The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text

10 LI
'LcC A people know the truth and the eo
wie" Abraham Lincoln,
' iiiii. ii
3rd CAS


witiy is


Dg PCs Future


Representatives of three large dredging companies
are arriving this week to assist in long-range studies on
the future of the Panama Canal.
Like representatives of several large earth-moving
contractors who spend the past week here, they will work
with the New Ydrk engineering firm of Parsons, Brincker Brincker-hoff,
hoff, Brincker-hoff, Hall and Macdonald, which is now engaged in a
comprehensive review of engineering data and cost esti estimates
mates estimates on the long range plan to increase the Canal's
R. B. Stevenson, project engineer for the New York
firm, who has bean on the lathmus for the past week, will
remain here during the visit of the dredging company

FIGURES RELEASED yester yester-Say
Say yester-Say indicated that 58 percent of
Panama's Imports during last
year came from the United
Last yearfc imports totaled
456 million kilos valued at
$99,000,000, of which $58,000, $58,000,-000
000 $58,000,-000 was from the United
! tv,ic amount the
ment collected $14.5 millfen in
taxes. 'v.
i Manama Provincial Gov. Jose
(V Cajar Escala yesterday put in
n'bid for the sdtutlon of his
province' educational problems
Is soon as the government finds
jtselt to. a position jjU
Caiar nointed jsL. 'j0tMft
Panama province's educational
heeds are as serious aim
gent as those, of the rest of Hie
n- fis 'miA im nver the
: t v "avnftpt.ed to attend
a meeting with Agriculture and
Boyd at urns
One of the main items to be
discussed is said to be the price
of meat to consumers.
Jap Fishing Crew
Is 'Rescued' By
Soviet Patrol Boat
. vtTOttien tan aTPf) A SO
Viel pb:oi owl IT j.a
fishing vessel which went aground
near Suisim Island and then sent a
-hoarding party aboard to res rescue"
cue" rescue" the 13 mh crew last
night, according to reports reach reaching
ing reaching this city in Northern Hok Hokkaido.
kaido. Hokkaido. Suisho Island is north of tne
Japanese-claimed but Soviet-occupied
Habomai Island group, west'
ernmost of the KurHe chain.
According to a radio report
from the Japanese fishing boat,
tjie 3fl-ton Wakashio Maru. the
vessel was fired on by the Soviet
patrol boat after it grounded. "The
message said that several Rus Russian
sian Russian soldiers boarded the craft
after the attack. It made no men men-tion
tion men-tion of .casualties.
No further message was receiv received
ed received from the Japanese vessel.
SBut the Kushiro Maritime Safe Safe-Headquarters
Headquarters Safe-Headquarters said i! believed
e 13-man crew bad been "res "rescued"
cued" "rescued" by the Soviet patrol boat.
A Japanese patrol boat was dis dispatched
patched dispatched to :"the scene by the marl marl-time
time marl-time safely board office in Ne Ne-muro.
muro. Ne-muro. rful anouah to
drive us into cellars were per perfected
fected perfected ot about the time houses
without cellors become popular.



Due early Tuesday morning
by plape are: Charles N. Clarke,
rprtreenntlntr the Standard
Dredging Corporation, DeWitt
D. Barlow, Jr., representing the
Atlantic Gun ana r acme com company,
pany, company, and Vincent H. Gussln, of
the Gahagan Dredging Compa-
They will be briefed on the
lonc-ranee Dlans. consult with
Panama Canal Company offi officials
cials officials and visit sites where dredg
inr nnprfltions would most like
ly be performed in case of ma major
jor major changes to the waterway.
The three dredging company
reDresentatives will; be on the
isthmus about a week.
Negro Singer And
Six Others Sworn
in As UN Delegates
singer Marian Anderson and six
other persons were sworn in yes-
fcvrlov as memhers nf the U. S.
delegation to the United Nations
Cpnpral Asspmblv session opening
in New York Tuesday, .,
Secretary of State jonn rosier
n,,l)oe t aIH th m-min after the
State Department ceremony that
they could expect a "tremendously
exciting struggle" at the session.
"I think this vear's General As
sembly will probably be as full
of significance as any wmcn nas
been neid, certainly since tne Ko Korean
rean Korean war," Dulles said.
He said some nations were
rufin little hit tired" of the
; Cast-West struggle at a time when
he Communist bloc is applying
nressnre. He did not identify
But the secretary said it was
up to this country to provide "the
stimulus, the courage and stamina
to continue the struggle which the
Communists are prepared to con continue."
tinue." continue." Others who took the oath with
Miss Anderson were Sen. Bourke
Hickenlooper (R-Ia.), Herman
Phleger, former State Department
legal adviser; George Harrison,
president of the Brotherhood of
Railway Clerks; James J. Wads-
worth, deputy U. S. representative
to the United Nations; Watson W.
Wise, Tyler, Tex., businessman,
and Mrs. Oswald B. Lord of New
unusual sign of the times is this
traffic warning in Germany, but
It serves a useful purpose at
West Berlin's Tempiehof Air Airfield,
field, Airfield, where planes room by
constantly. Motorists allowed on
the field must stop if an air airplane
plane airplane is taking off ot landing.
,i:'"(V.L, ).KE a

SWIMMER LEGCiE, who has a
weakness for anything Involv Involving
ing Involving water, was ankle deep in
his favorite element yesterday,
skindiving and fishing at the
Perlas Islands. (Navy Photo)
US Navy Doctor
Plans To Take
Practice Swim
Capt. Robert F. Legge, the 53 53-year
year 53-year old Navy doctor who wants
to swim the Canal from ocean to
ocean, will practice up for his at attempt
tempt attempt by swimming Miraflotes
Lake first.
The 15th Naval District medical
officer said he thought the lake
swim woum oe a good warm warm-up."
up." warm-up." ",
A casually as if he wer plan
ning to cross the street, the doe doe-tor
tor doe-tor remarked:
"I think I'D just drive up to
Pedro Miguel Locks, park fhe
car, and driv,. off the fop. I'll
swim down to Miraflores Locks
and have someone meet me
thrt with the car."
The suggestion was offered that
he might also swim from the east
bank to the west bank. But Leg
ge poohpoohed the idea.
"That's just a ditch," he crack cracked.
ed. cracked. At 53, the orthopedic surgeon
would probably be the oldest swim
mer to navigate the Canal it he
is successful, long time residents
of thp area said this week.
A Panama Canal spokesman
said the much-traveled waterway,
which is 50 miles from deep wa
ter to deep water, has been dons
half a dozen times, but always k.
couple of days or more.
Legge, covering a direct course
of about 35 miles, expects to do
it in 12 hours.
"I think it ought to be breeze,'
he said last week when he an
nounced his intentipn to tackle the
He had net changed his mind
up te yesterday, when as usual
he was out fishing and skindiv skindiving
ing skindiving in his favorite element: wa water.
ter. water. Meanwhile, Balboa police officer
William T. Nail has offered to fol
low Leggp through the Canal in
his 17 foot boat.
A Zone resident since 1936. Nail
hs transited the waterway many
times in police boats and in bis
own runabout.
Like Legge, he could foresee no
difficulties from dUigators, tides
or other hindrances in swimming
the Canal. But he cautioned that
Gatun Lake can "kick up and get
kind of rough, especially in the
dry season."
But the 40-inch chested Legge
is not a enasy man to disceur disceur-i
i disceur-i age.
"I'm ready to go anytime,"
he quipped.
Arrangements must be made
first with the Marine Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent for clearing him through the
Canal,, charting his course, and
passing him through the' locks.
With that approval, the Navy's
Dr. Legge will be the .happiest
"fish" in the sea. W i
Amador Nursery
School To Have,
Bus Service
Mrs. Addie Colclasure, supervi
sor of the Amador Nursev School.
announced today that bus serine?
has been made available for
youngsters attending the school
Arrangements have made with
a private bus line to carry the chit
dren living in Ancon, Balboa
Heights, Quarry Heights, Balboa,
15th Naval District and Amador.
Registrations are still open for
children from threP to five years
of age at the nursery school.
Further information may be ob
tnined from Mrs. Colclasure at

Balboa 2608.



Liberal And Moderate Voices Unheard
Amid Defiant Southern Denunciations

ALTANTA, Sept. 13 (UPI)
struck a heavy blow to much

steadfast resistance.
Even as highly placed a figured as Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga.) said the South will
not "surrender to the dictates of the NAACP." He accused the Supreme Court of setting the
stare for' a "national tragedy."
Other Southern leaders were even more outspoken in their denunciation of the court.
The voices of liberals and moderates were lost in the outcry.

The people of the South now can
only "prepare to resist, with every
legal and political weapon at our
command," said Louisiana State
Sen. W. R. Rainach, his state s
top segregationist.
Austin R. Meadows, superint
endent of schools in Alabama,
said "YOu can have education or
integration, but you can't have
both in the South"
y contrast, the high court's
ruling meant te Negro tterney
A. P. Tureaud of New Orleans
a recognition of "the supremacy
of law and order over the
threat of violence."
Tureaud had just won. a legal
fight to havp Negroes admitted, to
thP Mew Orleans branch of Louis
iana State University.
Not counting Arkansas, the at
cldon had its most immediate
effect on Virginia where several
localities have delayed opening
schools pending disposition of the
Little Rock case.
Virginia school officials wero
reluctant to comment because lo
cal federal judges are expecte0
now to rule quickly la light of the
high court's action on pending in
tegration cases.
But Gov. J. Lindsay a I mono
has said flatly he will close any
Virginia white public schools
that enroll Negroes under auth authority
ority authority given Mm In recent legislation.

Jewish World Begins Observance

Igti Hoty
Beginning at sundown, today
people of the Jewish faith will ob.
serve the High Holy Day season
including Rosh Hasbnah, the New
Year, 5719, which occurs tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and Tuesday; Bd the day tA
Atonement, Yom ftppur, which
begins with the traditional Kol
Nidre prayer at sundown, Sept.
Rabbi Nathan Witkin, wftt Con
duct the religious services for the
observance of the holidays in the
chapel of the holidays in the cha chapel
pel chapel of the USO-JWB Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Service Center in Balboa. Sey Seymour
mour Seymour I. Barkowitz, teacher at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School will assist in the
The schedule of services tor
Rosh Hashanah is as follows: to today
day today at 7:30 p.m., tomorrow at 9
Planned Program
Needed In South,
Says Rockefeller
OMAHA, Neb. (UPI)-A six-day
convention of the National Urban
League closed Thursday night
with a plea b yLeague Director
Winthrop Rockefeller for
"plannea progress ""
cial discrimination.
Rockefeller told Urban League
delegates that "planned progress
tc the term "for the constructive
feeling shared by most of us that
we must oe aomg someimng km km-Mructive
Mructive km-Mructive toward racial equal
ity at all times."
The millionaire philanthropist
reviewed the progress. of the
South in the field of school inte integration
gration integration since the Supreme Court
ruling if May 17, 54.
He said that seven oi u soum soum-em
em soum-em states have made "no prog
ress whatsoever." Of the remain,
ing states, he said, seven show
more than one per cent integra
tion and the rest less man one
per cent. ...
i . i
He SSld it was no wonaer mai
many persons feel the order,
which read "with aH deliberate
speed," has been interpreted ss
"all deliberation no speeo.
Rockefeller said mat aimougn
school integration was the facet
of, harmonious racial relations
most in the news, the league
should remember that "even were
integrated schools to become a
reality tomorrow, there would still
be racial discrimination in em employment,
ployment, employment, health, housing, the
professions and opportunities."
Rockefeller, a resident of Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas for the past five years,
repeatd his opposition to the pol policies
icies policies of Little Rock and state of
ficials who have blocked Integra


uon ot that city s schools.

Kr l

The Supreme
of the South

Court's first specific school integration order
The Southern mood quickly became one of

Virginia Atty. Gen. Alberlis S.
Harrison said he still hoped the
court would re define "deliber
ate spted" and "reinvest in the
states and localities some control
of the public schools."
To most Southerners the ruling
was not unexpected but they had
believed the Supreme Court would
not issue such a positive order.
"The ruling is too precipitate
and too deliberate," said Florida
Atty. Gen. Richrd W. Ervin. "ft
should have allowed the Little
Rock school board more time
to work out a program of recon
ciiiation to the integration order."
Gov. Qeroge Bell Timmerman
Jr., of South Carolina called the
ruling "another victory for the
"It has been evident for some
time that the members of the U.
S. Supreme Court have been suf suffering
fering suffering from an acute attack of
imperialims and will not volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily relinquish the authority
unconstitutionally arrogated to
them," Timmerman said.
In South Carolina, Timmerman
pledged, "we will do what L
necessary to preserve the integri
ty of the races, both whitP and
Negro, and our customs and in
Days At Sundown
a.m. and at 7:30 p.m. and Tues
day at 9 am
Arrangements have been nude
for military personnel of the Jew
ish faith and their families sta
tioned throughout the Caribbean
Command as well as for civilian
government employes, to attend
the religious services tor tne nou
Special memoranda for the Hin
Holy Days have been issued by
Headqaarters U.S. Army Carib
bean, Caribbean Air command ana
15th Navy District regarding the
observance of thes holidays.
Two luncheons for the Bosh
Hashanah holiiiay will be held
for the men and their dependets
at the Tivoli Guest House, through
the auspices of the National Jew
ish welfare Board.

ARTHUR T COTTON, Acting director of Posts, presents a framed
sheet of the' new Canal Zone four-cents stamps to C. L. Foley.

captain of the Panama Liner Ancon, aboard the Ancon at Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. The new stamps carry a picture of the Ancon. This Is
the first time a Panama Liner at sea has ever appeared on a
Canal Zone stamp, The framed sheet of stamps bears the ln ln-serlntlon
serlntlon ln-serlntlon "Presented to BtL Anoon bv the Canal Zone Postal

lUMWdS-' '-- .-H-i


North Carolina Gov. Luther
Hodges said he was not surprised
by the high court's decision.
"I am distrubed, but not sur
prised, at tht decision of the
Supreme Court," Hodges said. "1
think the court should havP relied
upon the district judge who was
nearest to the scene."
Secretary of State Heber Lad Lad-ner
ner Lad-ner in Mississippi predicted the
decision will ba reflected in this
year's elections when the poeple
choose a Congress that will put a
curb on the Supreme Court.
"The only thing that will ever
cure such opinions coming out of
the court will b the people them
selves," Ladner said.
John Patterson, who will be
next governor of Alabama, said
"the decision will increase strife
and turmoil between the races.
"I 'want it clearly understood
that we are going to maintain seg
regation of the races in the ou! ou!-lie
lie ou!-lie schools of Alabama," Patter
son said.
Russell, in one of the strong strongest
est strongest statements he hat ever
made, said the members of the
court, "like Ephraim wedded to
his Idol," are determined to
stick to their decision to mix the
races In Southern schools at any
"The destruction of the system.
ot puonc eaucauon lor.ooin races
built with greSt effort and sacrl
fice by the white people of the
Southern sttes, appears to be of
li'tle consequences to these men
if they can only take a handful
of Negro children out of the mod
em school provided for them by
state funds and force them upon
some 2.000 pupils in a school for
whito children where they are not
wanted," Russell said.
He said the court accent the
arguments of the NAAPC as
"their supreme law" rather than
the Constitution.
4:36 a.m.
5:01 p.m.
10:56 a.m.
11:16 p.m.
. ---jii.-i itafcyiaur, i


Eisenhower Sends
Khrushchev Tough
Far East Letter


1 rw w i iiwviii ui j-ii"
hower todav annealed dirertlv tn Wief Prm;r hi;uia

S. Khrushchev to urge Chinese Red leaders "to discontilB
their military operations and to turn to-a policy of peace
ful settlement of the Taiwan (Formosa) diMtffe."

in a uu-wora letter to Khrushchev, Eisenhower said
that if the Chinese Reds "can be persuaded to place their
trusHn negotiations and a readiness to practice concilia conciliation,"
tion," conciliation," the United States will "strive in that spirit earnest-

iy ro rae same ena.
The United States hone

be arranged through renewed talks with Red China till
"will assure that there will be no resort to the use of
force" in resolving the Formosa crisis, the President said.

Eisenhower bluntly told
Khrushchev that the main is

sue was whether the Chinese directly by Chinese Communist
Reds would "accept the vital action, not by that of the Re Re-requisite
requisite Re-requisite of moral peace In this public of china or by the Unit-

nuclear age and renounce the
use of force as a means for sat satisfying
isfying satisfying their territorial claims."
tie sain tne onshore islands
never have been under con control
trol control of the Chinese Reds.
The President warned that
U.S. military forces were in
the Formosa area to fulfill
commitments to Nationalist
China to assist in defense of
Formosa and the Pescadores
"Thev are there to heln resist
aggression not to commit ag
gression," tne president said.
No urjside-down nresentftt.ion
such as contained In your letter
can change this fact."
Eisenhower's letter was tn re
ply to a letter from Khrushchev
received here last Monday,
Khrushchev acenserf tho Unit
ed States of aggression in the
Formosa area and called for
the withdrawal of all U.S. arm
ed forces now there, and said
any attack on Communist Chi China
na China would be considered an at attack
tack attack on the Soviet Union.
Without reDlvlnrr directlv. the
President made clear that he
has no Intention of pulling out
the U.S. forces until the Chinese
Reds cease their aggressive
military moves and agree to a
negotiated settlement oi tne
It was the third major U.S.
warning in 10 days against
any attempt by the Chinese
Reds to take the Nationalist-
held offshore islands by force.
riiaiusui ngiccu wiui
Khrushchev that the Formosa
TV& DmcMnf ,;4-U
Strait situation was "danger
ous.' But Elsenhower disagreed!
as to "the source of danger
ML. .
tnis situation."

US-Red Chinese Peace Talks
Likely In Warsaw Shortly

(UPI) The United States and
Red China have agreed to begin
peace talks on the Formosa cri crisis
sis crisis In the next few days, in informed
formed informed sources said today.
The discussions will take place
In Warsaw between U.S. ambas ambassador
sador ambassador Jacob D. Beam and Red
Chinese envoy Wang Ping-nan.
The United States has been
pressing for the talks for some
weeks to end Red China's at attacks
tacks attacks on the offshore Quemoy
Island group. The Chinese Com Communists
munists Communists had previously agreed
to the Warsaw discussions, but
no tirne'was set.
Bath President Eisenhower
and Secretary of' State John
Foster Dulles have hinted that
the United States may be pre prepared
pared prepared to make seme conces concessions
sions concessions to Red China If the
Peiping regime will renounce
the use of force.
Wang returned to Warsaw yes yesterday
terday yesterday after consulting with his
government on the forthcoming
talks. He is believed to have
conferred with Soviet officials

. Moscow t,trf!m$


13 .IJPH Pr-eU
that nn unAprr,nA;n
"The present state of tension
In the Taiwan area was- created
ed States." the President airi
He said the Chinese Reds, foV
lowing a long period of relative
calm In the Formosa strait.
without tjrovoca'tion suddenly
initiated a heavy artillery bom bombardment
bardment bombardment of Quemo? and began
harrafising the regular supply
smpments to tne civilian, and
military population of
Elsenhower Hoted that-
official Chinese Red Pell
Radio "has reneatedlv been
announcing that the purpose
of these military operations Is
to take" Formosa, as well as :
the Quemoy and Matsu is
lands, "by armed force."
The President said he regret--ted
that Khrushchev's letter MA
not contain a promise that any
eTiort wouio De made to llnd
that common thing which could
indeed facilitate the removal
the danger existing In the ear
rent situation" In the Formosa
"On the contrary," Elsenhow Elsenhower
er Elsenhower said, "the description of this
situation contained in you Jet Jet-ter
ter Jet-ter seems designed to servo the
ambition of international Com Communism,
munism, Communism, rather thaij to present
the facts."
"I also note that you have
addressed no letter to Chinese
Communist leaders urging
moderation upon them.
"If your letter to me Is not
merely a vehicle for one-sided
denunciation of United States.
action but is indeed intended to
reflect, the Hestra tn finrt o Mm.
iiiuii language ior peace, I sug-
gest you urge these leaders Urn
t I"-'!1 V" va WV- 1 VLSI
discontinue tneir military oper-
ations and to turn to a nniicv oti
I . ... r JL-WJI
peaceful settlement of the Tai
wan dispute.
Informants here said that the
Red Chinese and American dip diplomats
lomats diplomats had been in contact
since Wang's return, making
preliminary arrangements for
the peace negotiations.
They said the two sides a a-greed
greed a-greed to begin talks "in the next
few days," but the actual date
was not fixed.
The United States and Red
China conferred in Geneva M
the ambassadorial level from
August 1995 until last Decem December.
ber. December. The talks centered on ft
turn of Americans held in Bed
China and renunciation of
force tn the Formosa area.
The Communists refused en
54 out of 73 meetings to ag
to such renunciation.
Exactly what the United States
plans to offer Red China now to
get Pelping to agree to a For Formosa
mosa Formosa ceasefire and renunciation
of force has hot been spelled
Nationalist China Is deadyft
against any concessions which
would force her to give up em
battled Quemoy and Matsu is islands.
lands. islands. -




- 2':': u,.;

I in





POUMOPO by NnJOn munwvHA m fm

'. It 'MM p O Box S4 Panama. M. op M.

Cali Aoomae. pan am mic an. Panama
ta ni CnrrwAL Avcnui mw JJ.f4 1TM bBbbbtb


OP 4MB TtAH m AOVANOt 80 14 00


J bbtbb bum

Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then


Tba MM Box SS m open forum lot readers of 11m "inama American
Letters ere received gratefully end are handled in "holly confidential
"Uitm CBBtribBN a letter don't be Impatierw if it doesn t appear the
Bast day. Letter, .re published is tha order received
Pleaac try to keep tba letten limited to one page length.
J a,l laH ai writPrt it. held in strictest confidence

This newspaper assumes no responsibility tor statements 01 opinions
j expressed is letters from reader.
istr :
Just a few words of praise and criticism of the Cristobal
.... rrh ,-hiirirpn arp all beine conlined to

ffS'S wS is a good thinK but it creaks a,
'probimTn th? school cafeteria, which is too small to hold them
;SllMfchlld informs me that there is barely enough room for
. ewi. j wi ,,mv onH t ri a f mono have to

an to have a seat wime cawim iuiii.j..
wait till someone else is finished eating before getting a seat,
i Witt thlT anall area jam-packed with students and teach
U It becomes stilling not. mere is no L ventilation other than

the WlndOWS. UOUIO not ai lema n sew
hladwho supervises the cafeteria is doing the best she
T. j-. t-L. .1..,. nun t.n nut it in the idiom of the

: kids "She's swell, we like her. she's never grouchy and she
iV,w w ... i i i enn ToDHQoorc Hilt.

likes us. This is nign praise mueeu num
could the powers-that-be do something about the cafeteria con conations,
ations, conations, please? A Mother



'.. m m m. o nortial pvnlnnatinn as to whv the at-

'tendance at the ballet at the Rio Theater was so poor Many
Interested people are either military personnel or their depend depend-'
' depend-' ents The Rio Abajo area happens to be Off Limits.
Here was a good opportunity to see something really cul cul-i
i cul-i tural a, what happens? Nothing. The Big Wigs haven't revised

,thW rrff T lmlts list, in vears

' Beirut from a large city which offers the best in opera, bal ballet'
let' ballet' and legitimate stage shows, the only thing I need there to
get me to a good ballet is the price of the ticket ther.e are
no On or Off Limits areas to prohibit mv attendance.
I surely hope someone tries to revise the Off Limits areas
for military dependents and personnel, so that they may eniov
soe of he cultural things the Caribbean tour of duty has
Bfyr'way of a footnote, can someone please tell no why
Rio Abajo is off limits. There are many ministers and leading
daily columnists who live there in beautiful homes.
p- A Li.


Mmir U trip fimo for all flood emoloves, both U.S. and Local rate,

to come to the aid of themselves, their wives and children This la latest
test latest move of a few millionaires in Panama tryinK to close Mindi
Daisy so they can sell their milk and icecream at theit own prices
and quality is the last straw. It is well-known that their meat, milk,
ice cream, sugar is way overpriced and of an inferior quality, and
doesn't always meet US sanitary requirements.
You might think that I am making this up. but ask these
same people if 72 out of 84 firms affiliated with the Colon Chamber
fa Retail Business have not just rebelled at the high prices being
ohaiged for. milk and milk products that are inferior, and have re recommended
commended recommended that all firms in the Republic strike against all of these
goods. (I quote La Estrella Sept. 3 1958).
"- US and local Local Rate employe should use their union, clubs,
civic councils to present their right to buy when, where and what
thi-y want, ?nd not be compelled to buy products their throat by a
fich few hying to get richer at their expense.
I'm For Action.

You can already rent a car in
Panama and some day you will
be able to rent an airplane. The
Garage Elias has a service called
"Ren a Car" and "U Drive It." It
is a real service and I'm sorry it
is handiepped by the tutchered
English quoted above.
The charge is .50 cents an hour,
plus seven cents per mile witn
a $5, minimum rent. I do not know
how far you can drive or how long
for the minimum charge. There
are lower rates for longer periods
but the "plus seven cents a mile"
goes with all of them.

"You pay for the gas and we

pay lor' the oil, says the card put
out by Elias. But he adds that the
cars he rents give more than 15
miles to a gallon of gasoline. The
card aiso says "Insurance $i.
That covers fire and theft, prooer prooer-ty
ty prooer-ty damage, collision and public
Srangers and transients a.'e
furnished "maps and literature"
and a driver's permit free and
upon request thay cai. ,get a guiuo
or chauffer, of course, at extra

Now that Panama wants Mindi diary to close, they might be
kind enough to tell me also when they want the Canal, and whether
they want closed or otherwise. One way or the other, that's what

they'll be wanting next, and judging oy now me us autnormes nave
kowtowed to them in the past. thcyT get it. Uncle Sam has been
too good to PAnama, and to every olher country.
I only ask the question about the Canal so that I will know when
to. leave here. If I don't get out soon they'll want everything I own,
down to mv last pair of sox And for nothing.
I am sory Panamanian feelings were hurt becr.use so few Zon Zon-ians
ians Zon-ians wen. to the San Francisco hallet. I, for one, don't like ballets.
I should have bought a ticket just to please Panama?
Darn Tired Of Demands.

The Hertz Rent a-Car Company
in the States also operates a "Kent
A Plane" service and according
to reports business is flying
There are already 56 airtieios
where Hertz planes can be rent rented.
ed. rented. If you intend to fly your own,
you'll have to have a valid pilot s
license, a medical certificate, a
radio operator s permit, ard
birth certificate or proof of your
age, if you look less than 21 years
You are also required to show
thai you have logged at least 100
hours in the air and have flown
five hours solo in a Cessna 172
or similar aircraft.
Now you are just getting start started.
ed. started. Next you must take a check checkout
out checkout flight test in whatever type of
plane you have chosen. Thero is
a reasonable charge for the test.
Hertz likes the Cessna 172, a sin single
gle single engine, four-place plane with a
cruising speed of about 124 mph
and a range of about 500 miles.
None of this stuff would give my
colleague "Percy the Potman,"
any trouble, but here's where the
rub might come.
Percy wants to fly 500 miles as

a starter and that will cost him
a total of at least $83, if he com
pletes the flight within 12 hour;;
The rate of $1.50 an hour, as you

may note, is only a dollar an hour
more than a motor car. The 'plus'
rate is only 13 cents per flight
But if Percy takes threP com companions
panions companions on the flight and they go
Dutch treat, you don't have to be
very good at long division to find
that the cost is only about $20, to
each passenger. That figures a a-bout
bout a-bout four cents per miles per per person.
son. person. Almost as cheap as walkin
and much cheaper than walking
500 miles.
Percy and a 'coupla other guys'
could ily, say to David and get
a good fill in the Panamonte Inn.
We would have a change of tern
perature and altitude lmost from
l he time iJercv pot the olace oft

the runway if he ever did..


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FUR REAL In the height of fashion, Mrs. Barbara Goeddel, 18, of Belleville, 111., models a
'fOX fUr yiPrlrnifVO with rliffprpnpeit'c nliva rpho W rurl rr.A l

Tony. Now four monttis old, he's been raised by Mrs. Goeddel since her husband found him
'oned shortly after birth.

Wichita, Kansas, and has his

ranch in Oklahoma! He makes tile
flight every day, too. Let him
speak please.

Couldn t do without my plane

he said. "In summer I nave to
check the windmills all 18 of

them-r-that pump water for my


"To go horseback," he explain

ed to a Talk of the Town man
from the New Yorker," around the

mills would take three days. By

car it s a good three-fourths of a
day. But by plane I get .around
the whole shebang ip 30 minutes."

These flying farmers spend less

than four dollars per flying hour.

That takes cate of oil, gas, maint

enance and depreciation. They use

the planes for spraying and dust

ing crops, for seeding rice, pick

ing up repair parts for other ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural machines, taking perish
able products to market, survey surveying
ing surveying fences, distribuing salt to cat

tle, hunting coyotes and eagles

and taking tr.e kids to the movies.
Although the average flying

farmer is 42 years old there does

not appear to be a maximum Jb'e
Every year they give a plaque
to the oldest member who flies to

the convention. So far no farmr
under 70 years has received the
plaque and thP same man cannot

get it twice.



what. Via, hannenert to the good shows we used to have on

fraW-TV, sucha as Steve Allen, The Price is Right and Kraft

(servicemen. Whoever is In charge must believe all servicemen

an morons lr tney can De enwuittinea oy iuusy piuginma ouui
- . V. t I, ... on Vim,, o ni i

BS CKMI SfnoW' repeatea on ottLUiuny msin, uncn on nvui a.
half of Roller Derby with a gang of roughneck girls.
. iirnv itATnveiUoii rim c cVtnum fhiTp MrrtPQ in nnp wrpk fin ri

hast week at one point three shows exactly alike of the "Meet

trie press pattern were snuwn in sutucaaiun.

Tnen mere are mese noina cnguaii muncs yuu i,an u
.mriofetanri a worn thev sav And there was that terrible movie

4. Jton Is Born"- also British.

Kfery time there are a iew minutes to nn m us iih iuie.
Wp atnnfii civilians have a lot of money invested in TV,

and certainly would like better shows.

jaKC dm mi-ii mm.

Nnw for the flvine farmerr.

They are known formally as the

National r lying farmers Associa
tinn and there are over 300 of

thorn in the United States. Recent

ly thpv held a convention at the

Hotel New Yorker in you ktow
where. They landed at Teterboro
Airport just across th,. Hudson


Thev flew in from all parti of.

the United States ana uanaa.
Naturally there are more flying

.armers in the wide spaces or tne

Onp nf them mieht b called a

commuting farmer. He lives in J

There are all kinds of farms and
farmers in the Association. One
farms five acres of mushrooms in
Pennsylvania and another a third
ot a million acres in Canada. Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska has the largest chapter
with 500 members and now that
Alaska has become a state they
plan to start a chapter there.

Latin America should be a nat natural
ural natural place for flying farmers.
Meants of communication are
much more limited than in the
United States. Many farm owners
prefer to live in towns and com commute.
mute. commute. The year round flying weather
is better in Latin America espe especially
cially especially in the Isthmian countries,
than it averages in any part of i In In-United
United In-United States. There is no danger
from blizzards and ice on me

Matt Shanno of th rMrin-n
Vie jo Valley was probably ibe
first flying in Panama. But Mat1
had bad luck and cracked up
with what I have heard was an

overload of tomatoes. He not only
cracked up the plane, but also
himself. He's doing all right now
and the last time I saw him, at E
riato del Volcan shopping, he
wasn't using a cane.
- Matt is suli sinking large and
delicious tomatoes from his val
ley farm. And on my last visit I
enjoyed delicious ripft peaches
from his orchard
This is of interest to Panama's
future flying farmers. A membtr
of the staff of the Escuela Agn
cola Panamericana will hold ex
aminations Sept. 29 at David Oct.
3 at Divisa and Oct. 4 in his tity

for students who vvant to enter

that excellent school
Students who nould take the ex examinations
aminations examinations sho'ild be provided
with proof of birth between March
15, 1938, and March 15, 1941 proof
of graduation from high school or
be a senior in high school. Also
two pictures of pv..port she
Successful applicants will be of offered
fered offered absolutely free a grass mot
education for thr:e years in ,(.

pical agriculture at the school at
Zamorano, Honduras, thai was

founded and is mantained by the
United Fruit Company.
The scnool prefers boys with
green thumbs and without mea'is
to pay for their education. Some
of these boys may ;ie the future
flying farmers of Panama.

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CONVENTION COMPLEX In a strong bid to capture a larger share of the nation's conven convention
tion convention business, Detroit has embarked on a large-scale building program on its downtown river
front. In construction, on the Detroit River are 54 million dollars in facilities to attract con conventions
ventions conventions and trade shows. Above is architect's model' of a- convention-exhibition building,
slated for completion in 1960, which will be part of the Motor City's new civic center. The
round building will hold up to 14,000 persons in a main auditorium. The adjoining two-story
rectangular structure win contain over 396,000 square feet of exhibit space, a ballroom seat seat-Ing
Ing seat-Ing 3,250 and 30 meeting rooms. There will be parking for 3,775 cars.





These poor Civil Service workers here really give me a pain,
in fact, I ache all over when some of these poor souls start
their rantintr and ravine about the tough situation they have

here. Especially to us military wives, their complaints fall on

deaf ears.
Wives of Civil Service employes are the first to gripe about

"these awful quarters" which aren't, they say, anything like
the mansions they have in the States. The irony of it Is, of
course, that with the money they are pulling In here they will

be able to afford a mansion wnen tney iuiany reure vo me

homeland some 30 years hence.
Why should Civil Service workers and their families get
extra pay for living in the tropics? The military has decided
that servicemen don't deserve anything extra for duty here,
Why, also, should these civilians get the same type of
housing as we military families for a rent that is really a
laugh? The Navy takes all our housing allowance for these
quarters, a sum which amounts to more than most of us spent
In the States.
Hint onlv dries the head of these civilian families make out

I like a inad dog, but the general trend seems to be to put their
wives to work in high-rated jobs and there they stay until they
" die or retire, whichever comes first.
i Many servicemen's wives, seeking jobs, have been curtly In Informed
formed Informed that their services are not preferred because they are
not stable.
, It. seems to me that the civilian workers here have all the
advantages we have, and none of the disadvantages. They shop
with US, drink with us, see free movies with us and in general,
never mlas anything that's free.
But believe me, If the great day ever arrives, I will join
them. To fight them Is useless.
3Srs, A Navv Wife.

COLOMBIA perh.p. the mot purely Spni$h of all South Americin countries
BOGOTA lwyi rcfrcshinqly cool llikt .pringtim. U. S. A. I. A charming bland of th old
world and tha new are reflected in the architecture, custom!, and culture Though Spanish ll the
native language, English tpeaking travelers have no difficulty in making themselves understood.
Marvelous native dishes and the finest international cuisine. Recreation to please everyone! And
don't mitt the Salt Cathedral of Zhjiguir, unique in the world; old pre-Bolivar colonial buildings;
Simon Bolivar'i home; and Laguna Guatavita (ucred lagoon of the chibchas).
MIDILLIN famous for it's orchid, It one of the garden spots of Colombia with a balmy climate
Panamanians end U. S. Ciriaens steed only Tourist Cards (good for 90 daft) passport not
necessary Consult yOuf Travel Agent
biv ainw.PAV i atfr of Cl our Offices



TEL. 2-2956
Aaron from tha Let Islattva Palace

IGNOBLE MONUMENTS of despair in the heart of

anyone who thinks thia world worth saving, what torture
your febrile hearts this week?
Instead of worrying about your lamentable selves all
the day long, why not give some thought to the plight of
dry-earth man M. Harvey Slocum. His Outward Look lec lecture
ture lecture in the Balboa Theater Friday afternoon (toffi "In "India's
dia's "India's Needs and Her Efforts to Accomolish Tharn"! was

half-way mudded out What is the future for a rained rained-cut
cut rained-cut dry-earth man?
If the Isthmus sticks to the script, the opening of the
Canal Zone football season with the Jamboree at Cristobal
l J I a i w

vei. snouio proauce cruises and contusions in rare
abundance. Slocum's team will by then have been succed-

eu rjy a Duncn ot wet-earth experts. Mt. Hope football
field will, accordingly, be brick hard.

it you dont teel inclined to read further, why not
pend the time instead wonderino- how Inner it u. a!n

. O " w O 1 J Vt-B
remember so many shipments of arms sailing one way and
anther across the Caribbean with dubious intent?
Now let us go on with the business of the meeting,, lam
oieased and Draud to he the. fire ihnn,i. u

of nuclear power in Panama. With attention focussed on

mo uuming dim in xne National Assemoiy, aimed at dim dim-mins:
mins: dim-mins: the lieht of orofit in th's .Fuanrn I euo h;

community-minded company has quietly introdutfJ;a nu-

wwrruower generator into tne country. .. '4
You might ask how come you didn't get this 'inf orma ormation
tion ormation from a reputable source, instead of this column.
It is because the Fuerza y Luz esteems my custom
so highly that my bill alone enjoys the privilege of being
computed at the nuclear rate.
Nuclear power costs more than power eenerated by
conventional means, such as that burro the Fuerza y Luz
have had plodding; round in the trenerator-room trpaHmill

for so many high-voltage years.

Lucky me, this month I became the first to have my
bill computed at the nuclear rates. About half as much a a-gain
gain a-gain as anyone else using the asme amount of current.
You slobs will just have to accept the fact that certain
privileges accrue to th OSe of us in the hitrhnst rmmr'tl nt

the land. Call it discrimination if you will,

And if the topic is discrimination, let me nod respect respectfully
fully respectfully to the Supreme Court of the United States for decid deciding
ing deciding Friday that the court is a better instrument for inter interpreting
preting interpreting the laws and the Constitution of the United States
than a bunch of foul-mouthed, rock-throwing punks who
in the eyes of an anxious world were trying to set them themselves
selves themselves in a position of authority iii the nation with the
greatest capacity for good in the world today.
To a world in search of leadership, it was cause for
despair to see to feel that some Teenage jerk, by spitting
in a Negro schoolkid's face, could bring the authority of
the Supreme Court into question.
Tie question of whether the United States practices
the freedoms it preaches is far more important than loan loaning
ing loaning out a few million dollars here and there to one coun country
try country or another.
Only the Ministers of Finance in the countries con concerned,
cerned, concerned, and some of the leading administrators, understand
the message of what those millions mean. Life doesn't
change too much for the average guy.
D 1 if eqmA o a 1 4 tvn rv, i Irim.iA hI.i.1.. nS...J .. J

hungers deeply for, equality of opportunity. He has a firm
idea of what constitutes a fair shake for other average
guys like him.
He listens to Southern politicos keening over "cmr
traditional way of life" and discerns no Negro voicesTn
the chorus. This sows seeds of doubt as to the unanimity
of Southern opinion, for he knows something of the num numbers
bers numbers of Negroes living in the South. The seeds of doubt
might even sprout into a conclusion that these Negro A A-merican
merican A-merican citizens are able to curb the intensity of their at attachment
tachment attachment to their "traditional way of life" in the South.
I am prepared to plunge a pair of pesos on the pro proposition
position proposition that the Supreme Court's ruling Friday, ordering
the immediate integration of Little Rock Central High
School, did ten times more good to the US's reputation in
the free world than President Eisenhower's nationwide radio-TV
proclamation the night before that the US going
to keep caring about Quemoy.
The way things are rolling in the world right now,
significant victories are not won by old-fashioned artillery
practice on out-of-the-way Oriental islands. They are won
in the hearts of well-intentioned men the world around.
For every heart that glowed Friday over Ike's Quemoy
declaration, one thousand hearts, through liberal Europe
and black Africa and brown Asia, were uplifted by the
Little Rock decision, and faith in the integrity of the Unit United
ed United States was reinforced.
The rule of law had halted the march of a switchblade
civilization. The grandeur of this ethical victory over overshadowed
shadowed overshadowed artillery practice at Quemoy.
Could be that the Supreme Court is not receiving a
champion's acclaim in Arkansas, or any other state in the
Deep South. But it is receiving it in fulsome amount from
honest men in proud countries.
Could be the respect of these honest men and proud
countries will be of greater benefit to the US in the years
ahead than the self-glorification, say. rabble rous'vig seg segregationist
regationist segregationist John Kasper and his hooligan buddies.
If among those still sticking with this sermon there
is anyone who thinks hatemonger Kasper and vote-hunting
Faubus understand the ethical and constitutional prin

ciples involved better than do the nine justices of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court, let him repair to the Canal Zone schools
where the children of many Negro CIs study in peace and
tranquility alongside the white kids.
There is no discrimination at all. They are every bit
as entitled to an F as any white student. And to an A too.
1 1- vv-l iiciino r at l-s aM4i.i(pifMina!nM a 4

VLMvl KUVU I Iv TT 9 VII 1.IIC fiiiii uiaui 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u IIUI I I I VI L

comes from London, Britain, where unprecedented race
riots recentlv broke out. There is probably no better in integrated
tegrated integrated institution in London right now than the dock of
the West London magistrate's court. Negro and white
.-,,.. liML,... 1 'i A i I r, 4 1 4 L w- n.aaiiia !n n.n.

integrated groups, and the lack of discrimination is much
remarked upon Six weeks jail for all of them, impartial

ly. No separate but equal iail facilities, either.
And now, what with all the rain that has been going
on at I write, I find myself wondering about those dry
earth-movers again. Absent from their number is the au author
thor author of the most renowned treaties on earth moving ver
written by an American. Engineer's name wa. Heming Hemingway.
way. Hemingway. Title of his paper: For Whom the Bail Tolls.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week comes from
te 3 paragraph decision of the 9 justices ot the Supreme
Court ordering that the 7 Negro students be nermitted to
beHn their 2nd year at Little Rook Central High. By any

is a heartening enouo-h combination already, but 11

a.m. today mignt maice 11 just a nine more so.



l sPlsW.

if i

RIGHT HAND RAISED, Frederick Sill of Balboa Heights is
sworn into the Navy as an applicant for the Navy's Officer
Candidate School by Lt. Albert M. Hayes at the 15th Naval Dis District
trict District headquarters. The 23 year-old Balboa High School gra graduate,
duate, graduate, son of retired Canal director of admeasurement Frede Frederick
rick Frederick Dev. Sill and Mrs Sill, will leave in late October to at attend
tend attend the four-month training course at Newport, R.I. An
ensign's commission goes with graduation (Navy Photo).


LONDON, Sept. 13 Even in
what is left of September a heat
wavp could still smite the United
Kiguom. This hopeful thought inhi inhibits
bits inhibits an honest reporter irom writ'
tag off our summer as a rainy one.
Honesty, however, compels me
to concede that, like many other
countries, Britain has so far had
more rain than shine, but though
skies have been grey, who dares
in cav that lifp has larkpd color

Could any month be called
drab that has seen, at a Glasgow
(Scotland) shipyeard, an Indian
Navy frigate launched by the
smashing of a nice new coconut?
Or, at the other end of the scale,
a 59 year old tin of bully beef pro produce
duce produce such a smacking of lips as
was heard at the South of End
land laboratories of the British
Food Manufacturing Industries Re Research
search Research Association? This tin of
British Army rations, set in by
the widow of a Captain Cullen, a
campaigner of 1899. was pronounc
ed'by experts and newspaper men
to be still palatable and tasty on
the lips.
From lips to lipstick, and a po positive
sitive positive feast of color.
Many of Britain's young girls, ac according
cording according to the latest report by
Political and Economic Planning,
"show considerably taste both in
choosing and using their make

Lipstick and mascara were never

more popular. Dunne 1957, says

the Report, British women spent
$173,040,000 on cosmetics, an aver
ajpyof $8.40 for every woman be
Dn the ages of 16 and 64.
The blackest sky should pale in
To add to the riot of color, Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's bee keepers are now painting
their hives in different hues. The
Important discovery is reported Dy
the Rothamsted Agriculture Expe
Kimntifnl Cfnfinn iVinf clMf f in T A

bees from colony to colony can be
reduced if the hives are distin distinguished
guished distinguished by vivid coloring.
Bees, it appears, stick to thsir
own colors like football or ice ice-hockey
hockey ice-hockey fans.
When each bee buzzes home to
his own hive at nights it not only
makes for domestic bliss buthetps
the keeping o' honey oroduction
records and prevents the spread
of disease. T
The colorful record would be in incompleted
completed incompleted without mention of the
beautiful silver and giH mace With
Is to be the gift of the House of
Commons at Westminster to The
West Indies.
Reminiscent of the House of Com
mons original, but with a cha character
racter character of its own, the mace won
for its designer, A. G. Styles, a
competition organized by the wor wor-sWofu'
sWofu' wor-sWofu' Company of Goldsmiths.
Specially admired arB the tun tun-rlnglv
rlnglv tun-rlnglv wrought representations on
the silver shaft showing West In Indian
dian Indian activities and products.

The Goldsmiths Company, one
of London's ancient GuiHs, l"c
W in having one of the finest
HpIIs of its own ii the City.
Manv other guilds, whos halls
vere bombed out in world War
IT and are not yet rebuild are now
able to share a fine new City Hall
I visited the other day, backing

on the City's 500 years-old Guild Guildhall.
hall. Guildhall. Here, in a rich setting of dak
lined walls ana taa, cnurch litu
windows, each Worshipful Com
pany can hold court pending the
happy day when its original home
takes new shape in the vast re
construction schemes now trans
forming so much of the City oi
Outside top City, in London's
West End, the most colorful event
this month has been the Press pre preview
view preview of "The Talk of thfi Town."
claimed to be the most modern
theatre restaurant in the world.
Replacing the famous old Lon London
don London Hippodrome, the new venture
is designed specially to attract vi visitors
sitors visitors from home and overseas
who, having seen Buckingham Pa Palace,
lace, Palace, the Horse Guards' and the
Tower of London, want to round

off a perfect day .with a night of

glamor and color.


With refreshments, complete
with waiters, rising up through th

floor, the theatre-restaurant will

hold nearly 700 people, it win ue

open from 7.30 in the evening to
2.30 in the morning, will stage two
different shows nightly, and will

offer food, dancing and entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. This is fair proof that "live" en

tertainment, as distinct from films

and television, is still a powerful
And talking of "live" shows, few
people have done more for the liv living
ing living theatre than Miss Annie Hoi
niman. During September her me memory
mory memory is being honored in repertory
theatres all over the United

Kingdom in token of the Golden

Jubilee of the opening ot the first

repertory theatre in Britain, if not

m the world, on sept. 7, iau.
This was the Gaiety, Manchest
er, where Miss Horniraan's Com
pany, as it was always known, held
a uniaue place in Britain's thea

tre history for more than a de

The company included players
who hav since become, among

them Dame Sybil Thorndike, her

husband Sir Lewis Casson. Basil

Dean and Milton Rosmer.

Annie Horniman, born in 1860,
was the daughter of a Quaker but
an earlv "rebel"' against the strict

family conventions.

A childhood visit to Shako
speare's "Merchant of Venice" en enthralled
thralled enthralled her with the world of dra drama.
ma. drama. When she died iug. 6 1937,
repertory theatres all over Britain
and half across thP world were
evidence of the debt which trea
tre lovers everywhere owe her.

the test kitchens cf the Western
Growers Association comes this
suggestion for a tasty fruit salad
dressing. Blend 1 teaspoon of
grated orange peI into one
ounce package of cream ch-ese.
Add 3 tablespoons of lemon juice,
two teaspoons of sugar and 1 4

teaspon of salt.

Farmers Have Pul Up

Bronze Monumenl
To Immigrant Bag
EUREKA, Calif. (UPI) The
grateful citizens of Humboldt Coun County
ty County have dedicaed a bronze and
granite monument to an immi immigrant
grant immigrant beetle.
It was a tribut? to an insert
in.nnrtori frnm Australia in 1944

iiijwv. ; j
whose choosy chewing ehlpea

boost land values rrom two aou
three dollars an acre to $200 and
$1,000 an acre.
The insect, known in California
as the Klamath beetle, was
brought here almost as a desper desper-aton
aton desper-aton measure after hundreds of
thousands of dollars had been
snnt nn unsuccessful attempts

to control the Klamath weed.
Cattle ranchers and sheeomen
first noticed in 1912 that a new
Weed had begun to take over their
The U.S. Department of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture set out to eliminate the
Klamath week, but wi'i) li 'le

success, expensive cnenmis
nmvorl useless and in 20 vears

property values dropped to (Vir

tually no ning.
. Tn isai A M Samnson. Uni

versity of California scientist,

learned that a certain type oi
hootlo hart hppn pxnorteH from

Australia to Europe where it had
effectively choked the same

At the urging of the Humboldt
Pnnnf v Wool Growers 1 Assn..

Sampson went to Australia for
a first-band look at the beetle.
He decided the insect might be
just the thing the area needed.

Truman Blasts GOP
In First Speech Of
Political Campaign
Former President Truman
charged Thursday night Republi Republicans
cans Republicans lack the leadership "to guide

the destinies of this great nation

and the free World."
The speech by the 74-year-old

ex-President at a rally of 15,000
Hoosier Democrats was billed as

Truman's first of the 1958 con-

gresional campaign.
He was expected to attack the
Eisenhower administration again
today as one. of the featured
speakers at a meeting of Midwest
Democratic leaders in Omaha.
Neb. I

Truman appeared as chipper as
ever, but tripped and fell after

speaking to a Young Democrats'
group shortly after his arrival.
Bystanders caught Truman just
before he would have hit the
floor, and he apparently escaped

Truman said the nation must
exercise decisive, forward look looking
ing looking leadership to maintain its
position of leadership in the free
world, f
''Unfortunately. fh of ft- 11

thinking of the Republican Party

is not geared to this deal," Tru Truman
man Truman said, "The only thing the
Republican leaders know afmnt

forward lioking ideas Is that
they're against them. The only re

sponse tney make to progress is
to drag their feet and vote no."


eral Housing Administration
(FHA), which every year helps
thousands of families buy homes
by insuring their mortgages, is
taking a fresh look at its method
of property appraisal

FHA appraisal sianaaras are
important to applicants for mort mortgage
gage mortgage insurance because the gov

ernment agency wui not insure a
mortgage that exceeds home value
as appraised by FHA.
The alternative is buy another

house, make a bigger downpay downpay-ment
ment downpay-ment or, if the homebuyer is
lucky enough, get the seller to

trim his price.
As the first step in its reexam reexamination
ination reexamination of its appraisal concepts,
FHA has scheduled a meeting for
Sept. 24 of outstanding people con

nected wiih housing.
According to FHA Commissioner
Norman P. Mason, the advisory
group will be asked to help FHA
"take- a fresh look at how the
valuation of homes is affected by
better land planning, construction

that reduces maintenance expense,
and modern factors that improve

the desirability of home owner ownership."
ship." ownership." "Our objectives are to help all

families have better homes at

prices they can afford. Mason

said. "In accomplishing mis goal
FHA believes it is important to

have the advice of civic and in industry
dustry industry leaders."

One if the major points tne
group will consider at its one-day

meeting is the contribution to a

home's value by new methods and
materials, especially those that
exceed minimum FHA standards.

As one FHA official put it, "any

thing that reduces mairiterwnce'

expenses creates long-term value.
If the home owner can expect to
spend less on upkeep because his

house has ling wearing wiring
that more than meets FHA re requirements,
quirements, requirements, that adds to the house

FHA is also interested in the

relation to appraised value of so-

called "extras," such as air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning or garbage disposal

units. ,

Another -facet of the problem is

In 1826 the Granite Railway t

In 1826 the Granite Railway
Company, with horses supply supplying
ing supplying the power, began to haul
huge blocks of granite from a
quarry in Quincy, Mass., to the
Neponset River for use in the
construction of the Bunker
HiR Monument. This is said to
have been the first railroad in
the U.S. to have iron plates or
straps on wooden rails to pro-,
vide a running surface for, the
wheels of the cars.


Encyclopedia Britannic

CRISTOBAL 2131 2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-799

US Housing Administration
May Change Appraisal Scale

new trends in design, such as
open planning (doorways without
doors) and other features which
are becoming more common in
new dwellings. If these s yles en enhance
hance enhance the value of the house in
the judgment of the buyer, per perhaps
haps perhaps they should be given more
(recognition by FHA appraisers.
Still another aspect of valuation
on which Mason wants to sound
out the advisory committee is the

importance of -land planning. Two

notable trends have been a shift
toward curved streets and "T" In Intersections
tersections Intersections and a widening of in individual
dividual individual lots.
How much should FHA apprais appraisers
ers appraisers take these and similar changes
in community styles into account?
.Representative of the industry
leaders invited to the meeting are

W. Franklin Morrison, president of

tne national League of Insured
Savings and Loan Associations;
Miss Chloe Gifford, president of
the General Federation of wom women's
en's women's Clubs; Perry I. Prentice, ed editor
itor editor of House and Home Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, and C. J. Backstrnd, presi
dent of the Armstrong Cork Co.

Passengers On New
5-Mile Railroad
Ride To Oblivion
OBLIVION, S.D. (UPI) Rid Riding
ing Riding a narrow-gauge railroad to
Oblivion is now possible. .nd it's
quite an adventure.

Oblivion is the name given to

uie terminus of the Black Hills
rail line to be established in this
part of the country in half a cen century.
tury. century. It was completed just last fall,
to be operated daring the sum summer
mer summer months, as a tribute to the
pioneers of American railroading.
The BHCR is the brainchild
of two Chicago men William B.
Heckman and Robert D. Freer,
who developed a love for antique
engines while working as execu executives
tives executives of conventional lines.
They decided that the narrow-

Just arrived.
French, fine

for men




NEW YORK -(UPI) Stretch
your budget for outdoor mais
by serving charcoal grilled meat meatball
ball meatball kabobi. Mix 2 pounds ground
beef with 2 eggs, Vi cup catsup
and 2 cups cheese cracker crumbs.

Shape into balls 2 inches in dia

meter, string on long skewers a'i

grill 15 minutes, turning frequent


gauge railroad should not disap disappear
pear disappear from the American scene.
After years of searching for a
suitable site, they settled on the
Black Hills of western Souih Da Dakota.
kota. Dakota. Heckman and Freer made an
arrangement with the Chicago,
Burlington and Quincy Rndroad
to use one rail of a standard standard-gauge
gauge standard-gauge track that the Burlington
operates occasionally to haul
mine ore from Keystone, S.D., a
few miles from Mt. Rushmore,
to Hill City, S.D.
The terminals are only five
miles apart, but the track be between
tween between them twists and climbs
through a deer-filled mountain val valley
ley valley so steep that the oil-burning
locomotive has to huff and puff
to make the grade.
At the Oblivion end of the line,
Heckman and Freer have creat created
ed created sidings where they already
have two old locomotives and a
club car parked as the basis of
what they hope will eventually be become
come become a "shrine of American railroading."

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Bishup of Dunedin, and Mrs. Johns
ton; Rt. Rev. Alfred T. Hill,
i4Hip ot Melanesia, and his chap

lain, Rv Fr. Alfred of thp
mon Islands.

Other guests at the dinner pan;'
included Rev. Dr. and Mrs. John

H. Townsend and Mr. and -rt
Fred de V Sill

Sen. Kennedy And Truman lambast
Republicans During Political Meet


s o
V f
j bf local interest is the recent wedding of Misa Kathryn
Z Ana Eirby, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs .Fred C Kirhy of Sik-
' eston. Mo., and Lt. Everett Sherwood Stacy, son of Mr. and
(., g j gtacy of Cocoli. The nuptial service occurred in
i the Methodist Church at Maiden Air Base, Maiden, y.o

Mr. Stacy was his son's best man at the wedding. Also
attending were Mrs. Stacy, the bridegroom's mother, and
Mrs. Lawrence E. Horine, his sister.
Lieutenant Stacy, who formerly lived on the Canal Zone,
was graduated from the University of Colorado. He is now

1 1n id nilot training at. Maiden Air Rase.

u r

Fort Amador Wivtt
Plan Luncheon Meeting
A Latin American theme will be
carried out in the ir1 twee''"! 1
the club year of Fort Amador Of
ficers Wives next Weoncrt; v
Luncheon wiL be served at 12:30
p.m. at the Fort Amador Officers
Open. Mess.

Cos l u meet dancers will present
trariittonnl Panamanian dances un
der the direction of Mr. Amsetc
Hostesses for the luncheon me4-!
ing will be wives of the IAGS Sec Section,
tion, Section, with Mrs. F. J. Tat? as chair
man. Reservations may be made
before Tuesdav noon vfth Mi's.
Charles W Jagoe. 82 4249

Catholic Group Plans
Party Next Friday
The service center at Margari Margarita
ta Margarita will be the scene of a card pur
ty Friday evenine at 7, sponsor
ed by the Catholic Daughters of
America Court 874. Proceeds front
the event will b? used for the
grounds Christmas charities. The
awarding of priz"; frving n
refreshments will highlight the

Steak Party At
Rodman Nval Station
Personnel assigned to Rodman
Naval Station braved the down
pour Friday evening to attend a
teak party at the picnic area near
the Rodman Pool. Steaks wro
served to several hundred guests
from ths charcoal pits, alon" with
a complete picnic style dinner



Arts and Crafts Group
Of Balboa Woman's Club
Tn. first meeting ol the season
of the Arts and Crrfts Group of
th Balboa Woman's Club will be
Monday morning at 9. Memhrs
?rp to meet at the home of Mrs
Helen Wentwroth. Pn Juan Plao;,
Atlantic Sid PTA
Atlantic side residents will nt nt-tend
tend nt-tend the first Parent Teacher As

sociation meeting of the sc.. son
Monday evening at 7:30. The busi business
ness business and membership sessior vMl
be held in the gym of the North
Margarita School.

OMAHA, Neb. (UPI)-Sen. John
F. Kennedy charged today that
United Slates power may lag so
much between i960 and 1964 that
the Russians will find "a .new
shor cut to wo-ld domination."
The Massachusetts Democrat,
regarded as a front-runner in ear early
ly early jockeying for the presidential
nomination, also accused the Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower administration of "six
years of steady deterioration in
our capacity to fight brush fire
wars" and failure to let the peo people
ple people know why U.S. fighting men

are involved in the Lebanese and
Quemoy crises.
He made the charges in a
speech before Democratic Party

leaders and candidates from 16

midwest states gathered here to
work out a vote catching farm

program for the November elec


"might well shift to the Soviets so
heavily as o open to them a new
shortcut to world domination."
Former President Harry S. Tru Truman
man Truman went before the Democrats
with charges that the "Eisenhow "Eisenhower
er "Eisenhower Nixon Benson adminis adminis-tra
tra adminis-tra ion" has d r i v e n 4 million
farmers from the land and "de "deliberately
liberately "deliberately deflated agriculture."
He blamed he Republicans for
an agricultural depression "at a
time when we ought to he strong stronger
er stronger in order to meet the world
danger of Communism."
Truman, making his second con congressional
gressional congressional campaign speech in two
days, said President Elsenhower
came to Omaha and. other farm
center in his 1052 campaign with
promises of 100 per cent parity
and 90 per cent price support fpr
"Today that man has had six

years in the White House. Tru

to""theh,lIeVngUe abroad'd .Mfd of working

the cehcate si uations in the Mid

die East and the Far East that
find us once again poised on the
brink of war."
Between 1960 and 1964, he said,
the ratio between Soviet missile

nint, at 7:30 at tie home of Ruth

Shirk, Quarters 224-A at Gatun.

Cray Ladies Meeting
The Atlantic side Gray Lad'es
meeting will bP held M o n d a v
morning at 9:30 in the Red Cross
Rooms in Cristobal. All Gray La
dies are urged to attend.
All Star Sewing Circle
The All Star Sewing Circle will
have a card party next Wednes
day afternoon at 12:30 at the Scot
tish Rite Temple. Proceeds from
the affair will be used for chari
ty. All members and .riends ar.1
invited. Hostesses for the event
will include Mrs. Mary Kate Un Underwood
derwood Underwood Mrs. Ethel Clarke, Mrs.
Dot Allen and Mrs. Abel. Resev
vations may be made with Mrs
Underwood at 2 4482.

Qurtet Singing" Monday
The regular meeting of the Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, Canal Zone chapter of the
Society for the Preservation and
Encouragement of Barbershop
Quartet Singing in America, Inc.,
will be held Monday evenine at 7: 7:-30
30 7:-30 in the Agewood bohjo. All men
interested in singing old and lav
orite songs in close harmony are
invited to attend.

Paraiso Civil Defense
The Paraiso Civil Defense Vol
unteer Corps will meet Monday
evening at 7:30 at the school to
make plans and preparations for
the graduation exercise of the
nurses aides of the Home Nursinc

Care of Sick and Injured Course.
All members of the volunteer

corps are urged to attend, and the They will burn evenly

general punuc is invueu. iiui uiip.

jlirfo and Mrs. Gooden
TrilgiTlhr At Dinner
Bishop of th Panama Canal
Zone and Mrs. Reginald H. Goo Gooden
den Gooden entertained at a dinner party
at the Army-Navy Club last week
honoring their friends and church
officials who were returning to
their New Zealand posts. The

guests were passengers on the lin liner
er liner Ruahine, which docked at Bal
boa overnight. They had attended
the Lamteth Conference in Lon London.
don. London. The distinguished group includ included
ed included Rt. Rev. William J. Simkir1.
Bishop of Waikato, and Mrs. Hol Holland;
land; Holland; Rt. Rev Allan H Johnston,

Rebekah Lodge Meets
Isthmian Canal Rebekah Lodge

No. 1 will meet Tuesday evening

at 7:30 at Wirz Memorial Hall in


American Legion Auxiliary

The regular monthly meeting of
N. J. Owen American Legion Auxi
iiary Post Three, Gatun, Canal
Zone, will be held Wednesday eve-

for full parity and 90 per cent sup

ports, he said, Eisenhower and
Agriculture Secretary Ezra. T.
Benson have "been at'empting to
abolish all mandato-y forms of
price support. . have been iky-

hjg to abolish the parity concept

The Omaha Democratic meetinc

had been billed as a showcase of

possible candidates for the Presi

dency in 1960. However, Kennedy

ann sen. csies Keiauver of Ten

nessee we-e the onjy potential
contenders to show up. Sens. Stu Stuart
art Stuart Symington of MiS'euri and
Huber Humphrey, of Minneso
cancelled appearances at the last

if t
mm mm HHH

by Dorothy Killgallen


Roses last lo iter if cut in the

late a'teriflfdn, just as the petalr

art to unfold.

Small, fringed terrv cloth hand
towels make good place mats at
Ihe children's lunch table.

To prevent the gloss from com coming
ing coming off white painted woodwork
wash with milk and a littlP soap.

Briohten dull aluminum utensils
by filling the pans with water,
adding sliced lemon and brinine
the water to a ;boil. Add a bit of
eream of tartar tb remove a dark

To crack a coconut easily put
it in. a slow oven (325 dsgri;s
for about 30 minutes or until it
is warm. It will open with a slight
. -j
Chill candles in the refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator for 24 hours before usi

and will

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With the Yardley quick-change case,
and practical refills, it's
simple to change your lipstick as often
as you change your dress.

btfript LIPSTICK

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Las Cumbres
Takes pleasure in announcing to all clients and
friends that from Saturday September 13, an speciality
will be served every week end.
We will also continue offering our regular menu.
Thte week end we will serve our well known BUCH1 styled
chicken and meat with (Rice, beans and plantain).

NOT SO TOUCH -We don't
know about his bark, but one
dof" picture is worse than his
' bite. That's Buttons the Chihua Chihua-.
. Chihua-. hua, who hangs arounds Mon Mon-i
i Mon-i roe, Wis. The fearsome photo
was set up by' Button's owner,
: Kenneth Lovell, who says even
the neighborhood cats have a
I new respect for his pet.

Comedian Jack E. Leonard pulV
one of those innocent but emba;
rasing goofs that everyone s
show business manages at least
ence in a lifetime. He went to c
cago to entertain for the Ameri
can Legion Convention, and slti
through the whole show! The f"1
niest angle to the story: Some e
the Windy City papers reviewed
his' act.. .The rumors linking Ln
rep Bacall and Adlai Stevensitr Stevensitr-may
may Stevensitr-may be unlikely, but they're grow
ing livelier all the time. She's
been a fan of his for years and
possibly vice vers but it wire
only recently that their chums be began
gan began to hint at a serious romance
... Rudy Vallee has reason to re
gret the hot headlines on the big
money quiz show "exposures.'
He'd been conferring for weeks on
tine possibility of emceeing a new
network nuiz program, but it now
appears that virtually all the plr.r
ned n. and a. formats will be wash
ed down the drain by the turn of
Paddy Chayevsky, about to re
turn from Europe, may sue 'Co 'Columbia
lumbia 'Columbia Pictures for alleged wt
management of his film, "The
Goddess." Now in its fourth month
at the 55th Street Playhouse, the
movie was "given" to the theatre
for what Chayevsky considers" a
ridiculously low fee, one which ev
entually might cost his won com
pany $1,000,000 ...Flicker studios
haven't given up oh getting June

Haver (Mrs. Fred MacMurray)

Debbie Vs. Eddie Divorce
Action Will Spare None

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 13 (UP I)
a.m nphhifl Reynolds -pro

bably will file ior divorce from

singer cuuie none -----

and no one win De spareu m mc
includinE actress

Elizabeth Taylor.
Hollywood's "ideal -marriage
tumbled to thR earth after tVie
n l-iahvhnoed publicity yes

today under the accumulitted

pathos of statements issuecr
first Eddie and then Debbie, aurl

the straight talk of a lawyer.
The coup de grace was deliver

Little League

W thJilthl

Girls 9, Boys 6

Boys outnumbered girls, nine to

six, in the record of births. report

ed Gorgas Hospital for t!ie

week which ended at miamgnt
Monday. Sept. 8. During the

week's period, 218 patints wer

admitted and 195 discharged.
Parents o; the boy babies are:
Sp. 2 and Mrs. H. C. Morgan, of
Fort Kobbe; Mr and Mrs. L C
Gordon, of Panama; Mr and Mr,
J. R, Lamadrid of Curundu;
MR-3 and Mrs. R. L. Reil of Co
coli; Mr and Mrs H M Armi t
tead'of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. C.

Delmar, of Panma; Mr. and

Mrs. D. F Haggerty of Hour
seau; Mr E. F. Johnson, Canal
Zone; and SpL and Mrs. S K
Hatcher of Fort Kobbe
Parents of th girl babies are:
Sfc. and Mrs. M. L. Solontan'of
Fort Kobbe; CSC and Mrs. W J
Motir of Cocoli; SpS'and Mrs.
R. Lee of Curundu; Mr. and Mr?.
rt A, Jordan, Canal Zone; Lt
(Jg) and Mrs R. A Nesbitt of
Fort Amador; and Mr. and Mrs
A A Thelem of Panama

ed by the 26-year old actress's

lawver. f ranK a. Eicner. wno en?

the first to mention divorce publi-

iyL . ...

He said a suit would e men
"probably next week" and

Miss Reynolds would file it not

Asked if actress Elizabeth Tay

lor, 26 year old mother of three

children and veteran ot three nm
riages, would b named co-rep

pondenl, Elcher said, "I'm not
going to spare anyone if H is ne
cssary to protect the rights of

Debbie and her two tine cn-.i
Elcher went on to blast at a
statement released earlier in the
day by Fisher in which the sin?
er said the blame for the break,
up was his alone and that it w?i

inevitable and had nothing to do

with Miss Taylor.
"TV" nothing magnanimous

about Eddie assuming the blame
tor tragedy." Elcher declar

ed. That s exactlv where the res
pons'bility rests. So far as I per personally
sonally personally am concerned, hi atemt
to relievo Miss Taylor from any

responsibility falls on completo'y
deaf ears."

o make a comeback. Right now

she has an otter ot a part is .a

ramatic picture, the ee bsmg
400,000 for five weeks work
Mrs. Paul Getty, the farmer
Tedy Lynch, plans a shew bosi bosi-n.s
n.s bosi-n.s comeback by way ef a film film-ed
ed film-ed TV series being produced by
Helen Ainswerth (Ooy Mediaan's
manager). Once popular c'
society diseuse. Teddy has malue
one pilot film, in color, and It'
making the agency rounds. She
hopes a return to work wfH Jten
her recover from the tragie
rUlth nf ttmr .....r.- f

, .1 ,vviiy avii, mmm
her distress over the prolonged
tttrangerrient from her multimil.

li.nil.. I 1 I

Time is running out for Canl
Chessman at San Quentin, where
the prisoner novelist has been ir
carcerated in Death Row for 19
years. Denied a new hearing on
his last appeal, he's expected to gu
to the gas chamber early in 1959.
Public opinion mav hel stay his
execution, but political insiders in
California don't believe he has
chance of escaping execution.
.Jerry Wald has come to
York with roueh nririts r

films that ought to do him proud
at the boxoffice. One, "In Lovg
and War. is as thrilling and dram
atte as the. other, "Mardi GraS;"
is light and tuneful. Both fea'nre
star-studded casts and preview
Hlriiant0 nttii1riji,l .4 4-1.

"Love and War" plug Jerry man managed
aged managed to slin into "M"rdi Ora'V
Jean Peters (Mr1. Howard
Hughes) may return to flu scrirh
in a picture not produced bjfet?

nusoano. .

Carmine Di Sanio's first choice
to succed Frnk Hogan an District
Attornev. if the T) A t riertnA n

the Senate, is S"oreme C o n r t
Judge Owen McGivern. His Num Number
ber Number Two man for the job would be ;
Magistrate Joseph Faraffte :
Portrait of a well adisted hus

band: Elsa Martinelli' ele?ait

mate. Count Franco Mancice.l!

Scotti, says of her film, career "If
she is habpy f wouldn't dream of
stoBping her. When I'm not work working,
ing, working, I eo to her even if she is in
Hong Kong!"
Andrew Prine. the youn? lead of
"Look Homeward Angel," wa set
uoon by ,two muggers along River Riverside.
side. Riverside. Drive when he, was taking

Sharon Frye home the other ni2hf.
Hut after he picked himself no off
he sidewalk he beat up both of
'hem and sent them running
creaming for mercy. TheS Ari'ly
dusted himself off and didn't -ev
en bother to call the coos before
resuming his nocturnal stroll with
his datet
Cleanliness note, cinema divl-'
sion: In a new f'. Brijtte P,---

dot's kid sister Mijanou spends
I .l.U, 1 . V 1. .L 1 1-. . I.

cigiu mmuies in ner oainv .
Ludwig Bemelmans Is te?I?H I"
chums about his new model a
riiscovery he made at the Craw-.
Horse Saloon in Paris. She's I
beautiful German strip-tease star
named Dodo and. he,.ays h'g.
the image of Marlene Dietrich at
20. So far his enthusiasm has re re-suited
suited re-suited in five paintings of her.

Churchills Mark Golden Wedding Day
With Cables, Cognac And Cigars

CAP D'AIL, France (UPl)-Sir
Winston and Lady Clementine
Churchill celebrated their golden
wedding anniversary yesterday
with a flood of congratulatory mes
sages from around the world and
a private family luncheon at his
villa here. For the 3ccasion he
was allowed a glass of champagne
and a cigar.
One of the warmest greetings
came from President Eisenhower,
who ignored the usual channels of





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once again our oh so popular


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i featuring; the unpredictable PEPE MILLER
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state to send a personal message
to his old friend of World War
II. Other messages came from
the British royal family and top
British and French officials.
Randolph Churchill and his 8 8-y
y 8-y ear-old daughter, Arabella, were
tht only other members of the
family here for the celebration.
Arabella ushered in photograph photographers
ers photographers who were gree'ed by the 83-year-old
veteran statesman with
the wave of a cigar.
"Come in, come in," he called
as the photographers appeared on
the villa's sunlit terrace.
Churchill remained seated
throughout the visit, refusing re requests
quests requests that he be photographed
walking across the terrace.
"No, I'm too old for that," he
said gruffly. "Go and have a
glass of champagne."
Lady Churchill, making excuses
fnr li nwi 73 vpars. asked nhn-

tographers to keep their distance.
"I'm oast the age foi; closeups,"
she smiled.
United Press International pho photographer
tographer photographer Francois Barthe, who
has covered Churchill on many of
his previous visits to the Riviera,
said he looked well. His cheeks
glowed and he spoke firmly and
clearly, Barthe said.
Other persons admitted to the
villa were Lady Helen Nutting, an
old friend, who stayed for dinner
and Mayor Raymond Gramaglia

of Cap D Ail who came to con congratulate
gratulate congratulate his town's No. 1 honor honorary
ary honorary citisen.
An'honv Montague Browne,
Churchill's secretary, said other
mess? stps came by cable from III
over the world.
"There are so many that al-
Siouch we would like to thank
veryope individually we will not
be able to do so."
In deference to the .occasion.
Chin-chill's doctors, who restricted
his indulgences after a stroke list
year, permitted him o drink wine
and champagne with the meal
and take a cognac and one of his
famous cigars afterward.




t a laty Uvr eaviaea you to au

from inaiswtlnn, fi, heartburn, com com-ttpatlon,
ttpatlon, com-ttpatlon, hAichti, bad breath, 41k
slnoit, bllloutnon and skin blmUhit.
ft Hifalon from your ehemlat today.
Hloilon la a rill tonto to th liver and
latMtlnot (lot Hlgilon at drugitor.

To Go Or Not ToXZo: Orders
New Suspect Questioned
In Doctor, Wife Slaying
ome Pending For Marines

I Wj h



THE RANK OF LIFE SCOUT "was recently conferred on five boys from units within the Canal Zone Council of the Boy Scouts of
America during a Court and Bridge of Honor held at the Marga .a Clubhouse. The boys receiving scoutings second highest
rank, shown with Roland K. Hazard, chairman of the Council's advancement committee, are lef t to right, Peter Smith, Troop
5, Ancon; Thomas Robertson, Troop 1, Margarita; Ricky Maedl, Troop 1, Margarita; Ralph Glazer, Troop 4, Balboa; and
Thomas Alexander, Post 3, Balboa. The Canal Zone Council, an agency supported by the United Fund, periodically holds Zone Zone-wide
wide Zone-wide honor ceremonies for its units to which the Scoiiters, pa.ents and friends of the boys are invited to give recognition to
the Scouts for their achievements. (Canal Zone Council Photo.)

British Commonwealth Marches Forward

Politically, Socially, Economi

KINGSTON, Sept. 11 (BIS) Today the British Commonwealth is on the march, politically, socially and econ economically.
omically. economically. Tremendous efforts are being made to build prosperity, to raise living standards, to develop domestic in industry,
dustry, industry, and to extract the maximum benefit from the natur al mineral wealth with which the Commonwealth abounds.
The big problem facing many, of the Commonwealth countries at the present time is to find sufficient capital
to finance their ambitious development plans in the immediate years ahead. The yardstick of their progress in this
direction may be the amount of capital they can attract from abroad. If they cannot secure sufficient capital from
the JUnited Kingdom, they must -seek it elsewhere, specifically from the "United States.

Naturally they look first
eel that the United Kingdom

omic nego xo a .greftiwr vkiviii. man now.
This does not mean to imply that the United Kingdom has not played an important part since the end of
World War II 4n CommortWalth economic development. Quite the contrary. As a U.K. Government White Paper,
published in 197, revealed, the U.K. between 1953 and 1 956, invested in the sterling Commonwealth as a whole
about'million a year. This figure included special grants and foans to .Colonial territories.
Total contribution to development at the close of 1957 was running at the rate of about $120 million a year.
Some $350 million of this was in the form of private investment and loans from Exchequer funds, and a little less
than $116 million was in the form of grants from the Exchequer.
Additional inveftrpnt in Canada averaged oyer $116 million a year. The figure of $560 million a year repre represented
sented represented some 1f of Britain's gross national product in t' "friod orT?t','n ?J& of Britain's fixed Investment

at. home.
Another messure otthe -Untied
Kingdom's contribution is. tha'. in
the 10 years, 1946-55, 70 per cue.
the external capital invested in
' We sterling Commonwealth came
from the U.K. as compared -with
15 per cent from the U.S., 10 er
cent from the International Bank,
and 5 per cent from other sources
Sjperific examples o great Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth projects which are be being
ing being implemented, or have recent recent-1
1 recent-1 ly beh completed, with the lid
of United Kingdom capital, lefta
color to dull statistics.
In Canada, for example,
ntW aluminum smelting plant it
on-tr construction at Bale Corn Corneal!
eal! Corneal! in Qotbtc Province. The
British Aluminum Company hat
Invested $19.4 million or 40 per
cent of the initial equity tStre
eaoital In its subsidiary which
will optratt t plen'i Thi o--ject
Is expected to give an as assured
sured assured supply of a o a
U.K. :nd later on tfier may
be salts of aluminum from it
n the dollar area.
Prom British Sources, too, some
425 million W- raised by-a group
headed by Rio Tinto (Cai.aia
towtrds the $40 million re required
quired required to finance the deve'opnnertt
o' Aigom uranium mines in ta
Blind River area, Ontario. This
i project is expected to provide a
source of supply of uranium oxide
for the U.K. atomic energy pro pro-1
1 pro-1 gramme. ....
In Australia, the whole of ths
capital reouired for the e"W.h
ment of the refinery at Kwana,
amounting to $84 million, was
found by th British Petroleum
Group. This project is a maior
step in the industrial development
of Australia and will give imo:tis
to the establishment of engineer engineering'
ing' engineering' and chemical ns
we'l as producing standard pe petroleum
troleum petroleum products for local con
A consortium of British com- (
parties a monq whet members
re Mttrooelitan Vicktrt Co.,
Ltd., English Eltctric Co., LI.,
and the British Thorn ton-Hou-fo
nCe., Ltd., is to build a com com-plett
plett com-plett Iron tnd ttee' work t
Duroapur, Indit, with a etpaci etpaci-ty
ty etpaci-ty of 1 1-4 million lrw tn
yttr. T tol cost will bt iut -ever
$280 million.
For this project, the U.K. Gov Government
ernment Government has advanced to the fiw
ernment of India a loan -o"
million undr the Export C"eH;ts
Guarantee Act, and British bariki
r"ve made imns of sy.' n'l'n1.
The plant will help to make India
self-sufficient in steel, thus saving
external exchange.
In 1952. a lar"e reserv nf m m-tural
tural m-tural pas was discovered by the
Burmah Oil Co.. in he S ari
of Wet Pakistan. Towards th-
. 1 J . r .nf A .1
on, the U K. contributed ss 6 mu--i
tw"''' en"if" pf JlKSrW
kitn- company concerned ani
14 mUHnn Hv w" a r-.-j
frem Britain's stsrlin eontTibu-
tfoi Tj(h"H1 B'',," o
rover th? whnip of a loan madd'ov
. t i .
been oined to '('ii ntH.
nce' on imported pMroteum m-,

to Britain, a country with which they have so many age-old

should increase her stake in
ducts and saving e: t rnal sex-
change, v
More power is essential for the
develonment of the Federation of
Rhodesia and Nyasaland, narti narti-culsrly
culsrly narti-culsrly for the copper mining in-
dustry. ThP Federal Government
has therefore embarked on ..te
Kariha hydro electric project
which involves a nam over rue
Zambesi River and, at the first
stage, the installation of c?oacity
to generate 500 raw. at a total es estimated
timated estimated cost of S2?4 million. To
this project the U.K. have assist assisted
ed assisted by providing loans of Z nr!
rlion from ths Colon'al Develop Development
ment Development Comnratlo'i nd mil'inn
from the Commonwealth Develop-
meJif Fips""e fe.. h" r"las
in? $28 million through the Inter Inter-nation.
nation. Inter-nation. ,1 Bank.
Another important U.K. imt
ment. subscribed by Cour.'o:"lds
and the Colonial Development Fit
ance Co., is $17.64 nii'Mon m itte
$18.8 million rayori pulp plant es
tablished in Natal, Union o south
Africa, in 1956 by the South Afrl
can Industrial Cellulose Corpora Corporation,
tion, Corporation, The establishment of the
olant. which has an annual outpu'
of 44,000 short tons of pulp, it a
notable step in the develpment of
secondary industry in the Union.
If Commonwealth territories
likt the Ftderation of Rhodesia
and Nyasaland, Malaya, and ma
ny Colonial territorits, Including:
particularly Jamaica, art to
continue tb make steady eco economic
nomic economic progress, thy, too, mutt
seek and find more ctnital 'mm
abrotd, and, if possible, from
the United Kinpdom.
It is estimated that Colonial
Governments arid other ouW'C
bodies plan to spend roughly 5420
million on development, in eaen m
the next few years. They hope to
raise over $84 million a $42 mil
lion a year rom Colonial Deve!bp-J
ment sni Welfare Funds.
Apart from this the territories
in question will seek a larger in
flow of privately owned funds.
it necessary. "i"v will look for
uuisiue me f .r ling aree. psi
Germany, Italy an:l .1- -an have all
shown their interest ?j technical
and training mission.-; these may
be followed by capital and then by
exports of plant and materials
which could build up a competitive
position at Britain's expense.
On tht other hand, the O.K.,
by investing more, would tnd
to create opportunities for ex expanding
panding expanding her own exports.
From -the viewpoint of the priv
ata investor thpse 'tory e -n
be considered attractive proposi propositions
tions propositions today. Since 1950, for exam example,
ple, example, th. total value of goods and
services produced has risen tyy
more than third. This was ri
vealed in a Br'tish Treasnrv Bu.
letm For Industry issued towards
end of 1957,
The volume o fixed investment,
it alto pointer' o'ut. hd incearod
by over a half. Ther had also
been striklr" increases in the out output
put output of bauxit". Production of bau.x
i'e har" rib!-' Fraction of
ti 'Tiber had doubled. Both copper
-f '"'ro' U'" nrodwtHwi wer '1
by a third; zinc, over a quurlci";
a"' Is,"'', ofer a tenth.
The export earnings of the ter-

the Commonwealth and help

titories concerned, the ''Bulletin?
111 i .... I .. M :j 1 1
aonen, were exceptionally nign un
der th stimulus of world wide
stockpiling in 1950-51 and then fell
back sharply. But they had since
been growing at a rate of some
10 per cent a year, compared with
7V4per cent a year for the vlue
of world exports. Imports had
been reduced roughly in line with
exports after 1951, but had also
risen in 1956 and 1957.
Forty-onj per cent of the subs substantial
tantial substantial British investment in the
areas concerned between 153
and 154 wtnt Into mineral re resources;
sources; resources; 22 per cent itno tin rie
powtr programmes; 10 per cent
into trtntport protects and 10
per cent Into agricultural
schemes. The remaining 17 per
cent wtt divided roughly be between
tween between rotdt end buildings, ma manufacturing,
nufacturing, manufacturing, distribution and
banking. "tl
The territories higher jneomes
mav give the private investor gpod
profits both in the main fields al already
ready already opened up mining, electri electricity,
city, electricity, transport, agriculture and
civil engineering and in the grow growing
ing growing fields of manufacturing ana
distribution, -ThA
tlm Is oarticularly ripe for
increasing priva'e U.K. investment
n he Commonweaun in view n
kthe fact that the British GoveM-
ment s
Finance Act. iaa, enau
U.K. companies trading overseas
to pbtain exemption from U.K.. tax
on ploughed-back profits, provided
they satisfy the Overseas Trade
Corporation provisions of the Aet,
' A case in point is Jamaica. To Today
day Today British manufacturers can
for the first time take full ad ad-van
van ad-van age of the liberal tax relief
laws which have been aimed to
attract overseas investors,
Tht Industrial Incentives Law,
for example, enacted In August
154, prevldts freedom frem in in-come
come in-come tax for periods up te seven
years. It alto eWtrt important
rtlitf from customs duties en
factory building ma, trials and
equipment. It applies to compa companies
nies companies wheat Jamaica production
will bt told wholly or in ptrt en
tht leas) market.
Another specially-tailored statute
offer! to companies manufacturing
in Jamaica srfely for export tci
world markets similar income lax
relief and impo t duty conces concessions,
sions, concessions, tt also allows them duty dutyfree
free dutyfree entry of raw materials.
Today Jamaica ne longer re relies
lies relies on tht Island's traditional
"sugar and banana" economy.
Tourism and other new indus industry,
try, industry, notably bauxite, cement,
garment and footwear, are ex expanding.
panding. expanding. Capi at investment dtir dtir-ino
ino dtir-ino mttt of tht) last decade has
l f Increased at an a vtrtg rate of
roughly 72 per cent a year. Out Output
put Output ef both electric powtr and
cement hat mere then doubled
since W0. A 48 per cent in increase
crease increase in electric power ctpa ctpa-eity
eity ctpa-eity it envisaged over the next
thrtit yeert.
There is no doubt that Jamaica,
like 'other Commonwealth territi-rie-,
is moving into a period of
general expansion. Mainly because
of the tax situation, Britain has
not shared in (he progress made


and intimate links. They
to meet the existing econ
so far to the taSne-exnt a
. it i ..... .t m
ru.s.A. Jamaica urgently wpu
the balance to be restored
Two American companies and
one Canadian have invested a to total
tal total of more than 100 million dol dollars
lars dollars in bauxite mining in the Is Island.
land. Island. They are currently doubling
their output. One of these compa companies
nies companies is processing bauxite into
alumina on a large scale.
Overall, Jamaica's, total trade
with foreign countries has increas increased
ed increased by 160 per cent i"ce 1950.
Through the Industrial Develop Development
ment Development Corporation, the Government
is developing an industrial estate
at the major port city of Kingston,
totalling approximately 300 acres.
This is directly- served by the rail railroad
road railroad and two major highways and
is close to one o" the two interna international
tional international airports which serve the
During 19S6, as an economic
survey issued by 'Barclays Bank.
D.C.O., points out, the Industrial
Corporation had considerable suc success
cess success in attracting overseas inves investors.
tors. investors. A new knitting factory has
been completed at Lucea. Built by
the corporation, it win be oper
ated by a Canadian industrialist
j gnd wju manufacture
gib V e s,
scarves, sweaters, etc., for export
Another factory has been com completed
pleted completed at Port Maria to be oper operated
ated operated by American Form Brassiere
Company, and application in 1957
for the manufacture fo; export of
foam rubber and foam rubber pro products
ducts products was made by Newfield (Ja (Jamaica)
maica) (Jamaica) Ltd., a subsidiary of a
British company of the same
In Morant Bay, a factory for
the manufacture of buttons is now
Situated In tht Caribbean Sea,
510 milts south ef Mil mi, Ja Jamaica
maica Jamaica It only two and t htlf
hours' flying time from Miami,
let than tlx hours from New
vork M 1
don. It occupiet a remarkably
ctntrtl ri' i :
and distribution of a wide varie-
ty of products throughout the.
fast-developing Caribbean-Latin
.Amtrlee rr''"'-
The British West Indies, alone,
with a total population of three
million, constitutes an important
market. Federation of the British
West Indies, forming an integ-at-ed
unit within the British Com Commonwealth,
monwealth, Commonwealth, is scheduled to be
completed during 1958 and the at attendant
tendant attendant Customs Union is expect expected,
ed, expected, to result 1q marked expansion
of trade withnj the are. Sf,1'
Investment in the Commonwealth
today cn he regarded not rmty
as good business for individual in investors,
vestors, investors, but for the United King King-do
do King-do mat a whole. The high returns
resulting from Commonwealth ven ventures
tures ventures since the end of World War
II nave been qui remarkable in
many cases.
I British firms, for example, who-
nave esraoitshed or expanded
pianis in Australia, and, in par
ticuiar, tne
Staff nf Vir-tnt-in
I have rermrted
monwealth i nvPH ment unulrt Ha
of great value to Britain concern

ANTELIAC, Lebanon (UPI)! Marine unit to land in Lebanon.
Th mpn oi ADie to ac jv Mil. hit Yellow Beach near here on

tie is. riaualion 8th Marines to
day were keeping their fingers
crcssed even wnile packing up to
leave Lebanon fo" the United
It is the third and they hope,
lut.;y i tie aualion h t
been ordered home since it left
North Carolina last Jan. 10.
Twice the, battalion had headed
homeward and twice it had been
turned hack be -ore reaching ne
Straits of Gibraltar.
The Marines of "Able" com company,
pany, company, camping in this exclusive
bousing development near Beirut,
wasted little time in getting ready
to move out when it was an
nounced the ba talion's 1,700 men
were going home.
The 1st battalion has been in
the Middle East almost twice the
normal five-month tour of duty.
Its history since i leit the Uhi
S'ates last January under the
command if Col. John Brinkley,
of Billings, Mon ., is almost the
history of the stormy Middle East
since then.
Throughout the winter and
early spring, the battalion cruised
the. M edit era neap with the 6n
Fleet, making practice landings in
Spain and Sardinia and going on
liberty in such por s of call as
Nice and Athens.
Then trouble flared in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
Maj. Richard Michaels, Balti
more, mo., the battalion s execu executive
tive executive officer, recalled what hap happened.
pened. happened. You might call 14 ou" unlucky
.number, he said
our shin was already at


tar and scheduled to sail
Six hours before we were due to
. IN.
leave part we were ortieren to
head the other way because the
rebellion had broken out in Leb Lebanon."
anon." Lebanon." Michaels said the battalion start started
ed started home again a few months
later "and got as far as Sicily
when wbrd of the Iraqi cm?
"That was July 14. and back we
went again," he said.
.Now we are supposed to be
packed and ready to sail Sep 14,
but this' time we think we'll make
it," he added.
The 1st Battlion was the third
Sake Makers Shake
As Beer Becomes
Popular In Japan
TOKYO (UPI) The culture
of old Japan is, about to undergo
i.'fl ii aJjiar -tv
anoinc r great transition. neiore
thJrVyearis out, Japanese may be
drinking more beer than sake.
And it's a "sure thing" that
beer will be the No. 1 Japanese
drink in 1959.
The revolution in the drinking
habits of more than 90 million
Japanese has been gaining mo momentum
mentum momentum in the post-war era. In
the past two years, the new po
pularity of beer-drinking has been
no'hing less than speatarmar.
Consumption of beer increased
by more than 20 per cent front
1955 to 1957. Last vear. T I "!
drank a Wal of 144,762,776 gal gallons
lons gallons of the brew.
Japanese breweries estimate
this year's consumption will hit
i65.725.ono gallons. And by a
coincidence, this is the tame a a-mount
mount a-mount the sake industry esti estimates
mates estimates it will produce this year.
If beer consumption continues to
increase at th present naee,
sake, the traditional Japanese
drink will be, relegated to the No.
2 spot ip populari'y. (Sake is a
wine made out of rice and usual usually
ly usually is served hot).
Japan's younger generation is
',resr,0nSihiP for the switch to beer
And since young women have
taken to working in post-war
Japan", they have also taken ad advantage
vantage advantage of their new-found- free
dom to enjoy some of the 'Other
privileges usually a' irdei only
TO men. This includes drinking
beer during, the lunch hour and
after work in Japan's numerous
beer halls.
ed with balance bt payment prob problems.
lems. problems. This latter point was underlin underlined
ed underlined by a report issued by -Barclays
D.C.O. '9 th autumn of la5V'. i ih
stated that the net amount accru accruing
ing accruing during 1938 to the U.K. in res respect
pect respect of interest, profits and divi dividends
dends dividends from such investment was
$490 million or 20 per cent of the
total import bill for that year.
This compared with only $232.4
million in 1956, which sufficed to
finance less than 2A per cent of
total imports.
Though it was idle to hope for
a return to the 1188 proportion,
the report observed, a rise in re remunerative
munerative remunerative overseas investment
together .v'th a decrease in' the
sums due aboard was eminently
desirable as a move towards par partial
tial partial restoration of the pre-war po position.
sition. position. The expansion of overseas in investment
vestment investment in the Commonwealth,
it added, should be reagrded at
high on the list of priorities for
the United Kingdom resources.
With that view no Commonwealth
statesman would disagree today.
h.n.v.i th tialna of Rhu
vn,i,l,i T.iiivihaert. HiH-
etlca, atlll muicni na.jwoiin
iolnti mke you mUrahl, net
ItOMlNr from your CruKSl't t
once. ROM1N1J quickly brlnfa fan fantastic
tastic fantastic relief to you can altep, work
and live In comfort, rkm't aufftT
edler .ly. 3at ROM1NO todty.

(July is) its mission to irotect Ir

vital reservoir north of Beirut and
roads leading no th to
and east to Damascus,
Part of the battalion moved in
te the inland hills overlooking
f-eirr ami set un positions and
bivouacs in this exclusive and ex expensive
pensive expensive development.
"Able" company, under the
commnad of 1st Lt. Richard Mc
Laughlin, of Newlon, Mass. aid
Ft. Pierce, Fit., is the most
land-locked unit of the battalion. It
is camped on a hill where Leba
nese Foreign Minis er Charles
Malik plans to build a new home
Sunday in the Curundu Protest Protestant
ant Protestant Church the goal in the Sun
day School is 200. Every mem member
ber member of the Sunday School is urged
to be present. New families and
people are welcomed into a Bible
teaching Sunday School. With your
help we can reach the goal. Sun
day School begins 9:30.
During the Morning Woship ser service
vice service at 11, the pastor will speak
on another phase of the life i f
Abraham. The message is based
on Genesis 12 and 13 and entitled

. '"

On May MAbraham's Journey Into Egypt".

choir will sing "Unto The Wills
fAround Do I Lift Un." directed
By Mrs. Harold Adolph.
ine youtn groups win meet in
their respective groups al 6 p m.
At 7 p.m. is the Evening Gospel
Hour. The message is "What is
rael Means To God"
On Monday, at 7 p.m. all teach
ers, workers and prospective Sun Sunday
day Sunday School workers will begin a
12-week teacher training course.
A study of means, methods, film
strips and educational procedure
will all be studied so that 'he
teacher may be able to better pre present
sent present the Bible on thP level of (be
The Spanish Bible Class will be
held in the annex of the churcfi
on Monday evening. Tuesday at
7:30 p.m., the Women's Auxiliary
of the -church will meet in the
homo of Mrs. Otis Baron, 854B
Curundu Hights. Curundu Height-.
The program will be In charge of
Mrs. Hohn Gough. All women of
the church and community are
urged to attend. The primary pur
pose of this organization is mis missionary
sionary missionary work and help in Panatnu
Wednesday t 7 p.m. is frayer
meeting hour followed by choir re
i --i a
nearsai ei o p.m

with pride

I lVff

William Fletcher Jr., 18,
former mental patient, denied
today in hours of police ques questioning
tioning questioning any connection with the
killing of a doctor and his wife.
"There't not one chance In
10,000 that he's the man," said
Staten Island District Attorney
John M. Braisted before the
questioning began.
Meanwhile, eight year old
Melvin Nimer Jr., whose confes confession
sion confession to the double slaying was
doubted by. officials, underwent
observation at the Bellevue Hos Hospital
pital Hospital psychiatric ward.
Dr. Melvin Nimer Sr. and his
wife, Lou Jean, both 31, of Oren,
Utah, were stabbed fatally in
their Staten Island home about
2 a.m. 8ept. 2. Nimer worked at
a nearby US. Public Health
Service hospital.
Braisted said that Fletcher, a
Negro, was arrested at Farm Farm-vllle,
vllle, Farm-vllle, Va after telling relatives
that he was a suspect, in the

At Farmville, Police Chief Ot
to Overton said that Fletcher
had first admitted slaying the
government surgeon and his
wife, later blamed lt on his
"brother," and then recanted
the whole story.
Fletcher was flownere, ac
companied by a New York de
tective for further questioning
In another development,
closure of the deathbed
ments of Mrs. Nimer cast added
doubt on the boy's admission
that he had killed his parents.
sfiid Mr. Nimer had
related in her dyngmorrrt
NEW YORK (UPI) Some Something
thing Something new in the vegetable ochip
department: fresh squash chips
Peel and seed winter squash.
Slice paper thin with a vegetable
oarer, as for potato chips. Soak in
ice water 1 hour, drain and n a t
dry. Fry in deep, hot (380 degree)
fat until brown. Drain on paper
towels, sprinkle with at and pe pepper
pper pepper and serve.

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Gulfpride Select gives top-notch performance

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hat she had got out of bed up up-:n
:n up-:n hearing her boy scream and
was stabbed by a masked man
"tall as my husband, same

This tended to confirm
vm s original story tnat a
ed man had choked him
then stabbed his parents
they rushed to his aid.
Fletcher told Farmville rela relatives
tives relatives that he left New York two
days ago to get away from "all
the publicity and reporters,' al although
though although he had never been
known to have any connection
with the case.
Detective William Joseph, who
flew to Farmville Thtirtflfy
night to question Fletcher, said
tht suspect had told him that
he had been in the vicinity-of
the Nimer home the night of
the murders.
Let us
in the
Reapholstered insid
and out... to
uvvn w, a awfury'
Call 2-0725
Interior Decorating- Service
j i p i m he?
4th of July Ave. It "H" St.
"Chico" de Oro Stamps Free
SAVE Tow Tickets
for our Xmas Drawing
You ean win $1,500.00 FREF










Classic At Racetrack Today

Diplomatic Corps

r ..t- 1




Constantino, Luciano
Clash In $5,000 Race

Diplomats from the world over assigned to the
Republic of Panama are expected to turn out this
afternoon at the President Remon racetrack where
they will be the guest of honor on the occasion of
running of the annual Diplomatic Corps Classic.

A field that includes probaLly
Hppfeest routers now in training
NTtta local oval will dispute the
$5,000 added purse over one mtle
and va quarter.
The betting is expected to be
jjMrt or less evenly divided anion-;
Perdulario, Informal, Constantino
nd Luciano with Mossadeq. Bricht
Bjfur. and Playbov gettin" suds- ii
'wl backing in the mutuels also.
' Peroulario b?aten liis bst ti'-io
ut after running into trouble re
fie:tedlv. will be ;oirp after
fifth victory in six local starts.
Iwcorf'ir Carlos F-rmer. f h i r -j
r rated Chilean jockey, will do
tooting on the Stud Los Sieie
jfjTWormel, which finally handed
Psrdulario hit first lost locally
afr MHno his on two ore-v'.c.-s
occasions, again shapes up
iaM a dangerous contender. Thi
tijnce loving Chilean bred
crfv horse will have Bsliodoro
, G '-tines aboard.
1 rVvja&intir-o a four vear-old full
brother to the great Saftturrefl, i.
fO'wjtng n the footsteps of fce
unbeaten "Saint." This steadily
fjrnf'ng Cococha St?ble hopefi:!
jP hjLve, the veteran Ruben (Ca-
-' i')sqi'e7 in the sar'd'e. Con
s'Hntmp if unbeaten in two local
a nlii-i-ii C 'li ilo-i n hnico
sBnerT in hi filrxt tvo IsHi
rjhHnSlKts, was unimpressive and
a W'1 heat en fifth his last Hrro
T ii .i ..
W i Aponrenuy mis n iv new
ni-r trainer Mmne1 P'vera hid
fr". ,Efttryrnate Zarpazo is another
htA diaspointed badlv since own own-r?Ifccfor
r?Ifccfor own-r?Ifccfor Marino Ruiz fell out
hMi J$re ra and took over the
rnig.;,duties himself. Julio Tto Tto-f
f Tto-f "if "rides lAiwo while' A,fro
jo Vosnuez will be aboard Znr-
i Wossadeo, bow racing to his
:ty form in two years, should be
" in Uhe'thirk of things at the fin
HI TV1"1 ift' ''le -'nr' son n
Wxton-Dam'ani has been in tde
''jwjwLlt's J"s., f.nur '' es out.
tfaS&q will be ridden by Jose
Hip; another strong armed Chi
;-jh jockey.
he only three year old
to-' prlici1)',,', in tiis tn
f"-Jong tfst is the nromising Irish
frT bright Spur. This lone-st rid
'gp.i. a'y son of Hotspur -Scarlet
? orn has shown a decided
flr distance but has never even
gone as far as one mile locally.
Bright Spur's greatest asset ii
this race will be leading jockey
raulio Baeza who sr-ems to gat
bstf?r each week. Bzexa could
be the deciding factor in this
tVe of race.
IThe biggest longshot in the das das-;e"
;e" das-;e" is sure to be P'aybo". This
Peruvian-bred router has thus far
tailed to live no to the ?ne t'nt
preceded him here. Recently, how
'-Mar, he1 has been racm? to imnrnv
S'form and could be an upsetter.
fKjadily imnroving Chibati H;Ky
M.iandro Perez will handle rhe
reins on the Stud Quiteno hospelul


c .--.Gig YOUNG
ferine fcyWluAM P.tW (VMM by GEORGE SEATOH

(Also showing MONDAY)

COCO SOLO 2:30, 7:00
' Mel Ferrer
- Dana Wynter
in,CinemaScope & Color
Mw Showing Monday i

Gregory Peck
In Cinemascope!

GATUN 2:30 & 7:0"
Robert Taylor
ft Julie London
In'CinemaScope & Color


Eleven other prospective thril
lers are include on the card.
Ye&terday the Stud Slboney's
King's Park received a good ride
from slumping jockey Heliodoro
(Papito) Oustlnes and scored a
one-length victory over fast
closing Meienaez.
The latter wound up a neck
in front of second choice Para
sol while Gavilan was fourth an
other neck behind. Emoassy,
third choice In the betting, fin
ished last in the seven furlongs
$1000 main event.
King s Pane jeiurneo. .u. n
was one of several favorites that
swept the last lour races on the
card. The majority of the races
were won bv outsiders, with Do-
ble Fija leading the parade at
$130 per win ducat in tne sec second
ond second race. She also paid $49.20
Other juicy win dividends were
paid by Kensington ($16) San
Vicente $22.60), Solito ($11), Ba Ba-cancito
cancito Ba-cancito ($32.60) and Brote $23. $23.-40).
40). $23.-40). As usual, Braulio Baeza was
the winningest rider but his to total
tal total was far less than predicted
IjyUhe experts. He managed to
sobre "only" four victories In
ten tries.
First R&c
l-Kengsinton $16.00, $10.40
2 Sober View $7.20
Second Race
1 Doble Fija $130.00 $49.20
2 Maese $4.00
First Double: $906.80
Third Race
1 San Vicente $22.60, $5.00
2 Don Grau $2.60
One-Two: $35.80
Fourth Race
1 Solito $11.00, $5.40
2 Tulie $3.60
Quinle'si: $9 40
Fifth Race
lx-Jabalina $2.60
?Chlto 2.60
3-8lc' Bee S4.00
x-Jabflllna-DomltHa entry
excluded from Place bet betting.
ting. betting. Sixth Race
1 Destello $7.00, $4.00
2 Fifitn !16.0
Seventh Race
1 Hac-VT'ltft. ,o60, $4.50
2 Al Jurto $4.60
Second Doub'e $153.40
Eiirhth Race
1 Brote $23.40, $6.80
2 Nebriska $3.60
Quiniela: $5.80
Ninth Rcee
1 Pan Tostado $2.80, $2.80
2 Sicabft $4.40
One-Two: $'120
Tenth Pace
1 Kins Park 40, $3.20
2 Meledez $5.40
Eleventh Race
1Nirvna $3.40, $2.40
2 Titit $?n
Twelfth Race
1 Don BrWdo $4.60, $3.80
2- Daniel $6.40
7:30 3:50 6:10 8:30
DIABLO HTS. 9:30, 7:001
Frank Sinatra
In Color!
2:30 7:00
Montgomery CUft
Elizabeth Taylor
( AMP BIERD 6:15, 8:20
Frank Sinatra
In Color!

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hem
1st Race 7th Series Imp. 7 Fs.
1st RACE Or
1 Narval B, Aguirre US
2 Grimilda A. Alf aro 107x
3 Don Dani H. Ruiz 108
4 Introduction J. Cadogan 112
5 Princesa Van. C. Farmer 107
6 Lanero J. Jimenez 112
2nd Rco 7th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
2nd RACi OF
1 Tiny Brook F. Hidalgo 11?
2 Mar Bravo B. Baeza 108
3 Golden Cornll R.Vasquez 115
4 Picudo J. Ulloa 115
5 Blue Zulu H. Gustines 113
6 Clarucba E. Julian 113
3rd Rco Non-Winners Imp. 4 Fgs.
1 Donito
2 Eros
3 Calancha
4 Platano
5 Porro
6 Marlet
7 La Fa ma
H. Ruiz 108
H. Gustines 104
O. Bravo 112
V. Castillo It?
F. Alvarez IfW
A. Vasquez 115
A. Alfaro 105x

4th Race Special Natives S Fgs.Purst $375.00

1 Tanganica
2 Nacho
3 Petronila
4 Rock'n Roll
5 Marylin
6 Don Vito
7 La Casanga
A. Credidio 105
J. Samaniego 113
A. Alfaro 102x
B. Baeza 110
F. Hidalgo 108
H. Gustines 110
M. Hurley 110
5th Race 4th Series Imp. Fgs.
1 Lucky Sky A. Perez 110
2 Xistullari H Gustines 103
3 Evening Star C. Farmer 112
4 Sputnik A. Alfaro 105x
5 Distirrgo F. Alvarez 113
6 Joselito A. Credidio 108
6th Race 5th Srias Imp. S Fgs
1 Julio Verne
2Town's Wall
3 Caracoles
4 Nogalino
5 Alhajar
6 Baranoa
7 Pappa Flynn
8 Rosier
J. Avila 113
S. Carvajal 113
R. Vasquez 113
C. Farmer 110
B. Baeza 108
H- Gustines 108
C. Ruiz 110
H. Pitty 112x
7th Race 4th Series Imp. Fgs.
1 Emily Mary
2 Canoe
3 Matriculado
H. Gustines 104
A. Alfaro Wx
C. Farmer 110
O. Brvo 115
4 Oliver
5 English Wonder
6 Venganza
J. Rod. 114
B. Baez 138
8th Race "O" Natives

4 Fgs. Purse $375.00

1 Bagdad
2 Noticion
3 Victoria
4 Tingat
5 Vilma P.
6 Rabiblnco
7 Okiland
C. Quiros 105x
A. Perez 115
A. Lourless 109x
J. Jimenez 1W
F. Alvarez 115
B. Baeza 115
D. Madrid 105x
fth Diplomatic Corps Classic 10 F
1 Bright Spur
2 Informal
3 Mossadeq
4 Constantino
5 Play Boy
6 Perdulario
7 Zarpazo
8 Luciano
B. Baeza 114
H. Gustines 122
J. Ulloa 122
R. Vasquez 122
A. Perez 122
C. Farmer 122
A. Vasquez 122
J. Rodriguez 142
10th Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Kadir F. Alvarex 113
2 Rosita Maria A. Perez 112
3 Canterina B. Bttza 108
4 Paauro A. Al aro 109
5 Silver Heels H. tiustines iuz
11th Race 5th Series Imp. I Fgs.
1 Geyser
2 Sabiondo
3 Distant
4 Charicleia
5 Behader
6 Abolengo
B. Baeza 113
A. Valdivia 110
R. Vasquez 115
V. Castillo 1 1'
A. Alfaro 103x
F. Alvarez 115
12 Race 5th Series Imp. t Fgs.
1 Dependable
2 Critico
3 Bucalemito
4 Acropolis
5 Alpina
J. Ulloa 113
B. Baeza 110
A. Perez 118
F. Alvarez 108
A. Alfaro 107x
Sven Davidson May
Join Pro Net Tour
paris fllPH Sven Davidson.
one of Europe's finest tennis play
ers, may turn proiesMunai mm
week, according to promoter jais
Kramer said Thursday it was
"possible" the Swedish Davis Cup
star would turn pro Deiore me
start of the Sept. 17 world pro
fessional tennis
J5c, 1 20c.
with Danny Kaye
- Also: -I
with Jose Ferrer



Purse $400.00
Peal Closes 1:00
Can go all the Way
Good early peed
Fastest at start
Soundest of group
Depends on start
3 2
Nothing to indicate
Purse $400.00 Peel Closes 1:30
Nothing to indicate J-t
Jockey should help 2-1
Depends, on start 5 2
Seems best Here EVEN
Good early speed 41
Rider only handicap 5-2
Purse $650.00
Peel Closes 2:00
Argentine quarter-horse 50-1
Improving slowly 31
Fractious and sluggish 10-1
- Will fight it- out ' 5-2
No. 1 contender J2-1
Should score easily .4 5
Brief early speed 15-1
Pool Closes 2:30
Ran well in lat
Nothing in mon'is
Could score here
Jockey may help
Reportedly improved
Will fight it out
Hopeless case
Purse $600.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Could score again 41
Should be close up 31
Has class plus EVEN
Rider may help 41
Usually close up 5 1
Back in top form 5 2
Purse $500.00
Pool Closes 3:40
Wide open contest 51
Improved in last r 41
Class but bad legs 3-2
Barely, missed last a-1:
Poor recent races 51
Early speed only 10 1
Depends on start 51
Ran Well in last 5-2
Purse $600.00
Pool Closes 4:10
Had slipped saddle
Depends on start
Distance handicaps
Impressive win last
10 1
In fight to finish
Distance, jockey help
Pool Closes 4:40
Ran well last time 4-1
Can score here 8-1
Fastest sprinter here 4 1
Form indicates 1
Last doesn't count 5 2
Jockey should decide 3 2
Early speed only 3-2
Purse $5,000
ftool Clotts 5:15
Distance suits style
Enjoying best form
-Rates fair chance
Gets first test here
Doesn't seem likely
Shrpened for this
Question mark
Can run; needs trainer
:s ?
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 5:40
Consistent cmpaigner 3 2
In fight to finish !-l
Improved in last 5 2
Always dangerous 5 2
wouia pay nesi onus a i
Purse $500.00
Pool Closes
Bad .legs hamper
5 1
Jockey handicps
4 1
Quits badly in stretch
Distance to king
Would surprise
Last was excellent
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes
Gets real test here J 2
Jockey will help EVEN
Has class; winner EVEN
Better this time 3 2
Distance handicaps 3 2
Racetrack Tips
1 Grimilda
2 Mar Bravo
3 Marflet
4 Rock'N'Roll
5 Evening Star
6 Caracoles
7 Vengama
Rabiblanco (e)
9 Perdulario
10 Paquiro
Don Vito
11 Charicleia
111 Bucalemito (a)

35c. 20c.
with David Brian



Spanish Program!

H ombres de Acero
(Special Short!)

Yankees' Magic Number
Reduced To 1 0n 5 To 4
Victory Over White Sox

NEW YORK, Sept. 13 (UPD
CHI McDougald, suffering
through one of his worst sea seasons,
sons, seasons, assured the New York
Yankees at least a tie for the
American League pennant to to-dav
dav to-dav when he hit a three-run
homer in the eighth inning that
sunk the Chicago White Sox, 5-
McDoueald's homer, struck orr
loser Early Wynn, overcome a
4-2 Chicago lead ana reaucea
the Yankees' pennant-clinching
"magic number" to one.
That means they can wrap
up their ninth pennant in the
last 10 years by winning one
game in a dbubleheader a a-a
a a-a gainst Kansas City tomorrow.
One loss by the White Sbx in
a twin-bill against Washington-will
have the same effect.
Little Bobby Shantz started
for the Yankees and went until
the seventh Inning yhen,Mur-
ry Dickson came on and receiv received
ed received credit for his 10th victory.
Cal McLish of Cleveland turn turned
ed turned in his 15th victory of the
year when he beat Boston, 4-1,
with a seven-hit effort. The on
ly run McLlsh gave up' "was $
tourtn-mning nomer oy uon
Buddln. The Indians broke a 1A
1 tie With three runs off Dave
Sisler in the, seventh. Vic Pow Power
er Power doubled home two of the
Ted Williams moved ahead of
teammed Pete Runnels in the
race for the A.L. batting crown
with a single in three trips while
Runnels was blanked in four
tries. Williams average is .320
and Runnels is at .318.
The Detroit Tigers rallied for
seven runs in the third inning
and went on to whip the slump
ridden Baltimore Orioles, 13-2,
behind Jim Bunning's six-hit
Detroit's first eight battens
all hit safely in the third in inning.
ning. inning. The A.L. record for con consecutive
secutive consecutive hits is 10 set by Bos
ton in 1901. Gail Harris drove
in four of Detroit's runs with
a pair of homers and a single.
Skinny Brown was the loser.
Clint Courtney's grand-slam
homer In the second inning
powered Washington to an 8-5
victory over Kansas City and
helped snap a six-game Athle
tic s winning streak. Norm Zau Zau-chin
chin Zau-chin also homered for the Sen Senators,
ators, Senators, who hopped on loser Jack
Urban for three runs In the first
inning. Bill Tuttle and Joe De De-maestri
maestri De-maestri each homered for the
A's. Vito Valentlnetti was cred
ited with his fifth victory.
Warren Spahn of the Milwau
kee Braves moved into a spe special
cial special class by himself when he
becarhe the first left-handed
pitcher In baseball history to
win 20 games in nine different
seasons by defeating tne St
Louis Cardinals, 8-2, today.
Snahn's nine-hit triumph
over St. Louis put him ahead
of Eddie Plank and Lefty
Grove of the old Philadelphia
Athletics, each of whom won
20 games eight times.. Right Righthander
hander Righthander Cy Young holds the
Major League record with 16
separate 20-game seasons.
Milwaukee made It easv for
Spahn by scoring five unearn unearned
ed unearned runs in the fourth inning on
tnree nits ana three St. Louis
Errors, two of them by second
baseman Don Blaslngame. Lar
ry Jackson suffered the loss
that helped the Braves reduce
tnetr pennant-ciinchlne marie
number to "five."
The Pittsburgh Pirates tier!
two records while beating the
Golden Stripers Still on Loose
Pishing Editor
W ILL1 AM SIMMONS caught the
most valuble fish in tfiV world,
The Baltimore angler's qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications are probably as amazing

".Jf &3sMtJ&Jti&m m m on th m.

.r SSr ""UUB" rr't In addition to the Dj's, the
worth 125,000. y9 ibrewwv relnsoH t w.fnn

clmuW?t nlL"L t
JVI Sf VTOrf yityi
baby. While contemplating nis
future, Simmons dangled a now
historic bait from the four milc
long "Chesapeake Bay Bridge that
connects Maryland's east and west
The striped bass, or rock fish as

Abolengo I he v call them in these waters,
DoponWaolelwas Diamond Jim III, the third

with Rock Hudson
- Also:
with Jock Mahoney

Los Angeles Dodgers. 9-4. Dick

Stuart equalled one mark by
strikine out six straight times.
including four times last night,
while BUI Mazeroski s two-run
homer in the fourth inning-was
his 18th of the year and tied
the high total for all Pittsburgh
second basemen.
Ralph Mauriello, making his
Major League pitching debut for
the Dodgers, failed to survive
the first inning as Pittsburgh
routed him with three runs. The
Pirates added a pair of two two-run
run two-run clusters in the- third and
fourth off reliever Babe Birrer.
Vern Law worked five innings
for Pittsburgh and was credit
ed with his1 13th win. Bob Port-
erfield held the Dodgers hluess
over the last four innings.
Frank Robinson drove m rour
runs with a homer and a dou double
ble double In the first two innings to
helD the Cincinnati Redtegs
snap a four-game losing streak
with a 9-2 triumpn over ine
Chicago Cubs.
Alex Kellner, a Kansas City
castoff, scattered 10 hits in
bringing his N.L. record to 6 6-3.
3. 6-3. One of the hits off Kellner
was Ernie Banks' 46th homer.
Banks also drove in Chicago's
other ran, bringing his RBI
total to 122. Jerry Lynch also
homered for the Redlegs.
Johnny Briggs was the loser.
Willie Klrkland's two run
homer in the eighth inning
highlighted a five-run rally and
Andre Rodgers hit one with the
bases empty in the ninth to give
San Francisco a 6-5 victory over
Loser Seth Morehead nursed
a. 3-0 lead until the Giants
erupted for five runs In the
eighth. Harry Anderson hit his
23rd homer for the Phils In the
ninth. Reliever Gordon Jones
was the winner.
Machen, Johansson
Battle In Sweden
To Attract 50,000
GOTEBORG, Sweden' (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The heavyweight fight between
Eddie Machen of Redding, Calif.,
and European champion Ingemar
Johansson in the new Ullevi Sta
dium Sunday is expected to a-c
tract about 50,000 fans.
That's more than twice the num number
ber number of persons who at ; ended the
recent world title fight between
Floyd Pal' ei son and P iv Hirris
at Los Angeles. That bout drew
21,680 fans who paid a gross gate
of $234,183.
Even Sunday's gross gate prob probably
ably probably will exceed the Patterson Patterson-Harris
Harris Patterson-Harris total. Promoter Eddie Ahl Ahl-quist
quist Ahl-quist today revealed more than
40,000 tickets already have been
sold, assuring him of a gate of
more than one million crowns
($200,000). He expects to collect
another $75,000 from the sale of
unreserved seats.
treal Canadians have s i g n e d
coach Toe Blake to a new one
year contract. Blake has piloted
the National Hockey; League
champions to three straight
Stanley Cups.
University of Colorado announced
Thursday the Nov;.- 1 football
game with Oklahoma has been
sold out.
in a series of stripers launched
by a brewery. The idea is to pro promote
mote promote Chesapeake tourist attrac attractions,
tions, attractions, and prcsum'bly that malt
product dear to the palate.
Tagging doesn't hurt fish, and
there's no reason to believe that
the first two Diamond Jim strip-
Crisfied, Piney Poiht, Harve do
Grace and St. Mary's County
all in the Maryland waters of
Chesapeake. In each location, ore
bass worth $1,000 two worth $500
and twq worth $250 were sent on
their unpredictable way.
A new York daily newspaper
released tigged trout in the
Bronx River 25 years ago. The
tags were valued ut 5. The an announcement
nouncement announcement caused, subway jams.
The poor fish didn't have much
chance of survival in the highly
polluted waters of 241st Street,
but a hie tim was had by all.
. Most df th tags were recovered"!
and many a city lad had his urn
taste of angling. -.fate
. . . . .1
Bob Hope FrnffnNN
Anita Ekberg in
Sterling Hayden In


W L Pet. GB
Now York
17 55
74 67
70 70
69 71
69 72
67 74
66 74
61 n
Kansas City
Today's Games
New York at Kansas City (2)
Washington at Chicago (2)
Baltimore at Cleveland (2)
Boston at Detroit (2)
Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 100 000 1002 fi 2
Detroit 207 040 00x-13 18 0
Brown. Walker f2. Lehman rav
Beamon (3) and Triandos. Zuno
(5): Bunnine (12-10) and Wilsnn.
Feller (9). LP-Brown (6 5) HRS
Boyd (7), Harris 2 (17 and 18),
Oertel (1. ;
Boston 001 OOQ 0001 7 0
Cleveland 000 010 30x 4 7 1
Sisler. Byerly (7) and White,
McLish (15-7) and Nixon. LP
Sisler (8 9). HR Buddin (11).
Washington 340 000 0108 1 J
Kansas City 100 202 0005 10 0
Valentinetti, Ramos (9) and
Courtney; Urban, Johnson (1),
Reed (4), Daley (5),; Gorman
(7) and Chiti. WP-Valentinetti
(5 4). LP-TJbran (8-11). HRS HRS-Tuttle
Tuttle HRS-Tuttle (9), Courtney (8), Pemaes Pemaes-tri
tri Pemaes-tri (6), Zauchin (15).
New York 100 000 1305 10 1
Chicago 002 011 0004 8 0
Shantz, Dickson (7, Duren (Pi
and Howard; Wynn, Rudolph (9)
and Battey. WP pickson (10-).
LP Wynn (14-14). HR McDcu McDcu-gald
gald McDcu-gald (13).
Clem Defeats
Round fable
In UN 'Cap
(UPI) Clem, the horse that
filnnnpfl RnnnrI TaKlos hiH fni the
l World money-winning champion-
snip in toe sept. 1 Washington
Park Handicap, did so again to today
day today in the $100,000 United Nations
Handicap, setting a track record
for the Atlantic City Course.
Clem, with jockey Willi Shoe
maker in the saddle, went to the
front shortly after the start of the
mile and three-sixteenths race ov
er the grass course. He led the
rest of the way to haul down the
winner's purse of $65,000, which
would have skyrocketed Round Ta Table's
ble's Table's earnings beyond the all-time
high of $1,288,565 earned by Nas Nashua.
hua. Nashua. Round Table, who made a gal gallant
lant gallant bid in the stretch but could
not catch Clem, picked up only
$20,000, raising pis earnings to
$1,263,114, still $25,451 short of
the record.
It Was the first time Round Ta Table
ble Table ever was beaten on a grass
course and Clem turned the trick
aided by a 17-pound pull in the
weights and his track record.
Round Table carried 130 pounds
dfl H eV B

I I 60c. O 30c. I I
9.-00 D D I W r I M 7 00 I

sail I 1 I 1 ji r;,, !-, M ,MWW M ourer:"TTU.; ;

II . I


W . aHH

I 1 fSh 1 n Hif"ml Pwe'f j B
. ....(. -.r ... ... V' "'"'f W' A V


w L Pet. ft
5 57 .599
78 65 .545 Ivil
74 69 .518 llv2?
71 73 .493 fi
68 72 .486 17
46 76 .445 18
65 77 .458 20
62 80 .417 22 r

San Francisco
St. Louis
Los Angeles
Today's Games
Chicago at Pittsburgh (2)
Los Angeles at Milwaukee
ft. Louis At MflwOlee
San Francisco at Cincinnati (1)
' Yesterday's Results
I, Fcp. 000 000 051-4 12 1
Philadelphia 010 001 111-5 i
McCormick, G. Jones (6), Worth,
ipgtoir (8), Johnson ) sfcaj;
midt, Morehead, Farrell (8,
Erickson (8) y Lopata. WP-Jones
ir- VV LP-Morehead (16). HRS
Kirkland (13), Rodgers (l), H.
Chicago 101 000 000-2 10 2
Cincinnati 341 100 OOx 9 15 0
Briggs, Slis (7). Buzhardt. (2).
Hobbie (6), Henry (8) and Nee.
man: Kellner (6-3) and Lailrv
LP Briggs (5-4). HRS-Robinr.on
(29), Banks (46), Lynch (lt).
St. Louis
000 002 000 2 9 2
000 500 03x 8 10 I
Jackson. Chittum (5). W. Smith
(7) and Green; Spahn (20-10) and!
Rice. LP Jackson (1212). ?
Los Angeles 010 030 0004 9 2
ttttsburgh 302 220 OOx 9 13 1
Mauriello, Birrer (1), Beesent
(4), Koufax (5). Erskine (6) and
Roseboro: Law. Port erf ield .6)
Kravitz. WP Law (13-11). LP-
Mauriello (0-1). HR Mazcrosld'
Western Promotions
Thinks Herb Elliott
Sound Investment
S p i e s s, secretary-treasurer' of
Western Promotions, said today
that paying Australian track star
Herb Elliott $250,000 to run pro professionally
fessionally professionally would he a sound in investment.
vestment. investment. Leo Leavitt of Western Promo Promo-tions,
tions, Promo-tions, now id Australia, offered T
the world's fastest miler $250,000
Thursday for a three-year con contract.
tract. contract. Means of paying Elliott would
include selling hi? life story to a
syndicate, personal appearances
and indoor and outdoor matches
with other runners, Spiess said,'
'-," V
while Clem scampered across the
finish Jine : a hali-length in front
in 1:54 3-5 1 1-5 seconds faster
than the track record set by Ice Iceberg
berg Iceberg II in the inaugural running
of the United Nations Handicap
in 1953 and only two-fifths of a
second over the American record
of 1:54 1-5 set by Mister Gus.
'i - -iV -"iff '' yT
There was a three-length gap
back to Green Dunes farm's Com Combustion
bustion Combustion II, who beat Mrs. S. He He-lene
lene He-lene Sadacca's A. Dragon Killer
by three-quarters of a length Jor
the show.


i 1 f

i .v -vat
y, ..
v. a




Cooper Headed For Pros After Davis Cup Plaf
i i i 'i 7- ?:



UP ll4 THE AIR The league-leading Albrook APB Flyer's Emmett Bryant Jumps in the air
to slnee the nets for two points in a losing cause. Attempting; tne impossible, blocking
the shot is Kobbe's R6n Baxter. The second place Fort Kobbe Regulars surmised the
Flyers With a 94-85 victory. (U.S. Army Photo).

No All-American,
Younger, the Steelers' fullbacking
.Tank r-a name acquired honestly
HUrr nine years of hard service in
the National League aceepM a
seat on a bench here on the State
Teachers' College campus.
Tank Younr, r
fits, he was pleased .to become
a Sterler. The trade that brought
him to Pittsburgh from the Rams
hid come as a surprise, as a'l
trades are to the pawns involved.
But he was flattered that BurMy
Parker had singled nini out as the
fullback he wanted, and he didn't
mnlo let the coach down
The Tank is a graduate o
Grambling College in Louisiana.
Compared to the great untv?r"
ties, Grambting. located in a sn ill
town of the sams name, is Unit1
more than a wide place In the
road, but Younger is happy abou:
it all.
"My parents' moved to Los An

Steeters' Tank Has Seen Lots
Of1 Em on Seats of Their Pants

f'i;-Br?sg, f' HHL
yiSflHF KB
bbbbbwIbbbbbbW '".lOssoHsBBBf
MMHmIb -s-V -Km- ui!
Bbk.. BHBKBnBVt JBWr j
.ift f
. 11 l 111
- 1 'J JL 'v

gelea just about the time I was
ready for college," he says, "h it
the Grambling president, Dr.
Ralph Joaes, took me in. I'm hj hj-godson,
godson, hj-godson, I was lucky enough to
nke the pros. Maybe if I'd rore
west with the folks I'd have plav plav-ed
ed plav-ed for UCLA. Southern Calif
or somebody big 1ike that. Might
even' ahva been an all-Ameriean."
Th Tlf smiled. "AH Amer
in,"is repeated, halfto him himself.
self. himself. "I've, seen plenty of them
on the seat of their pants."
- -r."j-

The Tank couldn't have had a
better sponsor than Dr. Jones. It
was the Doctor who pressed the
Louisiana legislature to change
the name .of his school. His plea
s k; i'm entembered as a classic
in cold logic..
. ..JLs vi," he told the leg legislators.
islators. legislators. "I am here to ask you
to cnauge th name of the Lotus'
iana State Teachers Normal Col

'- t V I

lege to Grambling. You will asking of the revival of the Steeirr
me why. I can only say that wheniofiense. which has been the sour

we have the ball on our oppon opponents'
ents' opponents' two yard line and our cheer cheering
ing cheering section swings into action to
yel, 'We want a touchdown Stat.1
iVeuChrs Normal College,' beiore
they are through our opponent f
nave the ball."
The legislature voted unanimous
ly to accedp to Dr. Jones' wishes.
Any touchdowns Gram bung did
not score in the years that touow-

I A ML ITralTftMt l'sixL-. ,,hXTRA J

"Ixtro Honvy" HISt "Extra Cool" RISE Regular RISE
For men who like the feel For men who like th For men who like the
of heavy lubricating wake-up feeling of skin- of whisker-wilting

- orusniess rarner. nracing mentnoi lamer.

Whatever your type of beard, there's Rise that's Jutt
tight for you., a Risk instant lather that can give you
the smoothest, cleanest shave you've ever had in hnU
rhe time.' And a Rial shave it a 14-hour ahmve with
built-in after-shave comfort to keep your face feeling
smooth, toft and comfortable all day lonl .


ed were not the fault of either
the Doctor or the cheering section.
i aieelers have played four
exhibitions and Parker is still
giau tic has the Tank.
"He's given us four good jobs
Bun says. "With Larry Kurtko
(rookie from West Virginia) In:
hin't him, we think we have our
fullback spot in good hands."
the Tank could be the begin
est in the National League for too
Ion". .... A
If hp isn't, it won't be because
he c'onsn't know which direction
the ball has to be moved.
Los Annies (ME A) Angela
Coia, Souluern California left half halfback,
back, halfback, stands 6 2, weighs 195
pounds and is a 9.5 and 21 flat
sprinter. :



Dershop laUisr. HMT: ; : y KM


NEW YORK (NEA)-Mal Andcr
son and Ashley Cooper, tt.e AtH
iraiians who took complete ccrn
mand of the United Staa s
cnampionship thP past two years
are expected to turn profession .!
"iter the Davis Cup ChaHen'.'fc
Round in Brisbane. Dec. 29 3n.;i
Promoter Jack Krimer doesn't
need anything raor m the way o'
inducement than the $112,000 Lew
Hoad has earned thus far thus
It becomes increasingly evident
that the only way the Untied Slate
will ever regain the Davis Cup n
by kidnapping a couple of youn."
Aussies and schooling them as
they do Down Under. Indeed.
U.8. Is establishing a precedent
in abducting 22 year old Aleiain'r.

tOlmedd or Peru for this year'?
A vastly morP satisfactory way
for this country to regain its test
tennis prestige would he to inaueu
rate a National Open Champion
chin which Avprvhnrlv hilt thn -:tiif
jfy USLTA brass wants. Officials
of the U. S. Golf Association long
have pointed out that the tennis
people are extremely foolish in not
conducting an Open. As a matter
I of fact, the USGA lives off its 0
pen. And as Billy Talbert, non
i playing captain of our Davis Cup
team the past five years, stress
es, an Open would make the Ama
teur a healthier and cleaner game.
Had there been an open, thi
country probably would have KtT
the champion stnee Kramer
ed the money ranks in 1947. Pan
cho Gonzales it still the greatest
layer of the pame and would ne
strongly backed up in an Open by
Tony Trabert.
The way the pros are set uo now
the stickout player isn't Koin to
hang around the Amateur too iong.
Not at th prices. In addition to
Hoad's $112,000, Gonzales this vear
has banked $81,000, Trabert $35, $35,-800,
800, $35,-800, pancho Segura 29,780 and
Kn R"ewall 25,400.
The Kramer promotion Is poing
In for more tournaments with ben
us rewards for jthose who stand
out. the pros just finished a tour tournament
nament tournament in Berlin and immediate immediately
ly immediately after finishing his scoutinp nnrl
telecastin? chores It Forest Hills
Kramer flew to Paris to join his
hired hands In another at Roland
Garros Stadium. Wembley, outside
London, is the next stop, after
whic the nlay -or nnv lads tour
Eurone and Asia, winding up in
Manila, Dec. 7,
Kramer will coach the Amen
can Davis Cup team before his
men participate In Australian
tournaments in January, when he
hopes to have the contracts of An
derson and Coooer. A"otner Ame
rican tour starts on Feb. 18.
Barry MacKay, Ham Richardson
Olmedo and Sammy Glammalva
will comprise this year's Ameri
can Davis Cup team. Th-, steadier
Olmeto may Way tn singles un
less Perry Jones, the new non
nlaying skipper, has a hunch Ma?-4
Kav is obout to throw on c hs
'ays. The doubles pair will be
Richardson and Olmedo. w" cap
tu""d this year's national title.
The defection of Andrson "nd
Cooner would hurt Australia's
chances, of course, hot thre i"
a seem'osiy never ending flow of
talent fro"i there which in "!i9
would he hedpd by a pair of 22
year olds, Rod Laver and Bobby
AS for our MR' v
Tolbert like Don Kletbow, 23, but
this Los An"p,r'-
u I r e s tournament
rhris Crawford. i), -f n!J-
Calif., performed brilliantly in the
Amateur. Th brishter tmtrr0
among the kids are the St. Louis
17 year olds. Butch Bucholz and
Chuck McKinely, and Ralston Den

- w am


V: k

Yanks Over-Rated,

Says Braves Scout

NEW YORK (NEA1 The let let-ters,
ters, let-ters, Y A NK-E E S, on the New
York shirts don't impress, the- old
scout casing thH American League
champions for the Braves.
The Milwaukee private eye had
just seen a Broadway musical
when he dropped into Shor's and
compared it to the erstwhile Bom Bombers
bers Bombers "grossly over rated."
"With their pitching th, wav it
is and taking them o f their per performance
formance performance of the past several
weeks, I doubt that the Yankees
would finish in the first division
in the National League," he said.
"Casey Stengel is going into the
World Series with no more thai
three pitchers of that stature, may maybe
be maybe only two if the strained mus
cles in Whitey Ford's left elb"W
don't heal in time for him to re regain
gain regain his touch. Ripht now Bob Titv Titv-ley
ley Titv-ley is Stengel's only solid start-r
and the no windui dViverv Hp.
prived- him of considerable of his
speed. Looks like that Ryne Dumi
is going to work overtime in relief.
"By Yankee standards of the
oast this is a rather ordinaw ruh.
It has been erratic, has had no
consistency and is without a real
WaHoO. Thp American Leslie
must be fright "ul to have a club
winning by such a wide mf'n
with its present pitching situa situation.
suspects that mavbe all the switch
'in jiromiH finally eaii"ht no' with
GU McDouglad. doubts that
Tonv Hj'bek n'avs sbor'ston nnlte
as well as McDougald did in 1937,
points to his occasional po v
"McDouglad most certainly isn't
the player he was last season,
New York (NEA1 A director?
public shooting preserves in 38
states has been eomniled by the
Sportsmen's Service Bureau.
nis, 16, of Baskersfield, Calif
Fred Perry, the British Davis
Cup star of the mid-1930's, and
others contend that the compres
sion of the ball has been wished
up to such an extent that it is a
little harder and faster.
This definitely Is not true of s-
mateur tennis fn the United States
If ft ruins your figure or "ki
your health, you Vlll find lt
26tb:?lht wlth the new H"VwU
niethod Formed.. No drastic dletlnr
A'k your drusstor. fof
Formodf and start llmming at pnc.

That gives you built


mmsK All-Nylon Tubeless
liinJ Firestone
WjM&M "50" II


Rolls wRh the punch"

rocks, ruts, nirhv jit



he said. "He is neither b.tting

nor fielding welt at second base
He seems to have lost $nmt, of
his speed and has hit into 15 dou double
ble double plays.
"While Norm Siebern is better
than what the Yankees have had
in left field in more recent World
Series, he is hot exactly a model
of outfielders. His arm is hardly
more than accurate and h has
been known to throw to the wrong
"Hank Bauer is closing out bis
10th year with the Yankees and
is 36. He never could hit sWeann
Ditching and now it makes him
look even worse
traced Don Larsen's arm t.o'ii'ie
to the no wind up delivery he gave
luney, reiterated that it hau
squelched a lot of the fire in the
latter a fireball.
Larsen is suffering from synovi synovitis
tis synovitis in the elbow, yhirn is .if-lnm-mation
of a synovical memnrane.
usuallv with pain and swelling o'
the joint. Baseball men fear that
the bi right-hander of 'rfect
game fame may never pitch well
"Turley may have switched to
the no windup for control, but that
wasn't Larsen's problem, said the
Sudsvjlle intelligence man. "It was
foolish for Larsen to quit winding
up, for this means a ierky de't
very with all the strain and ac
tion in the arm. The shoulders.
back, hips and body are given no
opportunitvto help. Every 'litch
is a quick pitch and somethiPg
has to give. You can't beat the
soft, easy motion that comes with
flu windun. And when the pitcher
doesn't wind up, he has no follow
through, Much is precisely where
he gets his stuff.
The old scout stresse'd that all
the great pitchers o" the nast
couldn't have been wrong, and left
wondtring what the Yankees were
going .to use for pitching in the
WoHd Series.
The old scout bleeds for them.
Happened to .
Bill (Wamby) Wambsganss
Bill Wambsganss, then a seven
year veteran with the Cleveland
Indians, exeucted thp only un
assisted triple play In World
Series history on Oct. 10, 1920,
while playing second base against
the Brooklyn Dodgers. All told,
Wamby stuck with the Indians,
for 10 years, played two more
with the Red Sox and wound up
his major leagu career in 192B
with the Philadelphia Athletics.
He hit .259 for his lifetime wif
.295 his top average for full
season (1918).
Whatever hppened to Bill
Wambsgsftss Now 64, Wamby is
True Fit Screw Products Co.. of
Lakewood, Ohio, a Clevelnd sub suburb
urb suburb in which he resides.



st t

You can roll alone

iiniru ht let hot" pavements. Yon have 40 pra? this

saiety margin

Pennant Races

At A Glance
W. L. Pet. GB GR
New York
86 55 .810 13
74 68 .529 11 2 14
New York (13) home:
(3) Baltimore Sept. 36 (N), 27,
28. Away: (10) at Chicago, Sept.
13; at Kansas City, Sept. 14 (2):
at Detroit, Sept. 16, 17; at Bal
timore, Sept. 18 (N), 20, 21; a
Boston, Sept. 23 (N), 24.
Chicago (14) home: (1)
New York. Sept. 13; Washington,
Sept. 14 (2); Baltimore. Sept. 16
(N), 17; Detroit Sept. 23 (N), 24,
15: Kansas Citv Sent. 2fi (fit

27, 28, away: (3) at Kansas Clty,,nave

sept. IB (N), 20 (N), 21
W. L. Pct.GB GR
84 57 .586 J J
77 68 .542 72 U
Milwaukee (13) home:
(8) St. Louis, Sept. 13; Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Sept. 14, 15; San Francis Francisco,
co, Francisco, Sept. 16 (N): Philadelphia,
Sept. 23 (N); Cincinnati, Sept.
The Ovsirr ftrpetual, muterpiecc
of craftntiaiuhip by Rolex, is truly
the watch that got forever with without
out without winding The world's first
waterproof and vll winjinj watch,
the Oyster. Perpetual Is wound
automatically by the slightest
motion of the .wrist so that, worn
for only six hours, it will run for
thirty ; worn always. It will run
forever. Protected by the unique,
permanentlr waterproof Oyster case,
la stainless Itcel or in solid gold,
- in peace of



all day on "skll- Hundreds

over ordinary tires, aaieiy marfin over ordinary tires.


Player Of The Day

Southpaw Billy Pierce of the
White Sox is counting on a strong
sireicn run to pm mm in i
victories e 1 a s s (or the
straight season.
. ierce posted his 16th triumph
aga.nst 10 losses Wednesday wmJ.
ae de ealed the Red Sox,. T:,
an eignwm ettort. u maikju
VJtn complete game of 1

"i know it's going to be tapg.
to get in 20 victories this y
says the Chicago left haatkr. J
"but I'm certainly going to :g
all-out to do it."
Pieree started the season y
losing his first three games and

he didnt get on the winning side
of the ledger until June 21 when

ne Deat Baltimore. 1-0, wrth a
two hitter to make his record 6 5
Since then he has won 10
games and lost five. The While
Sox have 16 more games to nay.
and Pierce figures to get four
'ore starting assignments. He'll

to win all four games M j

'- t th, 20 victories he reg
istered daring the 1956 and 1957 .,'31

26 (N), 27, 28. Away: (5) at St.
Louis, Sept. 17 (N), 18 (N): -f
Cincinnati, Sept. 19 (N), 20, 21.
Pittsburgh (12) home:
(8) Los Angeles, Sept. 13; Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. Sept. 14 (2); St. Louis,
Sept. 16 (2, Comp-N); Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, Sept. 26 (N), 27, 20 20-way:
way: 20-way: (4) at Philadelphia, Sept.
1C (N), 20,, 21. (2). WP


atetan I-
yf -'-1-3


m alK:ssKssrB'''flssHKtssfl

Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank




of tests on speedways
tire elves yon a 15 M.P.H.


Better robber from start to finish

Tel. 3-1501




v v"V
yf v,v, n
'.-'i. i -,i:,..a,, iff.- .it j
Ak ji K


"ill '.
p if j ev vuj:

Bp" .

FOSTER'S Cottages e Lei
teec House. Om mil os the
Cwioo Km Balbe. 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceeimd Cottages
Santa Clara I 4
ama 3-1877 Cristobal 1-1673.
, U7FWilliam Masters
ated the biggest bluefin
'ffiSStt so far oh th Atlantic
coast as competitors warmeu
up for the International Tuna
Mi Match on Soldier's Rip, of
Wedgeport, Nova Scotia. The
Latrobe, Pa., angler battled the
892-pounder for good two hours.
a Panama citv merchant was

' kbI La:

.Atflli HA


l-gii4er fire this ween ior wn""s
that local store owners wcro
'.criulty of having tourists pay what
the tariff would bear .or goods, ny
.ririn it uo three to five times

more than the a'cual selling price.

The fellOW WHO IS OUUlg me mmu-
plaining also -stales thai his store
Wm B the only one to raain'ain
'Jtandard prices. Besides being on
' the carpet and being scoffed at
m. nmrarlps in arms, this ac

tion nn doubt will be regarded as

a very poor propaganda.

ii,o international scene the
untenable position 01 snerman u u-ams,
ams, u-ams, the Formosa si uation and
ittteeration in white schools on the
South vied for the headlines this
- week.
rpfprred to as a

t "political liabili y to .he Repub Repub-f
f Repub-f n.-i.. ,i,ii itii.t'b warn-

fed Hat anv al ack on Red China
.it- consi'tcr.":. -n attack 01

; tne UaSlt, aim ouuuivr ii
Hoards in the meantime were pres
sK-j :t fi'tnn ,i-lll M

is BIB,"""

'cooling off period.
Believe it or not but the handi handicap
cap handicap held at ihc President Remon
Kcet-ack las; Sunday in honor of
Kg Club Altamira, was the most.
mMf. isroup received the red car
pet trea'mcnt trom tne iracK man
siafTn! ine n -escncr
i to Mt occasion. I
eontimune on the second leg oi
r:.7 :., r
aciJSipes "
hifixu. Rnnivrnwy. muu.a
thrtClub are scheduled to al ena
thfflksgiving service? at me hi.
ChfSstopher's Episcopal church 'n
pajMue Lefevre. A luncheon will
foflKw at the El Panama If i I on al
wfKh John De Noia. Cultural Af Af-bWJDf'i'cer
bWJDf'i'cer Af-bWJDf'i'cer of 'he 1'SIS. will he
tMTMSReeia) speaker
m'W'imr Club
We have .been told that
ms, n .Jpsit'ia win or
twid aeain :t rs:'l!
tip Panama's. Be seeing
,m.m in..,.- a.,..
vorn i n .,
at. tne nance, tr era s
m :
testimonial held for col-
George Westerman who
eft te the U.5. r i.
pef fhe genial embastad-
friends came out to say
BMrate and another fruitful
in the world's most aus-
M assembly.
io these attending the
.poetHer were f due r do Aces-
te, Miss Lifia Yau, Gabriel No No-woe,
woe, No-woe, Miss Flor Marig Anertwi,
I end Domingo H. Turner.
Over in CoImi a par y was held
iH'uorijM Owen B. Shirley, princi princi-o"
o" princi-o" the Rainbow Ci'y High
n I who l"fl to enter Ball Staie
Hm" College the I'.S.
a; Hie 'C'cl nil were:
and Mrs. H. Cockbu n, Rev.


FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartments lei' of closet
pace, washing room ana! excel
lent American neighbors. 149-B
Belisario Porrai Call Balboa
1778 Panama, 3-4511 or 3 3-1618.
1618. 3-1618. FOR RENT: Far Oct. 1. Fur.
Dished apartment, ena bedroom,
private entrance, light and rack
gat. 114 Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: Fresh and ceel
apartment, with hot water. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable price, well located. Ap Apply
ply Apply to telephone No. 3-6281.
FOR RENT: furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 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 noon.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedrooms apartment, living dining
room, independent services. San
Trancisco S6 East No. 6, near to
the Roosevelt' Theatre.
FOR RENT: Air-conditioned
completely furnished apartment,
in desirable neighborhood. Call
FOR RENT: Furnfehed one
bedroom, well located, modern,
$80.00 monthly. Call 3-1701
or 3-6921.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment with two bedrooms, six
closets, living, dining room,
porch, kitchen and garage, in 46
Street No. 2-61. For Information
cll to Tel. 3-1423.
Riviera Apt. House. Beautiful
two-bedroo apartment dining,
living, kit .en, porch, two baths,
maid's rtom and garage. Call
2-4696, 8 to 12 a.m.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
modern apartment Cangrejo De Development
velopment Development (Panama Hotel Neigh Neighborhood).
borhood). Neighborhood). Hot water systemn,
screened, laundry room etc.
Further particulars please call
3-4968 after hours 3-6737 Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. uvea
J. Spalding, Alfredo Crag well (who
will succeeu hirlea ; UmarU
M. Wilson, Mrs. R. Anderson, R.
Beckford, 0. Morell, J-. Henlon, E,
Thorpe and W. Wright.
Among the Virgoans observing
their natal anniversaries during
the week were Mrs. Jacinta Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs Bayard, Claudio Liverpool,
Iris Savage, Albert Prince, Artn Artn-ro
ro Artn-ro til Tlarke, Casus Gordon, Win Win-nifred
nifred Win-nifred Campbell, Vilma Welch and
Melquides Santo.
To all these toiss are extended
best wishes for many happy re returns
turns returns of the day.
An all cotton show is benig
planned by the Pacific Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen Garden Club.
The event will feature, the lat latest
est latest chemise and trapeze set setups,
ups, setups, we have been told.
Miss Mar ha Ramos and Donald
Batchelor, have been receiving
congratulations from friends on
both sides of the Isthmus as a re re-sul'
sul' re-sul' of their marriage last week.
The popular couple, in whose
heno a reception was hpld follow follow-in?
in? follow-in? the ceremony at historic
Christ Church, are now at home
to friends.
Among 'hose w'o par'ok of tb
festivity were: Mr. and Mrs. N.
uiiar""s, Mr. anr M -s
V. Harri
I SOP MpcrlalTIPC' rZlnrio i.,.U.,wl,.
i ... 1 "r v v miin ni iitiiua,
v:ni-f r t.. T -r
Well, guys and gils. it's the u-
sual race wi'h the clock .nd meet-
eAUlttk wp wj bp
for the time being.
Grin anrt Bear tj Watch vnur
manners! Sounds kind a silly
r'oesn't it? But '?Vt fander a'
'hi'. A tired looking little man
r-Ji vollin" in a h" saw ? ne'i'n
25-year-old damsel board the bus
, ;.;"' '" ,-"''-
..,.. lL. ,M
- .. .
' "V v,,,,r P"n
- i
ivh'ch-the girt replied, "Oh. no. I
didn say anything." Tbo old W.
low. s''l Irving to Drove his noint
said "I could have sworn I heard
you say "hank you' ".
The ralher embarassed girl told
the oM fnjlow he could have his
sea' back.,
Thought for today That man
wl'o I'vrs fn l.j.n d' ln- .t
fo" the meanest mortal known
Joaquin Miller.
Lawrence, Kans. (NEA) -K-nss'
nnlv new football loj
1M8 is Tu'anc here on Oct. ?1
The f -h' "' ; have never met on
I he gridiron.


INTERNAL UK rUlilV.tlWlW ""'"J riJi
niRnnNn m "H" Street m MORRISON 4th of July

a FARMACIA LUX M central avenue
I'ARMACIA VAN DtR-jrS-50 Street No.
ATHIS -Beeloe the Bella Via rneatre
FOR SALE: 19S5 4-deer Mer Mercury
cury Mercury W SWall tires, mirematic,
radio pewer brakes, power steer steering
ing steering automatic windshield wether.
Cristobal 3-1675.
FOR SALE: 1956 Volkswagen
Sun roof, radio 23,000 miles,
Excellent condition. Cell Navy
Pacific 3210 during working
hours, 3745 after hours.
Autos Eiseniran Offers the
Best Used cars in town
1957 Fiat "1400" 4DR Sedan,
tutene Ivory b Blue.
1956 Morris-Minor 4 Door
1954 Hillman Convertible, new
top. WS tires.
1952 Hillman 4DR Sedan.
1957 Ford-Ranch Wagon, Thun Thun-dc
dc Thun-dc third, 4DR, tutone, radio,
WSW tires, automatic trans.
1956 Chevrolet Sta. Wagon, 9
Pas. 4Door, tutone, radio.
1956 Marcury-Montclare, Hard Hardtop,
top, Hardtop, tutone. radio, WSW tires,
leather upholstery. Excellent con conditions.
ditions. conditions. 1955 Dodge Kingsway. 4DR
Sedan, tutone, t'dio, WSW tires,
stand, trans,
1955 Mereury-Montelare Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, radio. WSW tises,
power rteering
1955 Chevrolef tutone, radio,
stand", trans. Very gobd buy.
1953 Chevrolet,
tutone, radio.
4DR sedan,
1954 OlosmobHc. 4DR tutone,
radio, new WSW tires.
1953 Meicury-Monferrey, hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, tutone, radio, WSW tires.
Open all day. Next to Coca Cola
Co. Tels. PmJ. 2-2616 2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1950 luiek, 4-doo,
radio, good running condition,
6380-B Los Riot, phone 2-
2670. i V
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 4172
FOR SALE: 1957 Studebaker,
green and white. 1 6.000 miles,
new tires, call office hours 2 2-2517
2517 2-2517 Hector Navarro.
FOR SALE: Pontiae "Eight".
1955 two door hardtop Catalina.
Leather Mnholstery. Excellent
condition. $1175 and can be
financed. Mav be seen at Hotel
El Panama garage.
TOR SALE: 1949 Buick one
owner 4 door sedan hydromatic,
radio, excellent buy $190. Call
5-188. I
UNDERHANDED The Wash Washington
ington Washington baseball club may be in
frightful condition, but it had a
corking relief pitcher with rar;
submarine pitch in Dick Hyde.
The New
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System
. ..aass IS.



nrnrre IT 1117 "H 8TV2FFT PANAMA I.1BRERIA PRF.CIADO ? Street Me. 13 e AGENClAS
-'.Ir". all NminnV.S PHARMACY-182 La Carraaquill. FARM4CIA LOM-

e nuurjiuuu r,AiJnir. ...
iulu urriu: uu mrai
FOR SALE: L.P. Records 50
Discount and papulars, AGEN AGENClAS
ClAS AGENClAS DIAZ. 37th Street No.
FOR SALE : Motors and parts
for Trucks, Cars, heavy equip equipment,
ment, equipment, inboard engines, electrical
end Plumbing fixtures, bolts,
screws, chain saw Gasleng.
Safety safes, Truckwinches, end
many ether items at la 'Supli 'Supli-dora
dora 'Supli-dora Continental", 12 and 13
Street Central Ave. No. 12.179
phone 1 088-B., Colon.
FOR SALE: Air-compressor with
er without new 60 cycle motor.
5512-C, Diablo. V
FOR SALE: 2-five ten air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning units. 1-S ton air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning unit. Good condition,
good prices. Call Panama 2-2648
Colon 1881.
FOR SALE: Accordion, Serenel Serenel-li
li Serenel-li ( Italian) 1 20 bass-key. Never
used. $200. Telephone 3-5079
after 6 p.m.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Four hectares ex excellent
cellent excellent farm land at Arraijen,
cleared of all trees by bulldoxer,
600 ft. river, all year water sup supply.
ply. supply. See Mr, Ponce, Centra Co Co-mercial
mercial Co-mercial Super Market,
FOR SALE: Selling "Cafe Bo Bo-quete"
quete" Bo-quete" farm in Bequete, on ac account
count account of urgent personal reason,
in center of ceffee farm area,
With residence, car, etc. New
coffee farm yielding 300 quintals
yearly. Rare bargain. Box 3547
or Tel. 3-4037.
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanization, across the Remon
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.'
FOR SALE: Recently built
house in Boquete, swiss type,
six bedroom, three services, liv living
ing living room, dining room and kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, all large rooms, two little
rest parlors, garage end maid's
room In lot of 2,325 squase
meters. For infotmatien Ave. A
No. 2-28 upstairs or in Boquete
Alberto Lopez P.
FOR SALE: Lots at El Valle,
Anton. Ideal Climate. Close to
Capital City. Tela. 2-3085 or
The Magic Super Seasoner
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Classes In Ballet Tap and
Toe Taueht by
will be resume in October.
Kegistration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 15
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
leave evev Tues. d Fri
Xel. Panama 2-1661
nun Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jetoelty
155 Central At.
Manhattan, Kans. (NEA)
Johnny Solmos. a sophomore, cur
rently holds the quarterbackim;
Job at Kansas State.

Mikuii V f .. .I. 1a ftgia Air MA 1 am r II I II UU I KUJiB fi'vanutiie ewu ..J


35 i

TTrSYi Brivirf" A, Ttvoll No. 4 PARMAC1A EST ADOS UN1DOS-14J Central Ave.

-- ,T,u4riA '"
Lefevre 7 street FARMACIA SAS
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Davenport set.
Wardrobe, Dressing table, China
closet, dining table. No. 8053,
10 Street Meleadei Apt. No. 10
after 5.00 p m. Daily.
FOR SALE: Silvestone It"
television set complete, very
reasonable. Telephone 3-7292,
51 Street houst, 3 apt. 1.
FOR SALE: G.E. refrigerator
$100.00. Complete double bed
$75.00. Call Tel. 3-7831.
FOR SALE: Persian Rug 9'xl2'
new, never used. This beautiful
Persian obtained et 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, bad, couches,
kitchen cabinet, 2 glass door
cabinet, ping ptvitg table, cedar
chest, etc. House 867 Morgan
Avenue, Balbtia.
FOR SALE: Ono Westinghouse
refrigerator, $75-00; diningroom
set, 10 pc's. $250.00; Fodders air
conditioner, 1 -ton. $200.00;
Hot Point auto washer, $125:00;
25 louvers and small quant, bldg.
mat. $95.00; 85' yard fencing,
steel posti $25.00,' beys bike
26" like new, $30.00; Singer
sewing math, mahogany cab.
$50.00, 11 6-A Gamboa, C. Z.
Tel. 6376.
FOR SALE: Natural cilor grass
rugs. 2262 Carr Street, phone
Balboa 2444.
FOR SALE: 1 dining table, 4
chairs, excellent condition. Rio
Abajo 1 3th Street No. 2224.
Boats & Motors
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.
Attendance Drops
20 Per Cent More
In Southern Assrn
Class AA Southern Association
attracted less than a million paid
customers this season for th
first time since the war year 1943
The venerable baseball league
drew only 804,175 customer
through the turnstiles, a drop of
approximately 20 per cent from
last year's anemic attendance
Pennant winning Birmingham
was the biggest gate attraction oi
the league drawing 184.GR-! to
their ball park, an increase of
some 51,000 over 1957.
Mobile, second place in the
season's standings, reflected an
improved team at the gate, Al
though fifth in total attendance at
8l,5St3, Mobile showed an increase
of some 10,000 cutomers.
Atlanta lost a total of 78,000
spectators from us 1957 figures
but still attracked enough to f'ni
ish with the second highest total,
178,791 customers. The third best
attraction were the financially
shky Nashville Vols who drew
92,199 fans but worP put on the
trading block by their owners.
Hard pressed Ntw Orleans with
its second consecutive last place
finish showed the lowest attend attendance
ance attendance figure, 50,369.
Chattanooga drew 86,328; Little
Rock 67,180; and Memphis 6Z.4UJ.
Frigeto--Ajr conditioner
for automobiles.
Rattan Lux Furniture
Tel. 3-1293
' Brands of Records...
FAR BELOW United States
12-inch LP RECORDS
1.35 up
New releases bimonthly.
Across 'La Merced' Church
Central Ave. 9-14


Do rose Waites School of Danc Dancing;
ing; Dancing; 3allroom Ballet, Toe, Tap,
Acrobatic, Modern Jazz. Knights
of Columbus Hall, 2-2363.
Ann Lattin School of Dancing
will re -open September 1 6th
3:30 to 5:30. Cocoli Clubhouse
2nd floor, phono Balboa 2-4415.
FOR SALE: Harley Davidson
56-740 HV. foot shift, extras.
Ranchito and let at Maria Chi Chi-ouita.
ouita. Chi-ouita. Call 3-3202 or House
8405 Espave Ave. Margarita.
Upjohn Center At
To Be Inaugurated
ThP Upjohn Company announc announced
ed announced today that its new, locally de
signed and built distribution cent
er m the Colon, Free Zone, mil
be officially opened Tuesday, by
the President Ernesto de la Guar
dia Jr.
The new headquarters building
will immediately begin to process
pharmaceutical orders from. 35
nations in the eastern hemisphere.
Eventually, according to Robert
Jordan, president of Upjchn
Internacional Operations, Inc., the.
company's Panama office will
serve at least 45 nations m both
the eastern and, western hemis hemispheres.
pheres. hemispheres. President de la Guardia, Jr.,
and the Bishop of Darien Prov Province,
ince, Province, under whose direction the
city of Colon falls, Msgr. Jesus
Serrano, will head a delegation of
honored guests at the opening of
the modern 16,500 square foot
center headquarters for Upjohn
Overseas Corp. a subsidiary of the
Kalamazoo company.
Heading the official greeting
party will be Dr. E. Gifford Up
john, president of the parent com
pany, Jordan and Eugene N.
Badger, president of Upjohn Over
Upjohn Overseas Corporation
was one of three subsidiaries :n
corporated last January to enable
Upjohn to more efficiently meet
the growing demand for its pro
ducts abroad.
"Headquartered in Panama
since its birth, this organization
functions principally to handlA ex
ports to 35 nations in the eastern
hemisphere." said Jordan. "Plans
are under way, however, to in
elude another 10 nations in the
western hemisphere in its field of
operations." k
President de la Guardia, who
will be accompanied by members
of his cabinet, will officially open
the single-story, ;air -Vconditioned
center in a traditional, ribbon cut
ting ceremony. Bishop Srrano
will "bless the structure, designed
bv Elov Jaen ot Panama and

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The E-196X. unveiled by Ford Motor Company's Stylin Office, illustrates a WriUi
evolution of the 1968 Edsel front-end theme. The E-196X could have a marked influence on
the styllnir of future models, according to Geo rare W. Walker, vice nresldent and dlrecter ot
stylln (shown at right). I B. Kaufman, executive stylist, Edsel Styling Studio, indicates how
the front end of the E-196X evolved from the Edsel vertical grille Advt.


Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Three room office
suite, 48 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, rettrooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phone
Mrs. Mary. Coleman at the fa-.
nama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
WANTED: 16 foot runabout
or cabin crosier boat and trailer.
Phone Balboa 2444.
Colon Free Zone
By RP President
constructed by Ingenieria Amado,
S.A. '..(
Land for the Upjohn building
was leased from the Panamanian
government itself and title for the
modern structure will revert to
the Republic when th lease is
All the employees of Upjohn ar.
natives of Panama, except Badg
er, Future employment for this x
pandiug operation, Jordan stress
ed, would be limited to Panam
nian nationals.


opens Wednesday at the Bellavista

"Fort Massacre" beats a new trail through western lore
with a topnotch tale of a "lost patrol" of VA. Cavalry In
the wild Apache country of the Southwest Desert. The pic picture
ture picture release thru United Artists will open Wednesday at
the Bella Vista Theatre.
"Fort Massacre" is one of the more spectacular adap adaptations
tations adaptations of GinemaScope and Color, revealing breathtaking
scenary of desert and canyon in New Mexico. Joel McCrea
stars in this offbeat Story in what is probably his first de delineation
lineation delineation of a "vilainous" role. Aa a Sergeant in command
of the cavalry detachment he permits the authority sud suddenly
denly suddenly thrust on him to become a means by which he seeks
to massacre Indians in wild, reckless personal vengeance.
The action builds to a tremendous climax, offering; one of
the most exciting entertainments in months. n


ssZZ!"" I


T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William fr Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
SKINDIVERS: We can new fill
your tanks. 1500 lbs. pressure
for $2.00 Service Charge. Re Remember
member Remember too we have only the
finest Italian equipment with
"J" St. 13A-30
Tel. 2-1905
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get services the same day
LOS ANGELES trained techn.
cians. Crawford Agencies. Phone
2-1905 Tiveli Avenue 18-20.
Gavilan Hangs Up
Boxing Gloves Again
HAVANA, Sept. 13 (UPI)w Kid
Gavilan, who came out of the su sugar
gar sugar fields of Cuba 12 years ago to
hammer his Way to the world wel welterweight
terweight welterweight title, has retired again.
Only this time the "Keed" ap
parently means It
Gavilan. who was christened
Gerardo Gonzalez in his native
Camaguey 32 years ago, announc
ed last night he had decided to
quit fighting and accept an offer
from Ege Antonio to teach boxing
to the Argentine millionare s tour
young boys.
"Even though we had offers for
five future bouts, I didn't want
Gavilan to fight any more," sati
his manager, Yamil Chadt. "TLo
Kid now will spend his time
teaching boxing to Antonio's chil children."
dren." children." WESTERN!


Ginger Enlists In Gals'

Broilers Are Given Executive
(Treatment In Maine Capital
liM -4 1.;

SUCCULENT barbecued chicken is served in the Executive
Mansion by Mrs. E. S. Muskie, wife of the governor of Maine.
BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

Both the Maine broiler industry
and the state's-First Lady are
young and vital.
Altnough the industry started
only 20 years ago, the live maioi
broiler plants in the state process
between 30 and 40,000 chicken a
day. We visited three of them, In Including
cluding Including the ultra modern U.S. gov
ernment inspected Lipman plant
i m An ( i i of a
111 nuguijv.
At historic Blaine Hous,. in Aug Augusta,
usta, Augusta, the official home of the gov governor,
ernor, governor, we lunched in the family
dinning room with the youfhiul
and winning Jane Muskie, wife O'
Gov. Edmund S. Muskie.
Barbecued broilers were Hie
entree. It was a hot day, but lnsnte
the tree shaded Executive
Mansion, life seemed serene-the
friendly nd attractive First Lady,
the beautiful but homelike room,
and some of the state's finest
Our down-East friend Marjorie
Tucker, the governor's h o u s P -keeper
with tightly reined sense of
humor, gave us the recipes:
Jam Muskie's Barbecued Broil
rs (Yield: 4-6 servings)
Two Maine broilers (2 to 2 12
pounds),, left whole; salt a in
peppetJ&biespQons butter J ,2
teaspoon, allspirce, 2 small onions

trapeze JadLion Jor Doti

Fpr the active younger set, there's this fall dress by Nannette
with trapeze tines done in woven plaid, no-iron cotton. Collar
and cuff-, are in white linen. Dress fans out from shoulder
pleats. By GAILK DUG AS, NEA Women's Edivor.

. ... -

w mm m m-mmw


stuck with 6 cloves, 1 bay leaf. 2
stalks celery, 1-2 cup boiling wac
er, celery leaves.
Wash and dry whole broilers.
Singe if necessary. Rub inside and
cut with salt, pepper ana allsoicp.
Rub wih butter. Place one onion
and one celery stalk, coarsely
chopped, in each cavity. Place
in baking dish, add boiling water
and cook in moderate (350-375 de degrees
grees degrees F ; oven for 40 to 45 min minutes,
utes, minutes, basting constantly with bar barbecue
becue barbecue sauce. Remove to hot s'di'
ter anrl earnish with celerv le?.V

es. Drain sauce and serve separa
Jan Muskie's Barbecue Sauc
(Yield: j-4 cup)
Combine four tablespoons but butter,
ter, butter, 1-2 teaspoon rosemary 1-2 cup
chopped parsley, 1 clove garlic 2
tablespoons lemon juice, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon grated lemon rind, 1-2 cup
chicken stock (both or bouillon
cube and water), salt per er to
taste. Simmer for 10 minul ts.
er Lobster cocktail, oven barbecued broil broilers,
ers, broilers, parsley potatoes braised car
rots, green beans vinaigrette,
yeast rolls, butter or margarine,
huckleberry tarts with vanilla ce.
cream. '

Yfeet HYri, Jltice Joudiiek, (Dne Of

I anama 6

Mrs. Alice Toussieh will
tall you quickly, and sincere
ly, that she does 'nothing,
nothing at all." But although
her modesty is becoming, all
who know her N will refute
her statement.
For some 20 years, she
headed the Chvet Ahim Sis
terhood, Jewish women's
charity group, and still serves
the organization as an hon
orary president. She is a
firm believer in passing the
reins of leadership to the
younger members, but she is
always available for aid and
During the war years,
Mrs. Toussieh (pronounced
Too-see-a) and other mem
bers of Jewish organizations
in Panama accepted t h e
challenge of providing for
the hundreds of Jewish dis displaced
placed displaced persons who poured
into the Isthmus. Housing,
food, clothing and money had
to be provided these people,
she said. It was not a ques question
tion question of whether or not to
help. They just did.
Recalling those times when
so much was needed for so
many from so few, Mrs.
Toussieh laughingly remarks
that she became a "profes "professional
sional "professional beggar," ever seeking
donations for charity. Chvet
Ahim continues its giving.
The sisterhood's checkbook
is opened for regular contri contributions
butions contributions to the Red Cross and
needy institutions, and help
has been given to families
impoverished by fire and
other tragedies.
Aid to the displaced Jewish peo people
ple people had a great persona; import importance
ance importance to Alice Toussieh. Her own
family was caught in the Nazi
rampage in Europe and all wer
lost except one sister who now
lives in Paris. A return visit io
her childhood home in Alsace Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine is no longer a trip of joy.
"When T went back in 1946,
there was not a smiting face to
be seen." she said. "I could not
hear to stay. There are only
graves to visit."
The Toussieh family is an inter international
national international organization in Itself.
n Tnnsieh a Dromifl'lt
Panama businessman in the dry
goods business, is ot Egyptian a-

'Dvuidd Anl Jurnd WjaLe Scotswoman 4 cXive MJire 4rtiit

NEW YORK (NEA) V a 1 e U
Clarebout looks like an ar5t,
lives like an artist and talks like
an artist. It would be a shoes
to find that she wasn't.
Therefore, why shock people?
She is an artist, but of a new ilk
a three-dimentional wire artist
which mans she twists an'' pulls
and shoves 3,000 pounds t alu-
miniim D vear nlllfi A few htin
111. 1.1. Ill u t, t. f -"
dred more of brass and copper
wire, into aeucaie iigures
After a hard day's work, she
has a consolation. She is never
alone in her Greenwich Village
studio for on the walls of the
barnlike workshop are deer with
muscles bunched for flight. And
also hanging rakisRly are angels.
The latter would feca,, he
millions who saw them her winged
angels which grace Rockeieller
Plaza promenade lor Christmas
of 1954.
Her hilt, eves I winkle a sl'C
Hmit that life in these United
litotes is much better now than
When, she came from England
sue years ago. &ne naa io in nr
pocket and samples tucked under
her arms.
SHI ENJOYS telling stories
about herself and does a good
lob of it. She related how she
became the talk of Buffalo once
because she arrived in the train
station at 4 a.m. and proceeded
to curl up and sleep on the floor.
'I mav be untldv in my Ufv"
the chuckled as she looked
around colourful living quarters
behind the studio, "but I am al always
ways always punctual and methodical in
my work."
From this she went on to score
artists who used temperamnt as
an ecvuse for not delivering a
commission on time.


cestry His wife is French. Their
only daughter, Paulette, was born
in Guatemala and attended Canal
Zone schools.
They have traveled far and wide,
but Mrs. Toussieh says she co'dd
never be happy living anywhere
except on the American conti
nents. Although she was reared in
Europe, she has grown away from
its way, of life. She expressed a
particular fondness for New York
City, where she spends "wonder "wonderful
ful "wonderful hours in the shops and thea theaters,"
ters," theaters," and for California, Vhere it
is very beautiful.
Like most persons who h.vt
lived in the ever-warm tropics
for some time, Mrs. Toussieh
shudders at the mention of co'd
weather. Because of the person personal
al personal discomfort and the wardrobe
problem, she arranges her trav travels
els travels to coincide with warm weath
er. She is planning a trip to Par Paris
is Paris to visit her sister next year,
It has been said that Alice Tous Toussieh
sieh Toussieh turns people into ice cream.
In other words, they melt.
She has an irresistible natural
charm. No one feels like a strang stranger
er stranger with her? more than a feyrmm feyrmm-utes.
utes. feyrmm-utes. She is at ease with diplo diplomats,
mats, diplomats, dowagers and doormen.
The Toussieh' home is the scene
of freauent parties which the hos
tess obviously enjoys as much as
j4ou5elio(cl Joints
Stud a ham with maraschino
cherries on whole cloves. Use the
cherry juice to baste the hain
during cooking.
Give chicken Die a fancv nlaid
crust by pressing drained, diced
pimientos into rolled, uncooked
The hrine from a 1ar of sweet
pickles makes a good substitute
for vinegar in potato salad.
When barbecuing chicken, first
place it on the grill with the skin
side up. Allow the underneath
side to cook a few minutes before

A meeful wire anrel soars on the wait over Valerie Clare Clare-bout's
bout's Clare-bout's head In her barnlike Greenwich Vlllare studio.

"An artist's temperament
should go into the work and not
into the delivery of the work.
Guess it is just my ScoXsh
nature that leads to my punc punctuality."
tuality." punctuality." Miss Clarebout began scuiptu
ring in other materials before
she shifted to wire. The
tion camp while she Was on an
other job.
"Oh, what a beautiful piece of



the guests. Because the guest list
has erown so lone rlnrinp tho
year, Mrs. Toussieh usually plans
a Dunet supper. The cuisine re reflects
flects reflects both Mr. and Mrs. Tciis Tciis-sieh's
sieh's Tciis-sieh's backgrounds, with French
aeiicacies served alongside Orien Oriental
tal Oriental dishes.
"I always prepare thP food mv mv-self,"
self," mv-self," Mrs. Toussieh commented.
Guests now anticipate the menu
even to the point of hopefully sug
gesting that a favorite such as
French fish will be served.
Alicp Toussieh speaks frankly
with everyone. She loathes false
propriety, and refers tn alriM eti.
quette as "hypocrisy."
The Toussieh home speaks for
its family. Mementoes from ma many
ny many places tell of extensive trav travels.
els. travels. Lovely silver service and
crystal suggest social occasions.
A large collection of records in indicates
dicates indicates tho appreciation of goad
The home is like its lady bright
If you are invited for a sitdown
meal, you should arrive a few
minutes before the hour set by
your hostess. But for a cocktail
party, followed by a buffet suoper,
there's no need to arrive early.
In fact, if you do arrive early
your host and hostess will prob probably
ably probably have to struggle to keep you
I entertained until the other guests
I arrive.
wire. May I take it home? was the
clarion call to her present bread
and butter work. But even a a
school girl whe used her artistic
talents ingeniously. She made a
deal with a fellow students to do
her homework in history and
geography in return Tor a mon monogram
ogram monogram or drawing. And she is still
swapping. The latest her work work-for
for work-for a crazy quilt.
She denies that metal work


od tedded
cheerful and tasteful. The Tous-
siehs have lived in the S o u s a
Building for many years.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Toussieh are
so to speak patrons of the arts
and are usually in the audience
at concerts, ballet performances
and other theatrical events in r-
nama. Mrs. Toussieh once claim
ed singing as her hobby, but has
transferred her leisure hours to a
trio of lively vocalists her grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren. Like every good gr?nrt-
mother, she proudly displays pho
tographs of the youngsters, the
children of her daughter. Mrs. Vic
tor Btesh of Panama City.
Alice Toussieh, her blue eyes
sparkling, has lightened the hearts
of many who came here with lit
tie more than their lives. She nas
welcomed into her home service servicemen
men servicemen of her faith in order that they
could observe the Jewish holiday
seasons in the traditional family
regard. She is a guiding light wr
younger persons in her communi
This is the "nothing" to which
she refers.
&& WU Say,...
An appliance designer predicts
that women will soon weary of
Junctional "built-ins" because
women "go crazy if they can'l
move things around."
I'd be willing to bet the man
is right. At the moment we're in intrigued
trigued intrigued by having everything pos possible
sible possible built into a house buil in
dressing tables, built in beds, and
so on.
But let us live with all these fine
new built-ins for a while and
we're bound to start wishing we
could push them around.
For moving things around is the
quickest, cheapest, least drastic
means a woman has ot chaninii
a room when she begins to get sick
and tired of looking at it as is
A woman can make a lot of
changes when she is dealing with
a movable piece of furniture. She
can retire it from the living room
to a bedroom, saw off its legs 10
change its use, paint it a difereni
color, or scrape off six layers of
paint to get down to its original
beautiful wood surface, or turn
a footboard into a headbard and
a dressing table into two bedside
If she just sits and stares at a
piece of furniture long enough,
any woman with a hidden stress
of the decorator in her soul can
visualize it as something e'se
But a built in doesn't lend it itself
self itself to change. It's just what it
is, and there it stands defying the
housewife to try and move or
change it.
And there's another drawback
to the built-in, so far as wo women
men women is concerned. When you eet
tired of it how are you ever goins
to convince a husband it has to
go?, zor how can you relegate it to
the garage, attic or basement v.n
til the man of the house has for for-gitten
gitten for-gitten all bout it and it is safe to
sell it to a second hand furniture
dealer or give it to a neighbor
Women being women, I have to
agree with the designer that the
built-in isn't here-to stay for the
sirqple reason that it has to stay
put. f
seems cold to a viewer anrl ad.
mits to a tongue-cheek humor
which Can be seen in the twists
and turns of her wires.
pay the rent are definitely c--pi
mercial and dulh,, she admitted,
and then told how she overcame
"I approach such a inh h v
creating a new process with
i 1- 1. l 1 1
on 11 w worn wnicn lanes an
dullness out of it."
AlwaVs hiisv she aava her Hav
is 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. but often be begins
gins begins earlier because she lives above
a ureenwicn village nightclub.
"And once thev wake von no
you might as well go to woric."
Among tour projects going,
it doine her first mural of wlr
and tiles for a public building.
it is tor a junior high school ;n
KOcKaway, Queens.
Unlike manv artist. he has
never seen the work she Ifas
done for deDartment stares
resturants and public buildings
inrougnout me united States
Although her job keeps her
hopping, she does have a hobby
besides mothering, two dashunds
learning to-drive. Presently, pit pitting
ting pitting a license seems in the dim
future. "Ive failed two tests to
"ar," the laid.
But being behind in her luck
doesn't seem to faze this Bea Lll Lll-lie
lie Lll-lie with a Scottish burr.
She can always think back to
the $1,000 advance check for her
Chrlstmaa angles in Rcfkefeller
Plaza The Hav she reeeiveri it
she was broke and living on
cheese, macaroni and tea. R'it
she continued this Hief annther
two dayt. Ne one would cash hr
check. It was Saturday and the
banks wer closed.

Battle For Equal Rights

NEW YORK, (UPI) Ginger
Rogers turns out to be a feminist
as well as an actress.
It is time, says the blonde star.
that the nation caught up with the
times and granted equal rights to
"Equal pay for equal work, and
especially equal opportunity. Why
shouldn t women have these
things?" said Miss Rogers, who
once won a movie Oscar lor oer
characterization of e working girl
named Kitty Foyle.
Miss Rogers climbs on the band
wagon with the business and pro
fessional women's clubs and oth other
er other women's groups who have tried
for years to get equa rights le
gislation enacted. Measures to
guarantee them are offered con consistently
sistently consistently in Congress, but none
has ever gotten out of committee.
The B and PW hopes to get
such a bill introduced in the next
session. And Miss Rogers said in
an interview she's willing to of offer
fer offer any help she can.
She said the equal opportunity
issue long has interested her. par particularly
ticularly particularly as it relates to the mo
tion picture industry.
"Oh sure, they let us women
act," she said. "But how manv
women directors or producers can
you name? They'll let a woman
drive a cab, but not operate a


3l Skapes
As the bubble haircut departs,
the smaller and neater head ap appears
pears appears for autumn. The careless
curls are still there but not in
such profusion.
Generally, there s more shaping
for the hair, a closer alliance to
the outline of the head and a rom
antic look in keeping with the new
Directoire silhouette.
The basis for such a hairdo is,
of course, a good permanent and
expert cutting. The back will be
scissored closer to the head than
was true of the bubble cut and
should be tapered slightly.
This is still a hairdo without a
part but if you feel happiest with
a part, your hair stylist can work
out a version with part for you.
Length of the hair is about two
inches over tie head for a lignt
and feathery look.
When you have your hair cut
and set. ask for directions for
setting it yourself. For evry
woman should know how to take
care of her hair between vis'ts
to the salon.
Remember the 45-year-old wi widow
dow widow who complained of a lack
nf social ODDortunities for unat
tached "middle-agers?"
Column readers disnea up a
mixture of scoldings and sympa
thy for this mother of two.
"This is the first article I've ev ever
er ever seen that got under my skin,"
wrote H.J.L. a widower. "There is
absolutely no reason for anyone
being lonely.
"This woman has been richly
endowed two young children, a
mother who must have infinite
patience, the qualifications to re resume
sume resume a teaching career.
"This widow says nothing of
the years of wedlock, the joys
and sorrows of motherhood. What
is heaven's name is she looking
"Surely at this stage of life
she should have no difficu.'ty
finding companionship. .1 feel
she must get rid of her superior
attitude or she will find herself
a lonely old-ager."
But, in the openion of Mrs. M.
M. R. another reader, "We who
are alone and in our 40's and
50's are really the forgotten ge ge-neraltion.
neraltion. ge-neraltion. "Sometimes I almost envy the
gals who hang around the bars.
1 "y, at least, have some on to
talk to and are not worried a-'
bout what people will say.
"There must be many members
of the opposite sex who are just
as bored and lonely as I am. If
you can do anything about this
situation through you columns,
more power to you, and you will
have the gratitude of lonely men
and women."
In some cities, something is be being
ing being done about the situation. In
Cleveland, O., Richard Kay, an
attorney, has organized the Single Singletons,
tons, Singletons, a club for single men and
women 25 to 50.
"Our club is 75per cent social,"
Kay reported. "We also do civic
and welfare work. We kaeo the
numbers of men and women mem members
bers members equal.
"We now have an Akron branch
and are organizing groups in
Pittsburgh, Toledo and De'ioit."
Another club for single men
and women was reported .by
Mrs. George J. Spencer, 71 S.
Dixie, West Palm Beach, "la.
According to Mrs. Spencer, the
club hat the support of .the
Yeugn Men's anil Young Wo
Young Men's and Young We
Q-I will be 65 in 1970. How
many quarters of coverage will
I need to become eligible for
Social Security? L.F.W.

IJour Retirement

' And why is there no womaa on
the stock exchange?"
'Keeping a woman hack be because
cause because she is a woman is ridicu ridiculous,"
lous," ridiculous," Miss Rogers said. "Ideas
have no gender. I'm just as ca capable
pable capable of thinking as a man. Wny
just because the idea comes from
a woman does it get turned
The actress conceded there are
many exceptions, that numerous
womec have succeeded in "spite
of th. "double standard." "But

they're looked on as oddities,"'
sne said "Why all the to-do when
a woman becomes on ambas
sador?" aTC
"Sometimes," she continued. it
is difficult for a man to recognize
woman's ability ... it's sort of like
the oTri fight between tk Nort
and the South. The war is over,
but the battle is still on."
But men alone are not to Mm.
"Both sexes are guilty of imSpp
Dression." she said "HavnTC!ion
heard women tearing down iflfier
women who get ahea .4..
it 'With a real viciousness. 'Phey
seem to think, "If I caht, why
should she?"
The actress came, to New ork
from her Hollywood home tojman
details of her first television snow
this fall, an hour long -vHety
show Oct. 15 on CBS.
' ir
Up i)ha
The new and neater look for
hair this fall is shown in this
style by New York's Julius
Caruso. The hair is shaped care carefully
fully carefully to the head and is tapered
grwgr at me oacK.
A You need 38 if your birth birth-day
day birth-day falls in the first half of the
the year; 3? if it falls to .the
second half. ',:fr
QI have been receiving dis disability
ability disability benefits. I will have my
65th birthday late this year. Must
I apply for the change to old old-age
age old-age insurance? J.R.B.
A Ne. The change will be
mad automatically.
Exclusive Distributors
Panama, R. de P.




, t
mwm mm
Hv iNmmmm
Ben 1 1'FB tjflEgjS'
HI 7SfggyJrj H
B 1 1 m
atagjsj W

Soahn's 20th Victory Brea

hi 'in i ii mi i hub nnn j:m7?r7,!aBEwr-Rs

ks Mark For Lefties
ReocT sfoiy on page 6

"! -.'


"1 KK. Ti . ..v.XIBM.j(., -. - i, II )'

! TllF STORY: Tom Weber, who has returned to

Barkerville after 11 years inherits a farm that Jeff
Alderton, candidate for governor, is interested in
i taiyiag. The politician approaches Tom after Weber

won a nice stake at picnic sponsored ay awwwn.


1 WEBER waited while Alder Alder-on
on Alder-on uid to him: "That little farm
f yours. . 1 think the house
.lis, fallen down by now. Not
rorth anything, but you've just
van a stake. A little more might
ilp you get a start somewhere.
take the farm off your hands."
For how much?"
JOdeTton shrugged. "The land's
jo good and the sodbusters are
m' between your place and mine;
biL :, .a dollar an acre, maybe?"
MmVi it's worth, but for otd
times' sake."
'For old times' sake," said We Weber,
ber, Weber, "I'm boing to turn you
down" ',.
"Have it your Way, Alderton
laid curtly and turned away.
Weber wated a moment, then
ftarted off in a different direc direction
tion direction He had gone only a dozen
paces when he stopped abruptly.
LUy Alderton was coming toward
' ?.'You're Tom Wber," she ac accused.
cused. accused. "I suppose I should have
recognized you on the road, but
it's been such a long time and"
Suddenly flustered, she exclaimed,
'libu knew me, though."
ffeber nodded.
Then why didn't you say who
Joji were?"
Wa didn't exactly part friends
the last time we met."
She looked at him, her fore forehead
head forehead creased. "That that's how
you remembered, me all these
, ?No," he said evenly. He made
a flickering gesture of dismissal.
-As you can see, the prodigal
didn't return fat and prosperous."
Lily Alderton said stiffly, "I
think Jeff's looking for me." She
ttarted to turn away. "I'm glad
you're home, Mr. Weber."
Weber heard the footsteps be behind
hind behind him. A man came up, came

completely around Weber and
stopped a half dozen feet away,
facing him. He was a grizzled,
ruddy-faced man in his late fif fif-tiesf
tiesf fif-tiesf For a moment Weber and
the o her man looked steadily at
each other, .then Charlie Weber
said, "Hello, Tom."
"I suppose there are words for
an occasim like this," Weber
id slowly, "but I never learned

too much." His face became
bleak, his voice almost toneless
as he went on, "Certainly never
thought the first words you'd say
to me, if I ever saw you again,
wnulri h 'vou're sober.' He

turned and walked stiffly away
from his son.
Weber remained where he was,
but his eyes did not follow his
In a little while he started to
leave the picnic grove. Marsnall
Eads materialized and fell in step
beside him.
"Give the ranch back to my
father," Weber said.
"Very well, we'll stop in at the
bank and you can sign a transit r
What about the tax money? You
want to pay that back to Lily
"She paid the taxes?", ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed Weber.
"Your father was unable to
those first iew years. The county
put a lien on the ranch and when
she heard about it, Lily paid it
off and continued to pay the 'tax 'taxes
es 'taxes every year She also paid the
road and bridge assessments."
"I'll pay it," said Weber. "I've
got $476."
"It comes to over seven hun hundred."
dred." hundred." "Why" exalaimed Weber.
"Why did she pay the taxes?"

of their front.

the first

moves out to attack their objective, which is about 300 yards

mm Wmkm

iv.rv.-r.vm Mi I i i Til I IU 1 1 nWB i ,Mi i il if i .."WmVaMi

jIIIIHMP I I .r.w-i- i T T

THE clear blue eyes that look looked
ed looked at him did not falter. Charlie
Weber said, "You've changed, son.
"I left with an empty stom stomach,
ach, stomach, Weber said, "and I came
back the same way. But you're
different. You're sober."
The eyes o Charlie Weber
svi"pd pain. "You're my son
Tom." he said poignantly, "and
I've thought of you throueh the

years. Maybe I've thought of you an(j



.75 -- .40

1:00, 2:40, 4:45, 0:55, 9:05 p.m.



Even As

And I!

"WHY did she build the dam?
Why did she sell a. hundred thou thousand
sand thousand acres of Lobo? Whv didnt
she sell all of Lobo and go baek
East after her father died?"
Eads looked steadily at Weber.
"Maybe it's because a boy she

grew up wun nad to snoot a

lobo wolf so he could buv food

Weber inhaled sharply. "She told
me about it, Tom. She told me
how she ran into you. how she
whipped you and how you kiss kissed
ed kissed her!"
"I haven't thought of Lily Bark Barker
er Barker in 10 years," Weber said harsh harshly.
ly. harshly. "I ran into her this morning
and she thinks I recognized her.
I didn't."
The banker nodded. "We'll, this

is all to the good. You've come j
back and she can forget you now
And yod've been back and you
can forget her and your father."
"I didn't come back because of
Lily Barker or my ather." We Weber
ber Weber drew a grimly, folded enve envelope
lope envelope from his pocket. He handed
it to Marshall Eads.
The banker looked at the in inscription
scription inscription on the envelope. "Tom
"It's a name I've used fro 10
Eads extracted a folded sheet
of no,epaper from the envelope.

He read aloud:
"Dear Tom Fargo: Come to
Barkerville if you are inter interested
ested interested in a job at $100 a month

a thousand dollar bonus at

the end of six months. Pete

A man named Paul Partridge

came in on the train with me last
night," said Weber. "He got a

letter from someone too."

"Does Partridege know you're

Tom Fargo?"


j' jjyrll


BACK AT BASE CAMP at the end of the day, weapons, get a thorough cleanlnsr and inspec

tion prior to lights out. Problem was a success; objective was taken and men will rest for
the Jiext day's, activity. 1 9

prepares for an expected gas
drop, before assaulting the

"Neighbor, maybe," said a Bo Bohemian,
hemian, Bohemian, named Leo Blatnik,
"friend? I dunno. A rich man is
a iriend of another rich man."
"That don't go for Jeff," Den Denver
ver Denver said expansively. "Jeff's pa
was as poor as anyone when he
first came here."
"Mr. Alderton is a cattleman,"
Blatnik went on. "Cattleman is
never friend of farmer."
Charlie Weber materialized out
of the group. "Nor is a lobo wolf
ever the friend o' a tame house
dog," he said to Denver. "All the
votes you'll get out of us farmers
you can stick in you eye and not
even have to rub it."
"Charlie," Mike Denver said,
"I'd like to talk to you a moment."


AT SQUAD POSfFlOli, gunners, Pvt. Caroll Stoner and Pfc
Robert HenWqod iprepare for any ppssible targets.. The light
weapon is norft&Uy used against tanks.











EADS put the letter back into

the grimy envelope. "This is why
you cam back to Barkerville?"

"I didn t answer the letter,"
Weber said testily, "and I didn't
come here to take the job. No Nobody
body Nobody nobody except and now
knows that Tom Weber and Tpm
Fargo are the same man. Raw Rawlins
lins Rawlins didn't know it when he wrote
that letter. He woudln't have
written it had he known."
"Well," said Eads, "if the letter
didn't bring you back, what did?"
"One place is the same as an

other." Weber paused. "All right,

I was curious. What's up? Aran Aran-ge
ge Aran-ge war?"
"I don't know," Eads said wor worriedly.
riedly. worriedly. "Rawlins has a lot of men
on his ranch, but he has plenty
of land of his own, plenty of
cattle, lie's Mike Dnver's brotli-erin-law
and Denver is thick
er'n thieves with Jeff Alderton."

He hesitated. "Jeff Alderton had I

230,000 acres of his own land
when he married Lily Barker. Bet Between
ween Between them they now have" over
six hundred thousand. But Jeff
wasn't exactly starving when he
married Lily. And he's going to
be the next governor of this
state Certainly he's not in

The hargecue was a free and

easy aiair, but like goes to like

and soon the businessmen of
Barkerville found themselves
gathered in one group, the big
ranchers, Lou Sampson, Homer

Quayle, Rawlins and Jeff Aider Aider-ton,
ton, Aider-ton, in another. But there was a
third group, the largest of all, in
a thinned-out grove of cotton cotton-woods.
woods. cotton-woods. These were the farmers, the
sodbusters, most of them new newcomers.
comers. newcomers. Mike Denver knew the
farmers. He had sold them their
land and kept up his contacts
With them.
"Well, boys," he said to i
group of the farmers, "it's going
to be awfully nice having one of

our own people down at the state

Kobbe Outfit Completes Day & Night

Squad Level Maneuvers at Rio Hato



Today's kids know the value
of a dollar. That's why they al always
ways always ask for $5. m

US Army Photos

During the first weeks of training
at Rio Hato. C Company, 1st Battle

Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe

has undergone tacucai iraming
and completed the testing phase
of its squad level maneuvers.
Training includes attack, defense
and retrograde movements by day
and at night for the squad, platoon
and company.
It will end with company size
maneuvers geared to Infantry Infantry-tank
tank Infantry-tank operations, followed by. .'an
Army Training Test.
Friday morning, platoon, level
operations began. The unit spent

the night in the field ana nan
breakfast in positions. They ari
studying the operations of a "rifle
platoon in an attack movement,
which will terminate with day daylight
light daylight withdrawal, the issuance, of
C rations for this noon's meal and

more training this afternoon and
Squad level exercises which Mvp
dominated most of their trr'urt?
time so far at Rio Hato, have been
centered mainly around the squad
leader and the problems encounter encountered
ed encountered in maintaining control of his
men under combat condition!
The squad level exercises, using
oae squad at a time and perform


ed by day and at night, take a lit little
tle little less than an hour per problem.
Certain squad operations during

the training were supported by

the weapons platoon of thR com company
pany company which consists of 106mm re re-coileless
coileless re-coileless rifles and 81mm mortars.
Results of the squad level train
ing are not yet available but high
scores were indicated. Fist Sgt.
John Vasilake revealed that morale

of thn men of the rnmnnnv wac

""number one."

In addition to the field training
which in the coming weeks' will be
supported by aggressor forces ar
a means of adding realism to the

training, men from C Company
are getting a first-hand look at the

Pacific side ot the Isthmus.
ThP unit has a supply of fishing

tackle for relaxation during off-

duty hours. Other recreational ac activities
tivities activities include the- showing of mo

vies every evening and weekend

trips to nearby Santa Clara beach.

PkqS tatl Hk' jjB ffiwj BfPCTrM ilia
t aum w .Ssu I

AT ASSEMBLY AREA, squad leader is briefed by the platoon leader, 1st Lt. Mairy f. Gtalle,

Jr. Rest of the squad has already taxen up positions ,and awaits lurtner lnstrucaqn.

tfj 1 0.75 0.40 3:0. 5:M, I'M, ilHi
6:40 8:5) p.m. WEEKEND M

I Li ft WATWt'KIRK-LORRE I WHILE THE SWTJAD lt( ltFLUV, w me reflr. tts leader Sat William Yeast, along with

. it i

macntnegumier, cm. Bauson


. ,,l Jydk., '.ii&Mmmk