

down.

Bent On Crusade
TjCLA alwavK v

even ir crippled Because oi cua

Coast Conference

are expcted to go on a crusade pack job. Gus Gianulias, wh,o

this season in W2mory me uuw a jung ya uuv u.
roh canrier Honrs, nickersoii last year with injuries, looms a

...w. 'tk v,,ioncH linn Kapo's biggest rival to run the

NOTHING TO IT-Fort Kobbe's two forwards Diek Hill (11) and Dlclr Allen (10) easily snare
rtEmvlJ fr ftt riOTton'i Hiram Gushin berry, left, and Wilbur Canada, right, at Reed Reed-eftr
eftr Reed-eftr SiffhSTM action took place in the : current Panama-
a kwwA Pnrnflc TiaoVorhaU Tniirnsrniimt tU.o. Army, muto

mm w" & Bi Wek JH HI
H HH Ham BH BJ B
B jtlll Bat 1Bkm9 B
B Hair jdm W' UK BJ
r jB lattBV"B
r afl BJ KmuB B-
LkaJ aWf.-H BSwi aBBFBl
tlV" JU,IMP

ference penalties, and i.e

sinple wina attack during 12 vcirs

on Sanriers' statt. n,a) ti leuerme.i
to work with. Kirk Wilson, Don
Long and Chuck Kendall g've hm
good depth among the tailbacics.
Dick Walleh, a sjnsational en'
last year, also has returned and

Dickerson exoects a lot ro-n. .Iim
Steffan at left half. Wallen is

amors the eiffht Bruin seniors who

are limited to only five xionsecut'-p

games th's seasci ;'s a finaKecno

of the 195? scandals.

Dreonn thp lowlv Dacks wh

held wigity Ohio State to a 10 7

triumph in the vm sowi msi
year, can't return because of the

no rpneat ru hilt s'lU looks ron-n.

Goch Len Casanova i' stocked

with a veteran line aUhtSufln pe
has lolt surh stalwarts as half halfback
back halfback Jim Shanlev, nuartroack
Jack Crabtree and all purpose

man Jack Morris.
. Others Are Laekinfl
The Other 'ive riubs With te

exception of outraanned Idiho

mav have to scurrv Sronno for tne

leavings. California and Southern

Calitomia will seek to bounce
back from disastrous, seasons wilh
their yofw coaches Stanford has
a hm Hns in Jack Clltiice but

nothing spectacular in the way or

quarterbacks which are neaea to
soark his wide oeri footbnt).
Coach Jim Owens at Washington

savs the Huskies will be "mors

interesting" this year".
Pete Elliott, California's youth
ful coach, wilt have Jo-. KeoP

available again 'or the quarter

HANOVER, N. H. (NEA) In
a way, Bob Blackman is back
where he started as the Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth football coach in 1955.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

split T. Pete Domoto, Hank 01

guin and Jack Hart give Elliott

speed and experience in the back-

field.

Tho Troians' Don Clark has 25

letlerincn back and thinks that

last year's disasters may have

given the squad needed sayvy.
Quarterback Willie Wood and hV.

back Ed Isherwood were brtght
spots then and are suting -up
again. Isherwood is limited lyj tht
five game restriction.

Needs Quarterback
Curtice checked in at Stanford

just as Jack Douglas, last year s
star quarterback, left with his

Phi Beta Kappa key and tennis
rackoupt Ron Nicole! a oo,l

thrower but uncertain signalcaller.

ugures as a lop candidate tor tne

vacancy. Little Sid Garber also
rates a chance and has looked

good on the option plays. There

also is competition among veterans
for backfield jobs-but where they li
end up is anybody'd guess just
like one of Curtice's razzle-dazzl

plays. The Indians have power
and experience up front.

Idaho, which had a surprisire
season last year, is minus 11
lettermen and generally tabbed
for last place.
College of the Pacific, t n e

coast's too indenendent. has Dick

Bass on hand for another season.

He missed much or the first twi
becausp of injuries. Coach Jack
Myers only has about 10 minutes
worth of varsity experience at
qquarterback and is banking
h e a v i ly on sophomore Henn
Urenda.
Coach Bob Titchenal of San Jose
State thinks a flock of junior

transfers, headed bv end Clarion

Appledorn, will improve last

year s showinc. The line is J.(X) per

cent Detter, titcnenai aectares.

MORGANTOWN, W. Va. (NBA)
Terry Fairbanks and Bruce Me Me-Clung
Clung Me-Clung are pictured on the cover
of West Virginia's 1958 football
book. j T

f Mil Ulins nu mwn-r v

At that time Blackman moved termed "tvnioal Art Lewis re

jue raierjuuu, mi unjicraiucu

ohomore. into the starting' ,iefl
guard position. In three seasons
palermo missed only one gan-
He was an All East selection last
fall as tbc Big Gaeen had its best

season in 20 years

Th left guard is vital in Black

man's V system of offens In

Palermo's case. 'he also kicked
off and converted.
At least four are fiWin for th
snot which calls for quickness and
blocking

cruits 'rom Wet vir -i- -s m

moi'ntain towns who have

e'ed thpmselves with honors' tjn
the gridiron, in classrooms snd

of tho camnus."

In six vears under Coach lw-

is, the Mouptameers pjw voa
44 games, lost 13 and Uetfjt.

DIPLOMA IN ONI
JAMESTOWN. N. Y..(NEA
The Moon Brook CouBWSCluh f
i -down h devisd a, njye'-
scheme to provide college 'scM 'scM-v'Wn'
v'Wn' 'scM-v'Wn' for hoy who winwyrJ

tiai T' in lis .M'UUI lil.iia

i-'i it:

tional Golf Tournament.

BaaaaaB
The only alarm watch

L. A. Course

Is Shangri-La

LOS ANGELES (NEA) W

R. (Dusty) Millar marked M

years' membership in the ua An Angeles
geles Angeles Country Club by shooting
his age with a 75 on the South

course. l

t There would appear to be somp somp-thing
thing somp-thing o' a Shangri-La about the
Los Angeles Country Club, five
other members having achieved
similar feats.,,, Fred. Barrows was
77 when he jpi jiB. s4he
South course. James Bvrrtfts fhme
through with a 70 ,at 71 The late
J;- J. Quin eijua'led M-Uar's feat
with a stroke foi1 age '75.-
Two other members went far farther
ther farther a"eM 'to achieve the disttoe disttoe-tion.
tion. disttoe-tion. Wlllard SUsburv was 67

wi-pn he scored 67 oh the O'Don
p.ell Course at Palm Snrin"i W.

P. Reid returned a 73 at 73 Oirer
th,, same layout

IN-THE KING at Fort Kobbe's Hangar Ite 4 Jerry Damson,
right, clinches with Kfumberto RoWmson, Patiaia's feather featherweight
weight featherweight king. Dawson, the Panama Area Armed Forces ban ban-tftfnWeljrht
tftfnWeljrht ban-tftfnWeljrht tltleholder. copped a split decision over Herman,
gaining the nods of two judges while the third voted for a tie.
i I, ,.t U.S. Army Photo)

RHEUMATISM

lenaver th salna of REeumatlim,

Arthrlti,- Nuritis, Ijumbaao, Sci Sciatica,
atica, Sciatica, aUlt pimciea'and swollen
iolnts make you mltcrable, (t
:OMINDrdra your druggHt at
onco. KOMINO quickly bringa fan fantastic
tastic fantastic reUl 0a you can sleep, work
and liv. in comfort. Hon't suffer
needles ily. Gat BOMIND today.

Atom splicer fouls, creates human terror In shocker
"THE flY"

The. Giant head of a house fly firmly set
on a humatiTs shoulders; an ordinary fly
with a human head caught in 1 spiders
death web shrieking for help; a ynun
scientist's wife discovers with sadden shock
the ghastly mistake that a miracle machine
has wrought. These are hut a few of the
many shilling highlight of Twentieth Century-Fox's
new horror suspense tale, "The
Fly," wMch comes to the Bella Vista Thea Theatre,
tre, Theatre, next weekend.
Filmed in Cinemascope and DeLuxe color
ti add to the fllm'a terror impact, "The
Flv"is based on a celebrated short story by

ace science-fiction writer George Lattgelaan,
nhih Prniliipar-nirpetnr Kurt Neumftnn hm

fashioned Into the snlne-tVngllng kind of

mm puaranieea to snocK even mi moni
UorAamiA mnvU.riwr' atnrrinr1 A1 ItmAiitnn

and Patricia Owens, two of Hollywood's most
prom'Ting new star, with the more season seasoned
ed seasoned veterans Vincent Price and Herbert Mar Marshall:
shall: Marshall: Hollywood has produced several horrir
films Iri recent years. Rut Judging from ad advance
vance advance reactions at nreviei" showing- of "The
Fly." tlifs Is one to ton them all for sheer
shock value.

Several years ago Ted Williams

pocketed a fast check from a na national
tional national weekly for What Is known

in the trade as an exclusive. i.
was through with baseball, had
reached the end of the line, was
quitting for good.
Ben Hogan had found a similar
i.. .,iiiKU market for a like pro-

lj fcU...... --

duct: He was wwnarawiu "-
championship golf. The old rock-

Ing chair naa caugnt up
the ordeal was too punishing, etc.,
etc Scarcely before the magazin magazines'
es' magazines' print hid, dried Will ams and

Hogan wero oacx in
made the repetitious fsrewelU c-f

t-ti onri the rtivme aarau

4 OIU
like monuments of constancy.

But last week William honed
m .nri in him t.hi had not been

a bountiful season. At this "me

year ago he was ciose iu .av
eventually he settled for .388 and

his fifth batting cttampionsnip.

his home-run total, 38, was ra

highest since .

W th that kina ot season w

credit ho one even bothered to asK

whether he'd be back. Now mere

would seem to be some apuoi. ne

.k.... ,i,,Ki, headers, ana once a

Dm seeminclv reaches a point

of no return, he calls it a day,

an aging player miserly noarnuig
hi diminishing physical assets.

The good hitters in Daseoau a e
in... k. onnil hitteri in boxing; the

J live uc fc""" ... -
last thing they lose is their puoth.

TV Bhe Was SUU nilWUB uvm
runs for record distance at at

40 At 42, Ty Cobb nit .su; at i,
he hit .35 and stole 22 bases. At

44. Tris Speaker hit :sa. vouniry

Slaughter, 42, is Casey Stengel s
most dependable left hand hitter
and 40-year-old Mickey Vernon si ill

swings a trencnam sue, iw w
Indians. ...

'SUCKM TO QUIT.'
It Is inconceivable to Gus H.

Fan thst Playirs haeo?u can

ever become, drudgery. Loaning

trucks, laying bricks, watcmng

quiz showsyeST But Pixug
game? Preposterous! Yet it floes
happen and Jts the years mount,
what used lobe a zestful chal

lenge becomes a laborious cnorc

J. DiMaggio s'.eppea out at oo.

For the first time his batting
m tiara ao had dronned under .200.

Neverthless, Dan Topping urged

him to sign anotner jiw.uou con

tract . "Plsv .m"v, or as

few games as you .want . .out

Mr. Class Guy wasn't geared

that way. ;

"If I can't go an tne way, wen

I'm no longer a big leauer. so

the aooner I get out the better it
will be for everybody itf)

m.'f Thn he hoeame the ir"t

baseball player to history to walk

aw-" from $100,000 contract.

If the outcome 0 a ketch" wt-

game poll of Rea ox piayers

rneens aft"!"" 1

likely to, be the second. Despite
the fact th!-' l
on Mm v' far Vln' M
spectacular '57 form, the general
opinion is Hist he'll be Vnck.

We pet 1 ,'
opinion is based on the economics
of the situation 'v

other facto''. A veteran teammite

puts It this wv: "'TVf' v i

cAor Tint in Iroe'n nn nlavinf?.

Where else caft he get this kino

F"ney?
Another Tted-SnW .(, m-

si-,r. -when ,ioe cron'n (tne

cliib'a tenerf1! msn,",'V -'-

JKf t'ltll V --

percent of the b-x office he prae-

jSf.s.llv Invl f W!g guy to
wiflte his own ticket".
Only one of the half dozen or
so pMle r""'"
v?'ue to the team: "He doesn't
get around on the pitch
h, ,if4 t0. But, even 'so. the
nttpW f '' i:ir

than any other In 'he league".

A traditional reward for hitting
.400 in a manager's portfolio. It

was by this means that Cobb it in
Detroit. Gebrec Sisler in St "Louis

(Browns), Nap Lajoie, in Cleve
land, Rogers Hornsby in St. Lomir
(Cards) and Bill Terry in our
town. Only Harry Heilmann,
among the modern missed and a
preference for broadcasting may

neip to explain the broken continuity.

Williams is tho nnlv aj.Kvn inn

hitter today and there has been

speculation he mav replace Mi
Higgiis. On this subject our poll,
though off the record, made little
progress. With Higgins still in

command of the dugout, this was
understandably a delicate mat matter.
ter. matter.

We did, however, get. on res

ponse, a surprising one, ."He'H

make a lousy manaeer".

Temperamentally, we had to
agree, Williams would be rather
at a handicap "That's n,.

what I mean." tha Red. Spy or

continued "I'm afraid he's fa.!
because lie's just too nice a guy"
May.be it would be different if
Teddy Pov hRd to ind'f nasf-v-,all
writers instead of baseball play

ers.

CROCKER COIN
NRW YORK ( NEA- Fav Croc

ker's nine stroke victory at Wa!er

loo, Idaho, pushed her to the

front in the Ladies Professional
Golfers' Association money.

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safety margin over ordinary tires.

ii.wi.-,.i, r iMh nn aoeedwava

nrnve this tire rives you a 15 M.P.H.

Safety Margin over ordinary tires.

8aeaeaWB"a?aBBesBaaBeeesnBaeBeBBB

firfiwntr

YOU CAN'T BUY A TUBELESS OR TUBED TIRE,
THAT COSTS LESS PER MILE THAN FIRESTONE

Better rubber from ftart to finish
Tranststhmian Highway Tel. 3-1501

MANAGERS WHO HIT .400

' '

lilA'JmWi.



"act stout
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
CLASSIFIEDS
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
ij3 izf

- SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER IMt"'

Resorts

FOSTIRS Con,e and Uri
Beach House On mil past rh
Casino Phon Balboa 1 866.
PHILLIPS Occamidt CoHaoes
Sartra Clar R da P. Plwni Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Spend your weekends if Rio
Mar, the best beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. The
new management hi at your serv service.
ice. service. Houses
FOR RINT: Pent-house on
Avenida del Peru and 29th Street
house number 29-28. Telephone
3-7400 National Brewery. Three
bedroom', dlninoroom, two room
for servants, terrace, entertain entertainment
ment entertainment hall, other facilities. Price
5250.00 per month.
FOR RENT: 2 bedreom chalet,
with baths, oarage. Appropiate for
family or business. Phone 3-6167.
FOR RENT: Furnished three
bedrooms chalet, maid's room
and garage. 43th. Street No. 1 -107
$150.00. Tel. 2-3479
3-0696.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 14" Ft. boat with
trailer 7 Vi h.p. West bend mo motor,
tor, motor, with gas tank $265.00. Call
84-3283 or see at Qrts. 362-B
Ft. Kobbe.
FOR SALE: REAL BARGAIN.
16 ft boat, covered with Fiber
Glass, with 35 h.p. Johnson mo motor
tor motor and trailer, all new. Sacrifice
price. San Francisco de la Ca Ca-leta
leta Ca-leta 4th. Street No. 12. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7382.
F". R r. LE Cabin Our r, with
two Chrysler engines. 46 feet
long. Accomodates ten persons.
Completely equipped. Can be
teen at Colon Yacht Club (Club
Nautical 3rd. Street and New
Cristobal. For information call
telephone 627 Colon.

US Takes Steps To Meet Some
L American Economic Demands

WASHINGTON (UPI) Ti e
VUnited, States has taken steps re
' cent v to meet many o Latin
l&njirica's economic demands hn
such measures will not, in them
.Helves, produce any magic.',
.'.transformation in the hemisphere,
in the view of Washington ec.,
nom'c observers.
aTbe main burden for the ar"- 's
ri'vc'opment must still bs annul annul-,
, annul-, fterjed by the wilr-irs then--a
e these authorities say.
,,,This will become increasingly
"evident in the months to come as
the United Statrs slowlv whitIVs
l'ovn the area of dMomat:e is is-".agreement
".agreement is-".agreement with the ',tin Amfi
e over U.S. foreign economic
policy.
This area has already been con con-fijfierably
fijfierably con-fijfierably narrowe'l. In rec?nt tes
.Jiony before a House foreign hi hi-fairs
fairs hi-fairs subcommittee Thomas C.
Mann, assistant secretary of stale
!, for econonrc affairs, listed the
V folTowing as the principal eco
nomic problems 'aced by th,
. TJn'led States in its relations with
Latin America:
The balance of payments
problem, caused by a tendency to
fyWE-'Baf1'6 "ian a cnun,ry ean Pa-v
fejpv'wSth its exports.
flplt Latin American desire

ft the stabili7ation n' the prices
.nfr exnort products.
The lack of a sufficient quan
ffiy rf development capital.
viW-A common market.
U.S. Flexible
'On the balar"-!1 of navmens
problems, the United Slates has
;ljMrvn a greater rie"re" of flet;
illpy in recent monl'y; in mak'ng
lans "rom thp Fxport-Imo(rt
BVrjk to heln Latin American
crrjrirrjes overromo temporary dif-
President Elsenhower has also
the Ti'te'l Slatrs rip'e"a
to the n"'ial meetin" of the
P'tiprfll Monftarv Fund to
jfffiai 'nrreasp ip nuotas. ?f
fSr f"nd wi'l h in a bettfr popi-
h" to cone with th- problem
Thes T"sur"s heln tn asisl
COUntrfe vn" ihpv epl into trou
H btl they do not curp the ril--e-se.
To cop with t''s prnbl"m,
n'(i the rom"iilt"o. the nn
tions ,nf Latin America mml
fr'n"t ""nn"-pr f'sc il nnrl more more-t"r
t"r more-t"r policies, snmfilvos --ver
,.-sfcH, we (th- United SlaTes)
h-;f po control."
r- eoffp prices, ti)r tjniieri
ri-s n-re-d to sil rlo" i
w'. T tln "rir.ips and Afri
ens in ?n ef'ert to fin wars o'
SLIM FAT AWAY
If ft ruins your flgur or maka
you short of breath and andangera
yoilr hf-alth, you will find It aay tn
low wxltrht with tha new Hollywood
IneU.'d Fori.iodt. No dmsilo dieting
nr -iritf. .A'V jour riniKNloro (or
' oi-ruoato. and mu alhnrnlng at one.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Bella Vista
Ave. Mexico 69 near 43rd.
Street Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, completely furnished
in 45th St.. Nc. 2-213, Bella
Vista, information next door.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, living diningroom,
kitchen laundry, maid's room,
garage. Alberto Navarro Street
No. 53. El Cangrejo, call tele telephone
phone telephone 7.-0350
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with light and gas, in Vil Villa
la Villa Hermosa. Tel. 3-3589.
FOR RENT: Well furnished 2
bodroom apartment, Campo Ale Ale-ore.
ore. Ale-ore. Before noon call Panama
2-2110. after noon call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3290.
FOR RENT: Furnished three
bedrooms apartment, living din dining
ing dining room, cool and comfortable.
Via Porras No. 46.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, near Golf Heights and
Coco del Mar. Tel. 3-2978.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, near Golf Heights and
Coco del Mar. Tel. 3-2978.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment, two bedrooms liv living,
ing, living, dinfng room, independent
services, San Francisco 86 Street
No. 6, near to Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, in recently construct constructed
ed constructed buildinq, all conveniences.
Calle 50 Bet. 86 and 88 Sts.
Aprs. Amelia, phone 3-1210.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
one furnished, hot water, near El
Panama Hotel, Campo Alegre.
Tel. 2-3341 3-3379.
stabilizing the price and it my
shortly sit down with ceruin
rountries t r consider a similar
solution for lead and zinc.
Temporary Solution
As with the preyjbus problem,
litM Si ales suntrort will h"!n
sone tn? temporary nroblem
how lo keep pr;ces stable but
Won't basically a'feet the nernvi
' nnt problem a tendency on
I the part of producers to r.iise
more coflYe than the world is
mor" roffnc than the world is
-now consuming.
I This nrnlilpm tniict lio v,il--.A,i
by the producers taking the hard
decision of not raising sn much
roffoe or hy nature through
severa'kill:n ? fros's in Brazil
and the t'nitpd States can do
really littlp about it, it is said,
On the financing of economic
development, the United States
has agreed to .ioin in an inter-Ameru-an
development institution
and is supporting stens to ir:
crease the funds of thP World
Bank.
This is hringing about n ex expansion
pansion expansion of lending institutions
whh should he able to take eire
o' foreign exchanee and local en
rency loans; hard and soft loans.
anH short and long-term loans
The common market, is the far
thest item in sigfit on the inter
American scene. Wh'lethe too'e
is ponular in nolitical spheres the
nrartical nroblems are so grpat
thit ,n pfopiivp common rn;""l0t
might be 50 years in the f'jture.
Mann thinks the best role for
the United States to play in this
is to encouraee two or more coun countries
tries countries tn go ahead with regional
market. Thp best prosoecU ar
I ho five countries of Central
America.
HOW STRIKES RATE
WASHINGTON fUPI) Th'
Labor Department reports that
idleness as a result of strikes
amoun'p-' In 1 ""on opn, wi -- '- it;
Julv. the lowest of any July since
1944.
The department said todav
that the number of walkouts s'art s'art-ed
ed s'art-ed during July totaled 350, about
the same as May tnd June. About
160.000 workers were affected by
strikes started in June.

8TUAKNS' F.I.ECTRIC PASTE CO.,
i l. .. ...... n all n vi. ...

tWSS&ZmP&lVK? RV?J!!FS.1

BARDONfl 2fl Slreel IVsYRISftX 41 h of uTv ffWKM. L LUP Ar

FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Avenue HOLSKHOLD EXCHANGE J Fro de UOaaa Ave No 41 U?mV
FARMACIA VAN DER-J1S-50 Street No. 53 0 FARMACIA EL BATimP. uf lfee 7 ste lABMAM'
A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre COLON OFPICE: 15th Street and Aro?do GMero No 14 221

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1958 Austin
Healey Roadster $2,650, call
Rodman 3351 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1 958 Chevrolet 4
deer Sedan Oeluxe, less than
4000 miles. Will sacrifice, best
reasonable offer. House 765 Apt.
12. Phone Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Cara Cara-lina
lina Cara-lina hardtop coupe V-8, engine,
hydramatic, power brakes, radio,
two tones paint, like new tires,
tinted glass and other Oeluxe
features. Immaculate throughout,
piiced very reascnable. Tel. 2 2-2472,
2472, 2-2472, Bilboa.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac 2
ooor hardtop, excellent condition.
Leather upholttery, $1175. Can
be financed. Phone Panama 3 3-7063.
7063. 3-7063. FOR SALE: Nash 600, good
paint, good tires, good transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Phone Balboa 2384,
5608-A, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1956 Pontiac Ca Ca-talina,
talina, Ca-talina, $1300 sedan. Phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 5197 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Oldsmobile
hard top convertible, power steer steering
ing steering and brakes, hydramatic, air
conditioned. Polaroid camera,
Zeiss Contaflex camera, German
shepherd, excellent watchdog.
Navy Pacific 3559.
AUTO: 1950 Buick, 4 door,
radio. Good running condition,
$365, phone 2-2670.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet
convertible, radio and heater,
gcod top leather upholstery,
good tires, good condition. Call
Curundu 4127.
HI-FI RECORDS
CLASSICAL POPULARS JAZZ
3.1 1 3 R.P.M.
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. 6 A
New shipments every week.
Open Thursdays and Saturdays
Nitc until 9:00 p.m.
PLACK YOUR ORDER FOR AN
RECORD YOU WISH.
The Magic Super Seasoner
AJI-N0-M0T0
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Classes in Ballet Tap and
Toe Taught by
DOROTHY CHASE
will be resumed in October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 15
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RID0B
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2 0552
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evev Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16C1
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
angle of 7o
only $27.50
ntei 'national Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System
Panama Col6n

Miscellaneous

FOR SALlt Um playing
records with 50 discount,
classic and popular. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, Call. i 17 No. -A.
FOR SAL E :- Completely rebuilt
HD-5 ALLIS CHALMERS tractor
with Bulldozer, F. Icaxa y Cia.
Ave. Justo Arosemena.
FOR SALEj WoneWfull restau restaurant
rant restaurant $1.00. For leaving country
Tel. 3-07f Night 3-6991.
FOR SALE; Piano, small, Up Upright,
right, Upright, $95.0. Sewing machine,
cabinet, electric $29.00. Tropical
fish, Bettas," $1.00 each.
House 2256-B Carr Street, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4474. Mj
Real Estate
FOR SALE Apartment building
"San Jose", Rle Abajo No. 2192.
Enquire same building, apart apartment
ment apartment No 1,
Generators At
Ready To Turn

BROWNLEjt!, Ore. (UPI) authorized Federal construction
Power will ftatt streaming into I of a single dam a dam which
the Pacific Northwest soon from 1 would have flooded out the Brown Brown-Ihe
Ihe Brown-Ihe mammoth; Brownlee Dam, lee site.

climaxing linear of dispule over.
public vs. private development of,
Th ,-n,,i hells r.anvon reach
of the Su, ike, River,
On Sept. !r the piivately-owned
Idaho Power Co., which won the I
struggle, expects to begin opera
tion of the first generating unit
at its 360,000-kilOwatt installa installation.
tion. installation. AH foup' of ts initial power power-producing
producing power-producing unjjts are scheduled to
be on the lin by next December.
Construction of the dam, sec second
ond second highest rock-fill structure in
the world, began three years ago.
It is a quarter-mile wide at the
base and will store water i a
57 1-2 mile-long reservoir.
Production1 at Brownlee, which
stretches across the Snake River
between Idaho and Oregon, will
start 11 years a'ter Idaho Power
first clashed with public power
advocates over development of
Hells Canyon, North America's
deepest gorge,
The s'ormy issue, which has
stirred debate in Congress, in
Northwest political campaigns and
across thp nation, was resolved
in 1955 when the Federal Power
Commission licensed the utility's
three dam program as "best ad adapted
apted adapted to a comprehensive plan"
for developing the Hells Canyon
area.
The public power advocates, who
wanted thp Federal government
to build a massive single dam
in the gorge, ijlidn't quit even then.
They took thap matter to the couts.
But the FP(J decision was up up-heod
heod up-heod by the TJIS. Supreme Court.
Last June, a House subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee killed a bill that would have

BKYDlVt-R-A U.S. Marine "skydlver" drifts through the air
iming a( pinpoint landing near Camp Pendleton, Calif He
" Tn?hF of ? new te4m beln developed to jump from high high-Pd
Pd high-Pd Plank behind enemy lines. They are taught to use their
,s arul W to guide Ihem to an exact location before opening
Ulcir parachutes,

T STREET, PANAMA L1BREBIA PBECI ADO 7

Home Articles
FOR SALE: 12 cubic feet up upright
right upright Hetpeint freezer. Excellent
condition, $295.00. Quarters)
61-B, Albreok AFB. Phone 3209.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
Really Beautiful modern Rattan
living and diningroom set
Pagoda style. Spinet piano. Phone
Coco Solo 708. House 236-D.
FOR SALE: 3 piece living room
set, mahogany, $100, 64 It Dos
Becas, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Natural color grass
rugs. 2262 Carr Street, Balboa.
Phone, Balboa 2444.
FOR SALE: Piano. Good con condition.
dition. condition. And also other house household
hold household furniture. House No. 30-D.
Coco Solito. Phone 8055.
FOR SALE: "Kenmore" gas
stove, 42" three months used,
good price, for information house
364 Apt. D. Ancon Blvd.
FOR SALE: Sandblasted oak
dining room sat: round table
W2 leaves, 6 chairs, buffet,
glass-front China closet $150.
Sandblasted oak desk wchair
$20. 5334 B Davis St., Diablo.
Call 2-3468.
Hells Canyon
On The Juice
.
Brownlee is the first of three
new projects planned by Idaho
Power to harness the upper stretch
of river. The entire $164,000,000 de-
velopement, licensed by the FPC
ultimately will generate a total
ot 1,186,000 kilowatts.
This, Idaho Power contends, is
considerably more than the pro proposed
posed proposed single government dam cold
produce.
The utility already has begun
construction of Oxbow dam, a
190,000-kilbwatt producer sched scheduled
uled scheduled for completion in 1960 and
located 12 miles downstream from
Brownlee. The company's Heils
Cannyon dam, which will generate
272,000 kilowatts, will be built
another 23 miles downstream-on
completion of OxbOw.
Only a brief ceremony is plan planned
ned planned when Brownlee's first 90,000 90,000-kilowatt
kilowatt 90,000-kilowatt generating unit is opened
The final phases of construction
will continue at top speed.
Power company president T. E.
Roach will throw the switch and
send power flowing over a vast
interconnected transmission sys
tem tying Hells Canyon to the
utility's own service area and
other members of the Northwest
power pool.
The tree-dam development, har harnessing
nessing harnessing the full power potential
of the Hells Canyon reach, ac according
cording according to the company, also will
provide flood control, navigation
and recreational benefits as well
as costly fish-conservation facili facilities.
ties. facilities. Roach sain it eventually
will yeld a total of, $10,000,000 an annually
nually annually in local, state and Federal
taxes. V

' AKM ACI A UJM-

Lesson
ATTENNTION! WEST BANK
Ann Lattin School el Dancing
will re-open September 16th
3:30 to 5:30. Cocoli Clubhouse
2nd fleer, phone Balboa 2-441$.
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Conversational System,
beginners and advanced pupils.
Lessens: Mornings, afternoons
and evenings. 4th Wf July Ave Avenue
nue Avenue Tl-152, in front ef Quarry
Height,.
PERSONALS
George, everything is alright. H.

Traffic

Experts

In

Seat Belts

WASHINGTON (UPI) He
was an Air Force sergeant driv driving
ing driving a 1956 sedan on a furlough
trip.
A large mog stepped into the
path of the speeding automobile.
The sergeant lost control. The car
careened wildly off the road, turn turned
ed turned end over end, and then side sideways.
ways. sideways. At one time or another,
every part of the car touched the
ground with a sickening crunch
of steel.
The sergeant unfastened his auto
seat belt and walked away from
the wreck with a couple of
minor bruises.
This is one of the 20,000 acci accident
dent accident reports contained in the files
of Cornell University Medical Col Col-ege's
ege's Col-ege's automotive crash injury re research
search research project. Those 20,000 case
histories have convinced the Cor
Reuther Returns
For U AW; Recess
DETROIT (UPI) United Auto
Worker President Walter P. Reu Reuther
ther Reuther returned to the bargaining
table for the first time in three
months yesterday and said he be believed
lieved believed his presence at the General
Motors talks brought about "a
better understanding of the is issues."
sues." issues." The negotiations were recessed
late yesterday until Monday.
Reuther said he will attend the
baraainine session at Ford Mon-
day morning and then go to the
cnrysier wins in ine auernuuu.
He said GM made "no specific
offers" and there was no progress
towards a settlement. But he said
he was willing to return to GM
Monday night if a night session is
warranted by the slightest hint of
progress.
Reuther entered the talks in the
midst of new and violent strike
activity which boosted to more
than 19,000 the number of workers
off the job at "big three" plants.
, He had said earlier he would sit
in at each of the "big three" bar
gaining tables before next Tuesday
jury" on the status of negotiations.
The UAW's International Execu Executive
tive Executive Board is scheduled to meet
next Wednesday to set a strike
deadline and pick a strike target
if there is ni progress in the ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations byt hat time.
''I'm here today to present the
fgcts as objectively as we know
how," Reuther said as he entered
GM bargaining room for his first
appearance at negotiations since
three year pacts between the
UAW and the "big three" expired
at the end of May.
Reuther indicated he would call
for a marathon weekend bargain bargaining
ing bargaining session if GM "is willing to
bargain in good faith and talk
about solving problems."
About the same time Reuther
showed up ct the CM talks, work workers
ers workers at the Chevrolet manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing and V8 engine plants ir. Flint,
Mich., walked off the job with 11..
000 employes affected. Another
2,500 workers were idled Thurs.
day by a strike at Chevrolet's
frame and stampiig ptantin
Flint and that strike continued.
Strike violence broke out at a
Ford plant in Sandusky, Ohio,
when nickels stoned cars of
salaried workers at the plant
FOR SALE
Frlgt Air conditioner
for automobiles.
Kalian lux Furniture
Tel. 3-1293

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
FOUND: One camera at Good Goodyear
year Goodyear Plant. Will deliver to owner
en proper identification. See
Lynch at Goodyear Office.
Commercial Sites
Mercedes Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking space. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next te nuns school.
Ricardo A. Mire S. A. Tel.
2-3436.

See Great Value
, V'A' f.

For Driving Safely

nell researchers that: .accumulated in more than 20,003
If you wear atkaufo safety belt, I accidents involving about 50,003
you have a betteV chance of av- persons, it is our considered opin opin-oing
oing opin-oing injury pr death in a high- ion that there is no better, siagl
way accident. 'device available at the present
The Corne case histories are time for reducing the risk of ic ic-more
more ic-more than just accident reports, jury and death when automobilo
They are accident autopsies. Col- accidents occur."
lected from cooperating state and 'How can a seat belt save Uvea?
local police in 22 states over the The Cornell "rertarchers eito
past three years, they describe in two chief reasons:
grisly detail everything that hap- l. A belt keep occupants inside
pens in an accident damage, j the car; Cornell experts have con con-injuries
injuries con-injuries and exactly how they oc- eluded it is five times safer to
curred. be inside a car than to be throw i
'out.
John O. Moore, director of the i. A belt keeps occupants from
Cornell project, began recommen- being thrown against lethal ob ob-dmg
dmg ob-dmg the use of seat belts" whe jecta in the ear's interior, suci
his staff had dissected only about as windshields, steering wheels.
O OAA aMtaanl I A - 1 i"

o,uw iuunii jvyuits.
now ne says:
"From the additional evidence
To Bargaining Table
Talks Until Monday
' ;.i f iy bl'i'
gates. James Cor win, a salaried
worker, was injured when the
pickets overturned his car. The
Sandusky strike involves 450 work workers.
ers. workers. Other strikes still in effect have
idled 2,300 workers at the Buick-
Oldsmobile-Pointiac plant in Kai?
sas City, Mo., and 2,150 workers
at the Dodge truck and Chrysler
Imperial assembly plants in De-
tr?,lt' .u ". -MA
Reuther declined to comment on
the Chevrolet dispute or other
strikes.
He plans to make a report on
the auto talks Tuesday to public
umciais ana cummunuy leaaers
from key automitive
Michigan and Ohio.
cities in
-SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA

fmm
praulein

m
I-RI2K OF
color ay

CNemaScOP

I" f Sl.r.Dpl.n. launt

(Also showing
COCO SOLO 2:30. 7:00
Gregory Peck
"THE BRAVADOS"
in Cinemascope & Color
IGAMBOA

Montgomery cliff
Elizabeth Taylor
'RAINTREE COUNTY"
In Color!

pATCN 2:30 & 7:00
Alee Guinness
"ALL AT SEA"
PARAISO
flhtrtMr.

"PAL JOET'
In color I

SANTA CRUZ 7mk
1 James Cagney
"Man of A Thousand
Faces"
in CinemaScope!

WANTED

RESTAURATEUR REQUIRED AT
SUMMIT HILLS GOLF CLUB.
SEE MANAGER ON PREMISES
OR CALL 4-3N,
WANTED : Competent English
Spanish stenographer. State ex experience.
perience. experience. Apply Apartado 5411,
Panama.
WANTED: Unfurnished or
partly furnished house or apart apartment
ment apartment with three or four bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, in residential section.
Campo Alegre or tl Cangrejo.
Preferred Hotel Tivoli, extension
266.
SERVICES
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Cad William tr Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
iwsuunieiu panets, rauip ana cor.-
trol knobs and door handles.
Unless you have been in a bai
accident, you have b way cf
realizing the tremendous forces
exerted on the human body whe t
a car comes to a violent, sudde t
stop or rolls over at high speed.
When a car doing 50 stops sue-
rlonlv At Viifa Cnttiothinn ii rnr ..

pants continue moving forward at
50 mph. I

a saieiy oeii, ancnorea in tn
frame of the car, accomplishes
what the human body cannot do s

for itself it lets the body de decelerate
celerate decelerate at the same speed as ths
car. In a roll-over. it reduces
the force applied to the doors t
vir-tually nothing
! The Cornell studies emphasiza
that, contrary to common belie
belts are of value in low-speel
accidents as well as high-speed.
1 Suppose you sit down in a chaf
You are then applying a toad ag-
ainst your body of one pound per
square inch.
That is what happens in an
automobile when a relatively small
, nart of vnur hrdv hits mlti.
vely small but lethal object in tha
car even at low speed.
THEATRES TODAyi
AIR CONDITIONED
2:30 4:30 6:30 :30
U.I.
WAR I
Da Luxe
MONDAY)
DIABLO HTS. 2:30, 7:00
Robert Taylor
Julie London
l'SADDLE THE WIND"
lin Cinemascope & Color
7:00
MARGARITA
2:30 6:15 8:38
Paul Newman
Joanne Woodward
"the long hot
summer"
in CiinemaScope!
7:00
I
'AMP BIERD 6:15, S:0i
"NIGH
PASSAGE" 1 1

. mi tl-;" .-, in., .-,. Ii nil

if;
MLA



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1951

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

Small Fry Require Extra
Attention These Days

jWii .hi' WWM

Have ao: Jtiyg n1sW ;-
0W6 cheer ua tl pr-10?1-er
when oider bthers arrd sis sisters
ters sisters march off fesvtag him be behind.
hind. behind. After a busy summer 'dart 'darted
ed 'darted to dogging the heels of tnVW
wheeling, noisy gang it's quite a
letdown to be stuck with only Mom
as the prime source of entertain-

Surprises that will convince him
life isn't so-dull after all should1
give him something definite to do.
A successful one in our bouse is
washing the back steps. Given
bucket of water, sponge and oia
spatter mop, our two-and-a half-year-old
spends a happy hour
splashing eyerytbing in sight
A nlastie tub'crmtaining an inch

or two of water and equrppeo wiin
a fleet of walnut shell boats and
an island of pebbles provides plea pleasurable,
surable, pleasurable, if moist, play. y
Taking only a few minutes, you
can introduce 'a three-year-old to
the ftio of a tent' made by draping
a sheet or blanket over a table.
Little ones like just three sides
draped wWnha fourth left open.
Furnish the tent with an old cush cushion,
ion, cushion, a favorite doll or gun and a
nan of "food"- small box of rais

ins, fruit or crackers.

If vou feel more energetic, a

jortabie play panel is novel, col

pud and has nw.e permanent ap

peal. The panel mane oy a ine.iu

of mine is easily aupui.-vcu
adapteWe to several ages or in in-tc
tc in-tc rests
it's a piece of3-4-inch uiywood
20x30 inches in size sprayed a
pretty color (pink) and bound a-
1 ik. orlooc with nlastlC tape

Cleaning utensUs-a scrub board

mh sk nroom. scruu muon

nriail plastic duckci ana scuu.-
nad-jrp hune trom CUP hoKs

a -a..a -j u,irl tn two CUD I

A awui wuaaa M

hooks at the top forms a carryinp

and hanging handle.

When Mom does the nousewor,
the little helper is ready to assist,

too. : .. .

other equipment could op nung
on the hooks. For example, a play

panel wnicrr wwm uuc e"
birthday present could hang with

itmens that re lect a Parucuiv:

child's interest. It nugni r

sketch pad, cfayow, w
paint brushes, a box or basket lor

paints. . in

Besides peeping tw;.6
orderly fashion and easily trans transportable
portable transportable from room to room, the

panel nag nw, bvcijuhaas
place compartments marked l otf
by colored plastic tapes which
serve as gentle reminders to pick

up and replace tne oojeci.

mm Wlomen s iionn

in Ax frt n Jinn

g 4 llwAf'"

J4er Jalenh

Women's Auxiliary Plan's

Meeting At Golf Club:

zadu iorht Contributes

By MASfCie ROTH ROCK

fiBBBSi" ":::

to 1 i

From au to gardenia., from retractor, to rotes.
That was tho transition mad. year, ago by a one one-time
time one-time nurs. who today i, an outstanding fjori.t with nam.
. JA" nh the Cana Zona. Sna is, ot

lady" of rgan. Garden
Aithough Mr.,Morgan now concentrate, on the ledger
,id. of th business of blooms, there was a day when she
side ot me p nd ribbon, with graalctrapi-

tacKieq a nsmoiui nr u.

dation. Har first experience a. a -a
wedding present, she retail.. It happened shortly after
IT! married to Charte. Morgan Jlg1
Mary Morgan, Who had been headmg th WT
th. Panama Canal Company', concessions, .ign.d over th.

business to her new daughter-m-..

. fr,Pti4 malaria ana aieu

I1C vuiim4""" 1

DBV1SED by an expert In the cooking- of beef is this Tarragon
stew. Beef chunks, mushrooms and green oiUons swim in gxavy

BY OAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor
VwmlS'olS Sf't"''AmH' French bread, plus a big merin merin-Snal
Snal merin-Snal Cow Billet? It's a coast- gue ring filled with ice cream balls
4BffiK-''et 4VM of and colorful fruit sauce.
:' ffilS The BeUes, as T.rra.on Beef Stew (8 servings)
S mS assume, are artists in Olive oil, garlic clove flour, salt,
i i Sw Pepper, 2 teaspoons dried tarra-
Mr Robert Burghart of Colora- gon, 3 pounds boneless beef for
do Spriis S Snt. At caK,, stew, in large cubes; cup tar tar-nreedWime'he
nreedWime'he tar-nreedWime'he helps on the r.gon wine vinegai ; cup beef

&tti&r& al 1 c'an, mu&sh'ole 'or pTomptly" exploded the oft-heard
TJtffrflSeSMiSm- ems and pieces; 1-4 cup chop-1 myth.t herand family Is

ny ana vismu&

Mrs. Pat Morgan, as ahe ta
known in the florist business had
come to Panama from North Ca Ca-roUna.
roUna. Ca-roUna. Before her marriage she
was a nurse in the operatmaW
at Gorgas aW Sho ;
taught as a floral arranger, but
credits a background in art and
painting as a great help in color
n.ftf .Aimrl stranee," com

ments Mrs. Morgan, but the train

ing- as a nurse nas oeen

neip 10 me owe r- 7, ...
se must be completely honest with
herself and have the fullest inte-
14... uor. wnrk. knowing that

.the patient's life .may hinge on

the care sne nas given w jr

tions

i "We try to maintain that same

I feeling o' integrity at tne mi
1 sKa PYnlained. We at

UCUO, 1
4nt oivs earh forsaEe or ar

.....n.iit thp same care that we

I would if it were to be used in our
own home." .
i So deeply is the nurse's training
instilled in her that Mrs. Morgan
still refers to her. patrons asi
"patients".
Morgan's. Gardens is a land landmark
mark landmark rich In local history. Ae Ae-i
i Ae-i tually it has bean in axisienco
1 since when it was located

i in Ancon. In IWWf ', Tn.
Panama Canal Company assgn assgn-dr
dr assgn-dr Mr irtdMrS,TTofejafia frlot
. f iml iuct below the bridge at

Miraflores Locks. Bit by bit, they
cleared the jungle far their gar-
c'.mh, and.bhiit their .tavalv hom
on a small hill overlooking the
canal. Morgan Gardens now cov cover
er cover about tan acre f land.
Regarding another piece of Mor Morgan
gan Morgan lore, Mrs. Morgan, who smiles
easilv and chuckles heartily,

niimn

iiwiiiv. 'it
Tarragon beef stew, an elegant
version of the traditional stew, is
one of her buffet dinner special special-lipshie.
lipshie. special-lipshie. bin chunks o." beef ten

derly cooked-in a rich brown gra gravy
vy gravy witii mushrooms and green, on onions.
ions. onions. Dried tarragon and tarragon
wine vinegar add interest to the
beef flavor reminiscent of French
Bernaise Muce. This glorified stew
i served with narsley-flecked spa

ghetti, broiled whole tomatoes,

green saiao ana ouuery

lo.fnp Hpnrv Morsan.

Heat olive oil in heavy skillet. "Our name has given us a lot
Split garlic clove and brown. Re- of trouble that way, she said,
move garlic. Dredge beef cubes in Actuary her husband s father
seasoned flour in which tarragon ; was amjng the- early canal work work-has
has work-has been crumbled. Brown in hot iers, supervising machinery shops
, .., AJJ Ko.iillnn whni onilinmpn! wa S manUtaCtUr-

OllVe Oil. AUU viiicgai, uuiAiiiuiA ""-i wi -r--
and, sugar, Stir. Cover. Simmer 2 ed, not ordered by mail as now.

V2 hours or until oeet is icnur.
Add mushroomsand liquid and
green onion. Cook with cover off
for 10 minutes to reduce mush mushroom
room mushroom liquid. Serve hot with cook cooked
ed cooked spaghetti rice or noodles.

after only a year here.

Fulfilling a desire io

country which she nan nemu

much aboht, Mf. Mary Morgan

journeyed to Panama wun
J. etvrl One son. Charles

Morgan, was head of landscaping

for the fanama aui -..,

ing in ism aiier uiv

service.

The grounds at Coroial reflect

the artistic abilities 01 oom
and Mrs. Morgan. The winding
road to the family residence and
florist shop is lined with stately

palms. The velvet lawn aurrounu aurrounu-fng
fng aurrounu-fng the home is in contrast to pro

fuse scarlet blooms on mora uuu uuu-es
es uuu-es across the road- Brought from
Trinidad 20 years ago, thes.
bushes are how in abundance here
Mrs! Morgan said.
i th oarlv davs, when Mrs.

Morgan admits she knew abso absolutory
lutory absolutory nothing' about arranging
flowers, she received soma valu valuable
able valuable assistance from the, wife
of an army officer who was as

signed here Today Mrs. Morgan
is the teaehof. Several times a
month, she is called upon to pre pre-tent
tent pre-tent discussions, and demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations on arrangements before la ladies'
dies' ladies' meetings in the on on-With
With on-With considerable and justifiable
, pride, she mentions two garden
I clubs which she helped to activate.

One, in Colon, bears fier name,

The Pat Morgan Garden uud. ine
other is the Pacific Evergreen

For 11 years she has presented a
series of leitures on flower ar
rangements at the Y.M.C.A in JJal JJal-boa
boa JJal-boa as a iommunity servile to nv
sidents of Panama and the Canal
Zone. The next classes are plann planned
ed planned to start Oct. 13 and will con conclude
clude conclude just before Christmas with
narMpinants entering arrange

ments for the scrutiny of qualified

judges.

I nt v

If F

j.

n m m

.BSBsaBB

mrnm s;aiaaMMSAMH

i mm MmmmmMmmmMmimmmmmmi

wsm wm mzm wmMmm

MRS. PAT MORGAN

and dried and exotic

tk. npwlv formed Women's Aux

iliary of the A"Mria Society, of

Panama has awiouoceu a"1"
portant meetiaS to .J held Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, and, at the iae time, ex extended
tended extended an invitation to intereated

women to attend.
The meeting is scheduled for
next Tuesday afternoon at 4 p.m.
at the Pwiama Golf Club.
TV., rairnnsp ftf the SOCietV. 1U

A lit f
nfiiPAir. eairi is "to keep alive

within our members the patriotic
.... TT. !i.J

spirit ot our country, me unueu
States, to foster present friendly

relations between Panamanians

and Americans, to assist in atv
eloping the commercial and cul

tural relations between me iwo
peoples and to promote acquaint

anceship among members.

As agreed in an organuaj enal
meeting recently, the Jfives of the
officers of the AmerieaSeaStly

will hold the same pOsitaons mym

atmltary as their nusDanas nav

is the society. Therefore, Mrs.

Richard L. Dehlinger will art as
auxiliary president, Mrs. William
C. Schmitt, vice president; fJp.
Louis A. Gomez, treasurer, and
Mm. Myron W. Fisher, secretary.
Anv Ti s citizen residini in Pa

nama or in private enterpije in

me tanai ioone is eugioie ivrmvm'
bership in the society. For furth further
er further information about the auxiliary
the ladies to be contacted awMrs."
Charles E. Smith, 3-0377; Mrs. Irv Irving
ing Irving Bennett. 3 1344; Mrs. Elton D.

Todd, 3-0976; and Mri. Vernon E.

I Williams, 3-7168.

-1

By MRS MURIEL LAWRENCE

Mr. n writes. "Four vears a-

go when my only child was three

years old, I was uivorceq irom
his father. But I did not tell htm
his until recently, always speak

ing about his father nicely. Now

he's suddenly aeveiopea Deaume
fears of nightmares and ghosts.

As TJ work, we live with my par
ents who are very good to him."
,Why has Mrs B. postponed tell
inn hpr philrf nf her divorce?

Did she hate confessing that she

Was she ashamed to ten mm
had Hpnrived him of a "normal'

home by choosing the wrong man

for hisfather
The besetting problem of all
tiunrfoH narents is their exces-

r --

sive sense ot guilt towara tne.r

children
If Mrs. B. told the turth to her

son apologetically, he might in
Aa, rBsnnnA with bedtime fears

For she was presenting herself to
him as a bad mother who had
iniiiraH him and so invited him

tn pvnprt more iniurv a" her

hands. Naturally he would clutch

at her for reassurance at oea oea-time
time oea-time and other times of separation.

Tt is Ptspntial fnr riivnrrerl Bar

ents to become aware of the guilt
they feel toward chHdrenrlnles.
we recognize what a poor opinion

we have of ourselves, we" can r

begin to see how unreasonable it
is
So long as we're content "to s
cretlv believe ourselves our selt

depreciation and will badger, de

mand and defy until we re able

to say to ourselves, "f've bed e e-nough
nough e-nough of this. I am sick and tir tired
ed tired of being punished for mf

una.

This is a noint

may need to reach.

To reach it she may requirp

someone to help her. Not those

parents who are so "good" to
her eyes to the truth that makee
us free the fact that the did the
, i ,j

Desi sne couia. t

that Mrs B.

Guilt is an evil thing becaus.
it tells us that we should have
done better than we could. It i

hate of our limitations as they

existed in the past. It imprisons

us in a child's Fairyland where
no human limitations existand
we can change the self we were
as readily as we can fly over the
moon.

Grandma s Beauty Hints Good Today

rangers and is one of the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding events of the Canal Zone pre preceding
ceding preceding the holiday season. A va variety
riety variety of holiday decorations will be
displayed, lending a Christmas-like,
atmosphere here, even with tig
tropical climate belying the sea season.
son. season. ,Mrs. Morgan gives herself tire tirelessly
lessly tirelessly in these services to the com

munity and savs that she wilt con

tinue her activities as long as mere
is need for them. (And since there
is always need for beauty in one's
surroundings, the day has a life lifetime
time lifetime job).
Arrangements of tropical flowers
are featured by Mrs. Morgan, and

she feels that they are properly

vegetables

exotic
coral,

materials such as shells,

wood roses and driftwood.

Mr. and Mrs. Morgan were in-

Latrumantal in forming tba C-

denas Rivo Garden Club her
more than, ten years ago to en encourage
courage encourage garden lovers to meet
and. discuss their mutual inter interests.
ests. interests. Tho group's membership

includes Panamanians, military
reprsen'ativts and Canal Zonj Zonj-ans.
ans. Zonj-ans. Among the club's more dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished "alumni" in Gen. Mat
thew Ridgeway, who formerly
held a command here.
As in Panama, the flower plots
at Morgan's Gardens flourish in
thpir nwn international wav. Hund

reds of rose bushes, flown in an-

So many of grandmother's beau beauty
ty beauty secrets are still sound ones. A
good stiff hairbrushing daily, with

head held down. Lemon as oieacu

for the elbows and lemon as rinse
afte r shampoos.
Lots of rest and lots of clean,
fresh food. Fresh air and cxer

cise. Cold water spiasneu vm !-

and neck as astringent.

interests that have nothing

a sign of fatigue. Hold "them

straigh up in ther air and shake

them as flexibly as possibu Tht
veins will vanish in secoWdl and"
your handi will look both

smoother and younger, "'"r
What's good for one teeji-jcer
is nn ennA it all fnr another. The

fact that your girl friendiloej a

a pony um

ravine heautv in

to! doesn't mean that

it's

do with one's daily worK, inter

ests that keep- ftn? mina ana
spirit renewed. The interest
might be painting or gourmet
cookery or writing or collecting

glass or china.

Tf tnoan'f rp allv matter what

the interest, just so' therP is one.
For boredom, as grandmother

well knew, is a threat to any
woman's serenity and good looks.

for yoa.

ftuffv rut-

at Mated

5

l(jnes sne leeis mat uiey ate piuyenj reus oi rose Dusnes, iiown in u
This show is sort of a graduation placed when the natural lines of I nually 'rom California, bloom hap
i Au- i.it fl.,,,.- or- tha flower are retained. She lec-1 nilv hpsiH their sister sDe'ie o

exercise for the student flower ar-

ion

Panels And Plaid

mm
mm mm&

BahH aek9fsHE&4tWl&

WtklB 3LysW lafealaflllill m tmrnWrnmrnT m
Wm&SflpMi nSPef mK
m mWLWm mm

mm I

This graceful two-ln-one skirt, designed by Guy taroche for
Duchess Royal, is Bnishcd with thick woei Mage. We show the
skirt in blue-and-black plaid with wool jersey blouse. Skirt is
actually straight with a series of overpanels which flair out
from tie hipline. By GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.

Women are ducking sunburned

noses with, novel traw bats for

beach or poolside wear, some nais

in fact, cover the head and face

pletely with muii-in gungiasses
you can find your way around For
baseball fans, there, is a baseball baseball-style
style baseball-style model, also, with glasses.
Perspiring, palms on the steer steering
ing steering wheel are uncomfortable and

also unsate,, since a sucung
in an emergency could be fatal.
One way, to keep, your hands
both clean and comfortable is to

wear siring, driving gloves, these
come with leather palms and are
completely washable,
who think uo combina

tions for color names. have vivid

imaginations. Two favorite coiors

this season sound as inougn ""-.v
were made up by a hungry gal.
They are aaladgreen and sherbet

pink, especially ravorea m iaonv

or leather belts.
Blouses havt a way of reviving
tired wardrobes. It you aren t
wild for the aaek, you can still

follow the style with a straight
skirt topped w r t h a chemise
blouse. Coordinate a plaincolored
skirt with a bright floral print.
Shop for favorite colors' of blue,

orange, cherry reo or green.

Trnm little cirls to erandmoth-

prs. clean, neat eloves are me

lWarasehmo cherrv of an ensem

Kl V.cnapiallv ffrmri arp the

1,1V J.,w. .-.-W
stretch string gloves with fitted
cuffs, at wrist-length 'ot many

Mna In huildine-

glove wardrobe, try some soft
i..ih... nasi U fit her 1 0

match or contrast with a on

, Mi ....... ',

or suit;

.... U

ffives this tip

i,. apt lanMr wear from Datent

leather: Clean shoes, handbagir

belt wiih peiroieum jeuy. DCM"
using it as seen as you get e
item hoMel Conttniied' proper cr.'
in this line will discourage -patent
.;.. V

. 1

I BURROUGIl'S

nPprr-.Trn

KttrtAltK

GIN

i

i I

i

wm

mm. 'mm 1 1

P'asWT'T I

BnssW,iBiBiBHHBW)snaiBH I

mmrnmrnwrnrnm

iri if otiiiii i

1 I I

II am.-. j.a." wis..' ?

l k mm I'ftX ".
II BSlBSSSSSSSStee'e'ee" I

DESTILERIA

rriuTDAi i A.

Exclusive Distributor- 1
Panama, R. de P. l
. mm m 11

the flower are retained. She lec

tures and disDlavs all tvDes of ar

rangements, including cut flow

ers and greenery, fresh fruits ana

LAMPREY-KILLER

ST. PAUL (UPI) A new "su

per weapon" against the lamprey
has been developed by conserva conservationists.
tionists. conservationists. It is a chemical "lamp

nrocide" designed to kill the eel-

lilro naracitpx hefnre thev wander

trom the stream beds where they

are born.

Hialmar O. Swenson, fisheries

chief of the Minnesota Dep-i-iricnt
of Conservation, recer.?

watched a demonstration of tho

lamprocide." The chemical wa.S

spread over a stream bed. With

in three hours, the young lamp
reys were dying.

Swenson said the chemical 11

non-toxic to other 'ish. While it

is expensive now, it wiu become

more economical as cheaper

cans of production are found.

FARM PHONES

s hp mav lnnlr &i'fn in

fles while ytnj-look Ska

So don't be tempted, to copy

another's stvle. Develon V O u t

own so that others start jiving

you. to ao mis, you wiu neeo

to study your own lace, afflCJJfflf

ure carefully then evolve tne

best hairdo and style of dTcudnf

for you.

It will take t me to Bet your

own style right but it 'w$tt'' ')

worth it. i

pily besidp their sister spe'ie of
thp trnnies. A number of nlants.

native to this part of the world

have been nurturea oy tne tvior-.
gan gardeners and are just now
making their place in productive

ness.

Does the lady flostst have a favor

ite flower? Her favorite chanses,
Mrs. Morgan commented, adding

that at the moment she is most
fond of a Heliconia plant which
was brought to her from the Ama Amazon
zon Amazon Valley by a frienn. It is jut
now in full bloom for the first
time, the unusual pod-like blooms
of brilliant hues clinging to their
wavy stems.

Even a vacation away from Pa Panama
nama Panama is not a vacation from the
ftnurpt-e fnr when the Mnreans tra

vel, their eyes are ever open for
new and different plant to add
to the Gardens' varieties. Some
they have discovered in Florida

grow better here than they did
"at home", Mr. Morgan remark remarked.
ed. remarked. Their trips to the States are al always
ways always highlighted, however, by a
viit with their datWer, now Mr
Virginia Cooper, and her three
sons who live in Florida.
Retire?

"We love" it here in Panama

Because vour hands are liter
ally thin-skinned and beca-.se
they are so much exposed to
soap, water and the elements,
iu --t. niiipir tn show aec. The

best way to keep them young
inUnn to in pream them faith-

iuuivii .v.

fully gach nignt, wear iuc

eloves for dishes ana nousewum.
i ...1-4 U famnaratnro ftf

f. rUinh vnn thrust and DOllce. Said

me WHLCI YVasava. j U-J X

.i jfinnsuii. ucau ui

tin in

SAFETY STARTS AT HtMI
DENVER (UPI) A 'yetefjnl
police officer blames parehts fcr
nnf onrontind thp rpsnnnsihiTftV

of teaching safety to theur, chil

dren. ,
"They ere giving these respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities to the schools, churches

Lt. Monara

Denver

the

Safptv Kducation Division"

Kememoer. mat uuwn r ----'jr.--,. nr -iv-i

not be nearly boning r, r&,fiH

efficient job. Have It comionamy

n nn ii AT Kl III .1 I 111 LUC A CO UVUSI a J w a a T-

wni in, f j -
rinse the dishes with boiling not
water. They'll gleam and your

hands won't start looKing anea

out. .,
When veins stand out on the
back of your hands, it's usually

i n uA ne.rrA oHHincr-

"It certainly isn't the right of
a policeman of teacher to" spank
a youngster when he disobeys,
but that is sometHing lacktW
many homes." ,,
' '"'

DES MOINES (UPI) -r Iowa

leads the nation in the number
nf farms with teleDhone service.

Nine out of 10 farms in the state

I A I I J'U AHi A-l

II au leiepnones ai uc cuu ui : .

t9?s7 the State Department of Mrs. Morgan saia. Ana gazing out

ericultuce said. The total num- over the exnme f n.-n.'e

ter OI pnones was J,i,UW. huucu, nc unim w una aa iiuiiic

New,
lotion

creamy

REMOVES
HAIR
QUICKLY,
SAFELY

hair

risk

Nalr dissolves
olrln-plnsp No

of nlcklns or lrritatln
normal skin...
no bristly re-growth...
no uglv razor stubble.
Clinically tested.

Also: Nair cream depilatory facial formula

2-2 oz. lube

''it)'

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use Roux Creme Color according to directions.
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ASK FOR IT AT YOUR BEAUTY SALON': jj
Distributors In Pejumsv "J

JULIO VOS, S. A.

al (OM "A" Street) No. i-

No. Ml Tel. I-iwi

ii ii (. .in. ill '. wmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmm1

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Gain

On Braves With 7-6 Win

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5

E STORY: Tom Weber, returning to Rarker-

after 11 years, finds
Alderton, candidate
jlitica! picnic sponsored
"MuSTLING on Lobo? Lily was
surprised. This was something
thatj had never been mentioned
during Aer tenure on the ranch.
1 "wed. Case tells me that our
4aifilrop north of the river is
the spiallesi he's ever known."
! "That's lobo country. They've
always killed stock up there.'
"I haven't seen three loboes
this past year. Neither have the
boys. Besides it s more than
that. Fred says between six and
eight hundred. Maybe more."
"But where could the rustlers
8if it is rustlers8drive 6e stock3
"Rawlins touches us on the
north and east. There's about
three miles of common border
TODAY!
.75 -- .40
1:00, 2:45, 4:35, 6:50, 9:05 p.m.
John O'Hara's hotly hotly-discussed
discussed hotly-discussed best-seller
...of how
they sinned
against each
other and
against
Ten
!
North
Frederick
- OnemaScopE
e ttamnf,
5ERALDINE FITZGERALD -TOM TULLY
CHARLES BRACKET!
DinKM front fits own Screenplay bjr
PHILIP DUNNE
m mntu tH SWEWHOWC mm
NOT APT for MINORS!

jril

CENTRAL

0.7S
0.40

M k HEAR LANZA M

n h. mm & wmm m m m

mm mm 1 KmflMKv Jmmw

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ilA bnici. he.

Lily Barker married to
tor governor. lorn attends
by the candidate.
Surely you're not accusing
Rawlins"
"No," replied Alderton glumly,
"you don't accuse a rustler un until
til until you catch him." He paused.
"I'm sure it isn't Rawlins him himself.
self. himself. He's put on some salty char.
acters lately and I wouldn t put
it past any of them to sweeten up
their pay a bit."
Would it help any to talk to
Mike Denver? After all, he's
Rawlins' brother.in law."
"But he's hardly his brother-in-law's
keeper.'
THE sun shining through the
hrrlf on h a rn rnnf a irJ InonoH
Weber. He walked to the well,
drew a bucket of water and
washed his i'ace and hands and
became .aware than that he had
entn imn.t mvthina th riv
before.
He went into the house where
j he found a chunk of mildewed
j bacon and a sack of hominy grits.
He cooked some of the Hominy
on the dirty stove, drank a cup
of strong coffee and gnawed a
I piece of the bacon.
The house was in poor shape.
The barn was a complete wreck.
Everything was rundown, shabby
. .like Weber himself,.
A sudden anger shot through
him. What was he thinking a a-bout?
bout? a-bout? This was not for him.
He found his few belongings,
wrapped them about his revolver
and rolled the whole into the
torn newspaper in which he had
carried them for the past two
weeks. Without "a backward
glance at the house, he started
for the road and turned left to
head for Barkervillft.
After about 15 minutes of
walking, he became aware of
something he had not seen the
night before, a neat little farm,
house on his left, a fenced gar
den and a few head of cattle. An Another
other Another few minutes' walk brought
him to still another farm, this
one with a field o' wheat fenced
in. He passed a third ahd fourth
farm, then went along a mile of
open range and made the third
river crossing. It was open range
country from here on.
He was walking steadily, his
eyes on the road, when he round rounded
ed rounded a turn in the road and saw a
rig ahead. It stood on three
wheels. A man was trying to lift
up the side of the buckboard so
his companion, a woman, could
move the fourth wheel onto the
axle. The buckboard was appar apparently
ently apparently too heavy iw the man, for
as Weber approached he sud suddenly
denly suddenly cried and let go. The buck
board sagged.
The woman saw Weber and
spoke to the man. He turned as
Weber came up.
"Here, stranger," he said, "can
you give us a hand?"
The man was Jeff Alderton,
two years older than Weber. At
15, Alderton had fought the
younger Tom Weber, had mauled
him badly but had been unable
to make him quit.
The woman was Lily Barker
Alderton.
Weber got into the rear of the
buckboard.
In a moment the team was
trotting along easily.
Lily half turned in the buck
board seat. VYoure new in Lo Lobo,"
bo," Lobo," she remarked to Weber.
"I'm just passing through," he
replied shortly.
She was rebuffed for a mo moment,
ment, moment, then turned back. "Are
you looking for work?"
Weber said evenly, "I'm not
looking for a job."
That ended it for Lily. She
turned back to the road and the
rest of the trip to Barkerville
was completed without further
conversation.
As they rolled into town, Al-
1:00
W fl

TODAY

Seven Hills of Rome

RENAT0 RASCEL-
PEGGIE CASTLE art

LESTER WaCH mttmvffl ROWLAH0 u ex

Expect Conversion
lo 60 Cycles Around
Balboa In November

The last household electrical e
quipment to be converted from
25-io 60 cycles in me aiou mi mi-boa
boa mi-boa -Diablo Heights-Los Kios area
will probably be converted in No
vember, according to the schdule
of the Consolidate International E E-lectric
lectric E-lectric Company, contractor for
the conversion in the Pacific a-
rea.
Conversion of domestic equip equipment
ment equipment is currently in prosresi in
Diablo Heights, work having start
ed there last week. The present
plan is to complete conversion o
the southern half of Dunio
Heights during the first part of
September, and to proceed with
the conversion of Los Rios uur
ine the latter half of the mouth.
Following completion of work in
Los Rios, the remainder ot
bio will be converted. This is to
be followed by conversion of the
remaining areas in Balboa, start
ing about the first of October. Last
of all will be Hernck Heignts in
Ancon. and a few residences ad
joining the Corozal Hospital, which
will be converted in November.
The seauence being followed m
accomplishing this work is deter
mined by the arrangement of the
various electrical feeder lines serv
ing these areas from Balboa Sub
station.
Householders will each receive
a notice from the contractor, a
bout a week in advance o. con conversion,
version, conversion, informing them of the
exact date of conversion of their
equipment.
Household equipment belonging
to residents of Pedro Migual ana
Rosseau will be converted by the
KWtric Service Company. Con
version of equipment in Pedro
Miguel is scheduled to be start
ed about the first of OctoDe- ana
Rousseau at a later date which
his not vet been fixed. residents
of these towns will be individual individual-It
It individual-It notified in advance of conver conversion.
sion. conversion. oerton pulled up the horses.
WEBER jumped from the
bjickboard. He wag about to
torn away when Alderton called
out to him. "Here."
Alderton threw a piece of sil
ver at him and Weber's hands,
going up instinctively, caught It.
It was a silver dollar. Before
Tom Weber could return It, Al.
dcrton was cracking his whip
and the buckboard was bounding
away.
A crooked grin twisted Web Weber's
er's Weber's lips as he stowed away the
dollar in his pocket.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
L
U
X
0.40
TODAY
3:20 4:54 -8:59
p.m.
5:55
A human and tender story
mdu Dnnnonr
I winn uuunnuL
kvv JON WHimEY j
HkMICHAEL HORDERNjJ
THE SPANISH
GARDENER"
Technicolor and VlstaVision!

WEEKEND

2:45 4:51 6:57 9:03 p.m.
SING
TO A
GORGEOUS
NEW GIRLI
- M presents in magnificent COLOR

MARIO LANZA
The golden-voiced iter in
his exciting NEW romance!

MARISA ALLASIO
com mgiorgio prospfri

build Opens 8th Season With 'Girls Of

The curtain will rise tomorrow
night, on the Theatre Guild's first
production of the season, "Girls
of Summer", by N. Richard Nash.
Directed by Arthur Payne,
"Girls of Summer" is a comedy
concerning a y utt girl's first
summer romance with an olaer
man and her older sisters handling
of the situation.
Payne is not a newcomer to the
Theatre Guild or to theatre work.
For the past 13 years he has been
involved in almost all phases of
theatre production. For the Thea Theatre
tre Theatre Guild he directed the success
ful production of "Harvey". Else Elsewhere
where Elsewhere on the Isthmus he is re
membered for his production of
Memorial Program
For Teddy Roosevelt
Gains Zone Support
Enthusiasm for the forthcoming
Canal Zone observance ot Theodore
Roosevelt Centennial Year has
already been demonstrated by the
widespread response to the memo
rial committee's' invitation for pro
gram suggestions and participants.
The Canal Zone committee is
coordinating its plans with toe
Theodore Roosevelt Centennial
Commission appointed in the Unit
ed States by President Eisenhow
er.
Special invitations to the local
celebration are being extended to
the three surviving Roosevelt chil
dren: Mrs. Alice Roosevelt Long
worth of Washington, D. C; Mrs.
Ethel Roosevelt Derby of Oyster
Bay, Long Island, N. Y.; and Ar
chibald Roosevelt of Cold Spring
Harbor, Long Island, N. Y.
Presidents of the 11 Panama Can
al societies in the United States
are being canvassed to 'Mermine
the Interest among retired con
struction day em uioyes particu
larly those who are Roosevelt Ned-
al holders in attending the Nov.
9-15 activities.
Fred DeV. Sill, a member of the
local committee, has written the
various society presidents that a
sufficient interest is manifested,
an effort will be made to extend
special round-trip rate oh the
Panama Line to enable former
construction-day employes and
their wives to make a pilgrimage
to me Lanat zone for this occa
sion. V
The week-lone series rf vent
which will emphasize the role of
President Roosevelt in the builriine
of the Panama Canal, will feature
activities on both sides of the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. Many Canal Zone organizations
have notified the memorial com committee
mittee committee that they are planning tri tributes
butes tributes to the former President dur during
ing during the Nov. 915 period and nu numerous
merous numerous individuals throughout the
organization have submit'ed ideas
to be incorporated in the program.
The program now being drafted
designates a different daily theme
Stressing a specific quality of Pre President
sident President Roosevelt's character
Icelandic Gunboats
Give British Trawlers
Cause To Worry
REYKJAVIK, Iceland (UPI)
Icelandic gunboats today stepped
Up their harrassment tactics
inside Iceland's asserted 12 mile
territorial waters. They threatened
to board two British trawlers and
jammed the fishing boats radios.
United Press International Cor Correspondent
respondent Correspondent Glenne Currie reported
from the British trawler Lord
Beatty that the Icelandic gunboats
Maria Julia and THor s psid
alongside the trawlers Lancella
and St. Nectan for about half an
hour.
The gunboats stayed within 35
feet of the trawlers while crew crew-members
members crew-members in life-jackets stood on
the gunwales ready to jump.
They jammed the tr; wlr s' ra
dios in an attempt -0 "'""t
them from summoning aid from
the British frigates whicn .iu.i
been protecting them in the North
Atlantic "fish war."
The trawler Lancella managed
to contact the fishery protection
vessel Eastbourne, the flagship of
the British Navy escort ships, and
the Eastbourne replied:
"If they try any funny business
we will be there."
However, both the Lancella and
the St. Nectan took evasive action
until the Icelandic gunboats sailed
away.
Currie reported the trawler cap captains
tains captains were showing increasing
concern i ver the poor catch inside
the 12-mile limit and that some
had moved outside in the hope of
getting more fish.
However, he said official British
policy was to keep the trawlers
inside the limit to prove the Brit British
ish British point.
In Grimsby, England, the Brit
ish Trawlers' Guild said trawler
men were ready to accent a six six-mile
mile six-mile fishing limit around Iceland
as a compromise for further ne ne-gotiation.
gotiation. ne-gotiation. ''W
A spokesman said fresh efforts
were being made in London to re reopen
open reopen the negotiations wi:h Ice Iceland.
land. Iceland. Also being discussed at a
guild meeting in .Grimsby was a
proposal to urge a ban on the
landing of fish from Icelandic
trawlers in Britain.
Guild Secretary Dennis Walsh
said the ban was, "on everybody's
mind" and might become necessary.

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"Here Today" in Cristobal. "Nan-
cy. s jfnvate Affair" for the Gatun
mvic ineatre ana "i'niladelphia
Story" for the Caribbean Players.
Under Payne's direction a cast
of aspiring actors and actresses
are portraying the varied cha characterizations
racterizations characterizations that should maka
"Girls of Summer" an evening
of delightful entertainment.
Rennie Itorehouse. who is livtnp
in Panama City with her husband
and family, brings to life the role
of Hilda Brookman a woman o:
30 who has sacrificed her own
chances at romance to raise her
younger 1 orotners and sister.
Binnie Brookman, a girl of 18
very much "in love" with a man
of 31 "I love ages that are odd
instead of even. next year I'll
like even numbers the best is
well portrayed by Edna Lang.
fiat! Almqulst manages to cf
ate the furor in th Brookman
household with his characteriza
tion of Jules Taggar the older man
with a jaguar, silk shirts and a
way about him that intrigues any
woman.
The remaining characters In
th. play are protrayed by Ron
Wilson, Richard Rothmund, Ani Anita
ta Anita Leonard, Richard Vandemore
and Alice Wibel.
"Girls o' Summer" gives every
promise of being an opening hit
for the Theatre Guild's eighth sea season.
son. season. Mrs. Mary Emlaw is taking
reservations at Balboa 4205 be
tween 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. daily.
Curtain time will be 8 p.m p.m-every
every p.m-every night from tomorrow
through Saturday, at the Guild's
Playhouse in Ancon.

RwlMMHfl8ll8Blfllffl : 9mR Hun iaFeaMBBBMBBKBMaHwOeal Hr 1
be '-it HhI RSwfilBanfl

"1 LOVE AGES THAT ARE ODD instead of even," says 18-year-old
Hinnic Brookman to Jules Taggart, 31, in "Girls of Sum
mcr.' Portraying those lead roles for the Theatre Guild are Edna
Lang and Earl Alinquist,

"LET ME ALONE FOR A
moment of seriousness in "Girls of

Read

MINUTE PLEASE" pleads Hilda
Summer".
Rennie Morehouse and Ron
the plav

story on nags 6

r

oummer

Brookman to Jules Taggart In a

Wilson in one of the scenes from

.3

mi,

JmZ''

MM-
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-

BUNPAT, SEPTEMBER 7, 1951
It Kit k AMD THC PIRATES
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, IMS
By GEORGE WUNDUR I TUE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNIt
Finding Fault
l WILSON SCBUstiB
CTMIROOM--tWU0lBUJci jj
rue ciiBkimwc.-wTiy'AkD 1
HOWOWW YOU BrtLrSHEP ME
QUITS THE MOST
UE GUV OWS AftiLAELE
OFF WHEN I STOWED INTO
CHAPMW3 RAN
5HEE MY OFFICE
I HOreOMT ISETAFBW
YOUR OFFICE HOWLIN6 u,;E
LOKDf
A BANSHEE
HAS 5BN LATEty.

'but tv wstwctonsmk iwyvk, rum! 4

. r 1

i r . .. . v I

LEE. YOU AW FUU OF f MYSELF, )
subpkises TDNieiT. r acs pike.'

'

S

.

4T i X 1 -V S 1

PKISCILLA'S POP

So Fully Packed

AL

vi AM) HIS FRIENDS

AMD iTUOiBHTI 1

XvKesrwer tmese 6uided

MOUNTAIN WrKSS To THOSE

IT MUST
ALU BE BE-IN
IN BE-IN MIS
MIND,

That Explain It

By MERRILL BLOSSERI

i WOULD

EXPECT
Bk3 KIDS TO

HAVE EMOU6m

STAMINA TO

see ir

THOUGH

-mmm

I'VE MEARD SOME" OP MlS TrAOHEftS UKBN HIS MENTALITY

To THAT OF A SIX-YEAR-OLD'

The Cook Rebeli

By Y. T. HAMLIN

M I'D SE AN AWFUL DOPIS

NOT T'JUMP TW13...

YEAH, MAN! COME DINNER

times, ru. I

fcofl-.fHER-l

I ii : .''1 j. ii ,n Mi i... l l ran

TIMES, rLLAROLtND.V KiT C

WHAT'S THE BUT 1 DIDN'T INVITE

IDEA, INVITING I 'IM HE JUST TOUGHT
THAT BUM TO I DID...SOMEHOW MY

DINNER EVERY f MEANINS TOOK AN

DAY FROM NOWV AWFUL

ON OUT?

T-JO

yes. And rr could y
JU9T HAVE SKIDDED
YOU INTO THE MOST
COLOSSAL FAMINfc M,

'THEY'LL BEi
CAMPING 1N THE -n
1 AOODS! THOUSANDS)
"VOF SQUARE S

x-1 DOOM POR

MOUNTAINS AMD

VALLEYS AND

r TOWeRiNQi

.CLIPFS..

7room pop trees )m
jjua a m.

BUGS BUNNY

It Won't Be Long

ER BUDDIES

And She Gets Up!

BY EDGAR MARTIN

r ssf w' tSSst

Caught In the Act

HI .'if

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JEWELS. AWD

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. i in Mil "l,

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' WHAT'S THE vj K IT'S ONLY TILL THISj VW-Sf rra BMMBSSj
MEANING OF THIS, PATCH 0 FRESH f WM JL
CAL

ItkiVtoBp True Life Adventures

1

Guess He Knows

By DICK CAVALL1

mliJ1,.....Uijliriil in. ii

"y 1

HE'S COMING OVER IN

AFEWMINUTEC'-WEU

oHOw ITTDMIM

I mm WONT HE BE

OUR BOARDING BOUSE

MAIQI HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

ir

V BY J. B, WILLIAMS

OMLJV. OKIE QUEEN TO A HIVE THAT MS THE LN
HAVIN0 WETUKNBP FROM HER NUPTIAL H-kiHT ANP LAIP
HSR PIR6T EaS6 TO FKOVS HBR RWHT TO THE THRONE,
THE NEW QUEEN &OB6 TO THE CMUM OP HER AS VET
UNHATCHBP ROVAL. eOTW!S.THE fiUAXPS 0TANP ASIPB
TO LET HER. PO HER PUTV-TO 6T1N HER POTENT1AL
RIVAL.S TO PEATH. UNLIKE HER 'SDNffl AN17 PTE
SUBJECTS, THE QUEEN OAN 6DNO ASAJN ANP AGAIN.
BuMMri kr U Mm SHMl 5 '4

SIDE GLANCES BvCalbraith

UH,3UC,TW BWO anvil 7 n 7 I niW(P I LURES THAT LOOK I SW? V' W -m,
V06S WILL FimO'-Ths-J LOCAL P0Y5 MY CAN g& Lawh yZS like Vwe'i V V, W
AMS5INS PELICAN IJDf LAST TIME f COSTLY, Kr'.,: TDNdue .'
FROM OUR ZOO M FR6T I 1 DE- IN 1 BUT ALL I JZ fci

S'i''''' T.M. fe U.. M. 0.
7-Z8 S1"" ft NtA 5.r.U., Int.

nr fl 9
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Item your "Foriuno" for todoy from the Ur, wrho In the loMM
of tht olphobot oomtpondlni to the numorah on tho lino of Iho Mir
logical period in which you wet born. You will find it fun.
I 2 J 4 3 o 7 t 1011 1113 14 IS Hinilf 30 21 3)14 tSM

AICDEFOHI JK 1MNOPORSTUVWXYZ

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'I r""i't like regular mouth waoh! I'm U8ing root btorr

"I see Informal sttlrt this fall it to bt gay and barbaric
we'll bo frta from clargy gray that hat ktpt ua
buried to longr'

Faltering Philip
flxUXpf ttto ruieo with owliee
Mir would MttfB B home Hko ae
A A OaMrifloBe tm the rhM'

Af0OVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI ej5.30
MIAMI-HOUSTON 60.05

PANAMA $
HOUSTON

Today's JY Program

05

1:00 Montlno Black Shttp of
Whiftball
3:30 Gum of tho Wtk
iy Jp-Mmtry On Prad
S IS CFN NEWS
:m m Art There
1 :00 Gunsmoke
1:30 Schllti ployhoiuo

8 00 Drognot
8:3U Aavnvurta of Jono t.
9:30 Phil SUvon
10:00 Wrwrtllna g
11:00 CFN NEWS 1
11:11 Encore I've Got A'Soerol

ntrol. v

nd Hlghwy

Courtesy of Aerovias Psnanrta Airways t -r
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3 1698 3-16B9

OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to p.m.



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WHERE'S THAT TRAFFIC LIGHT? Even the fish are hiding as these boats roar i
i j : ... t i : i: : tu u lr- HI i

aiong during a rate on jiaite vainoun, ai iviinneapoiis, iviiiui. xnc icicjjnuiu ima : ?
of the camera jams the boats together in a tight squeeze. It's no place for fish. W&StBKltiBB&tifflSSttmmmm
TRIP'S HIGH POINT Two international Air Cadet

52 iini.ig5 Exchange cadets Gunnar Jansson (left) and An- f 1BJ pPJPPPjpBBJBj
mj .," ders Wigforss, both of Sweden, watch Carol Ruth I
BS do a high kick in New York's Radio City Music l ""
HPS hall. Boys are guests of the Civil Air Patrol. gttfl f

9FB LOTS OF ROOM TO PLAY Two polar bears make a striking pattern of ice, snow
JH and water as they move along Pond Inlet, in Canada's Northwest Territories.

i.p IN A STATE OF PLAY Youngsters in St. Louis can tour the United States with- I B; WHM
out leaving their school playgrounds. The city's board of education is painting L
i55S- the maet on yards so kids can learn geography. Alaska should be ready soon. SHI 'Mm. WmkM MjML K mK

AROUND THE HOUSE Albert Hamilton became so angry when a storm wrecked
his frame home that he erected this six-room house, a perfect circle, in Stock Stockport,
port, Stockport, O. The house was built of hand-cut stones from a single boulder nearby.

THAT'S SOME CAR An inquisitive youngster is
dwarfed by the world's largest regular production
tires, 3,355-pound giants made by Firestone in
Akron, 0. The tires, more than nine feet tall, trans transport
port transport pumping stations over sands of Saudi' Arabia.

EDWARDIAN ERA RETURNS Terry McDermott, stepping from an Edwardian
hansom cab, is greeted by the latest in men's fashions worn by (from left) Lane
Watson, Burke McHugh and Vince Verdon. The fashions, introduced by Max
Hess of Allentown, Pa., are called The Palestrina, Monteverdi and Cimarosa.

Army Scores Victory Over Noise

U. S. ARMY ENGINEERS recently scored a major
break-through in reducing noise in tanks and
planes through electronic earphones that Improve
combat communications. The earphones, developed by
the Army's Signal Research lab and RCA engineers,

create artificial quiet by adding more noise with a
miniature microphone in the special earpiece. This sec second
ond second noise, just as loud, but opposite in phase, cancels
out the original noise. The earphones, first of their
kind, may later be used by riveters and mill workers.

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closeup ef earphnei thews the special unit

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inieaBpieieaeaeaMMr

. Diitributetf Kinflf Feoturil -SwitertC

GOING HIGH HAT Barbara McKenna relaxes
under a tall hat at Miami Beach, Fla. The topper,

the latest in beach hats, originated in Nassau.

TALL PISH TALE Karen Morken stands beneath a
20-footrhigh concrete cowboy at New Town, N. i.
The figure has a, fishing pole over his shoulder and
a fish suwjosedly caught in nearby Garrison laKe.

At.



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'1

THE BOOK TITLE IS "JUST IMAGINE," but nine-year-old John

Beckermeyer, Jr., ban taken the suggestion' a bit too seriously. The Rod
man Naval Station bowling alley may be far, far away front his fifth fifth-grade
grade fifth-grade classroom at the Kobbe School, but after all, a guy can
dream, can't lie? He la the son of Navy Gunners Mate and Mrs. John

Beckermeyer.

$1

(See Pages 2 and 3 for itory and ptx)

it.--

. . .

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Panama, a. r-
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Supplement

MB



THE LINE-UP at the side of the Rodman pool includes, from left, Roy Bridges, Gail Vaughn,
laclite and Bonnie Miller, and Felton Marshall.

MRS. DORIS BARNES directs her charges on wheels, wondering anxiously how long the line
can hold up. From left art Polly Holmes, Russ Johnson, Frankie Holmes, the next youngster uniden uniden-tif.e
tif.e uniden-tif.e 1, Mrs. Barnes and Jeanette Stillato.

PROFOUND CONCENTRATION Is etched on the face of Mel via
Leonard, right, as Golf Master Resendo (Peppy) Rodriguez adjusts
his grip oh the club. Lt. Stan Morse, Special Services Officer, lell
listeus intently to the instructions. Young Leonard, a product of the
summer recreation program a year ago, is now considered among
the best golfers at Rodman.
200 Turn Out
Summer

Story by MARGIE ROTH ROCK
Official U.S. Navy Photos
by WALTER BOTT and
BOB O'HEARN
"Naw, I don't want to go back

to school. It interferes with my
recreation periods."

The seven year-old lad who ut

tered this remark may have tak taken
en taken a somewhat extreme view, but

nevertheless his sentiments were

echoed by nearly 200 other

youngsters -as "the Summer Bee
reation Program at Rodman Na
val Station ended last month.

The program, conducted this pait

summer and for several summers
oast, had the wholeheaned ap

nroval of everyone concerned.

For the children, it meant an)

exciting -introduction to such pre

vlously forbidden sports as rifle
shooting and archery with man man-sized
sized man-sized equipment.
For the harried mother, it waa
a respite from the incessant "Gim "Gimme
me "Gimme something to eat" and "I don't
have anything, to do" comments.
Even the instructors seemed 1a
enjoy the program, adding their
enthusiasm to the children's.
The success of the ive wee
program can be attributed to Spe Special
cial Special Services Officer Lt. (j.g.) S.
D, Morse, his ''crew" in the Spe
cial Services Department and io
the ladies Who volunteered thyif
services as instructors and help helpers.''
ers.'' helpers.'' Morse will say his farewells to
Panama this month when ho
leaves for duty aboard the US:
Boxer, based at San Diego.

DRIFTING APART, and a little concerned about
companion on the right is Mildred Wilmoth.

situation Is Diana Barker, Center. Her

....
. : H? 3BRhH9k anBiSs a

ON THEIR MARK at the Rodman Naval Station pool, a laaf
line of young swimmers waits for the signal from lifeguard Vernoa

Swlatiowski.



8

1 -.

m

K m -- B vi JttLS-MJMtg'Wl""Mr jMawa S Worn

THE FIRM HANDCLASP of a strong man can be mighty reas reassuring,
suring, reassuring, especially to little girl skaters who seed physical as well as
moral support. Taking advantage of the opportunity ar Sandy Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, left, and Sberyl Vaughn, right. , -V3s?

.7

For Rodmans

m

rroura

Before leaving for a business
trip to Washington this week,
Capt. Kenneth 'W.. Hines, com
Standing officer at Rodman, com
mended those who had been con
cerned with the summer pro program,
gram, program, and expressed hopes that
bigger and better program of
the same nature could be off ;r ;r-d
d ;r-d in years to come.
During the summer weeks, the
tHtidien were separated into age
groups, activities ranging from ri
fie shooting for the Teenagers to
croquet and horseshoes for the lit little
tle little ones.
Possibly the most popular of
all were the special children's
movies, including th classics of

"Cinderella, "Bambl," and 'Tc
ter Pan." They even snvakod in
a rock a ml roll flicker featuring El
vis himself. J

Twice a week, the youngsters

were transported by Navy bus lo

the Balboa Roller Rink for a free

skating period. Although a good

many scratches and bruises re

suited, nary a child balked whn
n ?. j .11 1 i

roner stealing aay ronea aroima
again.

The shrieks of glee amid great

splashing was ample proof that
the daily sessions at the swim

ming pool were fun as well as in

structive.
Lifeguard Vernon Swaitlowski
(Continued oa Page &

SIS
B
' 'fBl Sp 'y3j Ufa
JHHBMBBJI jfL

j

mm ttiMUm. JaSm

tan

TAKING A TURN around the Balbna Roller Rink at, from left.

Polly Holmes, Rust Johnson and Frankle Holmes.

GUNNERY INSTRUCTOR Bill Tilley of the Harbor Defense UnU in Balboa hjiefs his attentive

audience on proper procedures in handling firearms. From left are Sndra Mohr, Jeannie Wnlker.
Freddy Walker, Felton Marshall and Don Shelton.

flte
i iWBBBBBBm Bsim'

. AND OFF THEY GO. Youngsters beat the htat in a friendly, but deadly earnest
Rodman pool.

t the

HUSBAND AND WIFE team an to rive the youngsters a safe introduction to Km this. The stu

dents: FredJis Walker, left, and Felton Marshall. The instructors: Mr. and Mrs. Bill Tilley.

1

9

Y:
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1958



M

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

VMM AM UKWIH TM PANAMA

uNita my nmon mcumi
MAHMODIO IA.

T M IIMIT O '94 IMA 9.
rLPMCNi 2 -0740 8 liNttl
JK?. CUI.I OMtMk PANAMKKICAN. PANAMA
'"t It 7 CBM'KAt AWMUf HTWHH 2TH NB ISfSt
PemiiN KiNuiiNUTivu ioshua POwm. IMC
S49 M.n.soN Ay New Vem. 7i N V.

MONTH Itt AOVAN4

IX MONTHS IN OVANC
"t N AOVAMCI

' TO
80
IS B

I I BO
13 OO
14 OO

POETS
Three
! if JP
For

CORNER

Love Poems

' -ne
Gregory

By William Butler Yeats
Never shall a young man
Thrown into despair
By those great honey-colored
Ramparts at your ear,
Love you for yourself alone
And not your yellow hair.
But I caw get a hair dye
And set suclt; Solar Vkmt,i''
Brown, cr black or carrot
That young men in despair
, May 1 me. for myslft'aBp
And riot my yellow hair.
' p'fP.
I heard an old religious man (
But ye,Stii declare
That be ojferia text to prove
That only God, my dear,
Could love you for yourself alone
And not your yellow hair.
By Fiat Of Adoration
By Oscar Williams
What it is that we really want
who drink the kingdom of the heart
A toast to the imagination.
She is flowering in a doorway
Eyes cheeks haze of hair
Stepping out of time into here
This is what we really have
Who see the one we adore becoming
The two that she is in the light.
Ah God bounces all the waters
From hand to jubilant hand
He cannot contain Himself
But,cie ivftr into being
: .With benediction of painted cloud
The being whom to look at is to become
By fiat of adoration do wc reach
The very muscle of miracle '
The ease with which beauty hrbeauty.

There Is a

Sweet And Kind

By A Anonymous Early Poet
There is a lady sweet and kind
Was never face so pleaded my, mind;
I did but see her passing by,
And yet I love her till I die,
Her gesture, motion, and her smiles.
Her wit, her voice my heart beguiles,
Beguiles my heart, I know not why,

And yet I love her till I die.

Cupid is winged and doth range

Her country so my love doth change:
But change she earth, or change she sky,
Yet will I love her till I die.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus
Me No. 793, published today.

IS A P I bHd A L L

Answer for Sunday, June 22, Crjtoaulo: STUDI.
; j OUS PRBFECT PREFERRED TO PERFECT PRE-

1 if

DECBSSOR'S OFFICE.

I the Washington Merry-Go-Round
1 DREW MAtCAM ,

WASHINGTON If yon study
the lives of the Nine Potent "Mer.
in the Supreme Court of the Unit United
ed United States, you can pretty well
understand how and why they feel
strongly about civil rights and
school integration. Most of them
were born o hardship, reared in
an atmosphere where convictions
were ,firm. Here are their back
grounds;

rki i, ,,,.. -i iu t

Norwesian descent, was Hi son

of a locomotive engineer in Bale-

ersfield, Calif., aa first worked

as a roundhouse caJJboy, bicycline

messages 10 railroad crew im'i.

fying there when they were to go

ob amy. warrens lather was
imir'ered when h wx a eh i

and he worked in'ensivj-lv t nut

himself through school and sup

port ms mower.
He became a crusading district
attorney, cleaned no crimp nn

the Oakland waterfront, was elect

ed governor of California. As
such he appointed a Negro class classmate
mate classmate at the University nf Calif

ornia. Wal'er Gordon, to be head

or ine bta'e Parole Board; crack cracked
ed cracked down on the exclusions o Mex

icans from a municipal park in
San Berrmr 'ino. i-VCend-d the mw

lessors of the, 'state universities
in thei refusal tfk talrn Involtv

oaths regarding past political af
filiatons. y$L

He antagonized California doc

tors bv urgin" what thev c;lle

"socialized medicine," insisted on
eree tiny President Truman when

he entered California in the 1 952

presidential campaign despite the

irowns oi &isennower oacKers
and chalked up a record as the
most courageous eovernor Calif

ornia ever had.

Justice Hugo Black is an Ala Alabama
bama Alabama lawyer whose first case in involved
volved involved the return of a sow which
had strayed to a neighbor's farm

ana proaucea a litter. From a
starvation law Di-actire he hoc mo

the most prosperous lawyer m
Birmingham, gave up that prac practice
tice practice to run for the Senate Whi

elected, he disbanded his law of

fice unlike many other Senators
and told his wife she unni"

have to reduce her income from

ou,uw 10 mu.ww a year. TJ
In the Sent. Bfoc'c bec.im

the indefa'igable promoter of
Roosevelt's New Deal legislation.
When appointed o the Court,

the press put him through a bap baptism
tism baptism of fire over his membership

in uie n.u iviux Kian winch he list!
W"d a" a young candidate to
public office.

The ba'h of ihut ha i,nir,i

make Black imnervioim In ciim.nt

criticism and his one timo

bershin in th- Klan m.iv wr

have in luenced his ringing stands
for the Ne"ro. or cin

Jews, and

es of the Klan.

Jua'ice Felix Frankfurter was
born in Anctris 1iaiiaI t-Lj.

USA as a baby, and became Har Harvard's
vard's Harvard's mo:t noted law pr (lessor.
He led the crusade to

co and Vnietti whn they vrc

accused of the Braintree, Mass.,
murder: and won the renutntinn

if recommending more men to

pudhc om ce under Roosevelt. s
New Deal than anyone else in trie
nation. Some of them, notably
Henry L. Stimson and Dean A

cneson, i nuuenred history as mem members
bers members of the Cabinet.

un the Court, Frank urter has
wavered from his one time liberal liberalism,
ism, liberalism, has been' mWUihI

. "'''Lii vt uula
ing decisions on Constitutional

grounds. Now the oldest memebr
of the Court

suscep ible to public opiniin than

Mime oi nis colleagues.

i Z

A person never needs o voca vocation
tion vocation os badly os on the tay he gets
bock from one. cm

iy DREW PEARSON

Justice William O. Douglas was
born in Minnesota, reared in

Washington State aod came 4

"fw xorn in a lreigw iar as a
young man to study law at Co Columbia.
lumbia. Columbia. By the most desperate econo
my, and by working at mgta, he
managed to get thiwugh law
school, thanks in part to 'he en en-ciuragement
ciuragement en-ciuragement of the Dean who la

ter became Chief Jusiiee of the

United S ates, Harlan F. Stone.

Douglas was one of the first

Roosevelt appointees to ths Secir

uies and Exchange -Commission

in the days when it was' doing a
crusading job of cleaning up Wall
SureeL He has never deviated

from his stubborn Scotch liberal

ism, never forgotten the economic
trials of his youth.
Jostice Harold Burton was edu
caled at Bowdoin Universitv.

Maine, home o early abolition abolitionists,
ists, abolitionists, was elected reform mayor
if Cleveland, Ohio, la er to the
Senate where he got to know a
Senator from Missouri named Tru Truman.
man. Truman. Later President Truman
Democrat, appointed Burton, Re Republican,
publican, Republican, to the Supreme Court;
Bdrton once served as attorney

tor Utah Fower and Light, and
for Idaho Power, now develnmne

Hells C.anvnn Tie vntes mnnm.

attve on economic issues, liberal
on race issues.

Justice Tom Clark was an fat.

conspicuous Dallas lawyer, when
Sena or Tom Connaly af Texas
got him a job in the Justice De Department.'
partment.' Department.' From there he worked
his way up to be Attorney Gen General.
eral. General.

Clark' ant

f IWn Son h H

pieue r M .saa

leee he refus

'my because
(Jew, was not

1!

ii fa

i

his

ts are in- the

mily hv'.ned a

uut in fnl-

o join a ffater

roommate, e

ited to jo:n. and

I t i i fii-Z. : l i

eral Bar A sociaaon he insisted
that Negroes be members..
Justice John M. Harlan i the
grandson of the only Supreme

Clurt Justice who vo ed for the
Sgro in the famous 1886 decision
ffing Negroes from "inns, pi b b-lic
lic b-lic conveyances and theatres."

Northern Justices voed against

the Negro, but Harlan's grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, a Kentuckian and a for
mer slave owner, wrote a f
ing dissent. His grandson, now
on the Court, has been equally vig vigorous.
orous. vigorous. Justict William J. Bronnan, a
Democrat ariooirued by Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, was formerly on th6e Supreme
Court if New Jersey, is following
is, the fdbtsteps of the la'e Jus Jus-tice
tice Jus-tice Frank Murphy, a great liber liberal
al liberal Catholic. It was White House

ajps ant Bernard Shanley of New
JSfejey who recommended Bren

nan for the Court.
One of Brennan's first decisions
was against the DuPont General

MOlors, but the new Justice call

ed the shots as he saw hm.

Jus ic. Charles Whittaker is a

Kansas City corporation lawy!er,:

with a good reputation. The lat

est Eisenhower appointee to the
Court, he has not served long e e-nouh
nouh e-nouh to make anv indelible mark.
These are the Nitae Potent Men
who debate the crucial question
of delaying school integration.

Live Shows Gin Broadway
, k I i

NEW YORK (UPI) In one sense critics thumbed it down. It hae

it is a dull theatrical season in

which no one lights into the New
York critics in a major and public
way, accusing them of causing the
ruination of the' stage nd the
pauperiling of worthy actors and
dramatists. Even the critics miss
H. ; .;
Such a season was the one just
past. Not the first such, of course,
but the memories of people in
show business are so short that
you'd think it never happened
before to hear denizens of Sbubert
Alley remark:
"The critics must be slipping;
no one seems to be mad at them
any more." i
The fact is there has been a
subtle change in the critical cli climate,
mate, climate, but ft isn't one that just
suddenly came about last season.
Nor does it mean that some angry
player or producer won t be cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for the reviewers' heads
six-months from now.
The change (which may be too
strong a word) ties in with I he he-shift
shift he-shift in theater economics that
has occurred over a period of year
There -has also developed a slight slightly
ly slightly different breed of producer, al although
though although this circumstance is not
without its link to economics too.
The main thing that causes the
unthinking to wonder about the po potency
tency potency of the critics is that tbjre
seem to be more shows that!; can
get generally Mkewarm or out outright
right outright bad notices yet Stay on
Broadway for. months.
'Jfll explanation for this is the
gEtnold audience. the theater
party audience, the huge advance
sale at box office and by mail
order because of some elements
in a forthctming show that ca-ise
playgoers te feel it is destined to
be a tremendous hit and they'd
better buy in advance or they'll
never get in.
The theater party influence has
been a mounting one for more
than a decade. By now almost
any production with one or more
impressive elements star, au

thor, producer, etc. can sell out

a majority of its performances for

the first two or three months to

organizations that raise funds for
charities by selling the tickets et
premium.
This is insurance that an attrac attraction
tion attraction will not have to close at the
end of its first week because the

Sunday American Supplement

a chance to stay around and

siWy "find its audience," and thu

run well beyond the theater party
period.
The general public's avalanche
Of advance orders sales have
reached the milliondoll'ir ..mark
and more in several ins lances in
recent years is linked with (he
philosophy of the modern p'aygoer
which has developed out of Broad Broadway's
way's Broadway's shrinking production sched schedule,
ule, schedule, the price of tickets, the counter-attraction
or television and a
number of other things.
Years ago people would go down
to the Broadway district to "see
a show." They'd shop around. Now
they want only to see the hits, or
laying out their money in advance
Of openings the ones they think
are sure to be hits,
Se, the critics, may dismiss such
attractions, yet the shows may run
for eight months or a yea?. On
the surface, this seems to bftagood,
but a look behind the scenes often
reveals that a show can have a
huge advance and run for months
and still wind up a losing fiancial
proposition.
That advance fat, ho matter how
considerable it may be, has to be
nourished steadily by day-to-day
sales after the opening to make
an attraction really thrive. And the
huzza hs of the critics are pener pener-aH
aH pener-aH necessary for that to. happen.
At for the "new type" df pro producer:
ducer: producer: There is-a growing tendency to toward
ward toward "limited' engagements ol
attractions that appeal to certain
producers who know that they can
not possibly become long-run po popular
pular popular hits. Yet they want to put
them on for artistic reasons or
because a certain great star if a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable for a short time or, pos possibly,
sibly, possibly, just to prove a ptint.
It doesn't much matter what the
critics say about such productions.
The producer of such is happy if
he can break even; he is even
willing to lose a little, if neces necessary,
sary, necessary, taxes and other matters be.

ing what they are. Maybe such a
production, insures him of getting
the future output of a promising
young playwright who some day
will make him a mint of money
Well, maybe things will look up
in the forthcoming season; maybe
someone will really get mad at

r i ii

SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 1958



If Taint One

's Another

What Do You Read?
-IS-' ? flr l

City of Spado, buy Colin Me
lnnes Macnaillan): A story, Jew
as fiction, of the life a 'Spade
(Negro) leads fat a city of''lum
bles" (spelled Johrtbulls) Lt.v
don's "Harlen-" It is a story of
n utual, discovery: while Joonnv
v ,.,i ln Ml.

With ii arsenal consisting -it
one beet up shotgun, he leu hit
team of wildly assorted native,
into unknown country to live
with tthe Wai Wais and otiier
primitive Indian tribes, never
knowing whether th?y would pmve

to beyHfedfy or hostile. His

geria, is learning how to live wi njlook, maiestly but graphically

the Jumbles, a native whit Lwi

doner named Montgomery Pew is
learning witlf come' casterjpa
tion what life is like for'i Nt.
in the British capital. The book
is neither a complaint nor a p ea,
but a straight-forward account
of a way of life. As entertainment
the book is -a delight. As informa information
tion information it gives- a serious insight in into
to into a way of life about which
some British authorities would
rather not talk.

vntten, makes a fascinating ad

venture story

Around the World with Auntie
Mame, by Patrick Denis (Har
court, Brace): Even madcap
Maine is a bore when her creator
resorts to farce as broad and sit situations
uations situations as trite as these. In V.v
is, of course, Mame is a onWht onWht-showgirl
showgirl onWht-showgirl in the Folies BergerteUi
London, she is victimized, by a
fake peeress, Lady HernrioPe
Gravell-Pitt. On the Riviera she
tries to save her friend from a
fortune hunter, Amadeo Arma Armadillo.
dillo. Armadillo. The book is dedicated to
Broadway's original Mame, Rom
lind Russell, who deserves some
thing better.

The Musical Lift, by Irving

kolodin (Knopf): In his 15 years

o hearing and writing a a ha

music" and musicians, Kolodin has
gathered anecdotes and opinions
enough to fill a book and an in-

teresting one it is, especially ;f

you are a concert and opera opera-goer
goer opera-goer and want a close look at
how music is made and whe
makes it. .

The One and Future King, by'
1. H. White (Putman): King Ar
thur, minor English or Welsh;
monarch who probably gave the
Saxon invaders a pretty rough
time back in the 6th Century
has captured the literary fancy
f the western world as few oHi
er persons in history. White's .con .contributions
tributions .contributions oyer the past 20 years
to the growing mass of Arthu Arthurian
rian Arthurian literature are now unite 1
under one title! White's version
trf the King. Arthur story is em
bellished with shafts of satire and
outrageously futiny humor. An
inspiring and exciting Account of
physical and spiritual adventure
with the beauty and distortion
. n a meHiaual tanpsfrv

.rV- t
ui.iui.i t..u.- v Sm:u..i-

aHjflpli a specialty of expl.ir expl.ir-h'
h' expl.ir-h' the interior of British Gua
iwg one of the few regions of the
Spark! that remain largely un unknown.
known. unknown. The expedition of which
Cuppy tells was remarkable. He
ws the only white man on if.

I

AN,

THE

(Best Setter

Man Hunt in Kenya, by Ian Hen

derson with Philip Goodhart (Dou

bleday): By the end of 1955. the

Mau Mau murderers in Kenya had

been driven back from the farm
lands to the hills. Peaceful Ken

yank, black and white, where safe

but the police still faced the tick

lish task of digging leaders of the
murder ring out of the dense hill
forests.
The most wanted, man among
the fugitives was Dedan Kimathi,
a half mad savage who was fear feared
ed feared as much by the Mau Man as
by their victims. This is the story
of 10 tense months on the trail of
Kimathi, told by Senior Police Supt
Ian Henderson, regarded by Brit British
ish British authorities as the man who
did "more than any other indivi

dual to being the (Mau Mau) e-

mergency to an end.
Palace Diary, by Brigadier Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Clark (Dutton): The late King
George VI once said of his elder
daughter who was to become Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's queen, "Poor Elizabeth, she
will be alone and lonely all her
life." Elizabeth has been a happy
queen, a beloved wife and mother,
but the crown has been .as heavy
as her father predicted. This book
is an authorized account of Eliza Elizabeth's
beth's Elizabeth's crowded hours since she

turned 21. It gives a vivid picture
of the woman, and contains inti intimate
mate intimate glimpses of the royal fam-

3L 'wS3BWjCjeBKy ana
I I .aaitffaHApSH I anal IKS awj ajaar

NEA Service, Inc.

MTOMY OF A MURDER -Rub-

Traver : f w -ENEMY
.CAMP Jerome

: Weidman
ICE PALACE Edna Ferber
THE IMAGE MAKERS -Bern.ird
V, Dryver
THE W1NTHROP WOMAN An
I ya Seton

SEIDMAN AND SON Elick

Moll

THE KING MUST DIE Mary
Renault
fHE TIME OF THE DRAGONS
Alice Ekert-Rtjrthohs
THE NORTHERN LIGHT -A. J.
. Cronut
THE TRAVELS OF JAIMIE Mc
I THEETER Robert Lewis
! Taylor
" , Non-Fiction
INSIDE RUSSIA TODAY John
i Gunther .. ,..
PLEASE DdN'T EAT THE DAI DAISIES
SIES DAISIES Jean Kerr
MASTERS OF DECEIT J. Ed?ar
Hoover
DEAR ABBY -Abigail Van Bur Bur-en
en Bur-en KIDS SAY THE DARNDEST
THINGS! Art Linldetter
THE AFFLUENT SOCIETY
John Galbraith
, ONLY IN AMERICA Harry Gold Golden
en Golden j;llISTER MES1C MAKER, LAW LAW-.
. LAW-. HENCE WELK Mary Lewis
Coakley
THE ORD'SAL OF WOODR.iW
WILSON Herbert Hoover

MEN Joseph H.

. ALL ABOUT

TW reei t l

A Seek of Anecdote t, selected
and edi'ed by Daniel George (Ci (Citadel):
tadel): (Citadel): An after-dinner speaker't
treasure house and a fascinating
collection of new and old stories
told of noted figures of the past.
Here you will read an observer's
account of Queen Victoria's wed wedding
ding wedding night. .what happened to the
Duke of Willington when he smok smoked
ed smoked his first (and last) pipe. .a
description of Julius Caesar's
drinking habi's. .why at the Bat Battle
tle Battle of Waterloo Wellington was hoc hoc-rified
rified hoc-rified at the thought of aiming
a cannon shot at Napoleon., how a
joke backfired on Abraham Lincoln.

WASHINGTON (NEA) They

were watching TV show Top, Dol Dollar
lar Dollar in the home of Treasury Sec
retary Robert Anderson the o'her

evening.
Prizes are given to persons hold

ing bills with certain serial num

bers announced on the snow. Attn

Mrs. Anderson asked her 17-year
old son Jerry why he wasn't check

fing the numbers on his money
"Oh?' he replied, "if I nan

oened to win they'd just say vhat

dad made the bill for me."

The Russian Revolution, by A
lan Moorehead (Harper): An a

bly and simply written story of
an upheaval that altered the course

of world history. Enough back background
ground background is included to show the pat pattern
tern pattern of events that led to the over overthrow
throw overthrow of Czarism and the rise os
the Vohheviks to power. It tells
fully of the part an important one
that the sinister monk Rasputin

played in leading the imperial

to disaster. It perhaps over-em

phasizes considering; the lack of

real evidence the Dirt that Ger
man money played in financing
revolutionary subservion.
Spetember Roses, by Andre Mau

rois (Harper): Gullaume wai close

to 60, a French literary lion om

tour in Sotuth America. Lolita of
Lima was gay, vivid, half his age,
and they had two weeks together
in Peru and Colombia. Back home

in Paris, wife Pauline was reco

vering from prostration aver Guil

la time's last previous flirtation.

When Pauline began to praise Lo-

Jita's charm, intelligence, virtue

Guillatime Was astonished. But the

reader who knows all will chuc

kle with sympathetic;: understand

inn i a a

MNavtiWrww. m to -eB-aa

SEPTEMBER 7. 1958

"
Washington News Notebook

Momeymakerr'F actual Modernism

Surefire Better Half-Caving In
' By DOUGLAS LARSEN and JERRY BENNETT

Hrl

Bennett

m

FBI DIRECTOR J. Edgar Hoo
ver, in a speech to the American
Bar Association recently, cimc
with, history's greatest -under
statement. He said:
"The history of mankind 'l.as

been marked by frequent disa.

greemenr.

"I DIDN'T KNOW that tht-First
Family ever served submarine

sandwiches," s White House pho

tographer said to Mary Jane Mc
Caffree, Mamie's ecretary, Ihe
other day.
He was referring to those eon
coctions with a dozen ingredients
srved between two halves of a
lo- loaf of bread.
ff course we don't, Mary
Jane replied indignantly.
"Oh, 1 don't mean the. Eisen Eisenhowers,
howers, Eisenhowers, I mean the Lincolns"
tho photog explained.
He pointed to a long oval dish

which would have done

nicely as a submarine sandwich
plate. It was among the Linculn
group in an exhibit of china from
past presidents which Mamie had
set up in the White House.

Mrs. Eisenhower is trying to
complete the Executive Mansion
collection of china used by ex ex-presidents.
presidents. ex-presidents. She has found that thece ire
no plates from Andrew Johnson,
William Howard Taft, Warren U.
Harding, Calvin Coolidge or Her Her-bert
bert Her-bert Hoover.
IN July, two days after the
Weather Bureau predicted an
extended period of rain for the
nearby Atlantic beach area, Norm
Hagen, a bureau official, sudd-n
ly announced he was taking five
days of his vacation and goin
to the beach.
"You enjoy rainy vacation?"
a friend asked.
"No," Norm replied, I just no,
a hunch it won't rain for 'he
next ive days."
Turned out Norm was right
He had the on'y five consecutive
daps in July without rain at -he
beach

AT THE BIG Senate probe of
labor racketeering th former
wife of one of teamster boss
Jimmy Iioffa's pals was tesi'ty
ing to all sorts of terrible thin.s
which she said her ex mate had
done.
"That's what you get for let letting
ting letting your wife know what you're
doing," the man sitting next to
Ho'fa grunted.

"That's why I don't tell

very-Wife nothin'," lloffa replied.

my

The Strain of-the session be
fan to show just before the E4th
Congress nuit. For examol a

newsletter from the office of Itop.

Dick Boiling of Kansas City re reported:
ported: reported: "The newest addition to the
Boiling household is a cute new
puppy as yet unnamed but
obviously a little of this and a
little of that.'
"And a statement inserted in
the Congressional Record bp Hop.
Ed Willis of Louisiana said:
"Mr. Speaker, more than 100
Yambassadors from Lpuu'ana
have been in Washington tiis
week spreading the amP of
Louisiana yams. A similar tour,
sponsored by the Louisiana Yani Yani-bilee
bilee Yani-bilee ASsociaton is conducted eadi
year."

Other morning down in Florida
an Air Force bus was hanlim-, a
bunch of newsmen to Cape Cana Canaveral
veral Canaveral from Patriekt Air Force
Base for a missile shoot.
The tire blew with a loud ban",
halting the bus and inspiring one
of the newsmen to crack "Oops!
Must be another failure of the
second stage."

ALICE K. LEOPOLD, head of
the U.S. Department of La'ior
Women's Bureau, has proved
that feminine inytlncts need not
be straitiacksted ljy the :r i i d
re?ulaioos of government service.
I"s the hideboi-nd custom for
fpHrd o fices to be painted
w'lite. light grey, buff or some
other neu'ral color. Alice Leopold,
nv-ver. has defied this custom
by ta'king PuMic Building Serv
ice into pacing her office
"shocking dick."

NBM9P

Suadtf American Supplem

'fan jivB

t srtMrwwtif



I - -.

Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
752

f
m0
m

READY AND SET TO GO on the signal from Lifeguard Vernon
Swaitfowrki are a line-up of young swimmers who received swim"
ming instructions daily.

Rodmans Summer Program

(Continued from Page THREE)
assisted by several women volun

teers, gave nearly 100 youngsttirs

lessons in swimming and diving.
At first some o" the little on.w
had to be coaxed to get more
than their toes wet, Swaitlowski
says, but when the program
closed many had learned to swim
in varying degrees.
At the bowling alley most ot
the participants were older chil
dren. Some of the smaller ones
who .tried their luck used the two two-handed
handed two-handed approach and nearly sail
ed down the alley with the ball.
Chief William Mohr showed jun
lor golf enthusiasts the difference
between woods and irons at he
Rodman links, and instructors a'
the rifle range were Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Tilley, H. F. Bright and
Gunner's Male Hardy.
Throughout the program, spocijl
Navy buses carried boys and girls
by the dozen from Rodman, Co
coli, Locona and Rousseau to
the various activities.
Seamen Wayne II. Diiffey and
James T. Collier served a bus

guards, a job which has wracK
ed the nerves of the strongest-
To the women who volunteer
ed to help in the recreation pro program.
gram. program. Morse last wppIc aava hie

special thanks.

The croun included Mrs A .1

Days, Mrs. Florence M. Ashley,

Mrs. wanaa Mann, Mrs. A. N
Barries, Mrs. E. C. Haynes, Mrs
C W. Bud worth. Mrs. Patsv Til

ley, Mrs Rita Martain Mrs. Glo

na Maszczak, Mrs. W. A, Epper
son, Mrs. N. Linfors, Mrs. C. L
Bridges. Mrs. Nickv Knock Mrs

M R. Leonard, Mrs. W. R Frank

lin, Mrs J. V. Craig, Mrs. M W
Harveyi

i' I jits. i iiiv Luiit-'

Appropriately ennueh th cum

mer's Dlav came to an pnf

a big splash. Held at the Ro
man nool. the snlash narfv onulrl

be described only as "much fun"
bv all those children who attend

ed.

With Only a few small stnma-ha

COmnlaininS th kirls Hnumort rnn

ord amounts of hot dogs, ham hamburgers,
burgers, hamburgers, potato chips, cake and
soft drinks.

Navy Chiefs Chester Bullard and
Salvador Casira and Seaman Duf
fey were chefs, and waiters for
the occasion.
Each child bore a mark of His.

tinction, a bright blue ribbon in
scribed with eold letters a .-

memento of the 1958 recreation
program. Special awards were
made to those who' had excelled
in the various activities.
For all the fun and free food,
parents paid a dollar for e-icl;
child. None could deny that ihe
fee was most reasonable for all
those hours of pleasure. '.
The Droeram. rnnrrtinalivl for

the Panama Canal Company fam
ilies and military families is nor.

tiailv financed hv th rnmn-inu'u

recreation department

I I h V tzl I8 I9 bJ,lS lit ti i3 Wt lis" ife 17 ia
sr-
3T V? 37 77? 38 3$
iiiziiiiiiziiiiiiii
34 4 5? 4) 772 51 51 S3
:wzzmzzzfzzzztwzj-
i$ifizzZCZtz'zzm
ttwztt -zMzzzmzzz ;
W W- 777,-W 777 1
96?9 im tor TTZT 72 i3 ionics io.
w: W '2MZZZWZZZWZZZZZ:
W. W
"111! m Mi-Ill i-1 1 hht

VERTICAL

1 Broad
neck scarf
4 Feigned
10 Wordiest
14 Orbed or
. -crescent
19 Climbing
, plant
20 Affecta Affectation
tion Affectation 21 111
22 Apart
23 Entomb
24 Involve
6 Tin and
lead alloy
27 Flying
expert
28 Small
river-fish
0 Man's
name
II Relieve
33 Gloomy
34 Slavish
36 Article in
a program
38 Sue Sue-cinctly
cinctly Sue-cinctly 40 Harmful
41 Sparkle
43 Colorless
44 Coldly
47 Overlay
with
metal
48 Long
narrow
. Wet.
50 Tropical
plant
54 Accomplished

HORIZONTAL
55 Charm
56 Tasty
58 Sphere
59 Varnish
gum
60 A pair
61 Short
63 Born
64 Bleach
66 Ancient
language
67 Unguent
for
hair
69 Inclined
70 rDevil
71 Exult
72 Ally
74 Flat
75 Harass Harass-teg
teg Harass-teg 78 Caustic
79 Transfer
81 Thin
,, soup
H Dove Dove-note
note Dove-note 83 Ages
85 Fiber
stronger
than
hemp
86 Sand Sand-piper
piper Sand-piper 87 Ruined
town of
Galilee
88 Mining
rubbish
90 River
(Sp.)

91 Skirmish
92 Bottom
facet of
brilliant
93 Herb eve
95 Pipe-
Shaped
97 Flatfish
98 Causing
to adhere
102 More
hurtful
103 Irish
boat
107 Edict
108 Platform
110 Pester
111 Seaweed
112 Meat
113 -Partict-
pate
115 Watch Watch-fulness
fulness Watch-fulness if 8 Express
orally
120 Recep Reception
tion Reception room
121v-Prepare
for publi publication
cation publication 122 Indian
weight
123 North
American
snake
124 Set Up
125 Site
of
Unlver Unlver-sily
sily Unlver-sily of
Nevada
126 Pitcher

127-Indigent

1 Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise called
2 Because
3 Supply
food
4 United
5 Slowly
6 Flavor
7 Abode
8 Egyptian
snake
9 Honpy Honpy-yellow
yellow Honpy-yellow mineral
10 Pour off
11 PUlpy
fruit
12 SmalL
arachnid
13 Baa
14 Of the
side
15 Central
American
tree
16 European
language
17 Record of
single
event
18 Having
thin,
sharp
tone
25 Incensed
29 Total
32 Stitch
35 Ignoble
36 Site
37 Basis of
epidermal

tissue

Avrrf e time of tolutlon: M laatci.

39 Igntfr
41 Iced
42 Mature
44 Futile
45 Garment
46 InitiaJ.
47 Babble
49 Sicken
51 Governed
by excess
zeal
52 Ran
53 On
shielded
n aide-
55 Mors Im Imposing
posing Imposing 56 Yuccalike
plant
57 Empty
' 60- Fair
61 Caller
62 A ma machine
chine machine cog
65 Metalli Metalliferous
ferous Metalliferous rock
6 Wharf
68 Corse
floor
cover
. 70 Circuitous
71 Small
" wood
72 Insect
73 Indian
peasant
74 J-Utmost
extent
75 More
generous
76 No
person

77 Ruminant
80 Anthro Anthropoid
poid Anthropoid 81 Austra Australian
lian Australian beef.

- -wood

84 Long
cut
86 Banish
1 Island
of
Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean 89 Obvious
91 Of a
wall.
92 Moving
company
94 Miscel Miscellany
lany Miscellany
96 Marine
fish
97 Follow
98 Out Outmoded
moded Outmoded ;
$9 Indian
- relish
100 Insipid
101 Bestower
103 Plain
104 Scold
105 Fastened
106 Abrasive
109 FlanR
111 Aslatle
tree
114 Fabulous
bird
116 Cotton Cotton-cleaning
cleaning Cotton-cleaning machine
117 Presenjt
119 Poem

, CRYPTOQUIP
OJOCWPOO NYKEKLJ NYKEKYYKO JP NKYEKLJ
NYKCKLKOOPY'O PEEWLK.
Dtflrlbuttd by King Feature. Syndlcatt

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

Sundav American Supiem-nt SUNDAStoBlli

71951



Review Of The Week

SPORTS
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN

THERE ARB THREE new faces In the latest top 9 ANOTHER VIRGINIA COUNTY was ordered to in in-10
10 in-10 ratings by the National Boxing Association. tegrate its schools. Federal .District Judge John

Heavyweight Sonny Listoo took over the mntn spot Paul said he will enjoin the Warren county, Virginia,

in his division. The 10th place was occupied in the mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight division by Jimmy Beecham and among the
welterweights by Hudell Stitch.
Heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson was select selected
ed selected as "fighter of the month" in August off his defense
against Roy Harris.

o

school board tomorrow from barring Negroes irom

white high schools solely because of race. He ex-
Slained he will sign the injunction order because there
t no Negro high school in the county. But he refus refused
ed refused to issue a similar injunction against denying Ne Negroes
groes Negroes admission to elementary schools. .

White students apparently acnievea ne oojecu

A senator from Minnesota feels congressmen should, of their strike at the integrated Van Buren High
as he puts it, "keep thir lingers out of baseball." School in Arkansas. Not one Negro was seen entering

Hubert Humphrey gave that opinion Monday evening

en a special television program in Minneapolis. Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey said "I think Congress has more important
things to do than take reprisals against baseball." Sen Senators
ators Senators Joseph O'Mahoney and Emanuel Celler said re recently
cently recently there may be action against the American Lea League
gue League if the Washington franchise is shifted to Minneapolis.
President Cal Griffith of the Senators is toying with that
idea.

n

vhml before classes started.

In Nashville, Tennessee, public school integration
proceeded quietly In the second grades under a court court-apDroved
apDroved court-apDroved year-at-a-time plan.
In little Rock, the Mother's League of Central High
School adopted a resolution condemning any who ac accept
cept accept jobs as deputy U.S. Marshals to enforce Integra Integration
tion Integration at the school. The resolution said, "they are to
receive 28-dollars a day, . Judas got 30-doliars."

0

Mil record holder Herb Elliott denies th.t he had The Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr., was fined $14 for

hing to do with bis name and picture appearing in disobeying a policeman's orders.

anything

an advertisement for a Swedish soft drink

The advertisement quoted Elliott as saying the
soft drinkk was "the best I have drunk in Europe."
The Australian who holds (he record of threr min minutes,
utes, minutes, 54 and five-tenth seconds, says the name and
picture was used without his consent. Elliott said
he hasn't seen the advertisement, nor has he been
contacted by the soft drink company.
the Swedish Track and Field Association said It
would investigate to see if Elliott had broken any
amateur rules. Amateur athletes are not allowed
nnder international rules to appear hi adyertise adyertise-ments.
ments. adyertise-ments. ;

The Syracuse Nats of the National Basketball Asso

ciation have only two unsigned players
.and Ed Conlin.

The latest to come to terms over the weekend was
defensive ace Johnny Kerr. The Nats will continue con contract
tract contract talks with Schayes and Conlin this week.
The Philadelphia Warriors have a long way to go.
Paul Arizin, the Warriors leading socrer the last three
seasons, was the first member to sign.
- o v
Driver Glenn "Fireball" Roberts led most of the
way last weekk to win the Southern 500- mile Stock Car
Race In Darlington, South Carolina.
Roberts, who comes from Daytona Beach, Florida,
led for 195 laps to take first place with a record speed
of 102 point 590-miles per hour. Roberts, who drove a
1957 model car (Chevrolet), beat Buck Baker of Spar Spartanburg,
tanburg, Spartanburg, South Carolina, by five laps In picking up his
first win in the event. Shortv Rollins of Corpus Christi,
Texas, took third place while fourth went to Marvin
Panch of Charlotte. North Carolina.
Clem cracked a 26-year-old track record and Round
Table pulled within $50,000 ofNashua's all-time record
for thoroughbred earnings in Monday's richest horse
race.
Ch?m, carrying only 110 pounds, defeated Round Ta Table
ble Table by 34 lengths in the $139,650 Washington Park Han Handicap
dicap Handicap at Arlington Park. Clem's 1:34 clocking clipped
two-fifths of a second off the track record for a mile
set bv Equipoise 26 year ago under 128 pounds.
Round Table, carrying top weight of 131, stumbled
coming nut of the gate but made a gallant stretch bid
under Willie Shoemaker to take the $25,000 second mo money.
ney. money. Round Table now has won $1,240,114 for the Kerr
Stable and is only $48,451 behind Nashua's record
$1,288565.
Hem paid 821.80. $8.40 and $5,00 for his first 1958
stake triumph. Nadir lost second money to Round
Table in a photo finish. Manuel Ycaza of Panama
rode Nadir, the onlv 3-vear-old in the race.
Eddie Arcaro guided Warhead, a 0 to 1 shot, to a
five length triumph in Bslmont's $30,250 Jerome Handi Handicap,
cap, Handicap, Piano Jim was second and Jester third. The win winner
ner winner finished the mile event in 1:37 15 and paid-$14.00.
Munch, a filly owned bv the Tartan Stable, rallied
to win the $61,150 Atlantic Citv Handicap by four lengths
and provide -Jockey Howard Grant with his fourth vic victory
tory victory of the day. Hillsdale was second and Lil Fella third
In the mile-and-three-sixteenths turf event. The winner
was clocked In 1:57 and paid $17.80.
Bump Road, the bay gelding who set a six-furlong
Pockingham Park track record of 1:09 recently, won
Monday's $10,000 handican at the New Hampshire course
with a 1:10 flocking for the same distance.
( 0
Veteran lnfielder Pete Runnels of Boston credits
teammate Ted Williams for his sudden splurge as a
hitter.
Runnels, who hit only .230 with Washington last
year, took a .323 average into Friday' game. That
was only two points behind Harvey Kuenn of Detroit
who leads the American League.
Runnels said Williams has given him more help
Mth his hitting than anyone else since he has been
In baseball. He recalled one game in which Williams
returned from the plate and warned the opposing
pitcher was keeping the ball in tight. Runnels stood
away from the plate more than usual and got a hit.
Runnels added "and don't overlook Williams
When it comes to winning the batting title. He's right
hp there with .315."
Record mller Herb Elliott ofAustralla ran the sec second
ond second fastest mile in history In winning an invitatonal
race at London Wednesday. Elliott was clocked in
three-minutes, 58 and four-tenth seconds as two
ethers also broke four-minutes.

Heavyweight Tony Anthony sent Archie McBrid to

The Negro integration leader Insisted on going to

Jail for 14 days Instead of paying the fine. But an
unidentified benefactor promptly paid it and the min minister
ister minister was released.
King who contended he was roughed up and
thrown into jail after his arrest said he doesn't
want to accept the fine. He said he doesn't know
whether he will serve the jail sentence or not,.
The Baptist Minister originally was charged with
loitering outside a courtroom. The city amended its
charge to failure to obey the lawful order of a po policeman.
liceman. policeman. A Montgomery Judge said he coul fined no evidence
to support King's charges of brutal treatment.
White and colored fought with bricks and bottles

Dolph Schayes -m flve davs racial violence in London.
Twenty-three persons were arrested in a riot out

side a club frequented bv colored men. The battle
started when a group of white men and "Teddy Boys"
British juvenile delinquents marched to the club
and were met by Negroes.
Police later kept a full-scale riot from breaking out
in a slum street in Paddington.
The continued violence brought reports that par parliament
liament parliament will tackle the problem when it returns from
its summer recess next month.
The White House issued a warning... while
the Communists hammered away at Nationalist
China's supply lines. si
President Eisenhower and Secretary of State
Dalles said American forces will defend the off offshore
shore offshore Islands if a Bed invasion attempt threatens
the security of Formosa.
Dulles said American fighting forces are pre prepared
pared prepared to take "timely and effective" action If the
President decides Formosa is In danger. But he
added after conferring with, the President at
his vacation White House that Mr. Eisenhower
doesnt believe such a threat exists at the pres present
ent present time.
The threat of a strike sounded an ominous warn warning
ing warning to the big three auto makers.
President Walter Reuther called the United Auto
Workers executive board Into session next Wednesday.
Reuther said the union's high command will select a
strike target. . and a strike deadline. . unless the
auto firms make a fair offer for a new contract.
Chrysler, Ford and General Motors have been oper oper-atinsr
atinsr oper-atinsr since may without a contract. But new car pro production
duction production has been hampered recently by so-called wild wildcat
cat wildcat strikes at various plants. The walkouts which
stormed over the labor day weekend reappeared
Fridav. The new wave of strikes idled more than 62
hundred workers and threatens to put more out of
work.
The American Legion ended its 40th convention to today
day today by voting in a new national commander. . and
outvoting a cut in the U.S. armed forces.
The legionnaires elected 38-year-old Preston Moore
of Stillwater, Oklahoma as their new chief. Moore, an
air force veteran and lawyer, spent the past four years
campaigning for the post."
They also called on the administration to create a
special staff to formulate plans to combat the cold
war. And went on record opposing any cutback in the
nation's armed service or reserves. And the conven conventioneers
tioneers conventioneers shouted their approval of a resolution calling
on Congress to overturn Supreme Court decisions in
which the high tribunal "improperly assumed the role
of legislative poMcy maker."
The man who guided the Nautilus under Ice
says the Arctic passage only needs nuclear cargo
submarines for it to be used as a commercial
shipping lane.
Comdr. W. R. Andersen said the historic Nau Nautilus
tilus Nautilus cruise under the polar Ice shows the feasi feasibility
bility feasibility of polar operations in the atomic age. He
told the National Press Club In Washington that
he believed the Arctic route will he used for com commercial
mercial commercial shipping as soon as nuclear powered car cargo
go cargo submarines come into being.
The skipper of the Nautilus said he believed mid midwinter
winter midwinter not summer may be the best time for
making a trip beneath the pole. He said the Nau Nautilus
tilus Nautilus and its sister ship Skate discovered that
coastal ice in the summer can clutter the under under-.
. under-. sea lanes. :

STATISTICS POURING THIS week frm U.S. Gov Government
ernment Government agencies in the Canal Zone show that
Congress set a record In toe amount they raised wagos
of Zonlans during the-last session.
Wages were; increased by more that $4 million an annually
nually annually excluding pay increases arising out of the new
Single wage BIB.
At the same time it was announced that the eco economy
nomy economy of the Republic of Panama had benefitted from
the Canal Zone to the tune of $22,750,000. This sum
Includes the payrolls of local-rate employes, purchases
made in Panama by the Company Government and
contracts for work performed by Panamanian com-
ff'Ji1 .F"' Zone- The flSW excludes the
$1,930,000 annuity paid to the Republic of PahamA bv
the United states.
, O -r
School in the Zone got off to rather a tardy start
as 50 teachers dashed off toe Panama Liner Cristobal
w-dnesday just in time to get to school near the end
of enrolment day. They were delayed nearly two days
23W of hurricanes Daisy and FJIa which the Crb Crb-tobal
tobal Crb-tobal encour'.;red on her Journey from New Vork.
Th gpW made a fast turn-round, leaving tor
New York again on Thursday.
The San Francisco Ballet, following closely in the
. footsteps of the Berliner Ballet is Dsrfm-ning in
Panama, this weekend and tomorrow. Friday the com com-nany
nany com-nany toured Miraf lores Locks where they were shown
round by Governor William E. Potter.
. Six of the girls turned uo in tights and ballet cos costumes
tumes costumes and posed for photogranhers against a back backdrop
drop backdrop of ships and lock installations.
A false alarm about possible student troubles in
Panama City had National Guardsmen alerted on
Mdcv. The guardsmen rerjortedlv were armed with
nightsticks and fire hoses in readiness forTU report reported
ed reported student Rally at the National Stadium biit the
students went to school as. usual and there was no
trouble. Students branded the false reoort as a p!ot
Dy the National Patriotic Coalition to demoralise the
student movement.
Signs of trouble, however, came with a statement
that students were planning to seek the resignation
of universitv rector Dr. Jaime de la Guardia. Students
Insist, that there were additional points agreed at the
"Hilltop" accord after the Mav riots not previously
revealed, but de la Guardia denied tola.
Labor Day hi the Canal Zone was onhr remarkable
for being one of the quietest on record with no traffic
accidents or incidents of any sort. Fishermen in Pan Panama
ama Panama Bay, however, had one of the best weekends of
the season.
The Air Force at Albrook announced that in the
last half of August, they received about 2500 applica applications
tions applications for jobs from Local Raters In response to an
'advertisement for 20 jobs. Most of the apnlicants
swarmed onto the base in the few days following the
announcement.
Only 10 per cent of the applicants had the mini mini-r"'im
r"'im mini-r"'im reauirements for the Jobs they sought, and this
10 per cent will remain on the files for jobs which
mav become vacant in the near future.
The husbands with Latin or other non-US. non nonresident
resident nonresident wives who are claiming they need only pay
income tax on half their salary have formed an as association
sociation association to carry on their fight with the US. Trea Treasury
sury Treasury Department. A committee has been set up of
representatives from all the Government agencies in
the Canal Zone. The inaugural meeting was held this
week at which 80 husbands were present. All others
who think they are eligible for the tax relief are ask asked
ed asked to write to James Thompson, Box 63 Balboa Heights.
Panama's game fishermen believe thev have proved
their point in an argument which has been going on
for some years with the Marine Laboratory Of the
University of Miami.
Scientists there claim there is no such fish as the
silver martin. Panama's fishermen say this Is ridicul ridiculous,
ous, ridiculous, as they keep catching the things. So last we
an 83-pound sliver martin caught by John Smith Jr.
over Labor Day weekend was flown to Miami on ice
for inspection.
Quite a number of silver marlin have been caught
in Panama Bay in the last few years, but they have
previously been too big to fly to the States.
Donations for the "Nino Mlllon," Panama's mil millionth
lionth millionth Inhabitant who is due to be born during the
middle of this month are to be placed in a special
bank account, the Census Department announced,
Several organizations have offered cash donations as
well as everything from food to diapers for the child.
President' Ernesto de la Guardia reiterated his "per "personal
sonal "personal support and absolute confidence" in National
Guard Chief Col. Bolivar Vallarino. He spoke during
a meeting of the National Patriotic coalition (CPN).
Party leaders later Issued a statement pledging un unrestricted
restricted unrestricted support of the National Guard and made
reference to "schoolboys who are being used by poli politicians
ticians politicians like pawns on a chessboard."

VL fc

voMjb ody (Roach glaAMw(d

weight Tony Anthony sent A.

U WTSmVM 7. 1958

the canvas twice In winning a split decision at Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, New York, Wednesday night. McBride was drop dropped
ped dropped for a nine-count in the fourth and again in the
sixth for a six-count - -1

f

Sunday American Supplement

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ROY BRIDGES, a youthful William tell, takes careful aim with his bow at the archery at Rodman Navjrt

Is the on a Navy civilian employe.

(Serory pictures, Page 2 ft 3

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5. SUNDAY

mertcan

Comic supplement

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HM! TrtNS YOUR CHOICE !l T"l iMOiiy tJOILL 6E IF HE Usl OM FTPEBS UKE h &K5 0MET7 If

FWE WOiST U5EK5rt TON, V '1 N fAONSTEft TtJ&TLE.' Ml SUPPOSE! VOU COULD TMX 1 1000LD



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THERE'S JUST OWE ROAD TO

1 1 MB BIHW III

1 WONDER WHOSE
SIDE. HE'S OKI OURS
-ic7 Ate uiictiAun'

HURRY, EMILY

ws'll miss prof
BENEDICT'S LECTURE
ON N APPy MARK I AGE
"It's a wip&'s duty '"to help
HER HUSBANO TO RELAX,
7&T KID OP THOSfe TbKtatUN;
XP THE BUSINESS WORLD
RELAX ATOA f
THAT'S TME WICKET
I MEAN TICKET
15
DON'T IUST SIT
THERE, DARLING! GET
UP AND RELAX
we'll lick those
YOU'RE
THEN WE'LL DRAW
tensions if rr
RELAXING ME
ALL OUR MONEY OUT
KILLS US YOU'LL
INTO A NERVOUS
OF THE BANK AND
PLAY TENNIS
BREAKDOWN
JUST TRAVEL AND
2i
ATE. Inc. WORUHKiHTS HESEKVEn.

I Bin HIM 'MM II i ii

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MY-EED TO UNWIND,

a HAPpy marriage ladies

LEARN T&UNLAX AND REWIND

-UM -1 MEAN RELAX AND UNWIND

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HE'S ABSOLUTELY

RlSHT HERBERT IS

TOO TENSE

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- 9 NEXT WEEK, A NEW APVENTURE;



THE LAST TIME I PRUV ACROSS THIS FERRY THE FARE

IO CENTS COMPLETE.' THAT WAS ONLY BACK IN 1915 J

RriSMOl I PLEASE PAY BEFORE YoJaL1 (

poowebsx put we BOARP THE FERRY 2S 1 tJifl J? WAS

CKACIPUb. PIWT CENTS FOR THE CAR AM WMfT frfa WE WAS ON

ITS FUNNY THINK SO PRlVER lO CENTS FORf f i MH I F ill Mill

ohhhShhIIIhhhhhhhh JS v "ifmf
CONFOUNP n;S7 THEY AIN'T NUTHER W PONT LET HIM 1 II WHYWT ITS AO'lN MY PRINCIPLES ID BE
Ad AN THAT WAS W LOOKS LIKE THE SAME R CHEAT YOU, JM W YOU 1 I ROBBEP I'LL 60 BY THE WAY OF
A LONC3 TIME OLD FERRY TO ME, y tf- WILL ARC? V YOU--- NORTH BRiP6E CROSS1N6

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MY PRINCIPLES, ON YOUR 1 MANY THINGS THAT SILLY MAkl WILL PRIVE L CUTTIN' OFF I -THE NORTH BRIP6E

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