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:
AA00010883:02670

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
TOURIST FLITES
to NEW YORK
AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO BUENOS AIRES
fH
YO.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
Sanama American
Lef f Jb people know the truth and the country U orofcem Lincoln.
Tel. Panama Z-W75
33rd ?EAX
PANAMA, RJ. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER "H, 1M

i

BRANIFF

raubus

School

Closure

VET BLAZE Panama bomberos, soaked to the skin, and volunteers who came dressed In
horts man the hoses during -the blazing fire which broke out during yesterday's torrential
Jo wn power. Only the top third floor of the masonry building, where the fire broke out suf
,'ered damage from the fire.
Fuerza y Luz Reports Heavy Rains Wrought

$150 000 Worth of Damage To Transformers

The violent electrical storm
vhich created havoc in Panama
Jity yesterday afternoon, with
loods power failures and traf traf-'1c
'1c traf-'1c terns, left the Oanal Zone
ilmuat untouched.
The Fuerza y Luz Company
dp today that $150,000 worth of
Mtmage was suffered by over over-lead
lead over-lead transformer systems by
iht.ninir Many homes and

Business houses were without

power late afternon and evening
md power was not restored to
normal until about 2 a.m.
(.' '' y- ' 'ft
antrie of the damage was caus

ed by trees falling across wires,
tn many cases this added to
traffic problems already acute
secause of flooded roads and
tars stalling because of wet en

tities.

However, it did help to some i gaping onlookers which the

extent in keeping out of the I Bomberos usually have to con-

way tne customary crowa on tend with.

Diptheria
Shofs To Be
Given On CZ

A diphtheria immunization
rjroeram has been set up at

Rainbow City following the re
Dortine of five cases of dlphthe

rla in that community during

the past five weeks, according

to Canal Zie Heartlf autnori-

ties.

The series, known as DPT

which includes immunization a-

gainst diphtheria p e r t u sals
(whooping cough) and ttetanus
flock iaw). will be available free

'at-.' the Rainbow City elementa-

rv school. weanesuay ana

Thursday from 9 a.m,to 1 p.m

The Health Bureau urged that

all children under age 10 wno
haw not had a DPT injection

in the past 12 months get the
immunization at this time.
Those children who received
DPT immunization more than
12 months ago will be given a
booster. Those who have never
received this Immunization will
be given the first dose and the
subsequent injections of the se series
ries series will be given either at the
well -baby clinic for pre-school
children or through the school
health program one month from
now. The series consists of three
injection at one month intervals.

Normally the DPT series is

started when a child is from one
to three months old with a
booster given at 18 months, an another
other another at from three and one

heat to four years of age and tne

1 injection when the cftiia is

eight years old.

In addition to the temporary

immunization at the ainbow
City elementary school, aid sta stations
tions stations located in Canal Zojtt

immunities have the vac

available for any other childrl

who need either the booster

the series.

Craythorne-Smith

Dies In Miami

Alfred A. Craythorne Smith, a

former member of th, nursjog

staff of Gergas Hosmtai, a i e a
Sept. 2 in Miami, Fla., after a
long illness, according to word re

ceived by friends on tne mnmur.
He was 56 years old.

Born In London, Engiana, ne

joined the Panama Canal organ

ization in May, im muse.
ah r hie cprvirp was at Goreas

unifai H rmiened Nov. 5, 1949

and has been living in Miami.
Me is survived by his wife, Wi
dys.

High

Sc

In

Staa&i

Virginia

FRONT KOYAL, Va. Sept. 13 -(UPI)
Warren County High
School closed its doors yesterday
to kesp out Negroes the first

Sou thern public school to oo so.
Th. a ion expected to be fol
lowed by M" number of other
Southern schools facing court in-tegrario-i
orders wot accepted
with apparent catm by a moii moii-ty
ty moii-ty of local citiaens.
The rferi-brirk hith school, omv

one in the county, sent its 1100

white students home at 3:30 p in.
with instructions not to return un

til the integration crista is over.
Th school board, fad with
liiart order to admit 22 Ne

groes ntxt Monday, decided at
nine-hour 'nesting Thursday
night to suspend all classes in indefinite
definite indefinite iy.
A sciiool board aide reported
that '.'s. rprisint'' enough" her of

fice re je.ved fewer than JO tee

nhnnp rails from parents asking

what w wJd happen next.
"I p.vest they know WB don't
know yet what will be done aoout
the ed 'cation of the students
she explained. "Nobody has ibe
answer t0 that 1 wish we did
Half a dozen top county school
authoVjes drove to Richmond.
Va., to confer with Gov. J. Lind
say Alnund Jr. and other slate
officials,
Before Ihey left they confessol
they did not know what the, twjtt

Unovr state iaw, puoirc woiwan
are eld automatically when when-or
or when-or a Negro it enrolled.
Town Manager H. D. Hlmwr
Jr. said the 22 Negroes were be

r notified to appear at tne conn
court house today to register for

sses at the high scnoot.

his technically will put tne

school in compliance with the

court order.
Welsh To Act
For Doolan

ai.nrire 5V Welsh, chief, em

ployment and utilization divi division
sion division is acting Personnel, Direc

tor dur ne the aosence oi w

ward A Doolan. who left Thurs-

df for Washington ana new
York
While in New York, Doolan
will attend the fall personnel
conference conducted by- the
American Management Associa Association.
tion. Association.

i

nooi ii .uk

Seeks

LITTI

Challenged

Rock Segregationist

Doors

Constitutional Test
.',.;.'' ';.n. ; i '-yft';.; -'vv rv-fV 'v' ?

E ROCK, Ark. Sept. 13 (UW) Gov. Orval E. Faubas'

closure of Little Rock's high schools in the face of a Supreme Court or-

ico integrate them headed by a test of constitutionality today.
The citizen who demanded the test is, paradoxically, a staunch segre segregationist.
gationist. segregationist. She is Mrs. Gertie Garrett, wife of a fireman.
She also asked a state court for an in juction to prevent Faubui
from closing the schools. He has 20 days to answer the suit.
Being ordered closed, or, in fact, never having opened, did not affect the fooN
ball team at Central High, the school that is the crux of the dispute.

Central High played West Monroe, La., high last night and won its 34th straight

game 4.

The vice chairman of the school board said that even thouah the board will obey

Faubus, it wanted to do what it could to get the schools opened again, "because wt

pre interested in the children, not politics.

He indicated the school board is willing for the high schools to be reopened as

private schools.

Faubus closed all four of Little Rock's hioh schoo s three white, one Nearo

kite yesterday to prevent an "impending violent situation."

k least a by-product of his action was the thwarting of the Supreme Court s
orders yesterday to integrate them immediately, with Negro students.

Little Rock Police, under these would try to abide by the "law

Good Samaritan Cop Garret Gets Inter-American Medal

The only canal Zohe Incident

sccurrea wnen a smau m "ison wno has done the most dur

the bottom of Quarry Heigms

The Good Samaritan cop of Ga
tun Lake jumped aboard the CZ.

police launch, raja, this morning

and made the same old round of
thp dozen or so lakeside commu communities
nities communities just like he's been doing for
the 12 years.
But this morning, the uniform
of Canal Zone policeman Whitman
P. Garrett sported a brand new
medal, which was presented to
hint Thursday for making h'nspll
a cross between a tropical Moun Moun-tie
tie Moun-tie arid a welfare officer to thp
lake dwellers he has devoted his
life W.
The award was the American
Legion's Inter American Award

medal given to Garrett as the per-

rli mi an overhead power line

4t the limits on Balboa Road.
Three high-tension wires burn burn-(d
(d burn-(d and sparked as they fell on
the street. The canal Zone Fire
Department, police, mainten maintenance
ance maintenance and electrical division
trews all rushed to1 the spot.
Traffic had to be re-routed in

both directions.
I 'm '
In Panama City, an outbreak
of fire coincided with the start
of the storm. As the storm rag raged
ed raged overhead, With lightning
striking many buildings, fire
sirens were walling all over the
city.
There was only one fire, how however.
ever. however. In a three story building
nil Central Avenue and 9th
Street. Many machines were

mobilized, to stand by around
the area because the blaze

threatened at one time to spread

to the whole block.

Ironically, the firemen who

manned hoses in torrential rain,
reported that the rain did not

ielp in any way to put the fire
lut.

Most were just given

sentences.

In community social work, he
has been mainly instrumental in
interesting charitable and other
organizations in the Canal Zone

suspended in some of the worthy causes m

found on ms oeau
He will long be remembered for
the way in which he befriended a
little blind girl whose parents had
died, and finally got her into a

ing the past year to foster good

will be' ween Panama and the tJ.S

V.Jprrctt has already been award awarded
ed awarded with the Vasco Nunez de Bal Balboa
boa Balboa medal by the government of
Panama on behalf of the residents
of the Gatun area in appreciation
of his work there. ''JIP'R
Garrett, probably the only cop
alivt who i univenatly Ibvad
and respected by tveryene on

hit boat, hat been s'ationed at
Gatun for tho past 19 years hit
total service with the Canal Zone
police. He has been en the lake
beat for the past 12 years.
During that time he has been
adviser, father confessor, medico
and general Samaritan to the mix mix-ed
ed mix-ed Indian, colored and Spanish
population as well as bringing
down the firm hand of the law'
once in a while.
On one occasion he suspected
that illegal clearings were being
made in the jungle, but far enough
away from the lakeshore as to be
invisible from his launch. So he

went up over the area In a heli helicopter,
copter, helicopter, charted 29 illegal clear clearings,
ings, clearings, hen went into the jungle
next day and caught the culprits.
No arrests were made. He mere merely
ly merely told them to come to court on
a certain day, and every one of
the 29 came to court voluntarily.

.'i. aa

INTER-AMERICAN AWARD Canal Zone policeman Whitman

P. Garrett, the Good Samaritan cop of Gatun Lake, receives the

American Legions Inter-American Award medal from depart

ment commander Alfred J. Gauvin for his contribution to the
fostering of goodwill between Panama and the US. during the

past year

school for the blind in Panama Ci

Tne UKesiaera ni
and htlp with all their problems.
At present, he telef
With government agencies in the
Canal Zene far scrap material
with which the peeple In one

community can build a church.
Garrett takes ail sorts of us. Mil
(hiss to the people in the Polio-

launch obsolete blackboards and

small discarded pieces of chalk

trom Canal Zon schools, which

the lakesiders can use in their

schoooJs. .telly jars, wmen o icn

replace tin cans and calabashes

tor drinking out of.

AlMhe Gatun people make their

living! by growing fruit and vegpe-

ables and with these, they daily

uy te repay Garrettt.s kindness.

Said a colleague today I nave

been out on the Paia with him

when he has been offered armfuls

of fruit vegetables, chickens, deer.

pigs and all sorts of produce. If

he liked he coid roturn trom ii

beat every day with a boatload.

hut he. seldom accepts anylhinq-

just a few oranges or limes here
and there."
Th. presentation of this award
to Garret took place Thursday
afternoon at the Cristobal Police
station, with IS of his fellow of officers
ficers officers serving as a guard of hon
or. The oresentation was made hy
Alfred Gauvin, department com commander
mander commander for the Panama Canal De
parlment of the American Legioo.
On hand to witn-'s ''e p"r

mony were: Gov. W. E. Potter,
acting Civil Affairs director Janes

Marshall, and Chief of Police Ma

lor B. A Harden. From the Amer American
ican American Legion Post No. 2; George

aimon. assistant to tne aeoart
ment commander; Raymond Bush,

commander of American Legion

Post No. 3 si Gatun; Mrs. Bertha

urown, president of the A men-Tin

Legion Auxiliary; Mrs. Waldo Gil Gil-ley,
ley, Gil-ley, past president of the auxilia auxiliary;
ry; auxiliary; Mrs. Elbert S Waid, widow
-f the captain for whom Ameri American
can American Legion Post No. 2 is named.

As Faubus signed the procla proclamation,
mation, proclamation, Sheriff Tom Gulley of
Pulaski County -(Little Rock)
walfcd to serve an Injunction
on him forblddinar-tfilm to close
the school.
After he signed, he let Gulley
in and accented the injunction.
The proclamation ordered
Central closed as of 8 a.m
Monday, 30 minutes before it
would have opened.
It also ordered a Special elec election
tion election for October 7, so the peo people
ple people of the school district can de decide
cide decide whether they want it re reopened
opened reopened on an integrated basis.
The proclamation said noth nothing
ing nothing about reopening Central in

the meantime as a private

school with Negroes barred.
Before he signed the proclam

ation,, he signed into law a bill
permitting him to cldse the

school,,; ,;,;;, y
Mrs. L. C. Bates, head of
the NAACP in Arkansas. dJs dJs-ctosed
ctosed dJs-ctosed that Negroes wilt now
Want to attend the other high
schol in Little Rock.

The Little, Rock school board
earlier announced that it was

making plans to let only seven
Negroes into school, the seven

who remain eligible from the

eroup that attended Central Inst

year unaer reaerai troops pro
tection.

Henry V. Rath resigned from
the six-man school board in

protest of the Supreme Court's

decision.

The U.S. Supreme Court, In
denying this request, has act acted
ed acted in complete disregard of
the social customs of the
Smith," he said.

"In setting aside VS. District

judge Harry Lemley's decision,
the court Indicated an unwill unwillingness
ingness unwillingness to consider local offi officials."
cials." officials." A bill passed during the re reconstruction
construction reconstruction days of 1875 and

dusted off recently permits a

closed public school to be leased
but. as a nrivate school.

- Other legislation which the

Arkansas Legislature passed

would permit, the state to pay a

private institution for tne edu

elation of white students who

Ittended it as a public school.
Teachers presumably would

donate their services In the
private school. Thev are un under
der under contract and have to be
paid, whether or not they are
teachlnr In the school to
which they were originally as assigned.
signed. assigned.

Faubus dismissed the Supreme

Court's decision with, "that was

not unexpected.

An estimated 150 UJB. mar-

shals swarmed about the office

of U.S. Resident Marshal Bead

Kidd in the Federal Building.

Many wore Western style hats.

They wouldn't talk to reporters

and went to courtroom for i
secret briefing on plans for pre
ireiiting violence.

They are not expected to do It

by throwing back any unruly
crowds that gather around Cen

tral High, if Negroes enter It.
Their function, It waa re
?Krted, Is to out expected
rouhlemakers under Injunc Injunction
tion Injunction and haul them off before
a Federal Judge for violations.

plans, would be left with the di direct
rect direct duty of putting down any

violence
Meanwhile Mrs. Bates con confirmed
firmed confirmed that Hall High, a new
school In one of the best white
residential areas of Little Rock,
is an integration target.

The NAACP concentrated on

-jetting Negroes back into Cen Central
tral Central High again, until the Su

preme Court handed down its

decision yesterday

NAACP leaders were jubilant.

Ami integration leaders
spoke bitterly of a "second
carpet bag era," and "an out outrage
rage outrage which a Communist-dominated
government is trying
to lay upon us."

of the land" so fa as possible.

The court laid down 1U b
toric decision in a three-para

graph order.

It upheld a decision by the

Bin circuit court of a;

which .had set aside 2y2-yer

mtegrspon delay granted the
Little lock School Board by
Federal Judge Harry J. Lemley
on Juo 21.
The School board, in its appeal
tr the Supreme Court, argued
that the delay should be grant granted
ed granted to permit "both sides to calm
down'pn Little Rock, where op op-positlep
positlep op-positlep to integration was re reported
ported reported stronger than last year
when nine Negroes were first
admitted to the school.

"The supreme Court's decision

no doubt strengthen Democracy

both at home and abroad," Mrs.
Bates said. "It is our hope that
this decision will make it crys crystal
tal crystal clear to the Little Rock

school board that It can no

longer deny emmren tne rigm
to a decent high school educa education
tion education because of race or color.

"Under the court's approved
Blossom plan (Virgil T. Blossom,
school Superintendent) no chil

dren can be denied the right to

attend high school In his or her

tnmdance ares
"We hope that with the back

ing of this decision the school

board will provide the necessary
leadership needed to implement

its own plan."
"I suppose, from your state

ment that you mean Hall High
as well?" ;.

"Yes, I mentioned attendance

areas," she said.

Two Negroes applied to attend

Hall High, but their cases has
not been pressed so far.

Mrs. Bates said It will be up to

the parents of Negro students

when to register their children

in white schools.

Although the Supreme
Court's order applied only to
Little Rock, Its effect waa felt
throughout the South, parti particularly
cularly particularly in Virginia. Federal
Judges In Virginia have held
up action In some school In Integration
tegration Integration cases to see what
the hlrh court would do at
Little Rock.

At his Newport, R.I., vacation

White House, President Elsen

hower appealed to the "sense of
civic responsibility" of Little

Rock residents to "avoid defi
ance' of the court's order.
He warned that "anarchy re
suits" if an individual, commu

nity or state "continuously and

successfully" defies court or
ders.
The President made no men mention
tion mention of again using Federal
troops to enforce the court or orders
ders orders he did last year.

For the time being at least,

the government was relying on

U.S. marshals and possible in

junctions against troublemakers

if the school is Integrated.

The decision was hailed by
som Northern members of

Congress and denounced by

Southerners.
Attorney Richard C. Butler

representing the Little Rock
School Board, said the board

But! th court ruled In favor

of the Federal government and

lonal Assn. for the Ad-

nt of Colored People,
had argued that the

titutional rights" of the

students could not be

ide even temporarily he-

of any threat of vte-

the Nt

vanceme

TJtey

"coni

Nearo

set ts

cause

lence.

The, Supreme court order,
read in a tense courtroom by
ChivfcJustice Earl. Warren, was
limited solely to legal aspects of
the case and did not go Into the
reasoning of the nine black black-robe
robe black-robe Justices that led to their
decision.
The order said the views of
the Justices elaborating on their
decision would' be Issued "In due
course."
The decision did not expand
on the court's 1055 ruling that

integration should proceed with
"all deliberate speed" as many

lawyers and jurists had hoped

and thought it might do.

Nor did it say anything about

force and violence at Little Rock

Even so, the court appeared
to be taking the position that
onct an integration plan M
mapped out by a local school
board, and has been okayed

by the Federal courts, It

should be put into effeet

matter who dislikes It,
governors.

Canal Bureau Says

24 Positions Now

Open On Isthmus
Twentvfour positions are now

available with the canal organisa organisation
tion organisation on both sides o' the Isthmus,
according to the regular transfer-

vacawiCv hull-tin issued by uie Per

sonnel Bureau.
Seven positions are open in the
Health Bureau: for chauffeur

head dietitian, physical theraplett

staff, nurse, clinical social worker,

occupational therapist and Bilin Bilingual
gual Bilingual clerk.
Inker types of work listed are
for wood and steel carman, clerk
typist. .ttfno"rsn'--r c -'r
in? clerk, general engineer, tern
norSry marine machinist, elect re real
al real wireman, polic private. Lock
Division machinist, typewriter, re repairman,
pairman, repairman, Locks Division wireman,
guard, and keypunch operator.

4

4



PAGI TWO

TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPRnuwrnr DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 1951

r

THE PANAMA

SY TUB HMW AMBBICAN

T. M mnmrt

lIUHtsm 1-O740 IB UNM

CABLI ACtMSSa. FANAMBWICAN. NMM
It I7B ClNTRAl AVBNUB BBIIB 'trx ANB 1STM

N BlWWatfCTATIVM,
n Ant raw
II WSMTM IN
THIl IS

FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

TtM MM Bu m in
I - . -J AAnAAi.. Mtw
UMr) rwCiTsi iwiiiif so
Mass BBtitBsta s IsttBr don't
. A A. A A

day UTtn art paaiiinta in rna m.....
Plaaat H ts ksBB rtw letteri limited Is ana Mt toasts.

MaaHty a IsNbi wim It held
Tins BISIBBBII BSWBMt SB W

THt MAU BOX

MINDI S
Sir:
, ,,ftr latter

t 1 HdVC HCVCl TV A V v w A SSJ I
I but 1 tnlnk tojs business of Panamanians trying to telime and;
my family wnose milk I can buy and drink to carrying things too a
.. V. i nn ,.lnn tn let anvone tell me WnoBe

K3-ZX&iEZt: In the case

ofmUk !to even more pS, a. I was la the dairy business
in the Staves. .
It so happens I have visited many dairies In Panama and I
have also visited Mindi. I state without reservations that Mindi
to about the cleanest dairy X have ever been in. Some of those
1 have visited in Panama aro not so good. The only place I can
think of where they milk such sick, thin, Uck-lnfeawd cows as I
saw at a couple of the worst Panamanian dairlei to India.
How many battered, ancient milk cans have you noticed sit sitting
ting sitting along the highway in Panama? Even If the milk was clean
when it was put in these cans, it sure wouldn't be when it came
Ut-Has any qualified official of a US government agency in the
Canal Zone ever said publicly that tuberculosis had been com completely
pletely completely eradicated in Panama dairy herds? And if he has, what
sort of guarantee can he offer that things will stay they way?
The rate of tuberculosis in Panama to high. Dr. Masteilari
i worked himself to death trying to Improve the situation. I don t
think the demands of a few wealthy milk producers should open
the door for his work to be nulliiied, at it could be were the
competition from Mlndi's top quality product removed
Also will a spokesman for the milk combine deny that there
have been recent occasions on which Panamanian milk has been
ruled off one or other of the US Armed Forces bases on the Zone
for failure to meet cleanliness standards?
I will readily agree that there are excellently-run dairies in
Panama as clean as coukl be wished. But bulk milk supplies are
drawn from many various dairies, and it takes only one bad can
of milk to contaminate a tanker-load. Until every dairy in the
republic reaches and maintains Mlndi's standard, and can be
relied upon to do so without the Incentive of competition from
S Mindi, I will consider all US Raters and Local Raters on the Canal
Zone who do not fight any attempt to close Mindi to be in inconsiderate
considerate inconsiderate of the health of the children and pregnant women
. of the Zone.
t -v Ex-Dairyman.

DON'T BLAME THE SALES CLERK

Sir:
i have written several letters

of mailing them have torn them up. .However the time has come m gimillf detaUed intel.
to air some thoughts, complaints and L questions. diligence reports. on Communist ac-

Flrst of all a gripe, wny

I am only protecting his privileges. AH my own fellow Workers

I well know that I am entitled, to buy In the PX, yet I show my
1 own card each time I make" a purchase. The rules and regulations
say all persons, unless in uniform, must show their privilege card
I while making a purchase. Let's obey the rules.
have read many times where GIs have lost their privileges
because of buying for someone else. What about the civilians
flwho buy goods in such quantities it is extremely doubtful that
$ will use it all themselves? The more cagey ones buy two or three
- of the same article each day on their lunch hour. It would take
I an awfully large family with extra-heavy smokers to smoke two
mm three cartons of cigarettes every day, wouldn't you think?
1 That's just one example.
J I've heard a lot of talk lately about sales falling off at the
CpX. They tell us they will have to reduce the help, The sales
I clerk is blamed from all sides. I don't like the big bosses passing
1 the buck like this. In the first place, sales are down not because
people don't want to buy but because the stores do not carry
what they want. How can those responsible know what the
1 public wants If they only go round to the PX once or twice a
t month? The sales clerks know what the' people want.
They hear the requests day alter day. Last Easter the people
I hppperi for sir is' Raster dresses. We did not stock them. Now

I they are asking for school dresses. You guessed it In come the1 parliament.
I nylon dresses just perfect for Easter I To wipe out the party, the re
5 What few cottons came in were three-fourth size, one. twointIy npurdered Premier Nuri as-
and threes. A chHd of that age doesn't go to school. Looks like 'Said persuaded the late King Fl-

I someone goofed

w The other day I went shopping at Balboa commissary for
; school clothes. They do have them just as they had Easter
1 dresses at Easter time,. But what amazed me most was that so
Tnany things were priced lower than in the PX. I thought the
' f PX was not supposed to be a profit-making organization, yet what
few things we get are higher priced than at the Balboa com com-M
M com-M mlssary. What gives? No wonder sales are falling off, but don't

blame the sales clerks.

Also, why are employes who are known to be no good what whatsoever
soever whatsoever allowed to continue working in the PXs? There are
several who have been moved from one PX to another in. the hope
that they will work out better at the new place. If they're no
good in one PX. it's doubtful whether they'll be any good- In
another. Why not give some other employe a chance to prove
his worth?
Disgusted PX Employe

GULF OIL'S OAR IN POLITICS LOOKS SPANKING NEW

Sir:
Gulf Oil company has taken
for American business by coming
l an active part in politics.

Whether you approve of Gulf's stand or don't, it to healthy
to see a big corporation come right out and admit It's In politics.
Most of them have been, up to their ears, all along. N
Gulf's reasons are also Interesting r to oppose the political
power of organized labor. Note the statement of Gulf's vice vice-president
president vice-president A. D. Gray:
2f "If we are to survive, labor's political power must now be

opposed by matching force, and there Is no place in the U.S.
Where such force can be generated except among corporations
that make up American business."
Gulf states it is appealing to shareholders, dealers and
employes to keep posted on the views and actions of Senators
and Congressmen. Gulf will furnish the data.

Po far, so good. Maybe these people of the Gulf family begin
to tfke an Interest in labor-management relations at the political
level they will move another step and begin taking an interest in
the welfare of the country at large. Gulf says nothing about that.
But it could be a result.
Maybe if both management and labor begin to take a broader
view than mere profit and wages tivy can avoid running the
prlc of everythm up to where my deflated dollar won't buy It.
Welcome, Gulf, to the political arena, out in the open.
Consuming Voter.

iMaiftsa-'-

ss

AMERICAN

osio ARIAS MNW
P O i4 Sansa B

JOSHUA B OWtBS. INC
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IB SO
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ss isssaHBSI m
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is atrtctstt csaitsaace
BIBS Ha MM to- at at.m.
MILK
t the Mail Box on any subject,
to the Mall Box, then instead
is iTlT-JS: S
what may be a historical step
out say flatly It Is going to take
"
BaBWBBBSSBBBSSBBl

Peter Edson

In
hi
Washington

-J7 J JA
WASHINGTON (NEA-Goals of
Communiti subversion in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East were laid down by the
late Premier Joseph V Stalin be before
fore before World War II. They were pub published
lished published in a document seised is
gypt in 1134. They have not been
changed sines then. But they have
been given a new drive by Chair Chairman
man Chairman Nikita S. Khrushchev.
Stalin's requirements- for a first
stage Communist revolution in the
Middle East were outlined in this
way; v
Deny western power alliances
with Middle East countries.
Penetrate and capture national nationalistic
istic nationalistic movements.
Foment mistrust and feuds be between
tween between Arab governments.
Promote neutralism and foster
sense of security in it.
Continue Communist cadre train-
ing and extend membership,
The degree of success in these
objectives varies from country to
country and presents the West
with many paradoxes.
The Communist party is legal
only in Israel, where there are five
Communists in the 120 member
parliament Two are Arabs and
three are Jews, but 75 per cent of
the 4,000 to 5,000 party members
are Arabs. Communist newspapers
are published in both Hebrew and
Arabic But Moscow supports the
Arabs, not Israel.
The Communist party is outlaw outlawed
ed outlawed in most Arab countries though
there are Soviet embassies in E E-gypt,
gypt, E-gypt, Syria, Iran, Iraq, Lebanon.
Best estimates put the number
of communists in the whole area
at a minimum ot 35,000 to 45,000.
There are half a dozen or more
front organizations in each coun
try with unknown membership.
There are between eight and 10
thousand in Iraq, one to three
thousand in Jordan, Sudan and
Turkey.
There are an unknown number
of Communists among the 90,000
Arab refugees in Jordan. They
have not yet been organized into
an effective political force, but
are a constant threat
When the U.S. State Depart Department
ment Department presented its case of infil infiltration
tration infiltration in Lebanon, after U.S.
Marines were ordered Into that
little country, a list of 115- incid
ents of Communist subversion
was given to Congress and made
...
tivities in other Middle East eoun-
now held
presentation to
document
Kussian aggres
sion. But some of the principal
cases can be given in brie' outline.
In Iran, Communists under Moscow-trained
Jefar Pishaveri built
up the Tudrh party to 50,000 mem members
bers members during the, war. They almost
succeeded in turning Azerbaijan
into a Soviet satellite.
The Tudeh' party formed an al
liance with nationalists in 1950 and
supported old Premier Mossadegh
in his seizure of the oil fields. The
party was banned after an attempt
ed assassination of the Shah. Iran Iranian
ian Iranian authorities now claim the par
ty has been broken up, but it prob
ably has a Strong underground.
In Iraq the Communists likewise
threw thejr support to the nation nationalists.
alists. nationalists. In 1954 they placed four fel fellow
low fellow travelers in the 142 member
sal to suspend parliament una dec
lare martial law. Secret trials
were held. Leaders were hanged
and hundreds thrown 'into jail.
Most of thes political prisoners
are supposed to have been releas released
ed released after the recent revolution.
But a year ago, when King Fai
sal had offered support to young
King Hussein of Jordan In Quel
ling a palace revolt, Russia had
threatened to invade Iraq to pre
vent this action.
The revolt had started when pro-
Russian Premier Nablusi announc
ed plans to establish diplomatic
relations with Russia. Later there
was a plot to annex Jordan to Sy Syria.
ria. Syria. Communist leaders were put
on trial and many, were thrown in into
to into prison. '.
Communists came closest to tak taking
ing taking over a Middle Eastern country
in Syria. In 1954 Moscow-trained
Syrian Communist Khalad Bak Bak-dash
dash Bak-dash formed an alliance with the
Nationalist Peoples party and won
election to parliament.
A military coup, masterminded
by Communist Lt. Col. Abdel Ha Ha-mid
mid Ha-mid Serraj, was prevented only
by Syrian President Shukrl al Ku Ku-watly'a
watly'a Ku-watly'a turning his government ov over
er over to President Gamal Abdel Nas Nasser,
ser, Nasser, to form the United Arab Re Republic.
public. Republic. Nasser himself has declared that
the Communist party in Egypt is
"insigniflcsnt." He has stoutly
maintained that his government is
neutralist, and not pro-Communist.
But to this, Tunisia's wily Pres.
ident Habib Bourgulba hat replied,
"I don't see how Nasser and Ku Ku-watly
watly Ku-watly can take help from the Rus Russians
sians Russians and still claim they era a
gainst communism."
AUSTRIA WANTS PAI
VIENNA (UPI) The Austrlsn
cabinet has decided to apply to
the World Exhibitions Organizing
Committee for the nomination of
Vienna as sits of the 1968 World
Fair. Foreign Minister Leopold
Figl pointed out that the
city in recent years has become
a favori e location of many inter
national meetings and congresses.

TT a

BW-

N1 v. S

NEW YORK

By
Gone With the Wind (That's
me): It's funny (or is it sad? I
mean those rumors about Debbie
Reynolds' "breakdown" resulting
from a cheap expose mag's sto
ry about her and Eddie, but is
.hat why?. .' .Major General Ju Julius
lius Julius Klein, former newspaperman,
movie exec, and currently one of
the nation's top corporate publi publicists,
cists, publicists, off to Europe in the S.S.
United States od a hush-hush mis mission.
sion. mission. .What's that about "Baby"
Pignatari "op. notice" that he
might: have trouble getting back
into the S.ates?. .Chez Vito re reopening
opening reopening looked like a Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Opera opening, with socialites
and opera stars out of hiding lor
the first time this Summer.
Don't tell hie that Diana Barry Barry-more
more Barry-more and Errol Flynn have found
each other. (I thought he only
foes for 'teen-agers.). ..Smart
'isch hotel chain hedging on Mia
mi Beach weather with Miami s
first indoor pool at their plush A-
saericana (in case last win ers
cold reprises) and isn't this trea treason?.
son?. treason?. Peter Townsend's travel
ing companion on the trip around-
the-world is his pretty French
secretary, Marguerite G i r a r d.
She's a sis er of Daniele Delor Delor-me,
me, Delor-me, the upcoming French actress.
. ..Michael Wilding (ex-Mr. Liz
Taylor) and his current wife
knocKed off for. 75 Gs by London
robbers.
Savonara: Anything to those ru
mors Out of Hollywood that Bran
do is phoning Muko Taka again?
(Or are they merely follow ups
on the respective Brando and Ta Taka
ka Taka divorce reports?). .The pa
pers will be signed in minu.es
and Bill Zeckendorf will. take' o
ver and demolish Toots Shor't i
build New York's largest hotel
and convention hall., .Talking a a-bout
bout a-bout socialized medicine or was
I. Pres. Eiseiihower never nri
to pay a doctor bill in his fc;htlt
life. Always been in the military

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CRISTOBAL 2121

Off and Running

CONFIDENTIAL

LEE MORTIMER
or the White House.' .Congress .Congressmen
men .Congressmen boiling over Atty. General
Rogecs' feeler about turning' A
merican sovereignty over to the
World Court. So am 1. . .Leon
Fromkess, the wiz producer ot
TPA's upcoming "New York Con
fidential" TV series starring Lee
Tracy, almost bus ed a gaskei
when the Port of NY a union iy
refused permission for cameramen
to tale scenes of Io.ewiid. (Wlio
do they think they are?) How a-
bout a "Port of New York Au hor hor-1
1 hor-1 y Cinfidential? ". .Best place
to find a politician of either par party
ty party is at Harvey "The Fireman"
Rosen's El Boivaeho Kiss Room.
That's where the Dems and GOP
kiss and' iriake up. . Wisdom of
a White Way Wolf: If she has ho
body, she's nobody.
It's How the Puppies Hush; Re Remember
member Remember Gigi Durston, the socie society
ty society songs res s from Hartford, Conn,
who ran through a run of -hard'
luck including an auio accident
and a romance with Elliott Roose Roosevelt?
velt? Roosevelt? She's breaking in a new
act at No. One Fifth next week
. .Wonderful nights ahead wi.h
Erie Stanley Gardner's newest
Perry Mason, "The Case of the
Calendar Girl." Joe KipneSs,
king of the cloak-and-suiters, who
Babbles in the theatre as a hob
by (Produced High Button
Shoes,", etc..) off to Europe wi.h
Ravid Merrick to bring buck the
highly touted French musical "La
Plume de ma Xante" for a No November
vember November opening at the Roy ale.
(French cast in Englisn.) .
Wasn't that Liz Schell, recent ex
of "Viscount" Philip Sched, with
society columnist Ed Wilcox at
Armando's swankeirie?. . .Did
you know that there's a taction
in' Washington out. to t o,r
d6 the American airline inaiuitry,
in lavor ot oreign competitor
who are being ranted favors,
rights snd routes forbidden our
own lines? In the forefront of
COMPANY
Arrives
Cristobal
....Sept. 13
....Sept. 20
....Sept. 27
Oet. 4
.....Oct. U
..Oet. IS
Arrives
Cr stobn
Sept. IS
.Sent. 22
Sept. 29
Oet. S
. .Oet. IS
PEDDER SERVICE
Every (15) Days
PANAMA 2-2904

the fight to preserve the entire
American airline industry against
unfair foreign encrcoachment are
Pan American's famed, veterans

Juan Trippe and Sam Proyr,
who, according to my friend, Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Harold B. "Min" Miller,
regard it as a defense must for
American lines to maintain the
foreign rou.es band pioneered and
developed. .Helen O'Connell and
author husband, Tom Chamalis,
forgetting the recent assault
charge, and off to Hollywood to to-ge
ge to-ge her. .Saddest thing that can
happen to a man with money to
burnMeetini his match.
I'm Just a Lark from Gramer-
cy Park: Dewey Marti
mentty aenying thatfitne iFeggy
Lee idyll is finis. .The Commies,
through their scrambled -egghead
stooges and fellow travelers, have
been able to dynami e almost all
Americans who, fought them ex
cent the FBI. The -Reds have
tried everything from sarcasm to
outright perjury to get J.' Edgar
Hoover. Bu he public sees
through; the lies and snears and
gives Hoover and his brav.
daring and d e d i c a t s d G
Men a rousing vote of confidence
every time. (Harvey Foster, the
new SAC of Nevv York, "is a mild
looking fellow who always wears
a bow tie. You might take him
fora successful business of pro professional
fessional professional man and he is the ar archetype
chetype archetype of all FBI agen's: Gen Gentlemen,
tlemen, Gentlemen, good neifihbors and riii-
zens but fearless to the point of
death to protect yoU and yours.)
IRockaway Beach With' Palm
Trees: And this U oo:l ,'
Miami Beach' Carillon, and Beau Beau-vine
vine Beau-vine Hotels are both bidding for
Lou Walters as floor -show impre impresario,
sario, impresario, but Lou's huddling with
landlord Lou Chesler abnut reo reopening
pening reopening the Cafe de Paris this sea sea-S6h.
S6h. sea-S6h. .Hank Meyer, the b.y who
kept Miami Beach on the map,
and TV's Walter Framer in a
hush-hush session, at Junior's Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant scheming up a nationwide
beauty con'est for Miami, to ri rival
val rival Atlantic Citv'g "Miss Ameri America."
ca." America." To be staged early in Jan January
uary January and titled "American Beau Beauty.'.
ty.'. Beauty.'. .Sol Silberman, owner of
Tropical Park, campaigning to
change the time of running rac-

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.Ml

merry
..'
o
WASHuNUTQN. Sherman
Adams seems ts lead a charmed
life. Two months ago he was sort
rag through his papers, cleaning
up his files, preparing to leave the
White House.
Today he's sitting smug as a
snapping turtle in the sun. First

th,, Npar East crisis saved hun. it is against the law for any pa pa-Then
Then pa-Then the crisis in the Far East blic official to receive money from
continued to save. anyone with an interest in a rasa

Today the aoministration figures
the public has pretty well forgot
ten the strange friendship between
the sanctimonious, tightlippod
New England ex governor who
runs the White House ana aw
textile manufacturer from New
England who .igured a could w:n
his way to the top by giving favors
to people at the top.
Neither the American public nor
peopL in other parts of the world.
however, have entirely forgotten
the Sherman a earns lncirtorn.
Here are two recent illustrations:
1. In Maine, a vital factor in
the election was thf gift and loan
which Bernard Goldflne gave hi
Sen. Fred Payne, Republican.
2. From 'Asia, where we have
been trying to root out corruption
in high places, came so many let letters
ters letters wanting an explanation of the
Sherman Adams case that Tran
Van Ky, correspondent for the
Viet Nam press in Washington.,
took the letters to Jim Hagerty at
the White House.
Van Ky, a friend of the united
States, wanted an explanation of
the double standard of morals
one for a high official, in the White
House, another for high officials
in Asia which he could give his
newspapers.
Hagerty, faced with this difficult
explanation, took the pu of mail
in to Sherman Adams and let him
solve the problem.
Adams wrote letter -to Tran
Van Ky. It completely dodged the
issue, just as Adams dodged when
he testified before the Harris com committee.
mittee. committee. But it was polite.
"I regret the inquirs you have
received from abroad." Adams re
plied, "but humbly thank you for
your graphic and warm replv. I
hope the unfortunate publicity will
soon subside so that we may get
on with the business of the day."
'POLICITICAL JUSTltti
It's interesting what you can do
..,itk oronri inrv when VOU OD-
erate the Justice Department for
political purposes. Her. are some
cases oi pouucai jusn..
CASf Na. 1 -Last. February,
Attorney Genersl Bill Rogers cli
led a grand jury to investigate
clear-cut evidence that Richard
es from the afternoon to night,
nH wmildn't this be the first in

fekinfric.?. ,-New.$fi .HAMS;

n rxtrn uss. Ail nuicis w
'sacifcd and Lefty Clarke's
fabulous Tropicana doing turna turna-way
way turna-way bii. .Miami gigolo season
on. The playboys are going widow
shopping.
I'm Jms a .T"' r piVvhw Po Po-vn
vn Po-vn (And loslntf very hand):
Could be 'rouble in settling the es
tate of Johnny somato oe
cau?e his personal effects may
have been owned by their donor,
t in. nnt Mickev "The Louse'
Cohen trying to horn in and claim
them, too?) and how did he get
here again?. .They ought to
write a book about elafant Jan
Mitchell, the genius who brought
Mth St.'s famed LuchoW'a. back
to life: What a guy. .Bonnie Cole,
erstwhile supoer companion of the
Maharajah of Baroda, now Sup Supping
ping Supping wi h his son..
After the Ball is Ove(And it
is): This is annual getaway day
ft.? Mortimer. Wih it eoes the
Mortimer Medal for Merit to
Glenn Neville. Hinson, Stllesand
Selig Adler who edited this death deathless
less deathless orose (and killed most of it),
to the composing room crew
which, sometimes was able to de decipher
cipher decipher mv erratic tymvri s
typographical errors', and to Ma Marion
rion Marion Henney, my loyal girl Mon-day-to-Frlday
and Ann Langen Langen-berg,
berg, Langen-berg, my ditto Sunday to Thupy
who spent vacations lit alr-condi-ione''
. 'oinfort ivh'' I 've:i o
keep them 't work. And to you
dear reader and sole cus'omer,
Thanks And now I turn Von Over
to the boss-msn of them all.
Revere

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- go -Round
MA
J
Mack, when a member of the
Federal Communications Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, had received money froiu
Thurman Whiteside who had an
interest in the Miami Channel to
ease. Mack cast the deciding voe
in favor Of Whiteside's cLeut
National Airlines.
.coming before th o ficial. How-
ever, six months nave dragged by
and the Justice Department has
pushed no indictments belore the
grand jury.
CASE No. 2 v about the same
time, this columu revealed tb-t
Commissioners George McCon
naughey and John Doerfer of U
FCC had taken trips paid for by
the radio-TV industry, then tinn tinned
ed tinned round and charged Uncle
for the expense of these trips.
The Comptroller General
Joseph Campbel, ruled tht this
was against the law. However, na
action has been taken by f politically-
minded Justice Depart.
ment to prosecute this douola
charge against the U.S. Govern Govern-ment.
ment. Govern-ment. CASK No. 3 -Merlyn S. Pitteie.
labor adviser to President Eijess
hower served for some time as
author of Ike's speeches on labor,
ana aunng me presidential cam
paign of 1956, he brought Dave
Beck, then head of the teamsters.
twice to the White House where
he conferred with S h e r m'a n
Adams, after the conferences,
Beck announced that large srss-
ment of labor would be for Ei Eisenhower.
senhower. Eisenhower. Beck was then euchring money
from his own union and fudgine on
his income taxes, but he didnt
seem at all worried about it.. Ha
confided to intimates that he was
sitting pretty at the White Fouse.
ihere was pood reason i hint
to sjfy this. For Merlyn Pitzele,
Ike's labor adviser,. Ws being"
paid $5,000 a year by Dave Beck.
No wonder Beck wasn't worried.
The politiclly-minded Justice
Department finally got around to
prosecuting Dav Beck after
both this column and Senate in
vestigation committee had exDOsed
Beck's operations.
But tne ponticaiiy-minaea Jus
tice Department very carefully
steered clear of the fact mat been
was paying a man right inside the
White House.
CASt No. 4 When the Sente
Anti-Monopoly Committee finally
unearthed the fact that a banker
interested m Abating Dixon-Yites
bonds, Adolphe Wenzell, had been
placed inside the Budget Bureau
for the purpose of putting across
rne aeai, senaiors on we jumcmry
Committee demanded special pro
cution oP tbjf Dixon-Yates crow).
They hauledAttorney General
WerrSrdafowmll before them.
''In this invstigation which ynt
propose, if Sherman Adams rf.
uses to tell you why he telephone:!
Sinclair Armstrong what are you
going to do about, it?" asked Sm Sm-ator
ator Sm-ator Langer of Nortb Dakota. He
was referring to Adam's phona
call to chairman Armstron,of the
SEC postponing a SEC hearing oa
Dixon-Yates.
"It i-our professional lob to.get
tha .information," replied the at attorney
torney attorney general.
"Wait a minute," demanded
Langer, "I want to find out what
you will do about Sherman
Adams. There is something crook crooked
ed crooked in this Dixon-Yates deal."
,"I would like to know," pres pressed
sed pressed Senator O'Mahoney of Wyom
ing, vthat tb- defense of the gov
ernment in this case would be car
tied on oy persons who would tint
have to kowtow to Sherman
Adams:"
"Well, I can give you that as
PSU?aace,", rennea urownwi.
To this day, however, amv
ice Department has not bro!ht
Sherman Adams into the Dftpn.
Yates litigation. He is still sttti?
serene itt the White House, Jba
untouchable Brahmin, fpjfci
SINGER RECOVERING
PARIS (UPI) A hospital
sookesms" said today Fr"?h
siner Ed'th Paf w-s rnewrt
satisfactorily from head injuriei
suffered -ii avTinb''. .wl .wl-dent
dent .wl-dent last Saturday. He said, how-
ever thaV no visi ors were
ai-
i lowed for the time being.
:
tup takjai 70NE
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-
5ATURTMT, SEPTEMBER 13, 195i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Administration Official
Sees Adams On Way Out

!

1

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LEAVING garrison A convoy from Mortar Battery leaves Fort Kobbe en route to (he Jungle Warfare Training Center,
Fort Sherman, to undergo tour veeks of field training. 1 iVA. Army Photo).

Mortar Battery Takes 4 Weeks Training At JWTC

Mortar Battery, an element of

the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry
of Fort Kobbe, begin four weeks
of field training at the Jungle
Warfare Training Center, Fort
Sherman, this week.
Upon arrival at the center, the
group received' an orientation on
jungle operations, given at the
start of all training, designed to
relieve the uneasiness in the
minds of individual unfamiliar
with the jungle.
. Following this orientation, the
battery moved out to participe in
the jungle living exercise in which
the men were given live chickens
and rice for one of the meals.
Killing, cleaning, cooking and eat eating
ing eating the chicken under jungle con conditions
ditions conditions presented a few problems
since some of the birds nearly es escaped.
caped. escaped. During the coming three weeks
the mortarmen will .undergo the

regular schedule of jungle training

to include, navigation, jungle lur luring,
ing, luring, ambush tactics, bridge eon eon-struction,
struction, eon-struction, patrolling and escape
and evasion work.
The final week will be devoted
to mortar firing under jungle con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Upon competion of their jungle
training at Fort Sherman, the unit
will return to regular duties at
Fort Kobbe.
This will end field duty for the
unit, which recently completed six

weeks of training and field exei

cises at Rio Halo.

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THIRTY YEARS OF SERVICE Miss Mildred M. Neely, budget officer for the, U.S. Army
Caribbean Ordnance Section, cuts a cake marking completion of 30 years of federal service.
Col. John C. Nickerson Jr., ordnance officer, looks on while Mrs. Evelyn S. Barrett, extreme
left, and -Mrs. Ann L, Williamson, both of the fiscal and management office, give advice on
proper methods for slicing. 1 (U.S Army Photo).
'
Ordnance Budget Officer Completes
30 Years Of US Federal Service

Thirty years of U.S. federal serv service,
ice, service, much of it in the Canal Zone,
were completed this week by Miss
Mildred M. Needly, budget of officer
ficer officer for the U.S. Army Caribbean
Ordnance Section.
Col. John C. Nickerson Jr.,
Ordnance officer, USARCARIB,
awarded a letter of appreciation to
Miss Neely and fellow employes
presented her with an orchid

corsage and a facsimile of the
federal service 30-year pin she is
entitled to wear.
Miss Neely started employment
With the Gov. in 192 8whei. she
was hired as a utilities clerk for

the Panama Atlantic General

pepot. In 1936 she moved to Fort

Crockett. Texas, and worked as

administrative assistant with the
Engineer Corps there. On her re return
turn return to the Canal JJone Miss Neely
became associated with the Ordu
ance Section and has been employ employed
ed employed there since 1947.
In April this year she was
awarded an outstanding perform performance
ance performance rating and this was followed
by a $200 cash award for sustain sustained
ed sustained superior performance.
Miss Nelly's father was employ employed
ed employed by the Panama Canal govern govern-'
' govern-' ment and the family came to the
Isthmus lit '1017.
i.
ON ROAD FIVE DAYS
MUNICH, Germany (UPI) An
ancient Daimler automobile
rumbled and rattled into Munich
yesterday after a five-day 674-milt!

onve from Ijonuon. British driver
Edward Woolley, 47, said that the
actual driving time for the dis distance
tance distance excluding the boat ride
cross the 'English Channel
amounted to 42 hours.

Big Three Powers To Discuss
Nuclear Tests Ban At Geneva

WASHINGTON (UPI)

United States and Britain have
agreed to begin talks with Russia

in Geneva Oct. 31 on a nuclear
weapons test ban and the broad
question of world disarmament,
the State Department announced
today.
This country and Britain deliv delivered
ered delivered similar notes to Moscow
Wednesday expressing "gratifica "gratification"
tion" "gratification" that the Soviet Union hn J
agreed to the negotiations, the de department
partment department said.
The meetings, proposed by
President Eisenhower, are aimed
at setting up an agreement among
the three atomic powers to halt

nuclear weapons tests, coupled

The t h r o u g h which the Communist

world could continue to test nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons. It said the prob problem
lem problem of Communist China compli complicated
cated complicated the issue.
The United States, In its latest
note, agreed wi th the Soviet pro proposal
posal proposal of Aug. 30 jthat the talks be
held in Geneva. This country pre previously
viously previously had suggested New York.
Geneva was the side of recent
East-West scientific talks w hich
concluded that a nu clear test ba n
could be policed with net work
of about 180 monitoring stations.
These discussions, paved the way
for the thiree-power talks.
Eisenhower said the three coun countries
tries countries should reach agreement on a

with a world-wide network of mon- test ban that would be extended

itoring stations to delect any vio

lations,
The President also expressed
hope the talks would lead to
agreements-on the broader a specis
of disarmament, including a con controlled
trolled controlled ban on production of nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons material as well a s

limits on conventional arms.
The State Department announce

ment came as the Senate disarm

ament subcommittee sa id an inter international
national international agreement on test suspen suspension
sion suspension would be "in the interest of
the overall objectives of U.S. pol policy"
icy" policy" provided it was ac companied
by a reliable inspection and con

rror, system.
But it warned in a unanimous
report that a suspension which
was not binding on Communist
China could leave a loophole
bassador James J. Wadsworth,

on. a year-to-year I basis. Russi
said it believed the ban should be
permanent and need not be re renewed.
newed. renewed. To that, the United States said
"these issues (should) ha resH

for discussion at the meetings
which will commence at Geneva

UCl. 31. 4
This country also agreed with
Russia that the talks should he
concluded as quickly as 'possible.
But it refused to accept a flat two two-to
to two-to three we ek limitatipn.
The U S. note said the Import
ance of the issue "requires the ex expenditure
penditure expenditure of whatever time may
mutually be deemed necessary for
their successful conclusion.''
The United sVtates said its dele delegation
gation delegation Wiuld be headed hv 4..

this country's disarmament repre-

Much Smoking Seen

At Parley On Link
With Lung Cancer
TOKYO (UPI) Heavy cigaretU

smokers who worry about getting

lung cancer should attend one ses

sion of the Fifth International con congress
gress congress on Diseases of the Chest.
The chain smoker would breathe
a sign of relief and continue puff puffing
ing puffing away.
Though oancer perts here

warn about the possible link be

tween smoking and lung cancer, it
doesn't appear to affect their
smoking habits.
The lobby of the congress on
diseases of the chest is filled with

a blue cloud of cigarette, cigar

and pipe smoke after each session

ui the large nau of a aowntown
building.
In an unofficial survey by this

correspondent, it appeared that
Japanese doctors preferred cigar

ettes (by and large without filter

tips), European doctors puffed

away on cigars while the Ameri

cans smoked a variety or cigar

ettes, pipes and cigars.
Even at a panel Tuesday among

four of the most eminent lung can

cer specialists in the world, three
of the doctors smoked while relat

ing their opinions on the connec

tion between cigarettes and lung

cancer. One smoked a filter tip

cigarette, another a regular cigar

ette and the third a cigar.

The only abstainer was Dr. Car

lo Sirlori of Milan, Italy. He quit

smoking five years ago.
All ashtrays in the lobby were

filled with butts from a miscellany

of tobacco products.

The only noticeable non-smoker

groups were the young girls and
men who offered information and,
programs to the 1,000 doctors and
observers attending the congress
on diseases of the chest.

ADMINISTRATION OFFICIAL Ins
WASHINGTON (UPI) An ad administration
ministration administration official said yesr-.ii-day
he believed that sberman
Adams for all practical purposes
was through as President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's top assistant and that a
formal resignation was forthcom forthcoming.
ing. forthcoming. The official, plus others in the
administration, and Republican
Party, pictured Adams as having
become convinfeed that his effec effectiveness
tiveness effectiveness was seriously 'damaged
by congressional disclosure of his

gifts from Boston industrialist

Bernard Goldfine.

They said any doubt in Adams'
mind was resolved by tat Maine

election Monday where the

Adams Goldfine case may have
played a part in the Democrats
dramatic victory. The GOP defeat

brought new cries from some Re
publicans for Adams ouster.

However, at Newport, R.I.,

White House Press Secretary

James C. Hagerty denied a pub published
lished published report that Adams already
had submitted a resignation. The
report was carried by a newspa newspaper
per newspaper in Adams home state, the La La-conia,
conia, La-conia, N.H. citizen. Hagerty said
there had been no rtsignation
"in any shape, form or manner."
Th administration figure slid
he felt the matter of a. formal
resignation would be taken care of
shortly.
Adams was somewhere in Can Canada
ada Canada on a fishing trip, and had left
no forwarding address. The d d-ministration
ministration d-ministration official said he did
not believe Adams would return to

work: at the White House, unless
it wiuld be to clean up his desk.

I think the question of a resig resignation
nation resignation is over and done with," he
said. "I don't think he is coming
back."
Another source, a Republican
who has had an inside picture of
the Adams controversy, told Unit United
ed United Press International:
"I haven't been told anything
formal, but my somewhat educat

ed intuition is that this thing thing-Adams
Adams thing-Adams leaving has been all set.
It was just a matter of time.
"They (the White House) tried
to work out the situation atfer the
Goldfine hearings, but just
couldn't. Adams can't make any
talks, he can't give the Democrats
hell without somebody yelling 'cor 'corruption'
ruption' 'corruption' right back at him.
"Then came the Maine elections
and in my opinion, that made up
his mind."
Reports have circulated among
the staff of the Republican Na

tional Committee for more than a

week that the Adams issue had
been settled and that "his depar departure
ture departure has been arranged."
One source said the President
brought no pressure on Adams to
quit. He said Eisenhower made

every effort to "nae out ine

storm after the Adams-Goionne

case broke. The President said at

the height of the controversy over
Adams' gifts from Goldfine that

his aide had been "imprudent,"
but "I need him."

However, according to this

source, Adams mmseu came 10

the conclusion that his continu continuance
ance continuance at the White House would be

damaging to the President and

the Republican Party.
At the peak of the Goldfine fur furor,
or, furor, Adams went before House in investigators
vestigators investigators and described the free
hotel' accommodations and other
gifts he had received firom Gold
fine.
He also conceded he might have
erred in asking federal agencies
for information about cases in
which Goldfine was involved. But
he skid he did so with no intent
to influence any decisions by the
agencies.

Increase Is Seen
In Weekly Report

On Polio Cases

WASHINGTON (UPI) -The U.S.
Public Health Service today re reported
ported reported 317 cases of polio for the
week ended Sept. 6, an increase
Of 31 over the previous week.
About half the cases 153 were
paralytic.
During the comparable week of
1957, a total of 241 cases were
reported, or 56 less than this year.
Despite the week's increase, the
number of polio cases so far this
yeir still is sharply below 1957.
The health service reported 2,543
cases for the current season, com compared
pared compared with 4,120 last year.
In recent weeks, public health
officials have pleaded with the

public to take full advantage of

the Salk anti-polio vaccine. They
said' some 40 million people
throughout the country have failed
to get its full protection.
The health service said there
was a substantial Increase during
the week in the number of cases
reported in the South Atlantic,
east South Central and Pacific
stales, and a slight increase in
Middle Atlantic and west South
Central states.
Exact figures for the week will

Ibe announced later.

The health service said the total
number of cases and of paralytic
cases this week was three times
higher in Virginia than for the
week ended Aug. 12.

Eftablished 1893
Highland

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COTCH WHISKY

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TO OPEN EMBASSIES

VIENNA (UPI) rnmmnnUt

Roumania has established diplo

matic relations with the new Re Republic
public Republic of Iraq, the Bucharest ra-

aio reported today. The orot.i
cast said the two countries short shortly
ly shortly would ooen embaisi in th

respective capitali and exchange

amoassaaors.

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NON-GARDENERS EVICTED
WOLVERHAMPTON. Eneland

(UPI The city council has

started eviction proceedings oh
seven families in a municipal
housing project because they did
not keep up their back gardens.
"Notices to quit will be served
on tenants who, although physi physically
cally physically able to do so. had not nn.

dcr taken proper cultivation of

I 'heir gardens," the council said.

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THE SAYINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by ths Slate.
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00 f
We male Joans with guarantees on first mortgages
or other securities
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted .thru a period
of 48 weeks

Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street

COLON BRANCH:
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of 7th St

0. A. De ROUX, ( CARLOS MOUYNES V.,
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HOURS :
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SATURDAYS: from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 ne f

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UTCMMI, RRBUI U IM
page rout

v jksvmLa. T AMI i Mi I
THE PANAMA AHCEIClIt IHKlMMUtil'l BA1LT XmrUWB

I and Othenufoe

&

134,

anama

00 m-J 10 :m. mJf

NUMEROUS SOCIAL EVENTS HERE
MARK INDEPENDENCE ANNIVERSARIES
Among the many social events this week and next
marking the independence of Central American countries
will be a reception next Thursday at the Union Club In Invitations
vitations Invitations have been issued to members of the diplomatic
corps and distinguished eovernment and social persons by
the Ambassador from Chile, Admiral Enrique Lerreze Echa Echa-Tarria.
Tarria. Echa-Tarria. The event, to be held from 6 to 8 P.m., will eom eom-memoraU
memoraU eom-memoraU the 148th anniversary of the Independence of
Chile.
Also entertaining in honor of the Independence ob observance
servance observance are the Ambassador from Honduras Nestor Ber Ber-mudes
mudes Ber-mudes Mesa and Mrs. Mesa.

vr-J

MEETINGS

H. -

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalkn

a

i

Shrine Club Plant
Tuesday Evening Meeting
An interesting meeting (or mem members
bers members of the Crossroads of the
World Shrine Club has ueen plan
ned for Tuesday evening at the
Brazos Rrook Country ruh. High Highlight
light Highlight ef the meeting will be com com-n
n com-n s )! me sinking oi the U.S.
submarine Squalus and the rescue
o its survivors by one of the men
who participated in the rescue.
The social hour is planned for
6:30 p.m., with dinner at V:3U.
Members are reminded to wear
their le.es, and tr -ne
S asses for the school children of
e Gaturi Lake area.
Resorption? may be made be
fore Tuesday noon with Bill Dix Dixon.
on. Dixon. 3 217a or 3 2565; Burt Davis,
3-2306 or 3 1317; or Bill Badders,
5-189 or 5-488.

Mrs. Clark It Hottett
At Newcomert Masting
The September board meeting ci
the Atlantic Side Newcomers Club
was held this week at the homo
Of Mrs. Lawrence Clark in Cccr
Solo. New members attending were
Mrs. Julia Daniel and Mrs. Lar Larry
ry Larry Hodges o" Coco Solo.
Board members at the meeting

Included Mrs. A. May, Mrs. .1.
Frazier, Mrs A. Barsi. Mrs i
Borgstrom, Mrs R McClean, Mrs
B. Duree, Mrs. D. Keelean .t.tI
Mr L. Clark
Club members and their guests
recently enioyed a trip visitins
homes in El Cangrejo. La Oik Oik-t
t Oik-t Vista and Balbos
Heights Those participating were
Air K. .1 Berger. Mrs. K. Bu
kowski, Mrs Betty Chrichficld,
Mrs t A Clark. Mrs C Cha
ge, Mrs Helen Curran, Mrs E.
anie, Mrs. Duree. Mrs. C. Este Este-ras,
ras, Este-ras, Mrs F Ginthner, Mrs G.

Gillespie, Mn. V Gerspach, Mrs

Himes, Mrs. L. Hodges Mr-.

McClean, Mrs. Keelean, Mrs VV
Pollard Mr and Mrs. W Ren

heimer. Mrs. D. Roane. Mrs. C

Williams and Mrs W. F. Van
tine After the tour, the group

lunched at th, Balboa Room of
the Panama Hilton before return returning
ing returning to Margarita.

Israel's Minister
HonortH At Reception
The Minister of Israel in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Brig. Gen. -David Shaltial,
was eomolimenteft bv mpmVrs of

the Panama-Israel Cultural Rrla

fion Committee at a reception at
the Union Club.

B rights Entertain
Fr Son't Birthday
The fifth birthday nf
III was celebrated Friday

party given bv his parents,
and "Mrs. William J. Bright
it their home. Dunroven. in

Billy
with a

Jr.
El

Valle Curundu Heights. Principal
attraction at the affair was Billy's
horse, Trigger.

PEANUT BUTTER BISQUE

NEW YORK (UPI1 Young Youngsters
sters Youngsters will go for this unusual
soup peanut butter bisque In a
saucepan cook 2 tablespoon but
ter or margarine until tender nut
not browned. Blend in 1-4 cup of
peanut butter (chunky or smpolb).
Add 1 can (lO'a ounce?) condens condensed
ed condensed cream of chicken soup, 1 soup
can of water, and 14 cup of milk.
Heat, stirring occasionally. Garn Garnish
ish Garnish with minced parsley, celery
or grated carrot. Serves 3.

lack notice tor Inductee in this
column ihoulc mbmitttd M
rvot-rittca term sad mailed ee
the Mi aumbat listed daily w Se Seem
em Seem end Othcrwito," et delivered
or h.nd to the ottico. Notmt el
sMctint caeant ba accented kt
tolrphono.
Atlantic Side Teenagers
Atlantic Side Teeflagera will have
a meeting Tueaday evening at 7

at the Teenage Club in Loco so solo.
lo. solo. All interested teenagers are
wvuej to attend.
Medical Association
Changes Meeting Date
rt.iujuiicemem is made today of
a change in the meeting date of
tne Aleuical Association of the
Isthmian Canal Zone. It will be

held Tuesday, Sept. 23, at 7 p.m.

in Ward it, uorgas nuapuoi.

The scienti.ic program will in include
clude include a discussion on Chagas Di
sease by staff members of th
Raymond Clinic of Panama He
freshments and a buffet dinner
will be served at 7 p.m. beiore
the program.

Fresb

as

oil

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Ex-Police Chief
Refused Permission
To Carry Weapon

TAMPA, Fla., Sept. 12 (UPl -A
fnrmpr Havana Dolice captain,

who said his life was endangered
by supporters of Cuban rebel Fidel
Castro, was re'used permission to today
day today to carry a concealed wenon.
Manuel Rojas, had applied to
the county commission to carry a
weapon concealed in his person,
but was turned down with the
explanation that the commission
did not "want to be in the posi position
tion position of arming either side."
Rojas. who spent some 30 years
on the Havana police force before
retiring as a captain, said ink
was thrown on his house attorney.
A. A. Fernandez, told the commis commission
sion commission "some Cuban rebels want to
bring the revolution here."
Two Caribbean GIs
To Attend OCS
Two enlisted men from U. S. Ar Ar-mv
mv Ar-mv Caribben have been selected
by Department of the Army to at attend
tend attend officer candidate schools,
command headquarters announc
ed.
Cpt. John F. Reineck Jr., 20,
of tho 534th Military Police Compa Company,
ny, Company, Fort Clayton, will report to the
Infantry OCS at Fort Benning, Fa.,
on Oct. 13. He comes from De Detroit
troit Detroit Mich.

P.V. .Tames W. Doukas, 23. of

U S. Army Security Agency, Fort
Kobbe, will report to Fort Sill;
Okla.. on Sep. 22 for the Artillery
and Guided Missile OCS. Doukas
comes from Falmouth, Mass.

GOSSIP IN GOTHAM
Count on Elizabeth Taylor to
be the moat publicized of all the
Hollywood beauties in the next
six months". Reports indicate, her
career has reached a peak with
her performance In "Cat on i H
Tin Roof," and her private We la
bound to be the source of much
speculation. The lovely young wi widow
dow widow of Mike Todd has captivated
not only Arthur Loewe but a popu popular
lar popular crooner, and some of hr
iriends believe her first husband,
Nicky Hilton, will try to win her
heart all over again when they
meet in Europe.
Princess Ira Fuerstenberg, age

18, is expecting her second oany.

The tall beauty was ot of the

most spectacular brides of tne
season and surely the most youth

fulwhen she was married in Ve

nice three years ago. . .Mary
Astor's autobiography, "My Sto

ry," is due to hit the bookstalls
in January, and many film in industry
dustry industry notables are dreading the
publication date, because they've
heard she pulls no punches.

Lloyds of London is covering all
possible libel suits with a special
policy.
Obviously Lionel Hampton has
made his gubernatorial choice,
musically, anyway. He's written a
campaign song for Nelson Rocke

feller titled "W Gon' Roll With

The Rock". .Actress Skippy Kol Kol-by,
by, Kol-by, sporting a new emerald and
diamond studded golf heart on
her charm bracelet, tells chums

it was a present from Joe DiMag DiMag-gio
gio DiMag-gio to celebrate her signing on
as the second female lead in "The
Disenchanted."
Ella Fitzgerald's Hollywood
Bowl concert last month was such

a smash outdrawing even Van
Cliburn that she'll tour with tbe
same program, beginning at Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie Hall on the 12th. The Oscar
Peterson Trio will accompany her.
Tallulah Bankhead must be a
very very changed personality. In
the past, all her theatrical con

tracts contained an irrevocable no

theatre pairties" clause, because
Tallu hated benefit audiences and
their traditional lack of response.
But James Leo Herlihy, author
of her new vehicle, "Crazy Octo October,"
ber," October," reports that 78 theatre par parties
ties parties were booked for the show
within just a few hours on one
day, so obviously Miss B. has
made the great compromise.
A big name screen actor ii ex

pecting a summons to the district

attorney's office anent his appear-

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written er NBA Service

Amador Officer
Upped To Lt. CoL
Maj. Charles W. Jagoe of the
U. S. Army Caribbean Inspector
General's Office has been promot promoted
ed promoted to lieutenant onlonel. The pro promotion
motion promotion became effective on Sept.
Th New Yorker, who now lives
at Fort Amador with his wife,
Florence, and their four children,
Charles Jr., 7: Marv Louise 4-

Kathleen Anne, 3, and Robert. 2,
came to the Canal Zone in De
cember 1955.
His first assignment herP was
as commanding officer of Head

quarters and Headquarters Com

pany, rort Amador.

anca on an important quiz show.
In unguarded momenta he boast

ed to pals that he d received all
the answers and a guarantee oi

$5,000 minimum beofore he Hep Hepped
ped Hepped in front of the TV cameras.

Better ask Santa Claus for ear

plugs this Christmas. A rock and

roll outfit called The Ram Dears

have cut two holiday ballads, ti

tled (ouch!) "Tinael In Your An Angel
gel Angel Hair" and "Noisy Silent

Night". .Zsa Zsa undoubtedly

will have a pungent comment on

this news: George Sanders and

Benita Hume (widow of Ronald
Colman) have been a constant
twosome for the last fortnight or

more.

The top brass at Capitol think
George Shearing on an album

with Frank Sinatra would make

LP history, and George is exclt

ed about the idea. Now it'a just
a queation of whether or not

Frank will say "Yes" or "Who

needs it?". .It was a no-kidding

rift between George DeWitt and
Jack Carter the other night at

the Malibu Beach Club, with each
refusing to go on If the other was

presented. George wound up sit
ting out the show while Jack stay stayed
ed stayed in the spotlight tor an hour.

Fashion Item: Betty Comden's
black dinner dress, and matching

hem-length coat, are made entire

ly if crocheted straw. The en ensemble
semble ensemble is a souvenir of Florence,
Italy. .Seeress Mary Talley has
recovered from her recent serious

surgery and is back at ner old

stand, Cerutti s, wiere the eel'-ns
line up to hear her words of wisdom.

This week's chapter in Monte

Carlo's own Hatfield-McCoy type
feud (Lady Docker vs. Princess
Grace and Prince Rainier) takes
place on water skis. Lady Dock Docker's
er's Docker's boy, Lance, turned down an
invitation to represent Great Brit Britain
ain Britain in a water-ski contest at Juan
Les Pins because word leaked
out that Rainier was to be one of
the judges, and it would pain
Lance to accept the winner's tro trophy
phy trophy from the hands of his moth mother's
er's mother's arch-enemy.
More Stork News: Singer Billy
Daniels and his pretty blonde
wife are knitting tiny garments
again. .A big deal is cooling tor
Brigitte Bardit to make records,
and the new U. A. disc firm is
supposed to have the inside track
to her services.
Sarah Churchill's been in a
London nursing home since the
anniversary of Tony BeSuchamp's
death, and she's described as "ill
With grief." Beauchamp, who was
married to Sarah, died of an 0 0-verdose
verdose 0-verdose of sleeping pills a year
ago Aug. 18. .The Duke of Bed Bedford,
ford, Bedford, who came to the U.S. to
promote tourist trade for his Eng English
lish English estate, promoted a little pri private
vate private romance with Vicki Benet,
the golden-haired singer. He's in invited
vited invited her to visit his castle.

WEST
4 K J 97 4
Q10
J32

84I

4 3
AJ54J
884
AAJ65
EAST

AQ108S
VK986

A
Q1072
SOUTH (D)

AA82
V 78
KQ 108 7 J
North and South vulnerable
south Want North lata

1 Pass 1 N.T. Double

Redbl. 2 2 V Pass
4 Pass 5 Pass
Paa Double Redbl. Pan
Pass Pass
Opening lead Q

When the top players of the
country get together for rubber
bridge almost anything can and

does happen. Every one is so an anxious
xious anxious to fix his opponents that ma many
ny many bids are made that have no
place in a proper bridge game.
Sometimes they work and some sometimes
times sometimes they don't.
Today'! hand shows on that
didn't.
North started the ball rolling
with his irregular no-trump re response.
sponse. response. He didn't want his non non-vulnerable
vulnerable non-vulnerable opponents to get togeth together
er together on spades if they had that suit.
East stuck in a cream puff dou double
ble double and South promptly redoubl

ed. West bid a conservative two

spades, Whereupon North and
South worked their way into five
diamonds.
West doubled and North redoucl redoucl-ed
ed redoucl-ed and it was up to West to pick
his opening lead. He studied very

carefully, and finally came up with
the winner. He led the queen of

hearts.

This lead effectively cooked
South's goose. Hp ducked on gen general
eral general principles but had to win the
second lead. A low diamond from

dummy went to East's ace and
East led another heart whereupon

South ahd no way to shut out

West's jack of trumps and the

hand went down.

Q The bidding has been:
East South West North
l ?
' You, South, Hold:
AAQ10S5 VK54 4AJ87 A3
What do you do?
A Double. You have a food
hand and are prepared for all
" .u :vr5n.,t
TODAY'S QUESTION J'f
The bidding continues with a
pass by West, one heart by North
and a pass by East. What do you
do now?

Tbxo

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to provide essential
nutrition

BIOLAC a product of modern science Is a
food that provides In a safe, convenient way
all of the nutritive elements that you would
expect to find only in mothers milk.
Read what BIOLAC'S balanced diet will sup supply
ply supply for your child:
Sufficient protein for growth
Reduced fat content easy to digest
Sufficient quantities of vitamins and
minerals
BIOLAC is always pure and safe
And now contains Vitamin C

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Biolac

BIOLAC may be used as a complete substitute for breast
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mi fcOnMMM COMPANY
New Yerti, N.Y., U.S.A.
lilOLAC In powdered form does not require refrigeration,
and feedings ara easily prepared as needed.

. . EASY TO
PREPARE!
BIOLAC is simple to
use. Just mix Biolac
with cooled, previously
boiled water, according
to instructions from
your doctor. Thai's all!

ion

The earliest third party In
the United States was the
anti-masonic party. The party
offered a candidate for presi president
dent president in 1832. Since then, many
third parties, local and na national,
tional, national, have appeared. Among
them the Know-Nothings, the
Greenbacks and the Progres Progressive
sive Progressive party were prominent.

Bncyelopcdla Britannic

Eddie Fisher Takes
Blame For Failure
Of His Marriage

Answer Tomorrow

HOLLYOOD (UPl) Singer
Eddie Fisher said yesterdy he
accepted "full responsibility" for
the failure of his marriage to pert

Debbie Reynolds, and gave no

hope for a reconciliation.
"The breakup was inevitable,"
the curly haired TV stair announced!

"We've been having probelmsl

for s long time. Our marriage

would have come to an end even
If I had never known Elizabeth
Taylor."
He refused to comment about a
possible divorce action, but made
it clear that the couple's three three-year
year three-year marriage waa washed up.
"Debbie and I tried very hard
to make our marriage work. We've
been having problems for a long

time. Debbie especially has done

everything possible to make our

marriage succeed. I alone accept

full responsibility for its failure,
Fisher said.

Suffering from a blood disease

(mononucleosis) and running a 102

degree temperature, the singer

also decuned to talk about his 10 10-day
day 10-day date-binge in New York with
the widow of his close friend, Mix
Todd. I

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1848)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
s.s. "Pizarro" sept, n
M.V. "SANTANDER" ie)pt. 88
10 UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GHAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REIN A DEL MAR" (20,285 tons)
(Alr-Condltioned) Sept. 88
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "POTOSI" Sept. 14
M.V "SALAVERRY Sept. II
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH LOYAL" Sept. 23
S.S. "LOCH AVON" ...Oct. 2
TO I KCONTINENT
S.S. "IOCH GOWAN" Sept. 15
S.S. "DU1VENDYK"; ...Sept. 28
SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
1 1 f
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 3-12578 Balboa 2-1H05

Impressions from t h e thou thousands
sands thousands of reader letters that have
been addressed to Ruth Millett du during
ring during the past 20 years:
No matter how unhappy she is
with her husband or how much
she seems to despise the kind ol
person he is, a wife has to bel.eve
she loves him. Even the wives
who haven't one kind word to say
about tht men they are married
to invariably begin or end their
letters with, "Hove him", maybe
that's because if a dissatisfied wife
didn't keep telling herself she

loves her husband, she ,would havf.

to facp tht less pleasant iruin i"ai

she puts up with him because of
his pay check.

Men are less critical or ineir
wives than women are o their
husbands. It seems almost impos
sible for a wife to sina her hus

band's praise without adding. "Jf
he just wouldn't do thus or so. But
a husband who thinks his wife is
tops dosen't dim his praise with
any "if only'1 reservations.
Daughters In-law more of.an
speak kindly of their mothers-in-law
than the other way around.
'She has been like a mother to mn"
is not nearly so rare a statement
as, '"She has been like a daughter
to me."
The most frequent complaint

that wives make about their hus husbands
bands husbands is, "He never talks "to
me." The next most frequent disi

llusionment is, "He doesn't want

to be bothered with the children

Working wives are becoming loss

on the defensive every year.
Mor. and more of them are begin

ning to say proudly, "My going to
work has been good for me and
food for mv family.' And this is in

spite o' all the blame helped o n
worVintf wives for the hieh dlvorc

rate, for the increaie In juvenile
delinquency and for Pana'a

of authority in th. family circle

Tb housewife is the roost "un

appreciated" member of the fairi
ilv. Or anvwav. she thlhka ahe i

Husbands mav complain about

Mama hini mart Interested in

the kids than she li in them, teen
oere m:iv claim that their pa

nta don't understand them, but

it is the housewife who complains

that she isn't appreciated.

SPINO MORI FOR SMOKES
LONDON (UPl) British citl

rone enont AO million dollars more

on tobacco than on beer during
the second Quarter of his year,

government figures showed Tues

Hv A natk nf Citafr1 r or

ounce of pipe tobacco costs about
56 cents in Britain. The almost

unanimous choice Is American to
-"co, paid for in hard-won dol
lairs.

SwMt Tooth

Answer to Previous Punfe

ACROSS

I Sweat
stuff produced
by bees
6 Common
iwiatawtBg
U Donkey
13 Title anew
14 Bristly
II Rugged
maun tain
spurs

II Worm

4 Self -esteem
I Affirmative
reply
I Indian weight
TOne(Tr.)
I Opening in
a fence
8 Prayer ending
10 PiUM
12 Erecti

13 More unusual 88 River la
It That thing Germany
20 Originate 80 Communists
1 1 ua.ufl

IIMWai vwnmww
nweet-seeniea j, wgttr J7 ConeiM

M Pieea of twin it PreDOI tion

84 Foundation 40 Naughty child 48 Eagle (comb.
MUortaaM 41 Greek form)

38 Arrives (ab.) commune II Short sleep

18 Entomology
(ab.)
20 Business

combines

44 Shield beariai
45 Soothsayer
48 Scatters,
aahay
a Mariner's

direction

24 Harsh loundt

8T Rat-catching
dog
31 Ventilator
32 Gradient
33 Caravansary
34 Lubricated
88 To stud, at
with atari
37 Razor
aharpeaers
88 Exalting
40 Boards (ab.)
43 Slight bow
44 Hops' kiln
47 Reiterate
50 Dinner count
53 Chemical
compounds
54 Went by ship
55 Doctrine
56 Equals
DOWN
1 Flexible pipe
2 Individual!
3 Burmese
wood writes

a Twirl

18 Cravat

rrTTTV. -OTm

r F
Hill ntirni.

I JEWISH NEW YEAR OUR STORK I
I Will be Closed Monday I
I MORRISON'S I
(4th of July and "J" Street)
OPEN ALL EVENING UNTIL :60 P.M.
I LEWIS SERVICE I
(both store)
I CASA ZALDO I
of Santa Ana Fists
I CASA ZALDO I
Mto3 s ftfcitl i ...
Makelill Strength

Nestea
Instant Tea
Ifauol aarH al Taa awd carta Wdratai)
INSTANT fASY TO MAKIf Just turn
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No tea bag- mess No water to Ml t
REFRESHING, fUU STRENGTH FLAVOR.
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tea flavor. Same fresh, fvll strength
$verytime. Always clear never'
cloudy t Enjoy iced Nestea I

CatarlgM IN;. Th. Nestl Company, lea.



SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER IS, UN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM PCPEPEKDKNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
I
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
' 1 1 1 11

page rm.

Church of Christ

:00 as.
UOABAJO: Hc.se No 1014 M
Sundy 4 JO ftJ
Unitarian
J
V"--
Baptist
cocou ArmT oiURCH
Edmund a. alaliwoita
Sunday School
kioriuuS worship ....
Traning Union
Evening WoreOip
prayer Meeting & 18M
aiuoy Baca, Wednesday...
fcotnernood Ul Monoay
a. Ranntn .....
;4I a.m.
11.00 a.i"
o:jo pm.
1 :3l p m
7:00 p m
1 :00 P m.
WMU-4W Monday 7d0 .pjnn
rutarr baptisi church
Balboa Height's. C Z
627 An con Boulevard
Drawer "B' Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 17Z7
William a Beeby. Paitai
Sunday School 9 30
Momlnf Worahip 10:41;
1:30 a.m.
i s.m
d Tvjinino Union 8:30 n.m
Evaniellstlc Service 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday. 7:00 p m
W M S Bible Study Thurs Thursday"
day" Thursday" -"
Men'- Brotherhood (Lest
Monday la month) 1:80 D m
t'UtST BAPTIST CHURCH
Margarita Avenue at 5th Street
m Margarita. Canal Zone
lejev. Wendell C lerker. Pallor
aunda. School
Mornint Worship 11:00 a.m
Baptist draining Union 0:30 pm
Evenine Worship 7:45 p.m.
Brotherhood, Tuesday 7 :00 fl.m.
Prayer Services. Wednasaays 7:00 pm.
W M.U 1st at 3rd Fridays
rridavo .'Vw..efe l0
Salvation Army
iNon-Oeiiouinatlonal Evangelistic
Meetings)
PANAMA CITY
Major Jt Mrs. W. Bishop
IS February Street. Phone: 28 20054
11:00 Holiness Meeting
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
PARAISO, C.Z.
Envoy at Mrs. C. L. Moseley
Guiana Street
11:00 Holiness Meeting
The Rev. Ray M. Blafcely Minister
GATUN J
9 ,A C, ,..,!.. Chftnl
Church School, with Adult Bible
COLON CENTRAL
Sr. Captain A Mrs. H. Grant
14th Street. Phone 38-743
11:00 Holiness Meeting
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
COLON THIRD STREET
Sr. Captain S. Taylor
11:00 Holiness Meeting
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
RAINBOW CITY. C.Z.
Eavey 1. GUI
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
Union fhur
rches
The Rev. Oscar W. Olsen, Pastor
Balboa Road at San Pablo Street
Pastor's phone 2-1486
ri -v. .una
:30 a.m. Church School Free bu
service. Classes lor an ages,
10:30 a.m. Worship Servict Church
mi c- ii,,,,,. fnt- KlnnVroarten
and Primary Children. Chureh-Time
Cradle Roll and Nursery.
6 00 p.m. Post High Fellowship.
:0O-7:30 p.m. Junior High Fellow
,h7?00 p.m. Senfor High Fellowship.
MARGARITA
Margarita Ave. and Bolivar Hwy
Rev. Theodore E. Franklin rtf"
Phonea: Office. 3-2842. He S-U88
:4.m Church School Bt jervlea
Clauses: nursery inrounn aw.
11 '00 a.m. Morning Worship.
Niir er for Infants and small ehll
dren. .
R:O0 p.m. Junior Fellowship.
e:ia pan ivum ...... .-f-
A conDlte srhedule of MixlHary
tlvttlea ana oniciai imnmp
nounced from week to wee.
.470 Res
A ..A a I.,., -phnrtl
Wao a at. Morning WorsHtp.
Official wieetlnes and week-day
eitlea a announced.

-

' MWWI
LUJtl .aa.
A WM Lssa Sunday School
ajn.
MH CUU4V
Man fiese
W UIU ujvitattaB
KV to ttoeral
ii--

4M J
Jesssssssfl HSV

i

Churches at the away faiths ta the Canal Zeae. and the terminal cities
aawe desk rS writing by Wednesday aeon at the latest et any changes
St the earning Saturday s church page
Ministers, church secretaries end chaplains era asked ta inform the
ef Panama and Colon. Republic at Panama, eat end a welcams at all
times ta men and wemee al that armed services, and ta civilian aeaah-

As a public service. The Panama

aatiens. notices t hours t warship and orhei regulai activities.
Lilting! are rotated frggh time fa time Denominations having only
eae at two aaassyasjafiaai are listed a den "Othai Churches 6 Services
A special listing is iacluded far services at Army posts. Ait Force bases
and Naval stations.

Catholic
srr MIKY'l I HI HI H
Sunday Mama: Tit 8 00. 10 00 and
12 00 a m
Ho(y Day Maaaea. aaa. rim. bjb
and 5:00 p.m
Confession: Saturday. 1:30
ess ions:
ta .t
and 7:00 to 8.00 pm Thursday
First rriday. 7:tt la go p.a
Miraculous Medal Novena: 1:00 p.m
on Monday
Catechism cuna attar (be 4:00 asaas
on Sunday
High School Study Club 4 JO p.m. on
Wednesday
SACKED HEABT-Aneoa
Sunday Masses 5:M, 7:30 A (:30 a.m.
Holy Day maswaa; tM an and 5:00
.at
Cnntaaslnnat Satiirdav 1:30 lo 5:00 and
7:15 I" 8:00 p.m. Thursday before First
maay t;up pm.
r Sacred Heart Devotions. 70 p.aa. on
Catechism Class: 3:1 la 45 p ea. on
Thursday
OUR LAOT Ot rATUU-CMWta
Sunday Man at 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mam at 8:30 p.m.
Confessions: 4:00 to 6:45 BJn an Sat-
i"L
catecnisro wisest aantraaj aw w a
ST. JOSKPH-Paralso
Sunday Maaaea at 70 and 3:11 a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:00 p. at,
Weekday Masaas: . :00 sjn.
Confessions: Saturday 1:30 ta 4:30 and
:30 to 7:30.
Catechism Class: Sunday 1:00 ta 4:00
P.BB,
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:041 p.m
on Friday.
convert instructions: mursoay i:oo
p.m.
ST. VINCENTS Panarat City
Sunday Maaaea: 6:00 and 8 30 .m.
Holv Day Masses: 8:30 and 1:00 P.m.
(It it falls on Saturday the Masaaa are
coo and g:30 p.m.)
Confessions: Saturday 1:00 to 8:00 and
1:00 to 8:00 p.m Thursdays before First
Friday 7:30 p.m
Miraculous Medal Novena and Sta
tions of the Cross: Friday 7:10 p.m.
Catechlam Class: After g:su mass an
Sunday
Thursday
Convert Class. Rao p.m. Tuesday ana
ST. THERESA'S CeeeU
Sunday Mass: 8:30 am.
Rnlv riai Mass: fi :00 a m (It It falls
on Saturday -8:30 a.m.)
Catechism Class: M ta :oo p-m. on
Monday.
Confessions: 8:011 to s:3U a.m.. sunaay.
ST.
JOHN BAPTIST DE LA
BALLS
Parque Letevre
Sunday Masses 8:30 and 8:30 a.m.
BVi mnA Sal riral Frtrlav mass: 8:00 am.
:uu a.m to d:wu
9.VU J.IU. ubiuiubj
Miraculous Medal novena: mosy i
M-. .....
Catechism Class: a:su p m on aunaay
an. IHKBESrS-Ls Boca
Convert Class: Monday 7:30 p.m.
Sunday Mass; 7:00 a.m.
Thursday befor Tim friday 6:30 p.m..
. ... .1K n im nil Simrt.ii
v,aieciunni .io.-w. o v..
Sacred Heart Novens: 10 pm on
f'iofy ..... .k,...
uonvari wiaaa. p,
ATLANTIC SIDE
ST JOSEPH 8 Celesi
Sunday Masses: S:4S, 8:00 and 8:15 a. m
Holy Day Masses: 5:45 and 8:00 a.m.
and 5:4 pjn.
Confessions: Saturday :uu to a:uu anu
7:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal novena i weoneaoay
8:18 and 7:00 pjn
Sacred Heart novena. snoay i:u pan
Sunday Evening Services 7:00 p.m.
Convert Class: p.m on Mondays
and Thursdays
Catechism Class; Sunday t:t a m so
11:45 am. 3:00 p.m. to 4:00 pm
First Friday -Exposition of Most Bless
ed Sacrament all day Reposition et 140
a.m. Saturday morning.
f irst Saturday uevonons to our uioy
of Fatlma-The Holv Rosary 1:08 am
First commun on nstruetions rnr chil
dren Mondays and Thursdays 8:00 to
7 00 p.m.
MIRACULOUS MEDAL Crtotdbal
Sunday Masses. 7:00. 8:00 and 10:30 a.m
Holy Day Masses: 8:0. :00 a.m and
1:11 am.
Confessions: Saturday 4:00 to 5:00 and
7:00 ta 8:00 p m. After Rosary each eve-
nin
Tdtri
raculous Medal Novena: 8:11 and
7:00 p.m. or. Monday.
Catechism Class: After 1:00 Mas on
inday
First Friday Exposition all day during
the School Year.
First Saturday: Mass at 8:00 am.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH in
Margarita
Sunday Masses 7:30. 8:30.
First Saturday Mase;
Weekday Masses
Ss.nrdsv 7:00 a.m. to
Miraculous Modal Novena
Holy Day Masses 1:30 a m.
Confession S :43 pm to
every Monday
Parish Family Rosary and
Benediction
every Wednesday
Discussion Inquiry Group
every Friday
1st. Friday Devotions ...
1st Saturday Devotions ..
ll:3T a ii.
8:00 a m
8:00 am
8:00 p.m
7:00 p.m
1:11 pm
4:48 p.m
1:00 p.m
7 JO p m
7 no p m
7:00 pm
ST VINPRNTB Eatnhnw CH
Sunday MamessiT digo m end 840
a.m.
Hniy Day Masses IW a m and 4 Ot
P
Confessions t M U S 00 mnH I iM I.
8:00 p.m Saturday
catechism Class in 45 a m n Sunday
Convert Clasvery Monday at 7:00
Mil
Miraculous Medal Kovanai 7 M p.m
on Tuesday.
Sacred hi
eart Novena: 1.08 brt. cm
maay
IMMACULATE COECEPTION -Garda
Stinilav Mass g:il m
Holy Day Mass: 5:00 p.m
Confession: :30 to 7 M p m. an Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Catertalsm Class 4JM p.m on Mondat
our UDt OF noon counsel
BSgHmg
et: 740 and 8:30 am
Sunday
Holy
Mss.es: gsg a m and 18
pm
Confessions Saturday at lata a.m ana
i a iter an evening aevetiuni.
Baptisms ay appomtment
Mii amicus Medal Novena- tM pm
on Toi saav
Suited Heart Notena 1:00 pm ef
fttaay.
Sunday School: 1:10 pm on Sunday
Relielous taatructloo Class for Chll
dren: 4:00 em nn Thursilav
Hellglous Irutructlftt) for adults (Con-
nuetea m apanianii Tie p.m eat Matt
Convert Instructions by appointment.

Holy Day Masses

m. lam, ,mgmm:.

- i I i eaMsasaasssssstlsam ia.Mjiaiassaa to

American lists he lew. by

Episcopal
The Bt Bev E. Babes Geedea. B.T.B.
The Very Bav. Mataart J I
8.T.B. Dean
ANCON C X
THE CATHEDRAL OF ST.
SUNDAYS
LUKE
SUNDAYS
7.30 am
Holy Communion.
8:16 am
Church School (Holy Com
munion 3rd Sunday I
8:30 am. Santa Communion. 3rd Sun
Escui
Cla Uominiiai
8:1 am
11:00 am Morning
Prayer
and Ser
mon.
Holy Communion let Sunday
7:00 p.m
Evening
Bars lea.
WhDNfcSDAYS
4 JU am. Holy Communion
7:00 ore Evening Prayer.
HOLV DAYS
4:00 am Holy Communion.
8 30 am Holy Communion,
DAILY
8:11 am. Marnlna Pray at
12:80 Mi, -da Missionary Prayers
cocou
Church al St. Andrew
The Rev William W Baldwin,
Priest ta Charge
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion 140 am.
Family Prayer and
Church School 8:10 am
(Also Holy Communion 2nd
Morning Prayer A Sermon 11.08 a.m
Sunday each month.
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion 8:00 am
COBOEAL
Chapel et The Good Shepherd
The Bev Clarence W. Hayes,
Priest la Charge
FRIDAYS
8:00 a.m. Morning Prayer.
(H.C. first Friday each Month).
ejAMBOA
St. Simon's Chetch
The Rev. John Spear Priest In
Charge
Choral Eucharist and Ser-
SUIMUAYS
Church School 3
Episcopal Young Churchmen 1
00 a m
:O0 pm
:00 pm
Evensong ana sermon
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS,
00 p.m
and FRIDAYS
Morning Prayer ana Holy
Communion 1:80 a m
Evening Prays 1:00 p.m
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd and
WEDNESDAYS THURSDAYS
Holy communion i .w a.m
Morning Prayer 8:08 a.m.
Evening Prayer 7:88 p.m
SATURDAYS
Family Eucharist i:su a m
Office of Compline 8:00 p.m
LA BOCA
at Peter's Church
h. nv John Sneur Prlesl In Charic
Morning prayer ann vnurcn
School 8:00 am
mon 10:30 a jn
Confirmation Class 8:30 a.m
Chora) Eucharist and Ser-
Holv Baptism 12:00 noon
Evensane and Address .... 7:30 pm
3rd MONDAYS
Woman's Auxiliary iau p m
THURSDAYS or FEAST DAYS
Holy communion s;w a.m.
PALO BECO
Chapel of the Holy Comforter
Ven L. B. Shirley. Priest la Cherge
THURSDAYS
8:30 am. Holy Communion.
MARGARITA
Church of St. Margaret
Espavl and Brazos Blvd
The Rev. Jesse ML. Renew, Rector
SUNDAYS
7:30 a m Holy Communion.
8:41 a.m Morning Prayer and
Church School.
11:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist.
THURSDAYS ant HOLY DAYS
8:30 a.m. Holy communion.
PARAISO
The Rev. Allan R. Wentt,
Priest in Charge
The Rev. David A Osborne,
Vicar Emeritus
SUNDAVfi
8:00 a. m Choral Eucharist Sermon
3:30 s.m Infant Baptism.
3.00 nm Dhurch School
i he.d tr Bulldink 131 1
5:00 pan Youth Fellowship
i iin ,i m Rwnsane and Andres
2nd and 4th WEDNESDAYS
1 .30 o in Woman Auxiliary ana Al Altar
tar Altar Guild Merlins,
PANAMA CITY
si Paul s Chaicb
The vm Lemuel B Shirley, Berte
The Rev. Carlton O. Morales. Asst.
8UNLA-.
8:00 a.m. Holy Comm.mlon
100 a .if Suna Eucharist at Sermon
i0:4a a .ii Morning Prayer and Church
Bcaoei
12:00 ric i Holy Bantlsm
7-00 r,.m Solemn Vespers
TUESDAYS
8:30 a mi Holy Communion
7:30 pm. Evening Prayer and Sermon
WEDNESDAYS
8:00 n Holy Communion
7:00 u n,. Eveqing Prayer
mURNl'AYS AND FRIDAYS
8:30 r m Mai Communion
HOLY DAYS
00 a.ea. Holy Communion.
CHRIST CHURCH UY-TBC-1F A
- Episcopal
Mtn, ftj.
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
The lev. James Peter f armer, teetat
The Rev. Hasty A- Blake. Assistant
SUNDAY
9.0C a.m Choral Eucharist and SeiWan
111:30 a m Church School.
7 -JO p m. Solemn Evensong and Ser
6 00 a.m. Holy Communion.
7:00 a.m. Morning Prayer.
3:00 p.m. Evening Prayer.
vVEDNBSDAY
6 00 i.m. Holy Communion.
7:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer end Sermon
FRIDAY
7-00 a.m. Morning Prayer.
8:00 a.m Children's Eucharist.
1:00 p.m. Evening Prayer
Saturday
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion
7:00 a.m Morning Prayer.
1:00 p.m. Evening Prayer.,
7 30 p m. Compline and Meditation
MONDAV. TUESDAY A THURSDAY
WO ABAJO
84, Christopher's Church
10th Street, Parous Lefevre
The Bev. Clarence W. Hayes,

Priest ta Charge
The Bav. Clarence A Cragweh.

SUNUAYS
g.tJO SJfl. Holy Communion.
730 a m Sung Eucharist and 9k rmon
18 JO a.m Morning Prayer and Church
School.
12:00 noon Holy Baptism
JO pm Evensong and Sermon
MONDAYS
7 48 o.m lit and 3rd, S oman Aiud-
TUESDAYS
JO p.m Junior Dsughtere ef the
King,
7 JO D m Youth Fellowshln
WEDNESDAYS
1:00 a m Holv Communion
748 p.m Evening Prayer end Religious
iiurrucumu
THURSDAYS
8 00 p m GlrU Friendly Society.
1:00 D m 1st and 3rd. Sinleinn
SATURDAYS
8:30 a.m Junior Confirmation Clam.
Other Churches
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENF
448 Frangipam St. An con C.Z.
Rev. Klmei O Nelson Pestor
Box 287- Balboa. C.Z. Tel 2 2802
Sunday School 3:45 am
Worahip Service 10:45 a m
Youth Service :41 pm
Evangelistic Service ....... 7:30 p.m
Prayer Service. Wed. ... 7:30 p.m
UMinnnlM
.,,,.1
Sunday: 8 a.m. Panama Wesley.
M tn.nn c .j 1
iv.au a. in. ounoey acnuoi.
7:15 p.m. Evangelical Service
anH sarmrin
Sunday 7 a.m. Paralao
10 a.m. rarauo sunoay acnooi.
" 7:11 p.m. Paraiae Evangelical
Service.
CHURCH Or TH1 MAZARENE
Margarita school aymnaitum
Paster Bali
Ralph
L. Hvsonc
Write: Box 3418 Mar gar 1
ta. c.i..
Phone: 3 1583
Sunday School 3:41 a m
Morning Worahip 11:00 a.m
Evening Service 7:30 p.m
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama R.P. 23ra Street Cast
Bev S. N. Brown. Minister
Divine Worahip g JO a.m
Sunday School 3:00 p.m
Sunday Masses ....7. 7:45 11:41
Rio Abajo. R.P.
Sunday School 1:00 p.m
JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Meetings Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. and
Sundays at 4:00 pm Win Memorial
108 Baltics Road, Balboa.
CHURCH OP JESUS CHRIST OP
LATTER DAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Chapel on Balboa Road
Priesthood Meeting: Sunday 8J0 am
Sunday School; Sunday 10:00 a.m.
Sacrament Meeting: Sunday 8:00 p.m
Relief Society: Tuesday 8:00 a.m.
MIA: Wednesday 7 JO p.m.
Primary; Thursday 4:00 p.m.
Telephone Balboa 4227.
Atlantic Branch
Building 200, Schoolhouse Road. Gatun
Sunday School; Sunday v:au a.m.
Sacrament Meeting: Sunday 11:00 a m.
CURUNDU PROTESTANT CHURCH
"A Warm Hearted Ctourch"
Milton ft. Leldlg, Minister
Phone Res 83-7118 Of. 83-5105
Sunday School 8:88 am
(A class for every age)
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m
Youth Fellowship 8:00 p.m.
Eevenlng Worship 7:00 p m
Prayer and Praise (Wed.) 7:00 p.m
A church nursey in provided.
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
Holy Eucharlsti Sunday At J:30 a.m
Tuesdays. Wednesdays and Thursdays
8:30 a.m.
Sacrament ot Unction Mowing aer-
vtcel First Sunaay or oacn monin
7:30 pm.
Mount Banket
rename at. r
RV Rev T jamet D. D, Bishop
AMiUttnai
Morning devotion 8:00 am
Fellowship Worship 11:00 a.m
Sunday School 3:00 p.m
THE CHRIST ADELPHIANS
Manama nlstrlct
Scout Hall, Rainbow City
Sunday School
Morning Service
A,.l, xiiKl. flaccM arh
1 s.m.
10 a.m.
Mondav at 7:30 p.m.
Divine Service 7:30 p.m.
Visitors are welcome at an service
and classes.
BAHArS CENTER
t mI Ci.a.l
Urbanization El Carmen. Panaml City-
informal Taiaa ana umcussioiw
Thursdays v:S. 9M"
Colon. 8th Front Streets
, ; A M. Heeaarl
Study Classes Thursdays, 7:30 p.m
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Eapalaba St.. Paralso. C.Z.
Bev Waldaba H Stewart, Paster
Sunday: 11:00 a.m Worship Service.
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
7:15 p.m. Gospel Service.
Monday: 7:20 Young People's Soc tty
Wednesday: 7 JO Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thursday: 8:00 cnok nenearsai.
Frldav: 7:30 Women's Missionary So
ciety.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
11th St. (Monte Oscuro Rd.)
Rio Abajo
Rev. William J. Johnson Paster
Sunday School 8:30 a.m
Morning Worship 10:80 s.m.
Sunday Night Service 7:30 p m.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
7038 Eighth St., Colon
Mrs. i.. L. lienaiason. Pastor
Sunday School 8:80 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 .m
Sunday Night Service .... 7:30 p.m
THE CHURCH OF GOD
New Providence
Mrs. M. Itlnes Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night Service 7 JO p.m.
FIRST CHURCH OF DOG
Cor, Jamaica A Trinidad Sta.
Rainbow City
Rev. William Livingston, Paster
Sunday School 3:30 a.m
Morning Worahip 10:30 a m
Sunday Night Service 7:30 p in,
COMMUNITY" CHAPEL
Diablo Heights. C.2
(near Distilo school I
Rev Carl V. Themes en. Minister
Box 38. Diablo Heights C Z
Phones: Home, GarnSoa 217 -Church
ha I hoe 4271
Sunday School 10 00 a m
Worahip Service 11:00 am
Youth Service 7:00 p.m.
Evangelistic service 7:30 am
Wednesday: Bible Study
and Prayer Service ...... 7:30 p.m.
Lutheran
REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH
Balboa Road at Wight Street
Rev. Robert P Oasgfefc, Pastor
Mr. Frederick 8. Illtrk. vicar
P.O. BO 8S8, Balboa
Sunday School. Bible Class 8 1m.
Divine Service 18:11 a.m.
Holy Communion, first Sunday of
the month.
Atlantic Side
Out Saviour's t.plsenpal Chapel
Third Street and MMMideY. Ave.
New Crlatohsi
Sunday School, Bible Class 3 am.
Divine Service 10:18 a.m.
Holy Communion. IMt Sunday ef the
month

Jewish

Jewlsi Welfare noaru Bid 742.x La
Boca 3t.au Balboa. C.Z. Rbbi Nathan
W'tKli, I rector.
Servic Friday t J8 am. Baassaaaw
I JC o m
(See iti i urtlno ot Jewish (rvi
under osu Base and Stations;
.,a.,-A-w, w. OTWiiu WML A TV
nide Cuba and S8th Street. Bella Vista.
Panaml City Services 8:08 pm
t a. Ifal Ql,u,. a
Christian Scientist
CtUUait VN aCtaNLiL kMLttCtUBt
Cburch oj Christ. Scientist Anew
880 Aocon Boulevard
tunaay U 00, wedneaoa la sa
9unaev acnocu e:ini cm
' Iret Charcb ul Camsl, sciential, Cristobal
lSth Sueei A BoUva -Highws
Sunoay Srtmei am.
Sunday 11 00 am Wedneaday 8:00 p.m.
Pos ts and Bases
PACIFIC SIDk
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School :fl
Morning Worship 10.00
Church-time Nursery School... 109
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School
(Building No.
1281 :00
Morning Worahip 10:38
Thursday Evening Mid-Week
Service 7:38
Youth Fellowship Sunday .... 4:00
FORT KOBBI
Sunday School 3:08
Morning Worahip 10:38
Evening Worahip 7:08
Worship Service. Madden Wye 7:00
Worship Service, Rio Hate .... 8:11
Christian Youth Fellowship .... 3:08
Soldier's Fellowship-Thura. .. 7:00
Officer's Christian Union Thura. 8.00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASB
Sunday School 8:30
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club).. 3:30
Morning Worship 8:30 A 10:41
Youth Fellowship tM
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Sunday School 3:30
Morning worship ii;uu
rioiy communion f irst sunaay
ef Month)
13th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Morning Worship 8:00
(Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month).
Naval Radio Station. Summit... 8:08
Catholic
FORT AMADOR
Daily Mass g:30
Sunday Maaaea 7:00 A 8:38
Confessions, Saturday .. 8:30 A 7:30
Sunday 8:00 A 8.-21
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mam 8:41
Sunday Masses 7:4! & 3:00
Confessions Saturday .. 3:30 A 8:08
FORT KOBBE
Dally Mass 8:11
Saturday Masses 3:08
Sunday Masses 8:00 A 11:41
Monday Novena Devotions 7:20
Confessions Saturday . 8:00 A 7 JO
COROZAL
Sunday Mam
10:38
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASB
Daily Mam
Saturday Mam
Sunday Masses 7:41 A
Spanish .'
Novena Services-Tuesday
Confessions-Saturday ......... i
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Rodman
Sunday Mam
Jewish
8:00
7:00
12:03
7:00
7:01
7:Uv
8:30
FORT KOBBE
Saturday
USO-JWB. Balboa
Friday
2:00
7:38
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday
USO-JWB (Balboa)
Saturday
ATLANTIC SIDE
Prates test
4:08
1:30
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School Bldg. 213 .... 8:08
Morning Worship 10:30
Prayer fellowship Bldg. 253
Tuesday 7 MB
KYBB Wednesday Post hapel 8:38
Ciimr Practice Wednesday
Post Chapel 7:18
FORT GULICK
Sunday School 8:33
Morning Worship 10:41
Youth Fellowship, Sunday .... 8:30
Bible Study, Wednesday 7:30
Ladlea Chapel Guild. 1st Thurs. 1:30
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Sale
Sunday School 8:30
Morning Worship 11:00
Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month)
" Catholic
FORT DAVIS
Daily Maw 7:00
Sunday Mss g:30
Confessions: Saturday 8:00
Sunday 8:45
FORT GULICK
Sunday Masses 8:30 and 3:30
Daily Mass 4:30
Saturday Mass 11:30
Confessions (Sat.) 12:00 and 8:30
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Sole
Daily Mass 4:00
Saturday Mam 8:30
Sunday Mam IM
COCO SOLITO
Sunday Mass 11:30
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday 7:13
Greek Orthodox
Greek Orthodox services are conduct
ed at the Church of the Anunciation,
Via Belicarlo Porras, San Francisco 44
la Caleta, Panama City, R.P., and at
the Church ot St. Anthony, Avenlda
Meiendez, t oion, k.p.. on iiternate Sun
days at 9:30. For further information.
call the Office of the Army Chaplain
82-3113.
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Services in all enurchea
is follows:
SATURDAY :
Sabbath School 8:30 a m.
Divine Service 11:00 a m.
Youth's Meeting 4:30 pan.
WEDNESDAY:
Bible Study and Prayer Service
7 ..to p m.
PlciNc Side Paaamd
Pastor W H. Waller Tel 28-3-3508
Calx. Verde. Ave J. F da la As
No 17 Chorrlllo 21ti No 27 Pue
blo Nuevo 2 A st. between 3rd end 4th
Sta. Rio Abajo 11th NO. 27 Gamboa
ana mieiee.
Pastor G. D. Williams-Tel. 1.180
Pastor A. A. Grlisle Tel. (,102
Spanish Churches Pacific Bide Panaml
pastor noroerto ejuiroz
Panaml. Calls Darted Na. I
Pedregal Nuevo Ouarare.
Atlantic Side
Pastor Q. A. Jeffries-Tel. 3S 838L
Coldn
Cristobal Indian 18th A Bolivar Ave.
Cristobal Spanish-18th A Bolivar Ave
Central Office
0844 Gavlian Road-Tel. 2 1853 at 34531

ft 4assssssl
fc" iaj!5.). :? M'ai L '.iSelaBBsssHidfli i 1 I
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aBasssssV' Sesssssl PRKHaB hasaessTassTassssTassTassslTeW lel kJibP jsesRHbsTKI

GETS CERTIFICATE OF ACHIEVEMENT Col. John F. Schmelzer, assistant chief of

staff, G-3, USARCARIB, holds

cnaries l. pasner, cornmanmng general, USAKCARIB, right, in ceremonies at Dasners oince,
attended by Mrs. Schmelzer, left, members of Dasher's staff and Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden,

deputy commanding general,
Budget Head
Taxes To Cut
WASHINGTON (UPD President
Fispnh,wer'a bucket director said
today the administration may
seek higher federal gasoline taxes
ind another round of postal rate
increases next year to avoid add-
ine to the government s record
peacetime deficit.
Budget Chief Maurice n. sians
made the statement at a news
conference called to explain nis
mirlvear hudeet review. It showed
that the Treasury still expects to
wind up more than 12 billion dol dollars
lars dollars int he red this fiscal year
evpn thoueh business recovery
now is regarded officially as
"under way.
So in p Drivate economists had
thnuffht the economic DickuD
would boost federal tax revenues
and trim the prospective deficit
somewhat.
But Stans review estimated the
government wtl Id take in 367 367-billion
billion 367-billion dollars snd soehd $379,200, $379,200,-000,000
000,000 $379,200,-000,000 during the 12 months end ending
ing ending next June 30, leaving a deficit
Of $12, 200,000, uuu. rnis wouia pusn
the public debt to 283-billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The President told Congress last
January that he antic n-ted i
half billion dollar surplus this
year. But this forecast went out
the window last spring as the re recession
cession recession cut sharply into govern government
ment government revenues and forced expen expenditures
ditures expenditures up.
Stans told his news conference
the President nnri his aav son
must decide within 60 days about
raising federal gasoline taxes by
nearly one billion dollars next
year because the federal highway
trust fund used to finance inter interstate
state interstate highways will be exhausted
next fiscal year.
"Although the trust fund will
still have a balance at the end of
fiscal 1959, it will be necessary to
provide increased gasoline or
other taxes in the future if the
funri is rontini'ed on n self sup supporting
porting supporting basis," the review said.
Stars deolined to forocast isen
howeir's ultimate decision. But he
made clear he personally was
shooting for a return to a bal balanced
anced balanced budget in fiscal 1961 and
would prefer hiking the "user"
type tax on gasoline to bigger red
ink spending.
Congress recently rasied first
class letters from three to four
cents and ait mil! .lornc;x to
seven centi as part of a general
rate increase. But Stans estimat
ed the Post Office Department
will have a de'icit of 735 rn'll'nn
dollars this year anyway, partly
because of new postal pay in increases.
creases. increases. lre said that if administra administration
tion administration took a "consistent" position,
the White House would ask Con Congress
gress Congress for another postal rate in increase
crease increase next session. He suggested
no new rates, but conceded that
ST. PAUL'S
Panama City
Members of the Costa Rican
Philantrophic Group will attend
the 9 o'clock Eucharist tomorrow
(15th Sunday after Trinity) at St.
Paul's Church in observance of
their anniversary.
The members of the Choir
Guild will make their monthly
corporate communion.
Other services for the day ire
as follows: 6 a.m., Holy Commu Communion;
nion; Communion; i:45 a.m., morning prayer
and Church School; noon, Holy
Baptism and 7 p.m., Vespers and
sermon.
Next week Sunday the members
of the Woman's Auxliary Group
1 will observe their 37th anniver anniversary.
sary. anniversary. The members of the Fleur
de Lis Society will also observe
their anniversary on that day.
Th members of these organiza
tions will receive their Corporate
Communion at the a.m. celcbra
tion.

ft 'HMMliS

a Certificate of Achievement presented to him by Maj. Gen.

USARCARIB.
Proposes More
National Debt
some of the postal deficit hail to
be accepted as the price of a
public service.
Stans also thought other so so-called
called so-called "user" taxes might be
asked of Congress next year, in including
cluding including higher patent fees and
bigger aviation gasoline taxes.
He stuck to his hope of a budget
balance at about 80 billion dolors
in fiscal 1961 and at present in
come tax levels. But thi s would
depend on the economy returnim;
to 1957 highs, a res umption of nor normal
mal normal national growth and a firm
stand against non-essential spend spending.
ing. spending. Stans made no effort to spare
himself in presenting the prospects
I LIKE i
THIS
CHURCH
I mp.it liter iilgjiimy peopiD,
thtir alert end forward-looking
program tht strong
gospel messages, tht spirit of
WirihtA ire ll
II. sL- L-: II- s

t

3

I V i

u

m

Evangelistic Bible Centered Missionary Vision
8:20 10:40 MORNING WORSHIP
"THE CHURCH IN THE WORLD"
In Thessalonians the Lord reveals 5 relationships of
the church in a modern world. Are vou prepared for
the conflicts and Joys of serving Christ in the world
today?
9:30 Sunday School (Classes for all ages)
Over 50 teachers are enrolled In teachers trainine;
classes to be better teachers for vour children and
you. Equipment, materials, and teachers are provided
with your spiritual needs In mind.
6:30 Baptist Training Union
You learn by doing;!! Without preacher or teacher
you put into practice spiritual principles learned
m the scriptures.
7:30 "A Building Built By God"
One day our tent-like bodies will give way to a
temple built by God. Are you sure you are readv
for the Lord to come?
MISSIONARY VISION FULL CHURCH PROGRAM
CHILDREN'S CHAiEL-10:40

What's Ahead
For Him?

As You Eajrerly Plan for His
Future Remember the Finest
Thing You Can Give Him Is a
Christian Home . Don't Fail
Your Ch$dren and Your God.

9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (classes for all ages)
Why not bring the family and help us ao over the 200
maiKV old timers, newcomers, young people and children
are urged to be Jn S.S. Our attendance depends on you.
Good Bible teaching in every class.
1 1 :00 "ABRAHAM GOES TO EGYPT"
You will find your life enriched In a service where Christ
Is exalted, the Bible preached, songs from the soul, and
friendly people to greet you. You won't want to miss any
message on Abraham. We are small enough to know you,
large enough to serve you.
6:00 JET CADETS AND HIGH SCHOOL
7:00 "WHAT ISRAEL MEANS TO GOD"
The past, present, and future of Israel has been revealed
In Bible. You may know the oast but do you know of
the present and future.
"Believers United Where The Land Is Divided"
BIBLE BELIEVING FRIENDLY MISSIONARY

wm

(U.S. Army rnoto).

INQUIRY CANCELLED
PANMUNJOM, Korea (UPI)
The United Nations command'
today cancelled a joint investi investigation
gation investigation of the killing of two South
Korean soldiers in the demili
tarized zone north of Chorwon. It
said there was no evidence CottV--munist
troops were involved.
for such a high deficit.
"I feel a sense of discourage discouragement
ment discouragement at the size of the deficit
have to report," he sai:,
The prospect of a public debt
of 283 billion dollars next June 30
was presented against the fact
that the statutory debt ceiling of
288 billion was raised by the last
Congress from 275 billion.
If Stans is correct on his fed federal
eral federal debt estimate,' Congress early
administration for still another
boost in the ceiling because 5 bil
lion dollars of the expanded debt
limit is temporary and expires"
with the end of this fiscal yeah
next year will be asked by thfjy
BAPTIST
CHURCH
UUST ACHOSS FROM BAIBOA, ST ATI
ej- -,'T ,T-3T'
William H. leeky, PatW
Elten F Vlckers, Astft Tasler ,Hri
RADIO OUTLET-HOXO, 788 kC
, We Preach Christ
Crucified Risen Com inn Again
Listen to "Manna In The Morning"
Dally 8:08 a.m. HOXO

aC J JtlS-a.



PAGE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER IS ItSt
Burdefte, Turley Ready To Go In World Series Right Wow

Righthanders
Shutouts For

tr MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 13 (UPI) Lew Burdette
and Bob Turley, the probable starters for the open opening
ing opening game of the World Series, hare convinced their
managers they're both ready to go right now.

There was really "nothing" to
ihoose between them last night
Burdette pitched a three-hit
!-0 shutout over the Cardinals
o reduce the Braves' pennant pennant-linchlng
linchlng pennant-linchlng "magic number" to
Ix. while Turley hurled a four four-Ut
Ut four-Ut 5-0 shutout against the
Vhite Sox to shave the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' combination to three.
Hank Aaron made Burdette's
17th victory a breeze when he
Jrove In four runs. Hank slam slammed
med slammed a three-run homer off
rookie Charlie Mabe In the third
nning and also had a double to
soost his batting average to
33S. only three points below the
leading .339 figure of Philadel Philadelphia's
phia's Philadelphia's Richie Ashburn.
The victory for Turley was
his 21st of the year and he
thus became the first Yankee
pitcher to reach that total
since 1951 when Ed Lopat pnd
Vic Raschi both equalled it.
The Yankees clinched the
game with a three-run burst
off Ray Moore in the fourth
inning.
Gil McDougald drove In the
first run when he singled with
the bases full and two more
runs followed on a forceout and
Earl Torgeson's error.
Cleveland edged Boston, 5-4,
Detroit beat Baltimore, 3 1, and,
Kansas City whipped Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, 4-3, in other American
League games.
In the National League, San
Francisco took a pair from Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, 5-2 and 19-2. Chicago
defeated Cincinnati, 7-5, ahdi
Los Angeles licked Pittsburgh,
7-3.
Rocky Colavlto furnished the
Indians with their winning
margin over the Red Sox when
he clouted his 35th homer with
the bases full in the seventh in inning.
ning. inning. The blow was enough to
give rookie Gary Bell his 10th
V1tor" a'thoueh hB viM( t
Jim (Mi'd'"ti Oranf in tft" 8th.
Ted Bowsfield was the loser.
Pet Runnels and Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams each collected one hit in
three tries to continue in a vir virtual
tual virtual tie for the AL. batting
crown.
Al Kaline socked his 15th
home run with one on In the
el-rhth Inning off Hoyt Wilhelm
to snap a 1-1 tie between the
Tigers and Orioles. Frank Lary
scattered eight hits as he kent
Detroit in fourth place with his
15th triumph.
Bob Cerv slammed his 34th
homer and Hector Lopez con contributed
tributed contributed his 16th as the Athle-
TODAy-ENCANTO-35-20!
Bob Hope Fernandel
Anita Ekberg in
"HOLIDAY IN PARIS"
Sterling Havden in
"THE IRON SHERIFF"
TODAY
60c.
BIG

James Garner Elchika Choureau, in

11

DARBY'S

RANGERS"
THE FIRST BIG STORY
OF THE AMERICAN

COMMANDOS!

from
WARNER BROS

wt

IsssYl a8saV8a

TONIGHT
AT
T1M.M.

Hurl Low-Hit
Braves, Yanks

tics moved up Into sixth place.
Ray Herbert was the winner and
Pedro Ramos the loser. Roy
Sievers bit hi 37th homer for
the Senators.
The Giants set a N.L. record
for runs scored in a single game
this season when they put to together
gether together 17 hits for 18 runs in the
nightcap of their twin-bill with
the Phillies. The Giants also
held the previous mark of 16
runs scored against the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers on May 13. Jim Davenport,
who collected four of the Giants'
hits, climaxed' an eight-run first
Innmg with a three-run Inside-the-park
homer that helped
Johnny Antonelll to his 15th
victory.
In the opener, Al Worthing Worthing-ton
ton Worthing-ton came to the relief of win winner
ner winner Ruben Gomez in the 8th
inning and struck out three
men with the bases loaded.
Willie Maya two-run single in
the ninth clinched the game
for the Giants.
The Cubs tied a 28-year old
club record of 171 homers in a
single season when Dale Long
and Walt Moryn each connected
against the Redlegs. Bill Henry,
last of three Chicago pitchers,
held Cincinnati to one hit over
the last four innings and gain gained
ed gained credit for his fifth win. Joe
Nuxhall suffered his 11th set setback
back setback against 12 victories.
Roger Craig of the Dodgers,
recalled from the minors earlier
in the week, won his first game
in the majors since Sept. 7, 1957
when he stopped the Pirates on
ieven hits. Duke Snider drove in
four runs with his 14th homer
two singles and a double, while
Dodger rookie Ron Fairly hit
his first major league homer.
Ronnie Kline absorbed his 15th
defeat.
Gridiron Is
Much Safer
HANOVER, N.H. (NEA) Bill
Pettway has reason to be a little
shell shocked and it has nothing
I to ('o with his playing tackle In
Dartmouth.
Two years ago, Pettway was
wounded in the arm by a burs
from the cherrlHers' mioiatur0
cannon that signals scores run up
by the Big Green. The cannon
was on a table directly behind
the olavers' bench, and was acci
dently tripped, taking a chunk out
o.' I'ettway's arm.
During thP past summer, while
serving with the Army Reserve
Officers Training Camp at Fort
Drvens, Mass., Pettway was hit
behind the left ear by a grenade
thrown like a baseball. When he
woke up he was on the way to
the hospital. The wound required
several stiches.
DRIVE-IN

WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

MIDNIGHT SHOW!
GLENN FORD In
'PLUNDER ON THE SUN"

LEADING
HITTERS
LEADING
PITCHERS

(Based on 350 official at bats)
NATIONAL LcMViUB
la MD It H Pet.
Ashburn, Phi. 13a 5tiU 87 l) J3J
Aaron, Mil
Mays, b. F
Skinner, hit.
iauxs. Cm.
HO HI 1U1 id --o
14U 34 1U0 163 J4
1SJ -40 1 80 Ui
li ao4 lLi ill .34'1
lou JJL 0U 13 .J L.3
111 3(0 4b 115 .316
130 ttU 104 .o'io
im J13 5U lib 3J4
cepeua, a. F.
L.ucu, Cin.
lempie, On.
vv ana, Chi
AMERiv
Runnels, ros.
tiUlirflUS, uOS.
Cerv, K. C.
i uWei, clfcV.
.... wEAGUE
i.O. 3U0 M i02 .3202
llo m U 118 3138
lil 405 OJ 140 iiO
Lte 53B 91 lbs -314
132 492 77 152 .309
lu aiU 8b lob .3Jo
13 41 116 143 3U4
Hi 5U Vb 13 .303
134 495 83 150 .303
nueuii. uti.
Kaline, Det
ijoouniau, Chi.
ivnnnsn. i. lev.
,
ivianue, in i
rox, i-ni.
bievers, Wash.
HOME RUNS
NA.i.imL LCAUUE
Bank, Cubs
'i nomas, Pirates
Mathews, Uraves
Aaron, braves
Mays, Giants
Robinson, Redlegs
4.r,
M
.10
2J
28
It
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees
40
3
35
a
31
Sievers, Sen;. rs
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Rea Sox
Cerv, Athletics
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Tuomas, Pirates
H Anderson, chillies
Cepeda, Giants
Mays, Giants
121
106
92
91
88
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Sievers, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Cerv, Athletics
Berra, Yankees
112
103
102
96
88
PITCHING h
(Based on 12 decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L Pet.
Ravdon. Pirates 8 4 .067
Spahn, Braves 19 10 .655
Willey, Braves 9 5 .043
Burdette, Braves 17 10 .030
Hobbie, Cubs 10 0 .625
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Turley, Yankees 2i 6 .778
Hyde, Senators 10 3 .7)
McLish, Indians 14 7 .657
Ford, Yankees 14 7 .667
Delock, Red Sox U 7 632

GUN CLUB
NOTES
PEDRO MIGUEL GUN CLUB
Tomorrow, Sunday Sopt. 14.,
10 a.m. there will be a SO tar target
get target handicap trap shoot at this
club. Starting on A.T.A handi handicap
cap handicap yardage, results of first 25
targets will determine yardage
for 2nd 25 targets Usual option optional
al optional for thos.s who care to play
them. This method is used in
an effort to put all shooters on
an even starting line.

30c. TOMORROW

WajB!illt Srr Jam
sHDP'
I VffHlssstf
' l JTO-

Ono State Looks

Bet To
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
Teams Won Lost
Hasslers 3 1
Hills 3
Burchettes 3
Rudys 3
Garnis 2
Morrows 2
Freunds 2
Murphys 2
Smiths 1
Klelshman 1
Haynes 1
Dauphins 1
The twelve mixed teams of
the Rnihna Rnwlerama. had
their inaugural this week. With
the enthusiasm displayed, the
prospect for a successful season
seem bright.
Hasslers 3, Dauphins 1
The power laden quintet of
the Hasslers, gained the odd
point, when In the last game
they eked out a 7 pin win from
the Dauphins. George Metzger
vas the top man In the Hasslers
camp but he had plenty of com company
pany company in that desirable bracket
nf 500. because Manny Fernan
dez had 522, Bruce Hassler 520.
Even the ladies got Into the
act with Glnny Hassler getting
Rochester, Columbus
Win International
Playoff 3rd Games
nhw YORK. (UPD The To
ronto Maple Leafs and Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Jets will be seeking almost
Insurmountable 3-1 game leads
tonight In their respective best-of-seven
semi-final series of the
International League playoffs.
Toronto lost Its first game In
three starts to Rochester, 3-2,
last night when veteran Roy
Smalley clouted a two-run hom homer
er homer for the Red Wings In the
first Inning. The Maple Leafs
Hrf th count. In the third on a
single by Milt Smith and dou
bles bv Tim Thompson ana &ian
fLok.
Righthander Bob Gibson, scat
tered eight hits to go an tne
way for Rochester. Jack Crlm Crlm-lan
lan Crlm-lan was the losing pitcher,
roinmhus went ahead of Mon
treal with a vengeance' as. the
.Tpt.c siammpH the nennant-win
ning Royals, 13-3, on 13 hits. A
pair of homers by Howie Goss
and Stan Wiley spearheaded a
two-out eight-run Columbus
rally In the third inning.
Whammy Douglas, the one
pvd hurler Issued six hits as
he went the distance. Bob Dar Darnell,
nell, Darnell, pounded In the big third
was the lnser
The playoff series resumes at
Rochester and Columbus to tonight.
night. tonight. NOW PLAYING!
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE
No. 1 PERT! AVE.
The most glorious operetta!
Vienna! Romance! Waltzes!
Ballet! Great thrills!...
i. Cinemascope
. JOHANNA MAT7 RUDOLF PRACK
MAN N l. ORE B04.LMANN MADTE HAftCU
JESTEBNAEFE HANS MOM A
MM WERNER RICHARD HEYMANN
At 3:05 6:20 9:40 p.m.
ADDED ATTRACTION:
All true; AH exciting!
All new I
"NAKED AFRICA"
At 5:00 8:15 p.m.
In Wide Vision Color!
An expedition to the dark
continent!

ROMANCEjfiSffo

Repeat
502 and Mimi Metzger 508. For
the fighting Dauphins, Senorita
Flores tabbed 508, and Tom Rit Rit-ter
ter Rit-ter 506 and Hank Dauphin 521.
Hills S, Haynes 1
With four of their bowlers
hitting over 500 the Hills went
over the hill 3 to 1. The Haynes
broke into the win column in
the opener, but the HilU let
loose a deluge of strikes and
spares to sweep the balance of
points. Jerry and his little wom woman
an woman had 519 and 502, and Mr.
Money Bags Jesse Pate put to together
gether together 510 and Tiny Llndenberg
flew In with 522. For the Haynes
Bill Nickisher was the top bowl
er of the night with a 540
scratch series, including the
first 200 single game. Easy
Haynes just snuck under the
wire with 501.
i
Burchettes S, Kleischmans 1
Lena Burchette paced her
gang to a 3 to 1 conquest over
a scrappy up and coming
Kleischmans, In a tight and in
terestlng match, only ten pins
separated the two teams at tne
end of the night. Lena lifted a
514 set, and Dee Carter from the
anchor position counted 518,
and Albrook's pride and joy
Harry Rouse donated a 517 to
the winning cause.
For the unfortunate losers
Don McGulre was the leader
with a 518, Santa Claus Kleisch Kleisch-ma
ma Kleisch-ma nand Jim Catron had Iden
tical figures of 502. But it was
up to a member of the weaker
sex to provide the highest game
in this match when Betty Mc
Gulre did the trick In the sec second
ond second game.
Rudys 3, Smith 1
Although the Rudys spotted
the Smiths 94 pins per session
they managed to win three
points. The Smiths avoided a
shutout In the middle game by
thumping the opposition quite
handily, and In. the last game
the score was close. Two more
marks for the Smiths In this
game and the Rudys would have
trouble.
All of the Rudy aggregation
went over the 5C quota, VI Ru
dy 525, Helen Glud 503, Bev
Halliday 512, Lou Glud 524 and
Don Rudy 531. For the Smiths
the bulwark of the attack con
sisted of Miriam Smith with
520 and Navy Joe Bieber 533
Both Don Rudy and Joe Biebers
were of scratch variety.
Garnis 2, Murphys 2
The Garnis broke into the
win column quite early, and
made it two In a row, when Uje
Murphys got started, and took
the next two markers. The
three strong men of the Mur Murphys
phys Murphys lineup carried the pay load
for their gang, Paul Karst
broke into the elite group with
505, Ray Murphy was the big
man with 530 and good old Cur Curly
ly Curly Bates batted 517 sticks. Gen Genial
ial Genial Lee Clontz and Bob Carlin
teamed up to be the leaders for
the Garnis, Bob collected 513
and Lee 532 of scratch nature.
Freunds 2, Morrows 2
In a regular see-saw battle
the Freunds and the Morrows
split the four points. The
Freunds took the first one and
the third games, but dropped
the middle point and the TP.
The Freund quintet demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated consistency to the highest
degree when all of their games
were the same.
Each team had two standouts,
for the Freunds, it was Jim Rec Rec-cla
cla Rec-cla with 501 and Al Barnes 505,
and for the Morrows it was
Bruce Morrow with 500 and the
high man on lanes five and six
was Bob Glud with 519.
Inspire Grid
Men's Desire
COLUMBIA, S.C. (NEA) -South
Carolina head man War Warren
ren Warren Giese has this motto posted
on the foor of the coaches' dres dressing
sing dressing and conference rooms:
"Coaching ability is the talent of
inspiring the desire in the play
ers."
The Gamecocks were able to
progress a little more rapidly in
early practice this fall than they
did in two previous seasons.
"We've more mature," explains
Giese. In 1956, we had 25 sooho
mores among our top 33. Last
year we had 19. This year we have
only seven.
MAGIC NUMBER
CAMDEN, N. J. (NEA) Horses
with number three on the saddle saddlecloth
cloth saddlecloth have won four of five run runnings
nings runnings of the world's richest race,
The Garden State.

Li

ke Best
Big Ten

IDITORS-TMi is the seventh
of eight dispatches on college
football prospects.
ty ED SAINSBURY
CHICAGO (UPI) Ohio State,
1957 national college football
champion, looks likP the best bet
to grab its second straight Big
Ten title this season but should
get a serious challenge from Wis Wisconsin.
consin. Wisconsin. Ohio State lost four guards and
one end from its 1957 team, nd
coach Woody Hayes can -start tht
same backiield he used most of
last season, including his terrifie
fallback, Bob White.
He has plenty of tackles, par particularly
ticularly particularly if junior Jim Marsha'!.
an ail conference iayer as a
sophomore last year, regains his
eligibility as expected; good ends,
and hope at center.
Where the Buckeyes may be'
lacking, however, is in backfieid
depth. If Don Clark's siege of
injuries returns, Hayes won't have
nearly as capably a replacement,
and quartrbackihg behind Frank
Krerablas.is kneertain.
Wisconsin wa a sophomore
eleven last year and lost on'.y
two men, guard Perry Gehler
and halfback Danny Lewis. Coach
Milt Bruhn has switched quarter quarterback
back quarterback Sid Williams to halfback anri
will ua, Dale Hackbart to call
signals.
This combination win give him
speed and running ability plus
what might be the best pass de de-what
what de-what might be the best pass de defense
fense defense combination in the confer
ence. And he'll have plenty rf
size, speed and added experience
up front.
Last year the Buckeyes nudged
the Badgers by only three points,
16-13, and right now their meeting
shapes up as close again. The
league title could be decided by
their game at Columbus Oct. 25.
Ohio State gets a schedule
break, however. It doesn't play
Michigan State and its touch
games, Illinois, Wisconsin n d
Purdue, are separated by con
tests with Indiana and North Northwestern,
western, Northwestern, second division clubs, to
give Hayes timt to regroup.
Wisconsin, on the other hand
tangles with Purdue, Iowa, Ohio
btate ana .Michigan Mate in order
to face a murderer s row.
Michigan State would have been
a more solid contender except lov
the loss of halfback Blanche Mar
tin by injury. Now Duffy Dugh-
erty has to find some halfback
strength as well as pick out
yuai teiuai'K who u ifjr 10 replace I
1 1. ...U'U A
Jim Ninowski andx fullback to

tke over for WMMMiR

l lie ppaiiaus win ue Luugii.
with good depth, but probably hot
n't. ...:n u u l
good enough for more than third
place. J
Illinois and Purdue rank as
dafkhorse threats. The Boiler
makers won five of their last sii
games last year and Jack Mollen
kopf's tenttive two deep liai
only one minor letter winner, the
rest regulars. Purdue will have a
solid big line with speed, fair
passing, and good backfieid speed
But fullb.ick could be a prob.em
and halfbacks are small.
The Illini will have the biggest
line in Ray Eliot's tenure and
will be stronger on defense, less
impressive on offense. Eliot lost
both his halfbacks, Bob Mitchell
and Dale Smith, and his reserves
aren't up to their standard. Also
his prime quarterback, Tom
Haller, signed a pro baseball con
tract to leave him the problem of
finding someone to take over.
Michigan and Iowa won't be as
strone as last year. The Hawk-
eyes lost their best linemen and
even thpugh Forest Evashevski
has nine lettermen backs, in
cluding quarterback Randy Dun
can, he'll lack depth up front and
the blocking won't be as potent.
Michigan s Benme Oosterbaan
must develop interior linemen.
find a quarterback and develop a
tailback, and the potential for the
usual Wolverine powerhouse isn t
too high.
Northwestern, Indiana and Mm
nesota look like the bottom rung
of the ladder. The Wildcats Ara
Parseghian expects improvement,
but he expects to go with one of
two sophomore quarterbacks and
he H need depth at nearly every
position.
Indiana s Phil Dickens, suspend
ed last year, also expects a better
team, even though it might not
win a game. His linemen should
be improved and experience over
all should help. Minnesota wili be
big but slow and Murray War War-match
match War-match needs backs badly.
Notre Dame has virtually the
same roster as a year ago when
it won seven and lost three, nut
Terry Brennan believes a 5-5 sea
Aon for 1958 would be good, le
lacks line speed, has no break
away bark and doesn't believe he
has enoifgh depth to grind out
victories. But All America Al
F.cuyer should be a standout line
man again and Nick PietrosaRte
at fullback and Bob Williams at
quarterback might carry the Irish
a long way.
CAPITOLIO
35c. i 20c.
MERRY ANDREW
with Danny Kaye
- Also: -I
ACCUSE
with Jose Ferrer

TODAY-theatres-TODAYI

Editor: CONRADO BARGE A NT

ssssW ssK.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. OB
4 57 .594
77 45 .542 TVs
73 .$14 IP',
70 73 .m 15
M 71 .419 1$
75 .468 It
5 76 .441 19
7 .44J 21
Milwaukee
PittsburBh
San Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Los Angeles
Chicago
Philadelphia
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at Milwaukee
Chicago at Cincinnati
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh r
San Francisco at Philadelphia
Yostordav's RmuH
(Night Game)
Los Angeles 012 021 1007 1
rnisourgn 020 100 000 3 7
i-raig u-o) and Roseboro.
Kline (12 15). D. William. Rlv
burn and Hall, Kraviti.
(Night Game)
oi. ijouis 000 000 0000 8 1
jmiwauxee 013 001 10x- in n
maDe (2-6). Li. MeDanUl
tlZ: " muA
ureen.
Burdette (17-10) and Rice.
(Twilight Gem)
S. Fco. too 001 im 11
Philadelphia loo ooo mnj t
Gomez (9-12). Worthfn vtnn and
mi -' v.u wu
mum as.
(Niqht Game)
3. rco. 820 005 10319 17 0
rnuaaeipnia 000 000 101 2 tf.
"Antonelll (15-12) and SehmMt
Semproch 13-10V Hum M.na
t aj j 'A ; "-""'
y muuersun ana I oner.
(Night Game)
Chicago 001 041 nin 7 11
wmcmnaii 020 021 0nn x m n
Drott. Hobble. Henrv fS.il nl
KT 7" w B

Football Commissioner Says

Regulars' Shod
mm m u

noi uniriea

lRUls GUI
"

EN

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) w 1to.aZWlttfci&
tibnal Football League Commis-race horses the baVebaH
toner Bert Bell with an ear to teams and of course, the ttm f oot
the turnstiles and an eve on the hall t.m. CI ,Z7a "WT

turnstiles and an eve on thehali tm k ..i4

gate receipts said today the "The bonus paid 'for the un.
MSf" -n fiKeld shofd g,!tknown "member, S'a gettinf
the money-not the bonus players, paid for a chance ft see if & can
The regulars are the guys whomake the team takes itiwa
came up and made the team." from the guy who is out there
Bert boomed as the NFL pre-every day
pared to open its 39th season "Wby there's two, three of
.?-t.'u i even four million doUars spread H
"Tbey play every weA." heout in bnnn. ni.v-r. w"-..

ft LSSf? S 7loncy

...... i' uciuuKs io me piayers noi too distant events in the
who make the club, not the suyscourts, said discrimination ran
wbVre uparf to try and mke jt-breed malcontents.
The big money shouldn't be "You have 400 loyal players out 1
earmarked for bonus prospects, there, playing exhibit&n game"
Fiftv nl Tnf i.m ihfc fce P'ayin8 tons league schedule.
!S.PL.f S1 e bonus pro Someone begms to grumble. Eight
spects don t make the club. They or 10 don't like it. First thine you
use up the good money the other know a suit is started and it
guys draw in at the gate." winds up with the lawyers getting
The commissioner, who modest- the money," he said
ly admits professional football "Wouldn't it have been better
particularly as played in the NFL in the first place to inci"ase ale
-is the best in the world, said salaries for those who made the
the American sports public is sold team-and the game"

Auburn Coach Denounces Trend
Toward Two-Platoon Football

AUBURN. Ala. (UPI An.
burn Football Coach Ralph (Shug)
Jordan today denounced the trend
toward two platoon football be
cause "it robs the players of the
educational values of the game."
ine nger coacn, whose team
was undefeated and untied last
year despite a rugged Southeastern
Conference schedule, said. "There
is no doubt about it. We are grad
ually going back to the two-ola-
toon system nd we at Auburn
are definitely against it.
"The new rule which aUows a
boy to enter thP game eight times,
or twice in any quarter, paves
the path for clear cut offensive
and defensive units. And many of
the schools re planning to plav
an offensive and defensive squad."
Jordan, whos won loss record
in seven years as a head coach
ranks him 15th in the nation on
percentage, blamed the rule
change on a "small group of ac active
tive active coaches who never stopped
righting since the two-platoon sys system
tem system was outlawed."

T Y O L I
35e. 80c.
GHOST CHINA SEA
with David Brian
- Also: -DECISION
AT
SUNDOWN

VICTORIA
H 1
King of The Rocket
Men (Chaps. 4-8)
TRACK THE MAN
DOWN

DESERT OF
1

AM, E R I CAN L

L
Pet. GB
New York
Chicago
SS 55
74 66
610
im
is
17
l7Vi
18'
19
251
Beaten
Dotroit
Cl.valand
Kense. Ciry
Baltimoro
70 49
.504
.489
.484
.479
.475
.431
48
48
67
66
40
Washington
New York at Chicago
BeMniiSSL

OV AVCL1UII j&M
Washington at Kansas City ji

Yej
(ht Gar
Boston
Cleveland OOO 001 40s ii 7
fT"f -W,ll ,nd White
uell (-a.), Crrant and- Btom.
(Night ttamov

New Yoptf. VJ.niaW i.,. 4-J2.w-il

. 000 000 0000 4 t
Turley (21-8) and Berra:
Jloore (8-7), Utman, Shaw ami'
(Wtht 7. ,
8
8
Uul 000 02x 3 8
Wilhelm (M Md Triandos.
iary (15,H) ld Wilson.

.... -:ri I

(Nionr aim
Washington m 200 010-8 n
Kansas City 012 180 OOx i
Ramos (14-14), Qevenger and
vourwey. .... ...... ,;: ......
nerDen u-7), Tomanek and Chi
ti.
DEMON DP-atom
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. (NEA?
freshman coach, holds the school'
mirv l nsn ps waira
lecora xor passes thrown and
completed.
d Get Money
onus
tit fart.t'.i.--''-w.-:-.-..,." Lu$n : r.
tt "the torn
iw.' i 'VI-
?eU- Perhaps with memories or
He said his main objection Is

Mayers

that "it robs boys of the educa-. jl
llnn.l ...1.... J iu. .nr.

uvueu .twucb ui. iuc Kmc, 'ire will
again be turning to the specialist,
the boy who can only be exploited
on offense or defense, .1

"This means that the offensive "-
snprialief Hno nnf hgo. ti
I "... ........ 11U. W t 3
the price of learning how .to tackle'
or provide pass protection. The
same goes for thA boy who plays
only defense. He doesn't get a
chance j to run with ..the hall or
learn down field blocJcInivH
Jordan said Auburn wou'.d
"probably kick for one point,
rather than run for two points

alter a touchdown is scored.
"We've always had trouble mak- """
ing thosp last three or four yards
and by kicking we're almost sure
of another point," he said,
Under the new rules change il?
described by Jordan as "poor" v
a team, can choose to kick or run
on the conversion play with two
points awarded for running the
ball across from thre yards out.

RIO
35c
We.
LOTTERY NIOHTl
THREE FOR
JAMIER DOWNS V
Kicarao Munwigan
THE
- Also:
Not f This Earth

"4

1



PAGE 5 EVEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFEK
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 13, ISSt
$ Race But No $2 Window
America's

w I

By SUMNER AHLBUM
NEW PORT, R. I. INEA)
sleek thoroughbreds will go
the Psl on 8 we' ,raek
enton Reef Sept. 20 in what tat
ie stocking sports gntr.v ijgkrt
one of the' most historic and
.olorful racing events of our
Tie.
But before horse players and
baseball pool plungers head for
the ocean i Njncs of greener
fields on w' n to lose the rent
money, ? wo4j of discouragement
it in order:

There ar no $2 window.s for
the 17th running of (he America's
Cup. In fact. even'lhrry (Chami

Segal one of Broadway's mos
ardent bettors, can't fii a wav to
get a buck down on this fabulous
contest between two $300,000 sail
ing yachts.
Kn Hnnht there will he snm"

gentlemanly wagers at the bar
nf thm liia T.ewis Yacht Tilth here

but mutuel players from Belmont

would be snut out oeior iney go'
past the front door.

Jimn Cnr Stevens, late of Ho-

boKen, N J. a man who thought

nothing of plunging o,ow on a
horse race, discovered these hard
faru wav hark in 1851 wnen C

went to England with a schou a r

named, a i.wopiaieiy enougn, n
erica, and won what became the

irst America s Cup.

Stavcm had a tltaabla niece O

the $20,000 schooner, and he can

ni v nlanned to recouo tttls invent

ment many fold. For this purpose,
he approached the British snores
with several bag! of gold pieces
. 1:.J MllirfanB, in

and a protiaiincu wiuigucoa
bet.

He didn't get a farthing's wonh
of action. The, British, even mot:
canny, kept their hands in their
lockets and all Stevens won was
the honor of American yachts
mnntliin ftnA q cilvpr nlafed ml!?

that a Bowery pawnbroker woulcf

spurn.
This silver cup, however, has
occupied the attention and money
of well heeled sailors on both

sides of the Atlantic ever tince.

Through the years, they have

spent 35 million dollars aeienuicg
the mug or, on the British side,
trying to get it ack.

In 14 rhallanaas UO to now. the

1 t J

British hav,, lost, you woum e-

pect a record like tms wouia nave

the bookmakers waiting with

nnen arms i for longshot players

anxious to risk a bundle on this

year's British entry. But me
bookmakers are looking the other
way.

"A boat face?" snorted one of
them. "In horse parlance, a boat
race is a race that's been fixed.;
In thla uenteel world 0: yacht

ack of

heresy, but ttiey are noi unnearu
run historv. Lord

Dunraven, who twice battled for

the cup in the 1890' s claimed ine
American defenders had cheated
with the" ballast, which would be

akin to giving the horse tne nee
die. The charge was disproved.

Other challengers cried foul

for varioua reasons, all, of which
involve such complicated nautical
echnicalities that would make
a landlubber's head tpin. If you
wer, to consider that sucn
charges are something like ac accusing
cusing accusing a pitcher of throwing a
spitball, you get the general idea.

The last America s cup raie
was in 1937, when Harold S. VAn-

derbilt's Ranger defeated tn-

deavor II, T. O. M. Sonwlth'?
British challenger in four of
seven races. Sopwith insisted
tht-re wax rlirtv noil in the fourth

race, but the judges said he didn't

' WW i

holler soon enougn. ne wem

home mad.
The rest of the British saltfhg

traternJty were mad, too, and
staved that wav until the rule3

were changed to permit contend contenders
ers contenders to be whittled down from the

140foot, million-dollar Ranger

size to what are called 12-meier.

Braves Have Bulge, But Hot

Pitcher Wins World Series

BRITAIN'S DARK HORSE The Sceptre, unknown quantity
ta the AeVeril TCu" rtiBenge, trie, her wing, off Newport.

a I9.mtar host Is a shade un

der TO feet long and costs $300,000

and now the Bntisn are oacic wun
one called Sceptre.

Seven races it Will be, eaeh 24

miles long, and like the World

Series, the first to win tour cops.

if t comes no nuia.. wnicn in

this case would be strong winds

and rough sets, the handicappers

say sceptre nas a gooa cnancq.
Rut don't bet on It. There's no

place to put your money.

NEXT: Hew to watch the race.

I f i Si
iaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBtt 1 mW aW

1 aBBBia-

prc cuP BATTLE Columbia (left) trails venerame vim
In owhJ 11 contest to determine Airierica'. Cup ariender.

open ainng
Tommy Mont learned It
Ws prize prospects fr(
wir.0 Delaware were

INCLUDED in the private scout scouting
ing scouting reports by iht Braves on the
Yankees, whom they've been biro biro-doasing
doasing biro-doasing for some weeks is the
notation that the AL champs ro
not "one big, happy family
wtth tome of thP vets deeply re re-SSilgZ
SSilgZ re-SSilgZ reqSent ?coldinSs of
Casey Stengel. .who's begmn.ng
to manage like McGraw." .
Big recruiting hassle Ww"
r.i.j ,A M nneso a SOt W

aiaryia hu --------- .,,,.

.-mff WMPIl I CI W wwwv

at tUUKIG If," I

uonng "r... iu il

flew off.. . l
M wasn't the competition that
eancelled out Sammy Williamir as
TKan State footbal 1 pUyer
tfer only six weeks in WT .
the farm bov from ntt e Pans
tn the Mived streets ana
those lights". -but returnen no
&T.red, from fonr years f.i

the Navy (ana aireauy
by the LA Rms to become a
Spartan All-Amencan end candi
date and captain a
take his Place alongside the home
econ Jrli i cooking frt
krtpiMtotrses (part of his hotel
af'minitrat;on major).
STaflehe Martin, the Spartan,
prim All American r
ti' banged up his kn-te last
from sn opera ion -"J Jr,S
wind sorints last week -but stitt
won't be risked until '53. .
There ws 5 hmchon ,i
Tonts Shor's to announce aj i M M-itr
itr M-itr same JVImw Gootn
.-..n rfal nastrami sand

ducd Frank Forbes

lull Isaacson

not in ftxhWr

-?Sgi : umT'.: T--:'mii' m BB BW Sal

W -n-LLaira;::l:' m. aaal aaaaV BbbbbbV

aWa EaVflaaaB

nk-rgar-o mm WmrlmmmW MM M

wwh.tab. t, HytH

By HARRY GRAYSON

Sammy Williams

despite half a dozen years of pro pro-tjuarterbecking,
tjuarterbecking, pro-tjuarterbecking, "h doesnit have
the poise and take-char g,, up

proacu. ...

Between you n'me, Ricme Ash-

burn doesn't make them any hap

pier in Philly. .even if he does

cop the batting crown. Ay such

Stuhts as bunting with two dwn

in the ninth and thP Phils truil-

CZ Museum Exhibits

Major Paris Of
Boating Course

NEW YORK (NEA) The Yan

kees have 'been frightfully disap

pointing to Casey Stengel since the
All Star Game, but the old proe
sor has been around long enough

to discount problems after letting

off one good blast of steam.

The bad arms of Whitey Ford
and Don Larsen are cause f jr

concern, but chatting with the

millionaire manager you get the

idea that he is more perturbed s

bout th lack of hitting on the

part of Gil McDougald, Moose

Skowron, Jerry Lumpe and Tony

Kubek.

The Braves admittedly will have

a bulge in pitching m the woru

Series but, as Stengel points Out,

It's quality that wins in a set of

seven games or less, not quantity.

- "I read where, with Ford and

Larsen out, I'd be desperately short
pitchers of World Series s t a t it t

whatever that Is," he says. "Well.

how many pitchers did Milwaukee

need to win a year ago? Just one,

wasn't It?"

No one will ever forget Lew

BUrdette's three complete turns

and 24 scoreless innings against

the American League champions.
"That's what 111 be looking for,"
Says Stengel. a hot pitcher

or two m the World Series."

TWT -yai vwr

RUNNING AWAY i Spinnaker filled with, wind, Vim set a
baling wake knifing through the water in her races with
Columbia off Newport, The trial tests were to determine the
defender of America's Cup against British challenger, Sceptre.

Tiger Rags

Wav Who

who sata mis to

name until mi
was. then intio-

WFrank ScoH. the n .yers
tflkt who wlrif Vnjt-
n-avo h'inf incl"ded. .nut r.
Vrmtredueed Mickey Mantle and
Willie Mays. wMly -it
tat and said nothing. . -1L
Alarcon and rlos Bl
JanevM smith of the Border
hreered through

New tork from Mexico City en
ffVSd eh.fflploD.hlp jal alal
WAlW.t got hi. first tte
of the wbt e hailnd a" V wk
SeV3tn ne entered the cm p
oratsinf room w noated on
m bulletin noard In
tert: "I cam. I taw. I conmier
id .(rimed). -Alex"
iS ther- by Cat. J 8eh
. Aiax trticlnated In the All

i.-.K..ine of the m

champs .next, and not to tub
5T .41.. hno-a-lu" beer Hrlnk

W enntest eondurted by Bobby

tame for those rooWei who sa
tor the brew. ...

letting cage interview with Jim
myVlertaU: "1 don't mke tn
oatohaa anv more ne-

t ww th. hatter bettor

t m-mt Mf. Mtaitiam. .1 WilH

X had Mantle's left. .You've got

to Mt, or you'r,, nothing.,
Th. mtl matter of a steel

erder being placed vCouple of
davt sooner, and the baseball C.i
ant. would now be playing In
Minneapolis tnotemd of San Frrm
JSe0 .Ma Wat when Horace
Stoneham wai dickering to w?
gTelub d before O'M.ley
made Ms Welt Cottt pitch.. .W .W-ie
ie .W-ie offered an attractive enough
pitch for Stadium enlargement,
te. .Stoneham nodded, "Go
kead and order your tteel.". But
before the g itarted grinding
rt'M.iUr hrmieht the mayor

IF into tho picture and you know
tk. at With tteel. Horace

1 A I .t.,b n him mrd

will, in n m m huik ,v .. wv.u.

Grid Gta'ntt rellly worried the
Charley Cooerly. at T, amy have
had It and Tom Ditblin.sk
doesn't offer much help because

A disnlav nf small boat eauiD

ment has been assembled in the
lighted front iase o the Canal
Zone Library Museum, GaiMard
Highway, Ancon.

-Lightweight anchors, m a n 1 1 a
line, a compass, flags, and othor
similar gear are combined with
books about pleasure boating to
form an exhibit sponsored jointly
by the Museum and th local unit
of the United States Power Squad

rons, in connection with a free

course in small boat p 1 1 o 1 1 n

which the latter organization will

offer to Pacific Siden starting

next week.

The museum exhibits have been

selected to illustrate the ma. or

parti of the boating course: E-

quipment. Rules ot the nautical
Road, Seamanship, Safety Afloat,

the Mariner's Compass, Aids to
Navigation, Charts and Piloting,

and Manners and customs on

Shipboard.

Registration for the Cours win

I t T.fl TnU

UC fieiU VI I .WJ u.iii. iucaui;.

Sept. 16. in the Panama Canal

the Panama Railroad tracks from

the Balboa Gasoline Station. Class

es will meet each Tuesday night

thereafter for approximately ten

weeka.
Mea and women alike are wel welcome
come welcome to take the free course.

Younc oeoDle aged 18 and up

lit i::ui .HJ .,,.,,11.,

It to 18 may take the course on a
conditional basis. Ownership of a
boat it not necessary. Part of the
course will be based on local Can

al Zone piloting regulations, and
will be aimed at assisting those
who wish to prepare themselves
for the Canal Zone examination
for the small boat operator's li

cense.

By TREVOR SIMONS
It's a little too soon to start pre predicting
dicting predicting the outcome of the lnter lnter-school
school lnter-school grid season; I've had a look
at the Tigers r one week of rug rugged
ged rugged work-outs and haven't had
the spare time to voyage to the

Pacific Side for a glance ai
dpfpnrlins' rhamDS from Balboa

High or tht 14-man squad that will

represent Canal zone Junior col college
lege college this year.

CINTER EXIT

LARAMIE. Wyo. (NBA) The

Wyoming football squad has lost

three centers. Larry Yonkee goes

to law school. Don Gergo broke
a foot. Glynn Russell quit.

THIS IS THS END

AUSTIN, fex. (NEA) Texat

expects to maintain ltt high atan

lard of end play with a deep caat

leaned by Maurice uoxe ana lo
apt sin Bob Bryant.

There's something- new in the
Tiger camp this year; he's a big
Texan named Dave Ingram who
has taken over the coaching chor
es for the Cristobal gridders fot fot-lowine
lowine fot-lowine the resignation of Luke Pa-

lumbo from the coaching field -at

the close of the 1857 58 school year.
Ingram has started the Tiger grid
ders off on one of the most stren
out training schedules ever in;

troduced to the Gold Coast.

Hit theory apparently it to make

practice tO rough that a g:rme
against, the overpowering Bulldogs
from Balboa High could teem like
a lark. Arid he's getting results;

;or C.H.S. is rounding into sntpe
nuicViv and will aurelv he rendv

when the whistle sound! the open

ing of the football season with me

annul lamhorpp at MT. II J

Stadium, this year acheduled for

October 3.
roach Insram hails from Paris,

Texas where he attended h i g'h
school and followed up at- Paris,

Texas Junior College. From there
h. went on to East Texas State

where he mainred in physical ctlu

cation. Following hit graduation

tneram coached for 3 years at

rnmmerre Hi ah Shool in Com

merci Texat. Last year his record
wax 3 wins and 6 losses but the

ear befor n n z l rccon

ranked aecond In tne District

When reminded that Commerce

Hih School, like Cristobal, was

also C.H.S. Insram added tlwt

were also known as the Tigers.

Ineram's task is not an easy

one. H Inheriti the job of welding

together a footnaii team trom a

erouD among which he doet not

have an overload of weight and
he mutt prepare them to do battle
against Balboa's bulky eleven and

J.C.'s experienced 14. A few re

turning letter men from the 1957

38 tquad aidt somewhat, but for
the most part the Titter will lack
experience. On the Cristobal side

o' the lodger th"re Is Russel Fin

orlte, the Tiger's big center and
linehweker who wiis sl'etrnck.f,
for the mo, part of last season

with an injured knee. Sound and

ready to go Russ should add plen plenty
ty plenty of punch to the Cristobal etfort.
In the backfield, coach Mover's
department, there are three let
ter-men who make' up in drive for
what they lack in size. Don Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey will do most of the quarter
backing and then .there is Kieth
Kulig and John Boseman. All
three are fast and not easily stoo
ped. Don Bruce is back on the

Cristobal line, tipping the scales

this year at better than 200 pounds

That's about where the experience

enas tor tne Tigers, but there are

some excellent prospects among

many who saw only limited action

last year and some who are com

ing around quickly In the first

year of varsity football.

Our next column will be reserv

ea lor inose wno iook caoab e o'

filling the gap that must be filled

tne ngers can. entertain j.iv

thoughts of an Atlantic side gird

cnampionsnip lor ia:8.

DOWN THR0U6H THE YEARS
the club coming up with the

pitcher putting his stuff where he

wanted It has copned the Series
the Cardinals with Ditsy Dean

and Harry Brecheen, the Yankees

with AUie Reynolds, the Dodgers

with Jnhnnv Pores and so on

down the line. Strong armed Bob

Turley could do the iob for the

New York club this tripi'i

The two days of for traveling

provided the Series goes more than
five games makes the Ditcher on

his game even more valuable. Bur Bur-dette
dette Bur-dette started three times Jast fall

despite the fact that lie did not

make the first one until the sec

ond same.

Sudsville brought up the phno

menai youngsters,' Joey Jay, carl

ton Wuey and Juan Pizarro. l'i

give the veterans. Warren Rnahn.

Burdette and Bob Rush, Sufficient

space between outtngs and take

up the slack when Boh Buhl's r

went on the bum. When Buhl's

arm was menricl, Fred -Haney s

so many frontline pitchers that

he found It difficult to apot the

nreDauer m the or

I

1
I

I

I
V

I

FISH POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS --JUICES

f

mm

BIRDS IYI quick-frozen foods are form form-fresh
fresh form-fresh and llavorsome. Crown exclusively
for Birds Eye, these' rcadyto-terve
quick-frozen, Birds Eye foods are care carefully
fully carefully selected, cteantd and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.

Enjoy your favorite frultsT vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, aJyear-

'round regardless of

Stock ffi opsr pipiub

rooftt

e orer.

C.F.N. Radio-TV

Sports

The Caribbean Forces Network

has (announced the follmvin snor' it

broadcasts scheduled for the com

ing week:

Radio
September 14 Los Aneeles vs

Milwaukee at 1:30 p.m.

September IS Los Aneeles Vs

Milwaukee at i no p.m.

September 16 New York vs De

troit at ls30 p.m.

September 1.7 New York vs

Detroit at 1:30 p,m.

September 19 Los Anseles v

Chicago at 1:30 o-.m.

TV
September. 13 Pro football:

Rams vs. Cards, 2 p.m., Golf

show at 10 p.m.

September 114 Came of the

week at 3:30 p.m. (Pittsburgh vs

MtlwukeP game played Septcm
ber ) 1 Tts ;

September IS
p.m.
September IT
week at 10 p.m.
September 18

4:30 p.m.
TOU'-H TO HOOK
STOCKTON, Calif. (NKA -J?r.t..S,Srf'lr"
rlip" of n"
clflc attack this fall will b All

rei, candidate Dick Bass at
left hai;

Till" lllin AIP V, . i r n I

Stengel Is looking for. fr-jp'-lv. fs

another Burdette. Among the tew I

things csey never got over .Wfs
the Yankees dealing Selva Lewis
Burdette, Jr.. to the Boston Braves
with $50,000 for Johnny Sain. Au.
29, 1951. It was Johnnnv Moore,
an obscure scout, who told John
Ouinn, general manager of the
Braves, to insist on Burdette, fnen
with a rather mediocre recorl as
a San Francisco Seal. The same
Moor founf Edi, Matrews and
Del Crandall. It galls Stengel to

be rmmded that Burdett" sa ?n

the Yankee dugout for wcjeks get get-tin"
tin" get-tin" np attention.
"That feller," hP says' ''develop ''developed
ed ''developed himse'f into nuite a pitclw.''
Burdette is at once awarded

World Scrips stature beeauce he

ups when the money is on the U

We. Throwing eenerallv from a

three ouarter delivery, he. -hat a

multiple of moves and del vcne

He fidgets around, upsetting the

batter a"d keeping hTm off bal

ance. fakes spitting on the ball

and whatnot. But the basic reason
for his success is that he keeps a

sinker low. Even Mickey Mfint.e

doesn't swat that pitch out of the

par-.

Lew Burdette nas tne aeucaie

touch in 'the aft o pitching.

Boxing at 10

Fight of the

Sports reel at

Grid Attack
More Varied

NORMAN. Okla (iNEA) Bud

Wilkinson says Oklahoma hope3

to use ots of variations from .ts

basic snlil T this fall.

The Sooners' coach sees this at

a trend.
"T doubt 1" there will be many
tatic formation teams," opines
the one time Minnesota guard and
quarterback. "Nearly everybody
w'H go to mon fl-nker and frMt) frMt)-tiple
tiple frMt)-tiple stuff. The defense employed

so manv variation" tlm' it had

more plnys than
"To offset this
have to open up.

the offense.

the offense will

We- -a KaBBBBBBBBBi w '. ;kf ... t ts:.;::. i:;.i-;aatK.; nusn i ir ; :jfbmi

vt- .it... .i.e.. .v.. mat -..Ms?

jw mnci uuna SdiiMics iiiuic iimii t a mmn r
i Mr ift j'ft ,.rw an

fine Scotch ... and in White Horse. ----- mt vat it;

-w-taafc m

; JaaatSWHaiWl

aaaWMlff-iir'i TrlVk faarlw

i. .JfiSJafS;'

I

PANAMA

DISTRIBUTORS
CVRCA, S. hi
(EDIFICIO CYRNOSi

COLON



PAGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
A S S I F I E D S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
H Bv Sv
rl

SATURDAY. KFPTFMWro It iui

I II i

Ef I

m

Resorts
FOSTIR'J Con.,., nd Urit
Beach Houm. Om mil D tba
Casino Phono Balbos ISM.
PHILLIPS OcMMMa Cortaoas
We Clara A P. Phon.
jam 3-1 877 Cristobal 3-1 673.
Spend your weekend) at Rl
Mar, the best beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open alar and night. The
new management it at your serv service.
ice. service. Houses
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet
maid's room, gatage. hot water,
etc. 15th St. Paitilla. Phone 3 3-6835
6835 3-6835 (hiring office hours or 3 3-4814
4814 3-4814 between 5 and 7 p.m.
O'Dwyer Denies
Newspaper Report
fhaf He Aided Reds
MEXICO CITY (UPI) illiam
D'Dwyer, former New York May May-ir,
ir, May-ir, branded as untrue yesterday
i story in a local newspaper say say-$g
$g say-$g he had helped "many promi
lent Communist personalities" to
sJjtain Mexican residence.
Mr
b'Dwyer, who was U. S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Mexico and is now
I Mexico City lawyer, told news newsmen:
men: newsmen: "It is a lie. .and it is the
lousiest thing that's ever; been
lone to me.
' u AAA ...ova trt make
1 KflUW aUWw wojo w
noney and the last thing I would
tyer do is to take money from a
Communist. I would not offend the
rospitality shown me by Mexico
lor anything. I've got too much at
itake here. Furthermore, I've
tjsver attempted to get residence
tapers for anybody."
O'Dwyer said he wanted to
make it perfecly clear to Mexican
ind U. S. officials and citizens
hat he had never in any way,
fived Communist clients. He said
triad asked the V. S. Embassy
investigate the allegation made
y the newspaper to clear the rec-,ra-
. V
Another Mexico City daily re
wr'ed that O'Dwyer bad taken
art in efforts to halt the deporta deporta-loh
loh deporta-loh of American Bernard Blasen Blasen-leim,
leim, Blasen-leim, one of nine sHeBel Com Com-nunist
nunist Com-nunist agitators expelled from the
imintry recently following Commu-Vfst-supported
student-labor riots
rT.
O'Dwyer said he was approach approach-id
id approach-id by a New York lawyer and
isked to look into the Blasenheim
lse but that his firm did not
Much it when it learned he nature
t the charges against Blasen Blasen-fm.
fm. Blasen-fm. "Hie former ambassador said he
!?Hed on Mexican Attorney Gen Gen-trsl
trsl Gen-trsl Jose Aguilar y Maya to deny
. fee newspapers' assertion that he
fad been retained by Blasenheim.
WANTED
Spanish & English
EXPERIENCED
Write Full Particulars
P.O. Box 1297 Panama

r

WANTED

AOraMAN

Growing, successful electronic and appliance enter enterprise
prise enterprise needr a young man of good education, generar
busirfess experience, bilingual, with techVtlcaJ and
customer relations ability. He must "sell us" on hit
ability to develop and manage an effective depart department
ment department $r rvicing, installing, delivering and selling re replacement
placement replacement parts for the products we sell. We want
a man who can not only be honest, fair and friendly
with ourcuetomerg and employees but who-can alto
organize a department, schedule and control work
and follow a job through to completion. He mutt
possess personality, adaptability, iniciative and pro pro-fleelonal
fleelonal pro-fleelonal competence. His letter must be a frank and
full statement of hi qualifications, personal parti particulars,
culars, particulars, references and he must be able and willing to
tand invetigation.
Salary commensurate. Wriie Box 4186 Panama City
Include recent photograph.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Well furnished 2
bodroom apartment, Campo Ala Ala-flra.
flra. Ala-flra. for neon call Panama
2-2 HO. after noon call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3290.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartments lot of closet
space, washing room and excel
lent American neighbors. 149-B
Belisario Porras Call Balboa
1778 Panama, 3-4511 or 3 3-1618.
1618. 3-1618. FOR RENT: For Oct. I. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished apartment, one bedroom,
private entrance, light and rock
gas. 114 Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: Fresh and cool
apartment, with bet water. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable price, well located. Ap Apply
ply Apply to telephone No. 3-6281.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
mcnt with light and gas. In Vis Vista
ta Vista Hermosa, Tel. 3-3589.
Riviera Apt. House. Beautiful
two-bedroom apartment dining,
living, kitchen, porch, two baths,
maid's room and garage. Call
2-4696, 8 a.m. to 12 neon.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedrooms apartment, living dining
room, independent services. San
Tranciaco Sri East No. 6, near to
the Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Air-conditioned
completely furnished apartment,
in desirable neighborhood. Call
3-4840.
FOR RENT: $85.00. Beautifull
furnished 2 room apartment 51th
Street No. 30. Call 3-7069 or
3-6480.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom, well located, modern,
$80.00 monthly. Call 3-1701
or 3-6921.
Italian Pianist
To Give Recital
Here On Wednesday
Italian pianist Marcello Abbado,
a former teacher at the Giuseppe
Verdi Conservatory of Milan, will
hp featnreri hv rha Vino Arte Ta.
Sartment in a piano recital at the
ational Theater next ednesday
night. W
Abbado's performance will be
under the joing auscpices of the
Dante Alighieri Society and the
Lugara agency.
At present Abbado is professor
of harmony, composition and coun
terpoint at the G. B. Martini Con Conservatory
servatory Conservatory of Bologna, from which
he is on vacation.
He is an author of one ballet
and several compositions for sym symphonic
phonic symphonic orchestras, chamber mu music
sic music groups; choral works and solo
pieces, many of which were in
terpreted at Hie International Fes Festival
tival Festival of Contemporary Music at
Venice.
DIET-AND LAUGH
ST. LOUIS (UPI)-He(iricVs res
taurant has come up with its own
menu for dieters, in which the
chie.' ingredient qis sense of hu
mor.
Typical day's fare on the sug suggestions
gestions suggestions for th wVk: Friday:
breakfast, two lobster antenna's;
lunch, one tail joint of sea horse:
dinner, rotisserie broiled euam
fillet.
NAMED SOCCER COACH
SOUTH ORANGE, N. J. fUT'l!
Sston Hall University todav an
pointed Nick' Menza head soccer
coach.

.JF-JFY?t,K A? "H'5NE J OLB AGENTS OK OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET. PANAMA

iniuinL ur. runi,n,rt,iUNr. io. .1 Louery piara CASA ZAIsDO Central Ave 45 a LODRDFS
!A5?2r?-. "."XL. 8Jrr' MORRI80.V-4tho July Ave. j sYiW SERWCe flvoU Ne

v rnnjinun wja-im central avenue o HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fca. de la Ossa Ave
FARMACIA VAN DER-J1S 59 Street No. 5.1 FARM aria n Bartmsm!lp.. I i -r. I

ATHIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
Pickup truck V Ton. Fair con condition
dition condition $300.00 3-1912 or 36 36-387.
387. 36-387. FOR SALE;m5 4-door Mer Mercury
cury Mercury WSWall tires, mirematic,
radio power brakes, power steer steering
ing steering automatic windshield washer.
Cristobal 3-1675.
FOR SALE: 1956 Volkswagen
Sun roof, radio 23.000 miles.
Excellent condition. Call Navy
Pacific 3210 during working
hours, 3745 after hours.
Autos Eisenman Offers the
Best Used cars in town
1957 Fiat "1400" 4DR Sedan,
tutone Ivory b Blue.
1 956 Morris-Minor 4Door
.1954 HVman Convertible, new
top. WS tires.
1952 Hillman 4DR Sedan.
1957 Ford-Ranch Wagon, Thun Thun-derbird,
derbird, Thun-derbird, 4DR, tutone, radio,
VV7SW tires, automatic trans.
1956 Chevrolet Sta. Wagon, 9
Pas. 4Deor, tutone, radio.
1956 Mercury-Montclara. Hard Hardtop,
top, Hardtop, tutor... radio, WSW tires,
leather upholstery. Excellent con conditions.
ditions. conditions. 1955 Dodge Kingsw'ay. 40R
Sedan, tutone, radio, WSW tires,
stand, trans.
1955 Mercury-Montclara Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, radio. WSW tires,
power rteering
195$ Chevrolet tutone, radio,
stand, trans. Very good buy.
1953 Chevrolet, 40R aedan,
tutone, radio.
-
1954 Oldsmobile, 4DR tutone,
radio, new WSW tires.
1953 Mercury-Monterrey, hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, tutone, radio, WSW tires.
Open all day. Next to
Co. Tek Pmj. 2-26 f-
FOR SALE: 1 950 Buick, 4-doo,
radio, good running condition,
6380-B Los R.os, phone 2-
2670.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
Coupe. $350.00. Phone 5-126.
FOR SALE: Ford Victoria 1951.
One owner, new upholstered
seats, good tires. Excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition Phone Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights 4 172.
FOR SALE: 1957 Sfudobaker,
green and white, 16,000 miles,
new tires, call office hours 2 2-2517
2517 2-2517 Hector Navarro.
FOR SALE: Pontiac "Eight".
1955 two doer hardtop Catafina.
Leather upholstery. Excellent
condition. $1175 and can be
financed. May be seen at Hotel
El Panama garage.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick one
owner 4 door aedan hydrometlc,
radio, excellent buy $190. Call
5" 188
JUST WHAT YOU ORDERED
NfiW YORK (UP!) Saute
green pepper and onion rings in
butter or margarine. Add sliced,
cooked potatoes. Toss and heat
thoroughly. Fleck with salt, hhirt
pepper and grated Parmesan
cneese. serve at one with steaks
or cnops.
H :
F
PRINCETON UPS TUITION TP
PRINCETON N.J iuvi--i..t
tion fees will be raised $250 at
rnnce.on university in the 195940
school Near it ut nMA.,j
vesterdav. ITnrWornHuat., u- t
-., tDp J1,450 and rduate rales
win oe fi.uuu.
JUST ARRIVED t
Hebrew New Year Curds
Get yours this evening.
Open till 9:00 p.m.
MORRISON'S
4th of July V "J"
TPU- -M
i lie; new
SP
' With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Ll.ltllM
Panama Col6n

-

- COLON OFFICF: 15th Street and

Miscelloneous
FOR SALE: L P Record 50
Discount and popular, AGEN
DAS DIAZ. 37th Street No
6-A.
FOR SALE: Motors and part v
for Truck, Cars, heavy equip equipment,
ment, equipment, inboard engine, electrical
and Plumbing fixtures, bolt.
screws, chain saw Gasleng.
Safety safes, Truckwinchet, and
many other item at la Supli Supli-dora
dora Supli-dora Continental", 12 and 13
Street Central Ave. No. 12.179
phone 1088-B., Colon.
FOR SALE: Air compressor with
or without new 60 cycle motor.
S5I2-C, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 2-five ton air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning unit. 1-S ton air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning unit. Good condition,
good prices. Call Panama 2-2648
Colon 1881.
FOR SALE: Air compressor
complete, new 60 cycle motor,
$75, phono 2-3188, 5512 Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Real Estate
FOR SALE: House, Cerro Cam Cam-pan,;
pan,; Cam-pan,; pipe water all year, ready
to use. Bargain. See Mr. Ponce,
Centre Comercial Super Market.
FOR. SALE: Four hectares ex excellent
cellent excellent farm land at Arraijnn,
cleared of all tree by bulldozer,
600 ft. river, all year water tup tup-ply.
ply. tup-ply. See Mr. Ponce, Centre Co Comercial
mercial Comercial Super Market.
FOR SALE: Selling "Cafe Bo Bo-guete"
guete" Bo-guete" farm in Boquete, on ac account
count account of urgent personal reason,
in canter of coffee farm area,
With residence, car, etc. New
coffee farm yielding 300 quintals
yearly. Rare bargain. Box 3547
r Tel. 4-401J.
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Nuevo Hipodremn
Urbanization, across the Roman
Racetrack, All lots with street
front, sewage, water main and
loety. CarJlr. McBarnerr.
Tel. 3-2567
fOR SALE: Recently built
Jouse In Boquete, Swiss type,
fat bedroom, three service, liv living
ing living room, dining room and kit kitchen',
chen', kitchen', all large rooms, two little
rest parlors, garage and maid s
room in lot of 2,325 square
motor. For information Ave. A
No. 2-28 upstairs or in Boquete
Alberto Lopex P.
Tjhe Magic Super Seasoner
(Monosodium Glutamate)
! Available now In the
Canal Zone.
Masses in
Ballet Tan and
Toe Taueht by
i1OROTHY CHASE
will be resumed in October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 15
1 1 . i i
LIFE INSURANCE
caH
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-8B58
.tr.i-
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
i Inc. air tare, transfers, toon,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave eyery Toes, and FrL
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama. 2-1661
$ for 3
w
J iff
-35 nun Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
1SS Central Ave.
'
LUCK RUNS OUT
R1GBY. Idaho (UPI) A man's
luck cant hold out forever.
Clay Rushton had a good day
fishina but nn the wav hnm h
had succession of three flat
tires. Hr hilpW rlrlAn fn Inun
buy tires and when he rat hack
to the car the fish were gona.

MsaW CSbML

LIBRERI A

. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemeaa Ave. and 33 St el
"hzzi "8AS"-Vil POauSs in notcdadeS

Amador Guerrero No
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Davenport set,
Wardrobe, Dressing table, China
closet, dining table, No. 8053
10 Street Melendex Apt. No. 10
after 5.00 p.m. Dairy.
FOR SALE: Silvtatone 18"
television t complete, very
reasonable. Telephone 3-7292,
51 Street bout 3 apt. 1.
FOR SALE: 60 cycle Bendix
automatic washer $65. Recently
converted. 456 Ancon Blvd.
2-4337.
FOR SALE: G.E. refrigerator
$100.00. Complete double bed
$75.00. Call Tel. 3-7831.
FOR SALE:- Persian Rug 9'xl 2'
new, never used. This beautiful
Persian obtained at a Bargain,
will release at less than half
Retail price. Can be seen at
House 404-B. Gatun. Call Home
5-488 office 5-189.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
table and buffet, bed, couches,
kitchen cabinet, Z glass door
cabinet, ping pong table, cedar
chest, etc. House 867 Morgan
Avenue, Balboa.
FOR SALE; D W..ti..k.
refrigerator. $75.00: dinlnamom
set, 10 ee's. $250.00; Fedders air
conditioner, 1 -ton. $200.00;
Hat Point auto washer, $1 25.00;
25 louvers and small quant, bide,
mat. $95.00; 85' yard fencine.
(teel post, $25.00; boy bike
26" like new, $30.00; Sinner
sewing mach. mahogany cab.
$50.00. 11 6-A Gamboe, C. Z.
Tel. 6376.
FOR SALE: Natural ciler great
rugs. 2262 Carr Street, phone
Balboa 2444.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15 ft. boat, Lone
Stan molded fiberglass, 25 k.p.
Johnson motor, gator trailer,
water skis. $1070. telephone
86-2102.
Large stock new and used out outboard
board outboard motor, 3 h.p. to 50 h.p.
Cash talks. ABERNATHY.
See our new fiberglass boat, 14
ft. runabout, $395.00 up. F.e.b.
factory. ABERNATHY.
FOR SALE: Fiberglass 14 ft.
boat, 25 h.p. motor and con controls.
trols. controls. $550.00 or best offer.
Call 2-3417 C. Z.
Audience Of Five
Puts Speakers In
Minority At Rallv
MOORHEAD, Minn. (UPI)
Sponsors ef an "old time politi political
cal political rally" said today they could
not explain why amly five persons
showed up to heair Undersecretary
of Agriculture True D. Morse and
top state politicians.
What was worse, four of the
five spectators were children.
The rally Thursday night was
sponsored by the Junior Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce to climax Clay
County's annual 4-H roundup and
Sugar Beet Day.
In addition to Morse, the spon sponsors
sors sponsors figured they had another
drawing card in Rep. Coya Knut Knut-on
on Knut-on (D-Mmn.), who Tuesday won
a colorful primary battle against
a candidate supported by her hus husband.
band. husband. Other speakers slated were Sen.
Edward J. Thye (R-Minn,,
George MacKinnon, the Republi Republican
can Republican gubernatorial candidate, and
Mrs. KnUtson'' COP nmvn.nt
Odin Langen. P l
As things turned out, the speak speakers
ers speakers 01lfnnmhirrl tho anilU,,.
. - ... uw-,. .UUICULv
and the program was cancelled.1

CZ Professional Engineers

Ag

ain Sponsor Refreshers

the Canal Zone Society of Pro Professional
fessional Professional KnPihppra 'is ...In ,n,.v
soring refresher courses for those
ueairuiK 10 prepare ior profession
al engineer examinations.
The first class in elementary
structures and streneth of m.ii
trials atartfri Thitrcrlav anH
being conducted by Truman II.
Hoenae, v. k. superintendent, Pa Pacific
cific Pacific branch, Locks Division. '&M
All classes ere held in the con
ference room of the training cent center
er center of the Personnel Bureau near
Cnrnrn Street In Rathna Moiahf.
A lecture is given each Thursday
night at 7 p.m. and on Monday
night a "work shop" is held o
work nrnhlrms anil tn rsvlaw inot.
erial prsented the previous week.
mi lowing me structures, course,
and starting on Oct. 23, Elmer B.
Stevens. P V. rhief nt tha timet
ural branch, Engineering Division,
will conduct a course in structural
steel design. On Nov. ?0. U. Col.
R. I). Brown. Jr.! P. E. Enirlneer.
ing an" imsi'biicitnn OTCemr. v il
start instruction of a class in rain.
forced concrete design.
au instruction work will be sus

PRECIADO 7 Street Nn 11 sr.rvrin

PHARMACY-1S2 La Carr.squill. a FARMACIA LOM LOM-.
. LOM-. 4 a FARMACIA EST ADOS UNItlOS id rn.,i

esson
Dorese Waitej School of Danc Dancing;
ing; Dancing; Ballroom, Ballet, Toe, Tap,
Acrobatic, Modern Jet. Knights
of Columbus Hall, 2-2363.
ATTENNTION! WIST BANK
Ann Lattin School ef Dancing
will re-open September 16th
3:30 to 5:30. Cocoii Clubhouse
2nd floor, phone Balboa 2-4415.
FOR RENT: Modern construc construction,
tion, construction, large room, $15 and $16
each; also commercial site. Ap Apply
ply Apply 2831. 13 Street, Rfo Aba jo.
OR RENT: Large dean private
entrance for bachelor. Estudian Estudian-t
t Estudian-t Street No. 14-19..
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Harley Davidson
56-740 HV. foot shift, extras.
Ranchito and lot at Maria Chi Chi-qufta.
qufta. Chi-qufta. Call 3-3202 or House
8405 Ejpava Ave. Margarita.
NAMED HOCKEY SCOUT
DETROIT (UPI) Jimmv Skin-
ner former Detroit Re d Wings
coach, has been named chief scout
lor the National Hockey League
club.

Teamster No. 2 Man Charged
With Misuse Of Union Funds

WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
rackets investigaros yesterday ac
cused Harold J. Gi&bons, tne
Teamsters Union's number two
man, 3f involvement in violence,
mis-use of funds, improper con
tracts and tie-ins with gangsters
and hoodlums.
They chaiged there 'was "veryi
little to differentiate" between
Gibbons. St. Louis Teamster
boss, and -international President
James R. Hoffa., his only superior.
The committee had planned to
question Hoffa Tuesday but put
off his testimony until Monday be because
cause because Chairman John L. Mc Mc-Clellan
Clellan Mc-Clellan ticlked off the allegations
of "improper practices and poli
cies by Gibbons.
McClellan said the hearing rec
ord "clearly demonstrates that
Mr. Gibbons has encouraged and
condoned violence ... used funds
of the union in an arbitrary and
improper manner . participated
in the signing of top-down con
tracts . (and) consorted and as associated
sociated associated with gangsters and hood
lums."
Gibbons, in his testimony, has
consistently d enied wrongdoing.
Yesterday's session was highlight
ed by:
Gibbons' testimony that the
Teamsters sent "a very active
Republican" doctor from Miami
to the 1956 GOP national conven-.
tion at San Francisco. His sesion,
Gibbons said, was to enlist Labor
Secretary James P. Mitchell's
help toward opening a National
Labor Relations Board (NLRB)
office in Miami, where the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters were having organizing trou troubles.
bles. troubles. 1
A charge by committee ac
countant-investigator Carmine Bel
lino that Gibbons tried to conceal
a $1,000 payment to the doctor,
whose name was not discussed.
Gibbons dnied this.
Evidence that Nate Stein, a
West Coast public relations man.
got the proceeds of a $3,000 Team
ster cnecK made out to New York
penned during the holiday season
and will be resumed Jan. 8, when
E. W. Zelnick, P. E. chief, water
and laboratories branch, Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance Division, starts a course in
hydraulics.
Highway design, surveying and
engineering economy courses will
oe announced later, they are
scheduled to be completed before
the end of April 1959.
Thus far, interest has not been
shown to justify starting courses
in mechanical engineering, elec electrical
trical electrical engineering or refrigeration
and air cinditionlng engineering
but Truman Hoenke, chairman of
the Educational Commilt e e,
CZSPE, has announced that such
classes will be scheduled if five or
more people sign up.
Fees are nominal anrl Hesionerl
to help recover costs of printing
of syllabuses. Pe for members of
CZSPE ia S3 anrl hnn.m.mlun
$1S. The fee covers any and all
courses tor tne entire program.
Anvone interested In sioninu tin
or obtaining further Information",
snouin contact k. h. potter, P,
secretary of the CZSPE at tele telephone
phone telephone Balboa 1281

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Three room office
suite, 41 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Co. bldj. acroa from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. AircondiMenina,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, restrooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phone
Mr. Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
Mercedc Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking apace. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rant. Balboa
Avenue, next to nun school.
Ricardo A. Mire S. A, Tel.
2-3436.
WANTED:! 6 foot runabout
or cabin crusier boat and trailer.
Phone Balboa 2444.
WANTED
"Buyer with imagination and
$2,173 for house and large lot
at lite of NEW CORONADO
BEACH HOTEL. Thi apodal
price carrie only one restriction.
Call Eisenmann Tel. 3-3679,
2-4505 or 3-3319.
lawyer Samuel Feldman and need
it for a trip to Israel. Stein-in
voked the Fifth Amendment when
questioned about this .and some
$8,000 more which the investiga investigators
tors investigators said he got from union funds.
A vow by Gibbons that "some "somebody
body "somebody is going to get sued" if the
Teamsters were bilked te Feld Feldman
man Feldman and Stein. Committee Coun Counsel
sel Counsel Robert F. Kennedy noted that
Stein and Gibbons were staying
in the same New York hotel
room when some money from
Feldman arrived. But Stein
would not say whether he was
"covering up for Gibbons" in re refusing
fusing refusing to testify.

Popular Sunday Night Buffets
Renewed At El Panama Hilton

ia Panama Hilton hotel her hernias
nias hernias this coming, Sunday night
Sept. 14, with a resumption
of its popular Sunday Buffets.
The sumptions Bufiet table,
adorned with Chef Rastellp'a
tasty dishes will be set in the
Balboa DuUngj Room of the
- SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA;
THE HILARIOUS
' "-w
,GiG YOUNG
""-""-"

-i-i.. ..:....

(Also showing SUNDAY-MONDAY)

COCO SOLO 7:001
"BROKEN LANCE"

G A M B O A
Sat. Matinee 6:15
"OKLAHOMA ANNIE"
and Serial (Final)
8:15
Peter Fincha,
Ian Hunter
"BATTLE OF THE
RIVER PLATE"

GATUN 7:80 MARGARITA
Harry Secombe R:I5 7:88
Alexander Knox Alec Guinness
"DAVY" "ALL AT SKA"
1 i .I ; i i i ' I
PARAISO i .7 M
"The Domino Kid" and
f "NEW ORLEANS
CNCENSORED"
SANTA CRUZ 7:8 CAMP BIERD 7:00
. H0W TO MUBDEB A
NIGHT rich UNCLI" and
PASSAGE" "LOVES OF CARMEN"
iimI I" I ii I

SERVICES

T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repair. Call William (V Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-51 13.
-t-
SKINDIVERS: We can now fill
your tank. 1500 lb, treasure
for $2.00 Service Charge. Re Remember
member Remember toe we have only the
finest Italian equipment wkja
NORTHILL LUNGS.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-30
Tel. 2-1905
TELEVISION SERVICI
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get services the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained technl technl-cians.
cians. technl-cians. Crawford Agendo. Phone
2-1905 Tivoll Avenue 11-20.
At stud, black cocker Spaniel,
A. K. C. registered, $50.40
or choice of litter. Phone Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 3226 after 5 p.m. Friday
and Monday, Saturday a.m.
Housemaid Found
Drowned In Pool
At Brando Home
m HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Acttae
Anna Kashfi, wife of Marlon
Brando, was shocked into hystet hystet-ics
ics hystet-ics Thursday when she found the
body of her housemaid in the
pool of tSeir Hillywood Hills
home.
Brando was away when attrac attractive,
tive, attractive, 24-year-old Miss Kashfi
awakened 1mm Wan ai1I
the maid, Khasako Aizawa Milli-
gan, 3i, ana went to look for the
servant when her summons went
unanswered.
The actress-found the maM In.
the deep end of the nool. 1 vine-
face down in eight feet of water,
out n was neipies to attempt
sesvwf. me actress can't swim.
Rusldng inside the house aha.
called the fire department for aid.
Several firemen divH intn th.
plully clothed to pull body
Attempt! Vers made to revive
the servant but she was pro pronounced
nounced pronounced dead at the poolside.
Anna became hysterical.
Brando came home later and
said Mrs. Milligan had been trv.
ing to learn to swim.
hotel. Like every year, the Buf Buffet
fet Buffet ia $3.50 per person.
Guieta dine in the air-conditioned
Balboa Salon and
South Patio and dance to the
music of Clarence Marlta'e
band.
THEATRES TObAY!
AIR CONDITIONED
:30 3:50 6: JO 8:30
fiOUFnv uitw tuc
jr -"sr viribsy Will I II 1 1

VERY FORWARD LOOK I

mamie VAN DOREN .' V.
"r"w nam noma, vim-immomt
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
MonWomery Clift
Elizabeth Taylor
"RAINTREE COUNTT



PAGE NDtt

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951
TtUMt AND HI PIRATES
Puizlinf
By GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY OP MAS TEA WAYNE
By WILSON SCRUGGS
utuoflA
? DO YOU ROU EXPKT VbJ,TK B3R 1 J
I JtZSZ .norr iDfuinvT ) TUB LIE. THE JA
THCMBCT
w
IA3KWIM6-. FETCH MR.
THME AXE THE NOffLC SPIRITS YOU LIVE WITH,
RJNNY, NEVER NOTTCEP BEFORE WHAT A
fiy WITH. MAYBE ONE WY RBrlTSHOUlPfR
MWBZABVE, SHIFTY- BYtP COVE" Or
WTHEdOWIRVIO
10 SHOUtPER WTOLTMEYTBE KKACTKAUr
CLOWN THEY ARE.'
RTTIU
SW.M.LOW SUCH
VOW? OWN FLESH ANC7K.OOP,
SOUSEUSE,
WEED
VOOR. -d
cueis?
.help;
Explalns It
BRCSJ ES AND HIS IV1ENDS
Wronx P5
8 MERRILL BLOSSER

i

mmmWSFh ifiV WOTtT,RAMM.'5AlsVP

K2w QnEA like jury fke aw. uuS

J 1

S PSK ACWEAfCZEN... ANPfl

PRISCOLA'S POP '''

i J8BB BPTPSTTi BBT

Hilt oop

:on I MCESLI

s And never, never
I LY THROW YOUR SHADOW
aM i ON MY TM ?ESHOLD
HP"9 aain

Cheers
6A100
OL DAD

STUMPLE

Ri6ur.'
THERE'S A
MAN WHO

BEAU.Y.

THE SCHOOL KNOWS
JANITOR. HOW TO

CAN ADVISE HANDLE

YOU ON WHAT (WOMEN.'

lb DO NEXT

iaplT

VESSIR.' ME KNOWS
HCW TO KEEP A FE

MALE IN HER. place.'

m L

(TIKUBIs)1tS) 1

ZIPPER.'

41

Confidential?

?. T. HAMUN

I I AINT THAT YEH.fiO BLOW

! TH1 GRAND BUB.. .WHAT Y OOft,

I 11iTT-TVe i ilk A utii kiriy. iinn

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RACE? GOT TSAYS V. OHCM,

GONHlNTIAL!

I J Al i pkut uv lgf : i

V ( DEAR, til. tHANkVJ
... V DO WHAT VXlBPfTl

I ican IfJUBYUW

-nO

BUGS BUNNY

V

Crash Landing

I) HEB BUDDIE

Following Instructions

By EDGAR MARTIN

VKOOWE, OYTVSCf RWXXKb
Cit fflt OOTV di

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BllllBIB

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A Promts

By LESLIE TURNER

M TO MBET HIM PLAYlMG ALONS

unui. c&avi uc I witu Uim. tim! 40

fwwn 1 1 y t

FAK.WSHIWfc NW
PROOF THAT HE

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BBBBte BMn a B A r W LI Ell CL7

J03S ORPERED', YOU WJ6T KEEP 1-' I J.i miT iriiM.Vo TO

5H0T, AMD T055 KMOW I CJJBJJRYOU I OPJ
WARBPONLSt HBMW I AWCHAMIAM

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mm

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mm1 i

OUR BOARDING BOUSE

now, REALLY do

YOU KNOW HOW MANY
TIME5 A DAY I HAVE

TO LISTEN TO THAT

OLD WHEEZE?

I : 7

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AFOVAS PANAMA A fiWAYS

PANAMA

LIMA

Todsy's JV Program

00

T:0 I'v Got A Scr
H OO George Gobcl
8:3( Th Big Stow

9:00 Dnnu Dy nep z-io-i

3:00 OF NEWS
3:15 Dinh Short
3:00 CFN NEWS
31 30 Noah's Arte

i nn r.t st. do :.m Hlihwny Pitro

4:10 Ozark Jubll 10:00 Encore: Golf Show
1:30 PANORAMA (Including th 1140 CFN NEWS
Big Picture t 5:45) 11:15 Encore: Country Amric.
7:00 Meet Th Pres.
Courtesy of Aerorfas Pattami Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-169
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

ORN THIRTY YgAR 1PO 00



7

Sams 16th Home Run

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Quemoy

Braves Heavy Red

TAIPEI, Formosa, Sept. 13 (U0 A U.S.-escorted Chinese convoy, braving "heavy" Communist gunfire, de delivered
livered delivered "some" cargo to Red-blockaded Quemoy Island before dawn today, it was announced here.
There was no report of casualties or damage to the convoy or its American escort destroyers.
A spokesman at U.S. headquarters said four LSM' pent 23 minutes on shell-pocked Liao Lu beach, unload unloading
ing unloading cargo for the beleaguered Quemoy garrison. He did not say how much cargo got ashore.
U.S. destroyers escorting the convoy remained i oujtlide the three-mile limit, as required by standing orders.
The" supply ships apparently slipped into the beach sometime before 5:10 a.m., when artillery on the Red Red-held
held Red-held coast began a "saturation barrage" of Liao Lu.
The defense ministry said Red batteries hurled 7035 shells at the landing beach In 50 minutes, averaging
itrtli over two shells a second.

Ok hpnrh was so badly chop
no bv tne oomparameiiu
Sit a two-engined C-46 trans transport
port transport which had hoped to land
13 passengers u uu
irtvir, at 7 a.m. had to turn
"Passencers aboard the plane
Included at least three U.S.
ACTING PRINCIPAL Alfre-
Ctagwell, termer Panama
Assemblyman, has been named
acting principal of the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow CUt High School, during
th absence of O. B. Shirley,
who ;b on one year's leave
from thf Canal Zone division
of schools. Cragwell, who has
been with the Canal Zone
schools for several years, took
fife Iris, new duties Wednes Wednes-4mf,
4mf, Wednes-4mf, m to when he served as
a teacher of office practice
and accountancy at the Pa Pa-"fV
"fV Pa-"fV raiso High School.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hvdrographio Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
PERATURE:

t Iv M I
WKfmmwKKm -Mi sw

mm i s4
Low W 15
HUMIDITY:
High 99 93
; )Dow 62 87
WIND:
(max. mph) S-19 W-12
RAIN (inches) 3.46 OS
WATER TEMP:
; (inner harbors) 82 84

BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY, SEPT. 14
High
f M a.m.
4:1 p.m.
4 Low
10:13 a.m.
lft! 33 p.m.
LUX

TODAY
.75-O.40"
WEEKEND

U:47 2:2 4:31
6:40 8:51 p.m.
THE STORY OF A
BTRANGE
VENGEANCE!

Supply Convoy Successfully

newsmen
-J columnist Joseph
A 1 s n n .Tim Bell of Time
Magazine and tfey&s Beech of
the Chicago Daily News. Also on
board was RalDh Harwood. a
U.S. aid official.
Other passengers Included six
Chinese soldiers and a Chinese
nurse.
President Chiang Kai-shek
and top American and Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist military leaders were
reported meeting at Makung
Naval Base in the Pescadores
islands, an assembly point for
American escorted supply
convoys for blockaded Que Quemoy.
moy. Quemoy. S
The unusual meeting place, in
the islands just off Formosa,
Indicated they discussed the
critical problem of breaching
the Communist Chinese block
ade of the Quemoy islands,
which are in sore need of food
and munitions.
The hail of blockading artille
ry lire from tne eo uninese
mainland emplacements that
arc Big uemoy Island could
threaten starvation for the Na
tionalist garrison and civilian
population of more than 100
000.
A Nationalist Chinese cargo
plane broke through the bar
rage ovey Quemoy early jester jester-day
day jester-day to deliver a handful of men
and supplies.
It landed on the packed-clay
emergency strip on Big Que-
moy's Shatao Beach under heavy
fire and escaped undamaged 62
agonizing minutes later.
The few planes reaching Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy now attempt to spend on only
ly only 10 minutes on the ground to
escape damage from high ex explosives.
plosives. explosives. The Defense Ministry an announced
nounced announced that more than 68, 68,-000
000 68,-000 shells fell in the Quemoy
group of Islands the heav heaviest
iest heaviest shelling in the four-year
history of the Formosa Strait
"vest-pocket war" between
mid-afternon Thursday and
7:50 a.m. yesterday.
The prolonged barrage began
shortly before 4 p.m., when it
forced four Nationalist supply
ships to flee after unloading
only a small percentage of their
cargo.
However, at midday yester
day, the shelling had dropped
to only sporadic attacks on Ta Ta-tan,
tan, Ta-tan, Er'htan and Little Quemoy
where only 66 rounds fell be
tween mid-morning and mid-
afternoon.
CBS correspondent Peter Ka Ka-lischer
lischer Ka-lischer reported that Chiang
met at Makung with1 a military
group that included vice Adm.
Roland Smoot, senior American
commander at Formosa, and
Rear Adm. Paul Blackburn, chief
of the U.S. Formosa Strait pa
trol.
Kalischer reported Smoot
said the Communists "have
introduced some surprise ele elementsbut
mentsbut elementsbut it's increasingly
important that we convoy, ev every
ery every day not only for supply
1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00,
9:0
A GENERAL RIOT IN
HIS MOST HILARIOUS
ROLE!

CENTRAL

II

m

WAYNE'S LORRE I k

Chinese Gunfire

reasons but for psychological
effect on the garrison. We'll
just keep trying until we find
a pattern that works."
Nationalist underwater demo
lition teams Thursday started
clearing coastal mines and steel
sDike barricades Irom a new
areal sheltered by a 50-foot cliff
to add a third landing-ship
beaching area on the island,
Meanwhile British Prime Mm
ister Harold Macmillan endors
ed President Eisenhower's ap
peal for -a "negotiated" settle
ment of the Fojmosan Strait
dispute.
However, he diplomatically
bypassed the Eisenhower "he
appeasement" warning to Com
munis t China.
Macmillan told a conservative
meeting In Bromley, Kent, that
Britain had an obligation to the
United States "to help in any
way" to secure peaceful solu
tion of the explosive Far East
ern conflict.
But he emphasized that
Britain was not committed
militarily to the Formosa
Strait or the offshore islands.
"The fact that we are not
militarily involved puts all the
greater obligation upon us to
help in any way we can by pri private
vate private consultation and public ac
tion to secure a peaceful solu
tion to tnese problems,' ne
said.
"Our American allies have
neither sought, nor received
promises of military support
from us in the Formosa area."
The first Moscow reaction to
the President's speech was a
dispatch by the official Soviet
news agency Tass which called
the address "an attempt to jus
tify the policy of military black
mail and threats by force a-t
People who buy things to keep
up with the neighbors spend most
of their.Jimt keeping up with the
poyments. onuo'
BREWERY VISITED Two

Brewery plant yesterday on a tour conducted by Arturo Illueca, the brewery's public rela relation
tion relation director, and George Dilfer, Canal Zone sales supervisor. Top photo shows members
of the 5700th Air Police Squadron with Illueca in the brewery's beer lounge. Below are mem members
bers members of the management staff of the Albrook Non Commissioned Officers Club with Dilfer

and Illueca (left).
rmmmxm
urn i

gainst the Chinese People's Re

public."
Tass said the President pic pictured
tured pictured "the natural intentions
of the Chinese People's Re Republic
public Republic to realize its sovereign sovereignty
ty sovereignty over ancient Chinese terri-i
tories as 'part of an ambi ambitious
tious ambitious phra of armed con con-ouest.'"
ouest.'" con-ouest.'" The Japanese government said
Eisenhower obviously was at
tempting to avoid a large-scale
war over the Formosa Strait is issue.
sue. issue. "Our Impression from this
speech is that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower is issuing a strong warn warning
ing warning to Communist China to a a-void
void a-void a fuH-scale war by attempt attempting
ing attempting to take Quemoy and Mat Mat-su,"
su," Mat-su," a foreign office spokesman
said.
Powerful Rocket Is
Ordered To Boost
Satellite Protect
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Defense Department yesterday or ordered
dered ordered "high priority" construction
of a -satellite launching rocket
with a thrust of 1,500,000 pounds,
more than eight times more pow-
erful than any yet trout ny me
United States.
Th department said the rocket s
propeilant booster would be caps-
m of acine very iaKc woo?
loads in orbit." Its 1,500,000
pounds of thrust compares with
165,000 pounds for the Air Force's
rnor rocnei uu me mmj
The department said the projeet
had been given a mgn pnomy ai
the Army's Ballistic Missile Agen Agency
cy Agency at Huntsville, Ala.
At the same time, the Penta Penta-Advanced
Advanced Penta-Advanced Research Projects
Agency gave North American Av
iation corp. iwo muiion qouhis m
hnild the rocket cluster to be
used as the missile's engine.
North American already is do doing
ing doing some work on an Air Force
project for a million pound plus
engine far military or space
projects.
A Defense Department spokes
man said the Army rocket was
not tied to forthcoming moon
probes by the service or to any
particular military satellite pioi
ect.
groups from Albrook Air Force
. r"
BSf x.

1

i El BKK lfl

YOU

won't have to play a borrowed

much longer," Carl Faulkner

gifted musician who has played for at least a million people.
Faulkner, commander of American Legion Post No. 2, Cristobal

lieads arrangements for a benefit dance next Saturday at

8 p.m. at the Breakers Club, coco soio. The dance is the first
of a series Of events to raise $3,000 to pay for a new Hammond

for Lucho. The original instrument was destroyed m a high

way accident recently and the
obligated to pay for the loss. ,,,

Legion To Take E very Precaution
With Lucho s Borrowed Hammond

Everv possible precaution Is
betas taken to ensure that Lu
cho Azcarraga's borrowed Ham
mond organ gets to and irom
Coco Solo safely next weeK, uan
Faulkner, commander of Amer American
ican American Legion Post No. 2 Of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal said today.
"We don't dare risk another
s3.oon loss." said Faulkner.
The instrument will be on its
way to a benefit dance sched-
uleckfor next Saturday at 8 p.m.
at the Breakers Club, Coco Solo,
sponsored by the Legion post.
Striking for a fund raising
goal of $3,000 for a new organ,
the dance is the first of several
events which will be put on by
the Legionnaires.
The Legion post members
assumed financial liability lot
Liicho's instrument after it
had been demolished in a 40 40-foot
foot 40-foot fall down an embank embankment
ment embankment of the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, two weeks ago.
The organ had been on its
way to a dance sponsored by
Post No. 2 when the truck in
which it was riding was forced
off the road.
"When I go to bed at night I
see $3,00 staring me in the face
that's a lot of money," says
Faulkner, "but I think we're 'go 'going
ing 'going to make it somehow. We
definitely are counting on all
Base visited the new National
v
11

Hammond

(left) tells Lucho Azcarraga. the
Legion post considers Itself
. ,
our friends particularly those
who live on the Atlantic side-
to help us out by coming to
these affairs and having a good
time."
Playing at the dance will be
Lucho himself. ...on the bor borrowed
rowed borrowed Hammond.
Strong Easterly
Wave Discovered
in Windward Isles
SAN JUAN, P.R., Sept 13 (UPI)
Th weather bureau reported to today
day today that a stron gaesterly wave
o'ten the forerunner of a hurri hurricane
cane hurricane has been difcovpred in th
Windward islands in the vicinity
of Martinique and St. Lucia.
The weather bureau was watch watching
ing watching the disturbance to rleterm;nc
if it intensifies or turns into a tro tropical
pical tropical storm.
The wave was moving westward
between 12 and 14 miles an hour.
The weather bureau said strong
gusty winds could be expected, in
the Leeward Islands, the Virgin
Islands and Puerto Rico this af
ternoon, tonight and Sunday.
Small craft were advised td stay
in sheltered waters in Puerto Ri
co and the Virgin Islands.
Third Battalion
Of US Marines
To Leave Beirut
BEIRUT. Lebanon (UPI)
-Reli-
able military sources last nicn
disclosed that a third battalion of
U. S. Marines would be withdrawn
from Lebanon next ek.
The withdrawal will leave only
one battalion of Marines and some
8,000 Army paratroops here. The
United States sent in some 14,000
troops in July at ie request of
Presiden' Camille Hiamoun at the
height of the Middle East crisis.
ihe sources also said an empty
U. S. troop ship would arrive n
Beirut next week on an "undis "undisclosed"
closed" "undisclosed" mission.
The reports followed United Na Nations
tions Nations Secretary-General Dag Ham Ham-marskjold's
marskjold's Ham-marskjold's rieprtnre for New
York at the conclusion of his Mid Middle
dle Middle East neace mission. Hammar Hammar-skiold
skiold Hammar-skiold will report to the General
Assembly on his effor's to find a
formula to ensure peace in the
strategic reigon.
There was litle hope here that
he had succeeded in his mission.
There was no official confirma confirmation
tion confirmation of the planned withdrawal of
the third Marine unit. But sources
said it would leave on the same
vessel as the 1st Battalion of the
8th Marines whose scheduled de departure
parture departure was announced earlier.
The 1st Battalion was scheduled
to begin loading equipment Mon Monday
day Monday for the voyage home. Military
sources said it would be joined
by the 2nd Battalion of the 8th
Marines, an under s'rength outfit
of 700 flown in in July to reinforce
the three battalions already in
Lebanon.
It was known as early as August
that the American command plan planned
ned planned to withdraw the Marines, who
landed first, and leave Army
troops for security duty here.
President Cham sun said Thurs Thursday
day Thursday he expected the general with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of American forces to
begin soon. But he expected the
substantial partof th force to
remain through October.

Rtnei story on page 6
Scholarships For Study In US
Now Available To RP Students

Opportunities for study in the
United States are available to
graduate and undergraduate stu
dents from all parts of Panama,
it was announced today by the
Committee on study and Training
in the United States.
Competition is now open for fel
lowships and scholarships in col colleges
leges colleges and universities in the Unit
ed States for the 1959-60 acade
mic year. Tne ranama commit
tee on Study and Draining m the
United States will recommend out outstanding
standing outstanding applicants to the Insti Institute
tute Institute of International Education in
New York City for possible place placement
ment placement in American institutions.
Applications of recommended
caniddates are submited by the
Institute of International Educa Education
tion Education to colleges, universities, and
civic groups in the united Mates.
to be considered for relIowsnii
and scholarship openings. These a
wards may be for graduate or
undergraduate study.
Students applying for graduate
fellowship must possess a profes-

l sional school or university educa educa-organ
organ educa-organ too tion. Undergraduate opportunities

are open to students who have
completed secondary studies. The
latter are most frequent in liber
al arts colleges which give preli preliminary
minary preliminary preparation in the profes profes-sions,
sions, profes-sions, but no actual technical
training.
The vlu of the a wrds va varies
ries varies greatly. Seme eovs tui tui-tion
tion tui-tion and living costs;. others,
tuition only. A student mutt pay
that par: of his own expenses
not specifically included in th
terms of award, or must ob-
tain additional assistance from
another source. Student else
need to provide funds of their
own for incidental expense
while abroad.
Married candidates may apply.
Fellowships will be awarded, how however,
ever, however, only if the candidate agrees
that the witl provide all expnses
for his wife or children, should he
take" thertt tft the United Staws.;
Voles Of Armed
Forces Emphasized
By Eisenhower
In an Armed Forces Voters'
Wftlr message. President Eisen
hower emphasized tne important
if service personnel having a
voice in electing public officials.
Armed Forces Voters' Week will
be observed Sept. 1S-22.
Eisenhower's message to the
military said: "The right to vote
in free elections is one of the most
treasured privileges of citizenship.
"During Armed Forces
Voters'
Week, I
ope the men and wom
en in the military services win
exercise their traditional rights by
nhtaininv full information on how
they may vote in the coming elec
tions. I further hope that the fam families
ilies families and friends of our men and
women in uniform will help them
reach sound judgments by send sending
ing sending them full details on candi candidates
dates candidates and issues.
"Free government, and the-blessings
which it confers, can only
be guaranteeH if w vh"
take an active part in th choice
of our public officials."
I SWAN Fluffy as a baby
chick, this fuziy-wuziy crea creation
tion creation Is a cocktail dress by
Emilio Schuberth of Rome, done ;
In "blackboard blue" swan's swan's-down.
down. swan's-down. A wide sash, trimmed (
with three buckles, wraps the,
waist of the strapless dress, (
which is worn with a match matching,
ing, matching, wiglike bat

I HKF' JH
I M M m
ensl
H mi 'm
Lsa
B
w m

All applicants for scholarsWps
and fellowships must be citizens
of Panama; must be in good,
health and of uood moral charac

ter and intellectual ability. They
must have a good reading, writ writing
ing writing and speaking knowleuee of
the English language. Persons not
having an adequate use ot :ae
English language will not be con
sidered.
Interested students should spplj
immediately for application blanki
to the Secretary, Panama Commit
tee on Study and Training in TJ
niied States, Box 1099, Panama,
or to the iUnited States Inform
tion Service, on Central Avenu
All applications should be lilies
out and returned to the Unkec
States Information Service, witl
the required accompanying docu
ments, before Oct. 17.
W year the committee l
sponsoring one informs! meetini
cl-'xi1' statea Infwmatioi
Service Theater, Friday, Sept. 26
at 3 p.m.. in orrir
questions. regarding the. applies
tion forms and opportunities fa
study in th United States.
mmm
SEEKS TITLE Carol Dapp,
18, of Oceanside, Long. Island,
is one of 3,500 teen-agers com competing
peting competing for the national Mis
Dairy Queen Teen-Ager title.
Winner, who will be selected in
November, receives a foreign
sports car and a Bermuda va vacation
cation vacation among other prizes.
Carol's statistics; 5' T, 38-23-36,
125 pounds.
mmmm
TODAY! .75 .40
1:00, 2:48, 4:45, 6:55, 9:05 pjn.
ONCE IT WAS
HUMAN.
Even As
You
And I!
Mrrlag
AL HEDISON PATRICIA OWENS
VINCENT PRICE HERBERT MARSHALL
KURT NEUWANW JAMES 0LWP1

IL. A

IkM

she mi'-

She had to Sjv
thing her Ij
husband I
had a
become!
Js :v

fcM
CinemaScopE
TemMmORbyMlUXI
I DARE YOU
H TO SEE IT
ALONE!