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AN INDEPENDENT $ 1 HE V-Jl DAILY NEWSPAPER
"Let the people know the truth end the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.
A A I P P International
K KM R I W W Airways
PANAMA, R.P. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1958
At ROTARY MEETING Al Alfredo
fredo Alfredo Aleman, general manag manager
er manager of the National Brewery,
addresses members of the
Panama Rotary Club and their
guests on the virtues -of the
brewery's new beer, and the
brewing plant, seated beside
Aleman is Rotary president
Aleman Raps Sale
Of European Beer
Alfreds Aleman, general min minuter
uter minuter of the National Brewery,
yesterday lashed out against the
Hi of European beer by ;he
U. S. armed force on the Canal
Zone. Ho was speaking at a lun lun-eheon
eheon lun-eheon hold by the Panama Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club yesterday at th brew brewery's
ery's brewery's cocktail lounge.
Adure&sing the tio.aiians before
they were taken on a conducted
tour of the brewery s new plant
on the Trans-Isthmian Highway,
Aleman predicted that after they
hud visited the plant's installations
tfay : would sureiy wonder "why
ic.!s Uncle Sam. bring foreign
bet" to the Canal Zone.
A spokesman for the brewery
toaay explained that the sal of
ue orewery's Balboa beer is "U "U-iiu.eu"
iiu.eu" "U-iiu.eu" on, the D. aimed iorces
illations on tne Canal Zone by
me amount oi European beer that
is put on sale.
.,ie spOKesntn said that on.
busy oays when customers
as for ee..a oeer or aiafes
btr, may 'are
su.y Of coid cans ana bottles
or toese types hs iu.i our iem iem-poiainy,
poiainy, iem-poiainy, bur tiWt there was cold
According to tbe spokesman, Pa Panama
nama Panama Canai couiuns&aues, now
guicii very uttie u any European
beer, because Uie iiu'.-over i Mw
as wuuipareu lo ot'aies and Pana Panama
ma Panama Detr. .
welcoming the Rotamns
Alemau saw ae oi i -new
piaiu is on pa? ,witu we most mo mo-uern
uern mo-uern installations ot its kind any any-wnee,
wnee, any-wnee, and uifi W uicw.i
cess if oasea on the latest scien scien-Wc
Wc scien-Wc auvaiioS o piu-uce "it jkk
the best,' equal lo uie oest in Uie
Aleman also called attention lo
the provisions Oi uie 19jj ranama ranama-U.
U. ranama-U. S. treaty whicn ne,saia, xoroius
t,ie umteu btlites tronv oringing
into the Isthmus -ioreiyn uia uia-chanuise
chanuise uia-chanuise or beverages which al al-reaoy
reaoy al-reaoy are mattUiactuied in aua aua-ma
ma aua-ma and meet saiisiactory quality
and price standaras.
It was understood that the use
of the word ioreign" by M.em.n
c.d not apply to goods made in
th United States.
Ac the head of the table from
which Alemafl spone, wwo-.-K.--iy
president John Mayles; Tohias Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel Duque, president of the Na
tional Brewerj ; Alejanoro A. uu uu-que,
que, uu-que, assistant general malp
and Rotarian Ramon Mindence, as assistant
sistant assistant to the brewery's r,i aster
Of Supply Div.
A chance in office of the seller
al manager iof the Panama Canal
vjii ra ii,v s tjui'fj,y aj i v ifiou, luva i
ed in Bide. 28 in the Balboa in
dustrial area, was announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The change is eKaicuve
The new hjours are: 7:15 to 11:30
a.m. and from 12:30 to 4:15 p.m.
There will be a heavy re release
lease release of water over the spill spillway
way spillway at Madden Dam next
Tuesday, beginning early In
the morning and continuing
The quantity of water spill spilled
ed spilled will not exceed 30,000 cubic
fet per second. AH persons
concerned in the Chagres Riv River
er River channel below Madden Dam
i should bcwarr of Increased
! dmths and currents at this
In Canal Fell
Cargo tonnage moving through
the 1'anama tanal in August of
this year was slightly lower than
that tor July and about 330,000
fions lower than cargo tonnage m
August oi la si year, according to
traffic statistics reused today at
During August, 1958, a teal of
4,166,349 tons of cargo were car carried
ried carried through th Canal. Of this,
4,087,722 tons wore on commer commercial
cial commercial vessels and 71,627 on gov government
ernment government ships.
In July the cargo tonnage total totaled
ed totaled 4,171,444 long tons, while in
August ot last year the total cargo
tonnage was 4,403,406 long tons.
Although the 790 transisls by
ocean-going vessel in August
this year were eight more than
for the previous month, August
fell well short of the 832 t ran ran-ists
ists ran-ists recorded in August 1957.
Of last-month's uau.-,.,.,, 77 were
by oceali-goihg commercial ships
and 13 by government vessels.
The toal of ocean-going commer commercial
cial commercial and government- vessells tran transiting
siting transiting the Canal for the first two
months of the current fiscal year
was 1,579, as compared to 1,664
for tbe first two months of fiscal
Tolls and tolls credits for Au August
gust August of this year totaled $3,725,950
of which $3,668,186, was f r com commercial
mercial commercial shipping and $57,764 for
During the previous month, tolls
and tolls credits totaled $3, 141,228.
U.S. Vice Consul
Felled By Gunfire
NICOSIA, Cyprus fUPI) U.S.
Vice Consul J. P. Wentworth was
Sjeiflously wounded by two uniden unidentified
tified unidentified gunmen yesterday as he
stood in the garden outside his
home in a strife-torn Nicosia. His
Werrhvoth was hi by three hut hut-lets.
lets. hut-lets. He was rushed to the British
military hospital where doctors
described his condition as seri serious.
ous. serious. The gunmen Were believed to
have escaped in a waiting auto automobile.
mobile. automobile. Sources said the Wen' worth
home is well-known as an Ameri American
can American residence and it did not ap appear
pear appear hat his shooting was a case
ot mistaken identity.
Wentworth. married and th
father of two children, came here
two montns ago as a deoutv to U.
S. Consul General Taylor B. Bel Belcher.
cher. Belcher. Born in Worcester. Ms., h ioin-
ed the State Depar ment in 1955,
tie ns's Wflsning'oh, D.C.. as his
legal residence and Walter Hil
ton, o' M'estboro, Mass., as his
next ot kin.
The Wentwoth shooting
one of four such Incidents in Ni Nicosia
cosia Nicosia during the day.
The shootings followed a warn warning
ing warning by the underground v Greek
Cypriot EOKA movement that ci
vuians as well as officers an
soldiers would be the targets o'
reprisals by it forces.
aal BSSSV V saBSsl afl aaR
SSSSa aaaT ak. BSa
FOUR-YEAR-OLD GREGORIO TORIB10 OF GAM BO A is coming home from the States
by air tonight with arms, the first complete arms he has ever had. The arms the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian boy was born with ended in stumps at the elbows. Four months ago, through the
Canal Zone Committee for1 the Physically Handicapped (a Community Fund Agency) and
the American Red Cross, little Gregorio and his mother, Mrs. Frsndsca Toribw, were
flown to the States. At Kessler Institute, Weat Orange, N.J. the lad went through training
to exercise unused muscles in the stumps of his elbows. Then he was fitted with artificial
arms and taught how to use them. Above he Is shown painting, like any other pre-school
youngster. He can also feed himself and carry objects. As herows older, his arms must
be changed, probably every two years. That will mean new trips to Kessler institute.
Summit Of 94
Temperatures at Balboa
Heights yesterday went up and
up and when they finally
stopped had equalled the Sep Sep-tember
tember Sep-tember record of 94 degrees,
set in 1914.
Together with a humidity
which reached 97, the high
temperature made the, day
close to unbearable; even a
fairly brisk northwest wind did
little to relieve the temperature-humidity
Although they failed to set
September records, high tem temperatures
peratures temperatures at Gatun 92 de degrees;
grees; degrees; and Madden Dam 93
degrees, combined with humi humidities
dities humidities in the 90 s also made for
some discomfort there. jan
Cristobal, on the other hand,
basked in a comparatively
cool high of 87 degree, with a
humidity of 90 per cent.
Kerosene Stove Fire
in Rainbow City
A 16-year-old girl,, her grandfa grandfather
ther grandfather and a young baby all escap escaped
ed escaped unhurt when their Pan Canal
Quarters at Rainbow City were
gutted by fire last night.
The quarters wer apartment A,
6187, Rainbow City, home of Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian Gregory Barrios, a Com Community
munity Community Services employe.
His grandaughler Judy Barrios,
16, was warming milk over a ,ke ,ke-rosene
rosene ,ke-rosene stove far her sister's baby.
The stove started to run out el
fuel, the flame went down low and
Judy thought it had gone out.
She took a gallon container of
fuel and started to pour it into
the stove when some of t spilled
onto the burner and ignited. jlA
As the top of the stove started
to blaze, Judy sprang back in a
panic and dropped the whole con container
tainer container of fuel.
Blazing fuel spread over the
kitchen floor and into other rooms
of the apartment as the family
Three fire engines responsed Im Immediately
mediately Immediately to an emergency call
under the direction of Lt. K. T.
Daly and exlngujshed the blaze,
but not before it had guHed the
whole of the apartment, causing
damage estimated at $3,000 to the
The apartment was at the end
of a six -family woooden structure.
The datnage was confined to the
Barrios apartment and tbe attic of
t he ajdoinnig apartment which
Owing to smoke,: and water which
had entered the other apan ments,
and possible danger of a further
outbreak all apartments wferei Va Va-cuated
cuated Va-cuated and the other families were
iven temporary quarters.
Experts said today the only the
act that the Barrios aoartrtient
vas on the end of Ihe building
id was, easily 'credible to fire fire-nen,
nen, fire-nen, had saved the rest of the
BMMfcBMglBgWWJlll!''l "JL WtWfflmr' t say-'"'" ar- fit-
REPrksentakives of the Teachers' Locals and of the Central Labor Union were on hand
yesterday when Gtov. WJS. Potter signed approval of application of the District of Columbia
Teachers' pax rise Mil to grant salary increases to 271 teachers and supervisory personnel in
the U.S. schools of the Canal Zone, From left: Walter M. Mikulich, president of Local 227,
American Federation of Teachers; Potter; O.K. Jorstad, president of Local 228 of the Amer American
ican American Federation of Teachers; and E.W. Hatchett, president of the Central Labor Union.
If Chiang Evacuates' Quemoy &
LONDON, Sept. 19 (UPI) Communist China has offered a cease fire in the Formosa
Straits in return- immediate evacuation of the offshore Islands of Quemoy and Matsu,
informed diplomatic sources deported today.
The sources said the United SUi ha(,fjth0,d mmdunl,h.,na that easeflre must fom
""This 'waYVwi' toimp'ythai'the' United Stipes" tudvo TuadV Chlanr Kai-shek
to cease using the islands as a base for raids on the Communist Chinese mainland.
The diploma tic sources said
these opposing stands were tken
bv the United States and Lommu
nist China respectively at the am
bassadorial talks in Warsaw whicn
opened earlier this Week.
The source said neitner stoe
has budged so far from its stand
but that further negotiations may
show whether the Peiping regime
is nrenared to make some con
cessions to end the Formosa cri
Meanwhile three Nationalist
Chinas cargo ships cracked th
crumbling Communist blockade
of Quemoy today 'and delivered
fhelr supplies under heavy fire.
The United States disclosed it
is sanding new guided missiles
The lumbering LSTs (landing
shins, tanks) left over from World
War II nosed through the Red
shellfire saturating Big Quemoy's
vellow sand beach at noon ana
unloaded their cargo under "se
vere" bombardment," the defense
The landing ships, which fully
loaded can carry 1300 tons of sup sup-olies
olies sup-olies each, were escorted by U.
S. 7th Fleet and Nationalist war-
A copimumque saia none oi
Formosa Straits Ceasefire
ships were hit and that the con
voy completed its mission safely.
It was the largest number of
ships to deliver supplies to Que Quemoy's
moy's Quemoy's 150,000 soldiers and civilians
since warships started shepherding
cargo vessels into Red China's
artillery barrages on Sept. 7.
Th U.S. Taiwan Defense Com Command
mand Command announced today that
ground-to-air Nike-Hercul.ss mis missiles
siles missiles are being .assigned to For Formosa
mosa Formosa and that preliminary work
already has begun en four sites
on th main Nationalist Island.
The Nike influles missiles
which have a ranee of 75 to 100
miles are the second missiles sent
Matador assault missiles which
can flash several hundred miles
on to the Cbmmunist mainland
hav been in Formosa more than
Nationalist China said the the
United Nations tony that a Gen General
eral General Assembly delate on seating
the R6d Chinese t would "upset
the moral foundations" of the
Dr. Tingfu F. Tsing, ambas ambassador
sador ambassador for Chiang Kai-shek's For Formosa
mosa Formosa government, told th As Assembly's
sembly's Assembly's general or steering,
committee, that the Communist
regime had liquidated at least
20 million Chinssf and clapped
another 5 million into prisons
and c one enfrt ion tamps.
"Can anybody suppose the Chi
I Two Dying Men
Ode Cab Of Train
BAYONNE, N.J. Sept. 19 (UPI)
-Authorities scheduled an autop
y today to determine whether two
lying men may have been in the
cab of Jersey central com
nuter train locomotive when it
ran three signals and Plunged
through an open drawbridge.
Investigators asked the autopsy
on fireman Peter Andrew, 42, lo
determine whether he may have
suffered a heart seizure lm medi medially
ally medially before the accident Monday
s anothe autopsy, showed engine
er Lloyd Wilbur. 63, probably did.
Testimony before an interstate
Commerce Commission hearing in
New York yesterday disclosed
that Andrew had been on restricted
duty because of 'moderate eleva elevation
tion elevation of blood pressure."
The number of. bodies recover recovered
ed recovered from the oily waters Newrk
Bav rose last, night to 38. In ad
dition, at least 11 persons he
lieved to have been on the train
will still are missin".
The train didr not have a "dead
man" switch. This switch auto
mticallv stops a train in the
event the man at the controls hs
a seizure. But the fireman int he
But the doomed tram was not
so equipped because of the pre presence
sence presence of the fireman in the
cab. Andrew also was a oualified
engineer capable Of taking over
in an emergency.
le For Teachers
mmm A eMaaaaaSH
nese people would like to have
the Communists represent thm in
the U.N.?" Tslang asked. "This
regime is un-Chinese. It has not
been accepted I by the Chinese
people. It cannot represent any
one in an international body. It
nas been branded by the U.N. as
an aggressor. It is not peace-lov
Tsiang supported a motion by
U. S. Ambassador Her.ry Cabot
Lodge that the committee recom
mend that the Assembly decide
"not to consider at its 13th regu regular
lar regular session any proposals to ex
clude the "representatives of the
nepubuc of China,
Book About Meg.
Sees Happy Ending
NEW YORK (UPI) A contro controversial
versial controversial new book about the sen sensational
sational sensational Princess Margaret-Peter
Townsend love affair says their
sory may yet have a happy
"The Peer Townsend Story,"
published in the United States to today
day today by E. P. Dutton, purports to
tell "the true facts" behind the
The author, British journalist
Norman Barrvmaine, says Mar Margaret,
garet, Margaret, 28, and RAF Group Cap Captain
tain Captain Townsend, 43, are "still deep deeply
ly deeply in love" and have not given
up hope of marrying.
Barrymaine, a friend of Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, also says that in October
1955, before her "no marriage"
announcement, Margaret told the
divorced commoner who served as
her late father's household aide
that she would never marry any anyone
one anyone else. Barrymaine says, the
princess still feels this way.
While hiding time, he adds,
Margaret and Townsend want to
go on seeing each other as often
"I think the princess and Town Town-send
send Town-send are only anxious that their
love and friendship should be es established
tablished established in such a way that it is
accepted by the court, the church,
parliament and the public," he
The book stirred up a pre pre-publication
publication pre-publication newspaper controver controversy.
sy. controversy. One British paper said the
book's effect will be to destroy
Townsend's relationship with the
princess. Barrymaine has written
that while Townsend objected to
the book, he read it and made
no comment about tbe account of
Barrymaine passes along the
sto y tha' one night Margaret and
Townsend, then a palace aide to
King George V, returned from a
late party and Margaret com commanded
manded commanded Townsend to carry her
Peter obeyed the command and
half-way up, One of Margaret's
shoes fell off. As they laughed,
the King appeared on the landing.
"Townsend pu Margaret down.
Frank explanations followed. But
the King was not really deceived,"
writes tha author.
Pay Hikes For
281 US Raters
A pay raise which is retroactive to Jon. 1, 1958, has
been granted to teachers and supervisory schools person personnel
nel personnel on the U.S. rate rolls upon Gov. William E. Potter's
approval of the application of the recent District of Col Col-umbia
umbia Col-umbia teachers' pay raise bill.
Patter signed the approval yesterday, a few htasm
before he left on an official business trip to Washington.
Representatives of the teachers watched the Governor af
fix his signature to the approval.
Generally speaking, the
of Columbia pay raise to the
in tbe Canal Zone increases
principals, and directors of
ranking ot several principals
ihe 259 teachers in the United States schools af affected
fected affected by the pay increase will receive raises averaging
15.4 per cent and 22 others who art principals or are in
supervisory positions will receive raises ranging from 14.3
per cent to 35.6 per cent.
The 14.3 per cent goes to five principals, while the
renjainina JJntho are.school principals or officers will
,"tj&e iftfreases rangino,from W-1,pr cenvto.:?S.6 per
The pay raises will be reflected
in uie pay ciiecKS to oe issued uie
weeK ui oepi. the retroactive
Day cuccus will oe issued at tne
iue "net to Amend the Dis District
trict District of coiuinbia leathers' Sala Salary
ry Salary Act Oi akjo was enacted tug.
iMt retroactively elective to Jan.
Its principal effects are to in in-creabv.
creabv. in-creabv. sdiuo cuaue quaiiucaliun
requirement tor cettam posmous,
revise ciasoCo, etc., Oi teatuera,
scuooi uiiit.j auu utder cuii-ioycs
Ot Uie uuain ci iuuuaiiou ot tne
Lisu-.tt ot coiuniuia.
Salaries and classifications of
Canai .one teacuers are aujust aujust-eu
eu aujust-eu auiiniiis.raiively to rexlect
Ciianges cuattcu U) Luusl'v.pa iOf
the teachers in tne ui&tfitl Oi
According to the Division of
SCiiUOia, tne eaulnafCu ( . tU tit.
Canal &one Government for the
teachers i discs wu u urr .....
niaie.y 31i,o0u lor ine present tis tis-cal
cal tis-cal year.
Of this amount, $298,600 is in
salary increase, aici id,4ou ia
uieieaseu paymeuLs towaru retire retirement.
ment. retirement. ,'ine retroactive pay will approx approximate
imate approximate $165,000.
Al Cristobal Jail
Make Just A Trio
Atlantic side citizenry are going
through a particularly law-biding
according to unstobai jaunouse
At" present only three prisoners
are guests of Uncle Sam in Cris' Cris'-tobal
tobal Cris'-tobal Police Station's commodious
and generally well-patronized lock
Cristobal Police regard this
state of affairs with mixed feel
ings, because apparently, three
jailbirds are not enough to make
nn n vftfi Hand rahinti nnrmjllt' ic
civic-mindedly employed cutting
grass in the vicinity.
While the grass grows tiller and
taller, the cap'ive threesome are
employed washing police cars and
cleaning their own forlonly-empty
On Trip To US
Gov. W. E. Potter left tbe Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus yesterday afternoon by plane
on an official business trip to
Washington. He will return to the
Canal Zone next Tuesday.
During the Governor's absence,
Lt. Gov. John D. McElheny will
act as Governor and perform such
duties of the president of Pana
ma Canal as relate to the opera
tion of the company on tne ism
application of the District
teachers in the U.S. schools
the salaries of all teachers.
education, and raises JH
Ike Leaves It Up
To Adams Whether
He Will Resign
WASHINGTON (UPI) -Republic
can sources said yesterday that
resident lasennower has left it
squarely op to White House aide
Sherman Adams whether he re resigns.
signs. resigns. They said they expected
Adams to s'ep down shortly, per perhaps
haps perhaps this weekend.
Adams, under fire for accepting
gifts from B o ton industrialist
Bernard Goldfine, conferred by
telephone Wednesday with t h e
President at Newport, R. I. White White-House
House White-House Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty said the resignation was
not discussed as far as he knew.
But GOP informants said
Adams received direct word from
the vacationing President this
week that it was entirely up to
Adams whether he s'ays or goes.
They said the President was e
termined to do nothing to pres pressure
sure pressure Adams to resign.
Earlier this week Adams con conferred
ferred conferred for an hour with Republi Republican
can Republican National Chairman Meade Al Alcorn,
corn, Alcorn, who has been under mount mounting
ing mounting pressure from GOP congres congressional
sional congressional candidates to get rid of
Adams before the November elec-,
The Republican sources, some
of whom would not be sorry to
see Adams leave, said the Presi President's
dent's President's current attitude was some something
thing something less than the public vote of
confidence he gave his aide short shortly
ly shortly atfer the Goldfine gifts were
The President said then that
Adams had been "imprudent" but
'I need him." Eisenhower stood
firm in the face of demands for1
Adams' ouster. Now, the GOP
sources said, he has left the issue
up to the former New Hampshire
A number of Republicans feel
that Adams' usefulness o 'he ad administration
ministration administration was' doomed by the
Democratic sweep in the Sept. g
Maine elections. The Adams case
was not an open issue in the elec-
n; ?ut the Republicans feel it
McElroy To Take
Of Far, Mideast
Secretary Neil H. McElrov an.
nouncri plans ye'terdav to leave
oepi. a on a rive-wees: tour of
the troubled Far East and Middle
He will confer with President
Eisenhower at Newport, R.I., Fri Fri-day.
day. Fri-day. along with Gen. Nathan V.
Twining, chairman of the Joint!-
Chiefs of Staff The vacation
White House said the Newport
meetings would be "routine" and
would involve "nothing of an
S, i mam
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
RIDAY, SEPTEMBER It, 1MI
f AGI TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ar TMI PANAMA AM KM (CAN MM, I
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Oat en Oanca
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Foil NI rt IK
O Veil 'S4 PNAMA
t-0740 IB LIMWI
CALI II !! PANAMIHICAN. PAHAMA
It ITS CtwTMAi Avtnvt irwiw 'Iw am
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At HlMM A. NIW YO. I 7 N Y
UMn era nnM amMMv M""M
forum tor nMMn of I k nm Amancaa
m a wholly contidtntm
H r aaafrftat. a tattar don ibmhw aaw afw
day. taHon at aokKskoa ia tfca erdat raeaaa
try tO KOap ta lttn nmireo ra ana Ml' ""-
t laftai wrtton m MM in nncxtwj rinnm
Tim n.wtp.pt. anumat no raiaenubilitv tot itatcmcnri ec op.nror,,
TH! MAIL BOX
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
e& : .we visited one yesterday, a triangular one
i sm teet hicn a TV to peep in your neighbor s yarn, ine main
lower washed with 38 every 500 et, and costs a lot of
money to peep in. ked s far
Drew a lot oi peopie urn u -j-
"TwSJtTwSh segregation, and the showdown
wmftoday at LIUle Rock. It had to come, for the country Is
m &2ft El Paso got her two unheard of one year'.
.Jft! Xr from a nurse I knew in Panama. She was
atSS? wrltin outside, and this ahould be a little bet-
... tvTAiiBh t ctili can't see much. Will try again not wf.
LYRIC FOR LUCHO
y ROBERT C. RUARK
NEW ORLEANS I finally con conquered
quered conquered my iear of re.urwn to my
favorite town, and hustled back for
a quick evemag. All uie olu gnosis
have been properly laid. Most re remain
main remain in their presence. It has been
( years smct 1 nrst stood tie
Bourbon Street wa ch, but tne
scene remains tne same.
A lo. of great peopie have died
Owen Brennan, Tom Caplinger,
Bob Tallant, Old Gasper, Jimmy
Moran, three of the Weiss boys
but their ghostly presence is bene benevolent,
volent, benevolent, and to each stands some
sort of memorial.
It's as if they never really left,
and I was almost surprised not to
be met at the plane by the incom incomparable
parable incomparable Brennan the Irish poor
bay who taught the local aristro
crats what a fine French restau
rant could be. But for Brennan,
who had dreams, and who signed
for his dream the day before he
died peacefully sleeping, as a young
man, the dream is fulfilled He d
been forced to move, because of
lease difficulties, from his Vieux
Carre, and he bought a long lease
on a ramshackle building on Royal
Street which is now, af er a great
deal of sweat and tears, the finest
restaurant in the city, if not the
country, if not the world.
There is not space to describe
the elegance of a newly created
Old World restaurant, from ii s tro
pical patio to its quietly lush rooms
is magnificent service and cuisine
There is space to describe how
the Clan Brennan Owen's father,
wife, brothers, sisters, sons, and
the wives and husbands of all con
cerned, bent to the oars to make
a dead man's dream of achieve
ment come true.
Brennan was a rare, wonderful,
generous and exceedingly miellig
ent .man He took New O' iins
into his confidence, more or less,
and eventually wound up, before
he was 40, as the head man in
the food and booze business, al
though he was fighiting establish
ments wte Antoine s which had
been legendary for over 100 years,
The brash Mick from the Irish
cnannet was written and rewrit.
ten by national magazines the
Saturday Evening.Post just recent
ly ran a piece on a dead man'
achievement as the man who
taught French to the French in
terms of cooking and service and
His new place, with Its lovely
palm-s'udied, banana fronded pa patio,
tio, patio, could easily entertain a Ma Madame
dame Madame Pompadour in one if its pri private
vate private dining rooms, and Escoffier
would not sneer at what comes
from the kitchen.
I live much abroad, and I have
not seen elegance and grads done
better in Paris or London. All nf
-seen theiPresidnnt f the Rpoublift ev-1 (his transpires because of flock of
e. clerks from the Balboa cost owlet, afred heads Pop, Own Junior A-
qeiaiae, iSiia and Dicke hai
two 2ftne teachers and their States vis- worked like mad people to re'Tieve
jtor plus several caoital city businessmen swimming ana sunning
thmiii.c uH'hin a few feet or vard of each other i
Riof&oViK not nnlv linioue in Panama. It's unique, oeriod. It's
e-'mr.u vr4nn nf towns and islands along the coast of Italy
France and Snain. There too, mere s a lot oi oeacn mingnng. nmi
that' wart nf th eViarm
ri, dnnc s onnit hth nf rimn'mp ft e stir, en Food is clean.
UU mnU-erl. Rut a heternlace to stay on Taboaa ta certainlv needed.
Why can't it be built on the hill a brief distance up from Restinga.
A higher sport might give better breeze. Or why can't it be built
just beyond Restinga where there's an open space'?
Then give Mr. Chou, or let the government itself, earmark a
smaU amount each year for razing and rebuilding the Restinga cot cot-tapes.
tapes. cot-tapes. Keep it simple; keep ;t inexpensive, as it is now, but im improve
prove improve upkeep.
I expect the prices at the proposed new hotel to be out of my
reach But I think Taboga needs a better grade hotel; and I'm glad
it's guing will get. one But why not reconsider this matter and put
it a little aside from the present cottages?
American Fan For Taboga.
Lucho's Hammond organ s gone
And all the laughter and nil the song.
And all the times we cha-cha'ed with Lucho
Gone but we all remember mucho.
Lucho has done a lot for youse
Chasing away your gringo blues.
But now you can help him here's your chance
And all you gotta do is dance.
Come to the dance at the Breakers man
Help raise funds for a brand new organ.
The American Legion is throwing this hop
For the papa of cha-cha ht s the top!
Saturday, the 20th of September
At S p.m. is the time to remembers
And you'll have fun, cause Lucho will play
On a borrowed Hammond, by the -jj- Hicto
OVERTIME AT MARGARITA
' I notice Margarita Commissary took inventory again Saturday
night again after working all day. Are they gome to get paid, or
are the" donating it to the cause nso cause of so much discon discontent'
tent' discontent' We the public do not think it is fair to expect the sales clerks
to work for nothing. We get overtime, why shouldn't hey?
PLEASE DON'T GOBBLE UP LA RESTINGA
" Seems a shame that a new and better hotel at Tabbga has to
mo at. thn rnst of destrovine La Restinga. From the air and from
the sea any number of possible sites near the present beach area
Restinga is one of the few if not the only place on this Isthmus
where the poor Rnd the well-to-do, Uie Panamanian and the Canal
JSonian. the resident and the tourist meet on eonmon ground and
eniov it. AtiTaboga I hauan
rji Rmbn nt hie rahine'
NavsJ efficer, a. o.uMJittlc Pjuwma famil- which clearlv isn't rich,
a vttifnc coiomnian couoie
II i Blvai 11
BAGHAD, Iraq Behind 'be
strict censorship and torn my gun
rule ib Baghdad today 1 es a s.a
ry that the rebel leaders are try
ing desperately to conceal. ..!?
don't want the world to know ho
deep their neighbor Nasser hau
his hand in the Iraqi revolution.
But despite their efforts to ev ev-er
er ev-er it up, this reporter found evi
dence oi Egyptian complicity in
the coup that crushed King Fci
sal s pro western government.
A short time before the rebels
struck, a hulking Iraqi lawyer
named Sadiq Shanshal turned up
in Cairo and was granted a s
cret audience with dictator Nas
ser. The same Shanshal had helo
ed the Nazis in an earlier con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy to overthrow the British British-backed
backed British-backed Iraqi government temper
arily durinc World Wr It.
He Is now Minister of Guidance
in the new revolutionary re?irni
What he is supposed to "guide"
are the propaganda outpourings.
But I found him in the Foreign
Ministry wnere n- also aooears
io exercise autnority.
able to revolution than Iraq ever
Not only is discontent ins-.e
the army more widespread, but
Uie Lorn ,u.iii uiiuerfeioiuu it lar
One top diplomat, who had nev nev-er
er nev-er expected the Iraqi uprising,
told me that he had warneo was,
ington of more likely trouble ia
The fall of the Shah would leave
a gaping hole in the already shat
en defense alliance that is sun.
posed to be guarding the Midaia
East from Soviet expansion. It
would also drive a cold Commu
nist shaft between the other two
partners, Turkey and Pakistan
Walter Winchell In New York
MEMOS Of A GIRL FRIDAY
Dear WW: The Eddie Fisber Fisber-Deobie
Deobie Fisber-Deobie Reynolds Liz Taylor head
lines now reveal that the Flsners
were "on the verge" of ending
things "a year ago." That was
when we obliged with a retrac
tion. .The story that isn't get
ting any attention is Kim Novak
and Rock Hudson. Handholders
in the Hollywood hideaways.
Then there's Diane varsi, toe
teenage sensation of If A y t o a
Place, who divorced James dick dick-son,
son, dick-son, but dates only him. . Ihe
author of "Peyton Place" Grace
MetalioUs) and her new husband
are trying to make it stick. Vo
yagers back trom raree report
that newtywed a rancoise
Sagan and her spouse may make
headlines again. He objects to
A ZON1AN WITH A HEART
It is refreshing to know that one American, Whitman P. Gar Garret,
ret, Garret, was open-minded enough to attemp to care for the welfare
and future education of one of the little Panamanian villages in
which he comes in contact with as his appointed rounds dictate by
the Canal Zone Police Force.
He is a man amon men. His medals are as nothing. There are
no heroes in this world, there are onlv people who do what they
fool thev must, and those who don't. He performed the acts which
hi heart and hisrher intelligence told him were good to do. The
Paramanian government has given him a reward for what he would
have uoiie anyway His reward is great because he believes in some something
thing something beyond himself. He is a shining example of what can be done
if ohoole t.ecome less selfish and self centered
He is more of an American than the juveniles who write to the
Wail Box about nhort-shorts, and who condemn the beautiful girls
of Panama because they cannot be as ignorant.
He Js more of a man than those who relate their troubles as re regards
gards regards the dogs and commissary problems- let the dog-lovers still
ab-ise their children, let them love their stuoid mutts while they
refuse to recognize humanity. They would rathet love a dog than
to helo someone's child. Hurrah for the SPCA.
This policeman should be honored because of his selfless desires
to help &ud instruct those of different breed and language. A man
who?- heart understands and is not bothered by the selfish and mun mundane
dane mundane problems which the average Zonian is so busilv concerned with.
A man who is far above the graaoing and greedv Americans who
populate the Zone. A man who understands what good Is and who
goes ahou his work wih a love in his heart knowing that he under understands
stands understands and that others also care for his love.
How manv Znnians can feel such a lovp in their heart? How
manv can forget the politics of Panama and do good to their neih neih-Iwirs?
Iwirs? neih-Iwirs? There are a few. I know. But not enough. Let the rest of th
Zonian Set off their thrones and come down to eath. If they don't
like it here M them go home and go home quick.
TIMs If Panama, a ttftto country. It is also a good country. re-
gard'ess of its political selfishness. It is growing and learning. Are
My Son Speaks,
Uwen Brennan's dream. Two thou-
sand people now pay a daily hom homage
age homage to the effort, and the nappy
presence of Owen is still manifest
He and I used to prowl the bis bistros
tros bistros of Bourbon Stree' un il the
dawn, and I prowled the street a a-gain
gain a-gain last night with some f the
heiars. The aura remained con constant.
stant. constant. The niio ha'' "H the
people had lef, but the street was
lh" sme. T K -e
sort of feeling that Mr. B. was
nrowling along wi'h one of his
kids, one of his sisters, and a
Papa Celestin is gone, but there
are good loud horns on he s'reet.
Fats Pichon is still playing the
old Absinthe House, as he has
done for a double decade or more.
And I was very proud Jo stumble
into a place which advertised one
Sherkey. the little man in tha
b-own derby, whom I had not seen
for at least eight years. made
a bet that when I walked in the
door, Sharkey would anit blowing
what he was blowing on his horn
and break into a snecial niece.
I won my bet. He quit in the
midd'e of 'Muskrat B-n'" .too
ped his side men, and broke into
a raucous version of my 'rade 'rade-mark
mark 'rade-mark tune: "Ugly Chile."
It was then I knew 1 wis home.
and having that late breakfast to
day in Owen's memorial, I knew
certainly and gladly that nobody-
had ac ually gone away except me,
and now I was back again.
the wee hours without him
Buddy Bair's comment on ihe
current H wood scanoal: "The -,;
said about it the better
Marilyn Monroe apparently will
confirm the rumors earlier this
season about starring in husband
Arthur Miller's next B'way show.
The plot, I hear, is a satire n
the life of a movie queen. .Cu .Cuba's
ba's .Cuba's Mr. Batista might enjoy
knowing his bey Jorge make's no
bones about his adoration for the
who "lost?" V
"Big Daddy," Jill Corey's Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia platter from the film
she made), is her best in a long
time. Her Copa act was smoo.h
. .1 can do Gene Baylos' rout'ne
I've heard it so often. He con convulsed
vulsed convulsed the crowd the Other night
with a new heckle to a ringsitier
who kept y a k k i n g "Mister
please," Gene sarcasm'd, "I can't
near the drummer!" . .Joe E.
Lewis back at( the Copa for the
18th year) gets you giggling as
you come in the foyer where
the ads about him say: I could
have been Governor of New York
if I saved my money!". .Glyms
Johns, the actress, and H'wood
director Alan Reisner, ehgaca
two years now, are doing Cap.'i.
Friend of mine asked if they d
her doing the Left Bank bistros wed. "Oli," she replied," "we ace
wfth her BbMNflW!w Way".' .Marion
Colby was rushed over to sub for
Judy Hdliiday-on the Phir Silvers
Show. "You know,' me," she just
phoned, "second best!"
Useless Information Dept.; Ric Ricky
ky Ricky Nelson shattered Sinatra's rec
ord at the Atlantic City S t e e l
Pier. Had. them lined up for four
blocks alongvthe Boardwalk. Ore' Ore'-about
about Ore'-about 40,00) screaming teenagers,
17 of whom, fainted. Many broug'H
him gifts wrapped in bows, e'c.
The police had lo have a car to
rescue him. Six girls prostrated
I have a few things to reply to "OWlmer" (Mail Box. Sept.
17 on housing. First, most of us had things nrettv roueh In
housing and every thin else 80 years n"n due to the degression.
There was another lousy time durlnr World War TI housing
w'se. food-wise, and some of us even served overseas. Instead
of Kitting: back carkilur In his bwraW nrurl saving "I had to
endure, now'a your turn." whv can't "Oldtimer" assist by speak-
iftt 'to the powers that be this chums, no doubt) and exerting
r-ressure to improve the living conditions here as much as pos
Nobody In the U.8. or elsewhere, in pv bracket PanCanal
emnloyea re in, lives In tenements like this one I drew on
Williamson Piece. I'd like to atay lorw enough to become an
nntlmer r""elf. but l don't want my kida to grow up in these
Whm th'n'a were bad In the d-oresslon and during Worl''
War n 1" the TJ.I? my fami'v wasn't ftt)rnf free rent a"d
living- exnensea. We were navjpo- tve however and takln
part, In civic and pd'lt'cal affairs ryn to help the U.S. be r
good place for vengeful oldtimers to retire.
You can tell Frank Sinatra that
thos raps about his alleged
naughty behavior while in Indi
ana on location recently were
planted by a member of the cast
. .It s aBoy for the producer of
"Children of Darkness" (Theo
dore Mann) at Polyclinic. Mo' her
was actress Patricia Brooks. .
The ill fated Cafe de Paris may
resume as a dancehaii. The man
who owned it is trying to net it
back. . .ivoel Coward should win
the Candor Tronhy. Panned his
latest play, "Look After Lulu". .
How come they always have the
"ezMiss Poland" (Gini Snaul
ing) at Cafe Madison almost dai-1 themselves on the ground, screa in inly.
ly. inly. .Another idyll, seem to be ling: ."Oh, Risky! Please tup qvcV
Alan Ladd, Jr. and teenage deb, me!" (;
JNina &nipman. me v y r a n o s
b'inch will confirm that one .
The first "Miss America" (1321)
was Washington's Margaret Gor
man. She now is the wealtri
est. Just inherited several million
from her late mate, Washington
(D.C.) realtor Victqr Cahill.
check ready for quiz contestants sue.
Rodgers and Hammersteir.'s
"South Pacific" picture w a ,.s
banned in South Africa because
of the song: "You've Got To B'
Taught To Hate". .Of consider
able importance among Judith
Anderson's supporting players m
the play, "Comes A Day," w'U
be a live crow. .Imogene Coc;i
went over her agent's head and
demauded second bil'ing to Vv-'i
gy Wood in "The Girls in 509".
Raymond Maseey may phy ther'
role- of God iin Archibald Mac
Leish's drama, "J.B.". .The rSt.
son General Sweeney failed to
appear on "Price Is Right" lisi
week Was that he is running fr
public office and the Repubs d
manded equal time. The General
told the producers he hadn'ft
mentioned running for office ani
would be thererwhen he arrived
they wouldn't let him in. May
Touching scene when the cur
tain rang down the other night
at "aunrtse At Campobeilo," tae
play about FDR. .An old man
with crutches asked if he could
just sit there after the audince
lei t. He was so carried away by
FDR's courage in a wheel chair
. .Barbara McNair will retiua
from her European tour in Octo
ber. Monte Carlo, London, Stock
holm, etc. All this following your
two plugs when you caught her
at the Vegas Silver Slipper.
Her new album is ready, Title Title-"Front
"Front Title-"Front Row Center". .We have
a new big spender around town.
A Brazilero named Molinas. Sev Several
eral Several nights in a row he gave $100
tips at Chateau Madrid to staff
era and several pretty people.
Errol Flynn and ex-wife Lili
Damita are fussing again. This
time oVer their son Sean. She
hopes he will study law, Papa
wants him to be an actor. .
What! and stay broke like Oa4
dy?. Robert Alda will become
a Gram pa in January.. .Deirdre
Ottewill, the new London beauty
at the Latin Quarter, is the dg itr
of a famed jet fighter pilot. .
The leading eyebrow raiser In H' H'wood
wood H'wood J heir, is Tuesday Weld.
not yet 16. . .Denise Collette
makes her movie bow in "Winr
Across The Everglades." Bndd
Schulberg's new film. She wr
Denise Rapaci a few seasons a
go when she show-girl d in the
"Follies" starring Tallulah...New
big thing: Show gal Baby Lane
and Ralph Michele, the com .
The news is unhappy over at the
Henry Hull, Jrs. Singer Dorothy
Cariis. hjs English wue, may fil
ADMITS NASSER TALK
When I confronted him with
the facts aho"t his seret Cairo
visit, he blandly admitted discuss
ing me revolution in adwance with
But we did "Ot "lot i Sn
shal smiled. "I simolv told him
condttions in Iraq were riDe for
Be that as it ma v. Nasser's
mctures blossomed out overnight
in Baghdad's ,n'- pnn on
battered, sand colored walls follow
ing the uprising. -Fvn MmASttrt
teeange girls! carried Nasser'y
l'keness in locWs thev were a-
round their necks.
Egyntian teachers and torhni torhni-cians
cians torhni-cians began arriving at Baghdad
aji-nort as if thev wr p-mnrt.,
Qfficial pronouncements took their
eu- from Cairo.
Even th chief commentator on
Baghdad Radio suddenly acquired
an Egyptian aeeent.
Dinlomatic observers hal also
noticed unusual activity at the
Evntian E"Wsy hfor the co-n.
For one thing, Lt. Col. Talal
CnJifi iuWfe-' chow fin in Ba"h
dad as deoutv military attacne.
Fe is knonnto V a strn-ted is
sistant of Nasser s secret police
bos. Colonel feral. That vh a
key man should appear In Bagh
dad in. a seeml"1v minor nost a
head of the revolution seems Insig-
Both Edvptlati and Iraqi off!
cials are defying Nasser's tinker
eover role in the revolution. Per
haps they are nervous ahodt the
nearnoss of American Marines and
British p'rafronners. Maybe they
wapj to ween the supply line o-
wa to irn"-s we'ern enumnpfi ar.
my. Or perhaps they simply dor.'t
wat to scare Western capital out
But the best estimate Is that
after the coun has been s'afelv
consolidate. I-aq win tighten her
ties witn Egypt.
Intelligence agents have warned
that one member of Iraq's new
Cabinet may be a card starving
Communist. He t; Minister of E E-ducation
ducation E-ducation Jab'r Omar. However, ha
promptly called on the American
Embassy for school aid and said
he hoped to base Iraq's education educational
al educational system on the American pat pattern.
tern. pattern. ."Iraq is to be run for the
benefit of Iraq," he added. "Wo
will welcome help from any coun country
try country that wishes to assist uo to toward
ward toward this aim.". .The Araha
have a saying which exn ihi
their acceptance of Commuistl
help to iverthrow the "imneril "imneril-ists."
ists." "imneril-ists." "Tfie enemy of my enemy
is my friend goes the proverb.
. .Another Arab nroverft justify
ing -bloodshed, declares: VlOne -a
on obliged to use the- sword if thcra
WILL SHAH FALL?
It has escaned world notice.
but Baghdad Pd-n lvs h"n-ted
appeals to dissidents in neighbor
Ing Iran to fo'low Iraq's revolu
tionary example. These ominous
broadcasts have urged iimior ar
my officers to dump their siroe siroe-rirors
rirors siroe-rirors and overthrow the Shah's
O'ir. diolomrts are secretlv wor
ried, because Iran is more vuintr
Former ownef Arthur Hardin
thawt you'd enjoy knowing he
horse , Retlaw Winchell is till
winning races in' Quebec and is
11 years old. .The most promis
ing comedy for 1959 seems to be
'Tall Story" by Crouse and Lino
say. The producers were bom
barded with so much bacliet
money they had to reject most of
it, ... .Larry Fine started my morn
J-ing off giggling--wlth the one a
bout the furrier s wife, who woke
up in the middle Of the might at
a summer resort to find liar
room on fire. She ran down the
hall yelling: "He'ot Help! Cha
cha cn!" Your Girl Friday.
tv 'At. iti',, i-v
BEGIN SECOND PHASE
JAKARTA, Indonesia fUPll
Indone ian government forces
have begun a second phase of mil.
Itary operations in west Sumatra
aimed at cleaning un rebel re.
sistance in the Kerintji area to
the south, the army announced
yesterday. The communioue, said
government soldiers ended the
first phase Sunday wi'h the cap
ture of Painan and Tarusan, both
touth along the coast from tha
port city of Padang.
4th ot July Avt, II SI.
VM! SANTA IS IIKRF.
TART SAVrNG YOUB TICKETS TOR
OUR XMAS DRAWING YOU CAN
WIN I.MO.0O FRKK
A Birlhslone Ring
L r. .,. .: iv, ... svl :,
For every month, there's a
hi nh si one; and fat every peri,
ton there $ a beautifully de de-si
si de-si final hiri list one ring at Cata
Fastlich. Buying at Caa Fav
Hich meant you can win a
diamond on December 21.
is no other way..'
Big, loquacious Sadio Shanshal.
the -Mimster of GuManee. sc -;b-
bled a personal note in my pass
port -so the Iraqi 'suthortles wou'd
not delajr me at the airport. Oth.
er A.mertcns 'were given a Mra
time, but I was cleared withoat
so much as baggage search.
The plane, one of the few permit
ted to land in Ba?nrtad. was he:i
up three hours waiting for all the
passengers to clear the authori
ties. .While we waited, a dozen
Jews in handcuff were herded
aboard the plane by bayonet bear
ing soldiers. 1 chatted with them
after we were safely In the .iir
and learhed that thev had b"?n
freed from jail by the rebels tor
deportation to Israel.
CESSPOOLS OF HATRED (
The hatred of Arab for Jew la
bitter as a stagnant deaert water water-hole.
hole. water-hole. The worst cesspools of ha.
tred are found in the filthy, fester,
ing refugee camps, where one mil million
lion million displaced Palestine Arabs wait
for a liberation army to clear
the way for their return to Is Israel.
rael. Israel. .The former Iraoi govern government
ment government offered plots of land to sev sev-eral
eral sev-eral thousand refugee in an abor abortive
tive abortive attempt to resettle thm. Yet
they turned down the epportun'sv
for a better life on the grounds
that they are waiting to retura
to their former homes.
Their attitude was that Iraq
could help them by marching an
avenging armv into Israel. .Cai .Cairo
ro .Cairo is the capital of Middle East
ern unrest, rne strident voice of
Nasser's radio, urging riots and
revolutions, reaches far out' into
the deserts where the Bedouins
huddle in their black tents against
the cold of the desert night.
In the cities, crowds of hot,
dusty, ragged Arabs stand enrap enraptured
tured enraptured around radios listening to
the Voice of Cairo.
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
Across the Chase Manhattan Bank
Ask your Qurroughs man for a damonslrarion
BOYD BROTHfch. INC.
30 Automobile Row
faff ' m ' -J
tm PANAMA AMERICAN AW Pg)EPgWPBrr DAILY" NEWSrAF tt
Truman Lashes Forth At GOP
For Holdinq Down Production
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. (UPI) (UPI)-former
former (UPI)-former President Harry S. Tru Truman
man Truman yesterday accused the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower adminis: ration of dehb dehb-erately
erately dehb-erately creating a recession that
has weakened this nation's mili military
tary military strength and let Russia dras drastically
tically drastically reduce the once-great U S.
lead in industrial production.
In a no-holds-barred speech be before
fore before the United Steelworkers Un Union
ion Union convention here, Truman
charged that the Republicans in
Washington were following eco economic
nomic economic policies designed to prevent
full production in the steel nulls
and other industries.
"They have done this deliberate deliberately,"
ly," deliberately," said Truman. "They planned
to slow down business ac ivity and
to create a little unemployment
This was calculated, Truman
laid, to help "keep labor in its
place" and hold wages down to
gel higher profits.
But Truman warned that the
United States is now engaged in a
"gigantic world wide struggle"
for freedom that makes maxi maximum
mum maximum use of the country's strength
and resources imperative.
"Yet, what is happening?" Tru Truman
man Truman asked. "The Russians arc
catching up with us, not merely
because they are moving ahead
but also because we are moving
"Back in 1950, we produced al almost
most almost 100 million tons of steel, and
the Russians produced only 30
million. In the eight years that
have passed since then, the Rus-
sians have almost doubled their
produc ion. During 1958 they will
produce approximately 60 million
"But what about us? It is now
estimated tha' the United states
will produce 82 million tons of
s eel this year instead of the 100
million tons we produced. Instead
of having three times the stel
production of the Russians
we are barely 20 million tons a a-head,"
head," a-head," said Truman.
The nation's s'eel mills, he
said, are capable of producing far
more than 100 million tons a yeair,
but during most of this year have
been operating at a little more
than 50 per cent of capacity.
"This is a shameful situation,"
he said. "Our array and Navy
and Air Force all need much
more modern equipmen And
they need steel to help provide it.
This unused capacity in the steel
industry ought to be used for that
purpose. The unemployed workers
in the steel industry ought to be
put to work for that purpose."
The same situation, said Tru Truman,
man, Truman, exists in other industries
which should be producing f u 1 1 1-blast
blast 1-blast to streng hen the nation.
"You know, the Republicans at attacked
tacked attacked the New Deal and the Fair
Deal because we were plan planners,"
ners," planners," said Truman. "They are
planners, too. The difference is
that they plan for high interest
rates and recessions while we
plan for grow h and prosperity."
in Technology Said
Due To Espionage
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Army's research chief says Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's rapid technological advanc advances
es advances have been sparked more by
successful espionage than by Sov Soviet
iet Soviet scientific prowess.
Lt. Gen. Arthur G. Trudeau
told the American Society for In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Security last night,
"I wish I could speak out even
more strongly on this subject, us using
ing using some recent cases we know
of ... but I am unable to do so
in a public address at this time."
The former Army intelligence
chief said, however, "! siy with
out fear of contradiction that uie
advanced state of Soviet technol technology
ogy technology today is due more to Soviet
Sion man n is to weir ccienuuc
apparatus, good as it is."
He urged industry to exert
more effort in protecting secret
information concerning new weap weapons
ons weapons in the research and develop development
ment development stages.
He said the individual in a
plant or defense establishment is
the key to the strength of the U.S.
security system, and "if he can't
be trusted, safes are useless and
security manuals are ridiculous."
Boy, 16 Has Hard Time Convincing
Parents, Police He Had Found Body
RIVER FOREST, 111. (UPI)-A
16-yeor-old boy had trouble con convincing
vincing convincing his parents, his sister and
two police' departments hat he
found a woman's skeleton hidden
in a fewest preserve.
But Ted Goldberg persisted be because
cause because he couldn't sleep while the
skeleton remained in the forest.
"I kept seeing those bones," the
blond, husky youth explained. "I
still see them."
River Forest police finally gave
In to Ted's, insis c :o ? "v
They accompanied Ted and his
friend. Thomas Lane, 17, to a
dense thicket in the Gand Army
Of .the Republic forest preserve
and found the remains of a vo n
an clad in an overcoat, sweater
and skirt, lying with her head
pillowed on her purse.
Police Identified the woman
from papers in the purse as Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Ga ike, 50, a German immi immigrant
grant immigrant who had been working os a
maid in this Chicago suburb.
A niece of Mrs. Gatzket old au authorities
thorities authorities her aunt unders'ood little
English and had' been "in great
fe"" because someone' told he?
federal agents might be seeking
her for failure to pay income tax.
Police Chief Bernard S. Gerard
said the cause of death could not
be determined immediately. He
said Mrs. Gstzke might have run
away last July 15 and wandered
until death in the forest. Gerard
indicated murder had not been
ruled out as a possibility.
Ted said he found the skeleton
Monday while looking for a ca-np
site for himself and his buddy.
"I came right home and told
my mother, 'Ma, I saw a body,'
Ted said. "She told me, 'Aw,
you're fibbing, Ted.'
He said he then told his father
and "he warned me not to get
implicated." He cMle'i 'lit r
ried sis er, Ted said, and she told
him to call the police.
Ted went to bed that night,
perplexed by the cool reception
given his story.
"I just lay there in th sack
and I couldn't sleep," he said. "I
kept seeing hose bones."
Tuesday, Ted and his friend
went to the forest preserve police
station, but officers there "looked
at us strangely" and told them
to go to the city police.
River Forest authorites finally
agreed to look into the report.
They fo undTed was right.
SEC Said To Be Dragging
Feet On Goldfine Case
DETROIT (UPI) The polio
epidemic in the motor city took
a giant spurt today when 17 new
cases were renorted in Detroit
and 30 new polio victims were
coun'ed in surrounding Wayne
Health Commissioner Joseph
G. Molner reported a mass edu education
cation education inoculation program
launched Sunday by the Wayne
County Medical Society was meet meeting
ing meeting early success.
"The crash program of emer emergency
gency emergency vaccination has finally
caught on," he said, "because
we've finally scared the daylights
out of people."
The new cases brought Detroit's
total to 356 since Jan. 1 as
against 148 for the same period
last year. Wayne County reported
470 cases to date. A new death
from infantile paralysis on the
weekend brought the year's total
to 11, compared With two polio
deaths las' year.
It was the largest number of
new cases since 33 were reported
in 24 hours during the Labor Day
VA Works On New Device
To Help Blind To xRead'
WASHINGTON (UPI) Hou
influence investigators said
Wednesday that the Securities &
yesterday that the Securities and
e dillydallying and "dragging it
feet" in its investigation ot Boston
industrialist Bernard Goldfine.
Rep. John P. Bennett (R-Mich.),
a memner oi the House subcom subcommittee,
mittee, subcommittee, said Be could not see why
ine SEC "can't clean up the mas master
ter master promptly." Rep. John Bell
Williams (D-Miss.), also a mem member,
ber, member, termed it "curious" that he
inquiry had been under way since
A subcommittee member, who
asked not to be identified, said
Goldfine's gift giving friendshio
with presidential aide Sherman
Adams still might be helping him
out He said that "if it were you
or me you can bet they would
have grabbed us long ago."
The statements came as the
subcommit.ee switched from its
investigation of Goldfine to look
further into a four-million-dollar
securities sale by the Crowell-Col-lier
Publishing Co. Bennett soid
the stock eal looked like a
Could Impose New Penalties
SEC Chairman Edward N.
Gadsby told the subcommittee in
connection with the Crowell-Col-
lier case that the commission
could use legislation authorizing
new penalties tor violators of its
The Goldfine ease involves pos
sible criminal action. The SEC
has been studying whether the
textile tycoon and bis East Boston
Co. wilfully failed to file required
financial reports for eight years.
It also is trying to learn wheth
er the reports finally filed were
truthful. Conviction could carry o
maximum penalty of two years in
prison and a $10,000 fine.
Goldfine also faces possible con contempt
tempt contempt of Congress prosecution for
refusing to answer certain sub
committee questions. Conviction
on this charge could carry
maximum sentence of one year
in prison and a $1,000 fine.
Gadsby told the subcommittee
Tuesday he could not say when
tne agency's investigation of Gold
fine, would be completed. But he
did say the SEC would have to
do something beofre 1961 when the
statute of limitations expired.
Suit Pending Against Firm
Gadsby also said the two yeas
old inquiry probably could be
completed after a minority stock stockholders
holders stockholders suit against the East Bos Boston
ton Boston Co. was settled in federal
court in Boston.
Rep. Bennett said he saw little
connection between the SEC in investigation
vestigation investigation and the stockholders
suit. He added that "they seem
to be dilly-dallvine." ReD. John
T. Flynt (D-Ga.), another subcom
mittee memDer ,soid the SEC has
"had adequate time."
In (hp Crnwell-Collier case, the
company sold four million dollars
worth of convertible debentures in
1955 56 on a private basis. Pur
chasers were able to convert the
securities into common stock at
a rate of $5 a share at a time
when the slock sold on the morket
at about $7 a share.
The SEC ruled that 'he stock
sale actually was public and
siiouiu nave oeen registered. 11
ordered brief suspensions for the
Companies offering private
stock sales do not have to register
them with the SEC and -tisclose
their full financial status. Pur
chasers can resell such stocks
under the same rules.
UN Watchdogs Seen
In Jordan, Lebanon
With Arab Approval
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 UPIX-
Secretary General Dag Hmmarsk
.told is expected to announce soon
an Arab-approved plan for send
ing U.N. "watchdog" commit
tee into Lebanon and Jordan to
enable withdrawal of U.S. and
A reliable source said last night
the United Arab Republic, Jordan
and Lebanon agreeed to accept
such a U.N. team on their soil
during Hammarskjold's recent
trouble-shooting visit to the Middle
He said the U.N. leader will an announce
nounce announce the plan to the current
General Assembly Session before
This country and Britain have
told the United Nations they would
withdraw the remaining troops
from the area when requested by
the countns involved or when the
United Nations took over the job
of guarding the territorial integri integrity
ty integrity of Lebanon and Jordan.
HipPBlK.:sKHHB ssssV'' :: ' :JajHpBjppJ pHj
In aT sBsStm W'-
iaBBlaiaHnnTlHlaBlrMjmW 8kf nfil
OFFICIALS IN PANAMA for the. dedication of the new Upjohn Installation In the Colon.
Free Zone called on Gov. W.E. Potter at his office at Balboa Heights. Left to right: Eugene
Badger, president of Upjohn Overseas Corporation; Robert Collins, treasurer of Upjohn In-'
ternatlonal Operation; Dr, E. Glfford Upjohn, president of the Upjohn Company; Potter;
and Robert Jordan, president of Uujohn International Operations.
Power Combined In
New Navy Weapon
POINT MAGU, Calif. (UPI) -Steal'h
and atomic destruction
were combined today in a Navy
weapons system capable of Ping Pinging
ing Pinging deva s at ion 1.000 miles inland
from a submarine.
The newest weapon in the
Navy's atomic-age arserul was
tested Tuesday when the sub submarine
marine submarine USS Grayback surfaced off
the California coast and fired a
Regulus II controlled missile 200
i It was the first time the stubby stubby-winged
winged stubby-winged Regulus II. a 57-fobi. turbo-
jet powered weapon capable of
flying more than 1,000 miles at
twice the speed of sound, had been
fired from a submarine.
The sleek Grayback surfaced
near the Point Mugu naval air
missile test center, disgorged the
missile from one of two Forward
carrying pods, and swung it into
position on 0 Swiveling launcher.
The Regulus 11, essentially a
remote '- controlled jet aircraft;
roared aloft assisted by a jet
booster and, trailing a wake of
smoke, flew seaward.
It was turned inland and under
'positive control" on the ground
and by accompanying chase planes
winged toward Edwards Air Force
Base, 100 miles northeast of Los Los-Angeles.
Angeles. Los-Angeles. The missile made a "controlled
wheels-up landing" at Edwards,
caught fire and burned. Spokes Spokesmen
men Spokesmen blamed destruction of the
craft on foilure of "peacetime re recovery
covery recovery gear."
In war, there would be no need
w lancung tne Regulus on its tri tricycle
cycle tricycle gear. It could slam into its
target from 60,000 feet above or
hedge-hop to the target.
IXTIND AUSTIRITY DRIVI
NBW DELHI, India (UPI) -The
Indian government has tight
ened the restrictions on wedding
parties and funeral receptions a
part of its austerity drive. The
new order stipulates that not
more than 50 gusts may be fed
at such functions, half the num number
ber number that was allowed previously.
Diplomatic functions and religious
ceremonies art exempt.
WASHINGTON (UPI) A port portable
able portable device enabling the blind to
"read" ordinary, books and mag magazines
azines magazines is well on i s way to devel development,
opment, development, the Veterans Administra Administration
tion Administration announced today.
The "aural reading machine"
which transmits sounds through
photocells was the topic of a sci sci-en
en sci-en ific conference here today and
researchers were hopeful that it
may replace the Braille system
in the future.
Known as the Battelle Reader,
the device would allow a blind
person to read normal print, in including
cluding including typewritten letters. The
reader, in its present stage of de development,
velopment, development, is the size and shape
of a portable radio weighing about
It produces sounds for the sight sightless
less sightless no in the sen e of ac'ual
words but in musical tones simi similar
lar similar to chords played on an organ,
the VA reported.
Through special training, a
blind person could ultimately
a i. uie taic vi u uj ou
words a minute. The device's ad ad-vanafage
vanafage ad-vanafage over Braille is that the
latter system requires specially
preparea materials consisting of
raised dots which are "read" bv
This is the principle on which
tne Battelle Header works:
A small instrument containing
two tiny lights and a lens thai
projects an image of the print printed
ed printed letter on a row of photocells
is passed over the printed material.
A tone is sounded varying ac
cording to tne "black" part of o
letter which is scanned. Sound
patterns are transmitted through
earphones and are interpreted by
the blind "reader,"
Only five models of the machine
have been buift and the VA con
cedes further development of both
me nevicc ana training tecnniques
are needed before ("quantity pro production
duction production can begin.
However, the VA is hoping to
furnish blind veterans with the
machines for home use within the
next few years.
Pioneer research wirk on the
readers was conducted by stu
dents and faculty members of the
Ohio State School for the Blind
at Columbus. The first model was
built in 1957.
The device was designed and is
being evaluated by tne Bat'.elle
Memorial Institute at Columbus
under VA contract.
AUTO AIR CONDITIONER
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For the Best
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tlit moil up-to-date Jdi-i and
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THIS SPECIAL OFFER ENDS SEPTEMBER 24
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A LAMBRETTA Record!!
25 persons on a motor-scooter
Last year in England nine personi succeeded in riding a single motor motor-oooter,
oooter, motor-oooter, and it seemed Indeed that an exceptional record bad been reached.
Since then, all over the world the scooter passionate tried their Terr beat In
order to overcome such a record which, continually Improved, recently had
reached the number of 19 persons on a scooter.
Mow, we ret from Spain a news which, should It not be documented bv a
photo, could really be regarded as incredible. At Burgos, in the last days, just
25 persons totalling a weight of 15 Quintals and 64 kgs., have succeeded In rid riding
ing riding a 125cc Lsmbretta scooter, running a long wav In front of 25.000 specta spectators.
tors. spectators. This exploit has been controlled in all detail bv the notary Den Joss
Marls Ilundsln Setualn who has drawn on the relevant deed.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1951
Till! PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSP
p a g r mm
f and Otienuhe
Jt H L iJ Jy uLfk', 2-0740 2 0 741 U
COMPLETES EUROPEAN TOUR;
RETURNS TO COLLEGE STUDIES
Miss Allison Davidson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. SR. UTld-
rfthilB teen" Naril Dis'trlct Headquarters, h comp eted
summer tour of Central Europe and returned to ner conefe
studies. She is in her junior year at Rhode Island Uni-
""Mis, Davidson is well-known on the Canal Zone as is her
brother? Ensign Edward C. Davidson now assigned with the
Navy at San Diego. Both attended schools in Balboa.
Marked At Reception
-The observance of the mdepend
Cnce Ul Vliac una uv....... u
a.tr .i r.eentinn given at the i Birth Announcement Meat
lininn Huh hv Adm'ral Fin-'i
i.acreze Eeheverria, ambassador
from Chile to Panama.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
By William R. Dunmngi
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Dun
nins Jr. of Coco Solo have an
nounced the birth of their first
u;u n Hiiiohloi' Srnlpinbcr 17
' ci u'r,;i,l The ha I) v leu ai :oo ionueu oy ciorai
: I III. 11 iTIMU llM.'U'V"'
has been named Cheryl Mane
Appropiiate services will be
louLa ai Christ cnurcii By
tneaea on ounuay, in ookervaukt:
Oi me reaot oi oi. ittaiuiew, ue
gaining wan tne eauy iuciiaiitt
ai b a.m. ai tiii service mere will
ue tne mouuiiy corporate comma
uion oi 'yurisi cnurca uiapter oi
ine kuiB"" 01 Jl- i'aui.
xiiuriiiHj; layer win oe conduct-
Thai All Support
The Cristobal American Legion Legionnaires
naires Legionnaires are coun ing heavily on a
large attendance at their dance
tomorrow night, at the Breakers
Club in Coco Solo, post command commander
er commander Carl Faulkner said today.
'It's still our main hope of get get-tin
tin get-tin a pood star; on raisin" lie
nrv fnr a npw Hammond organ ,i,0 hiohwav and o unaed down a
for Lucho Azcarraga," said Kraulk 1 4o.fo0 embankment. The insl.ru, insl.ru,-nef.
nef. insl.ru,-nef. The dance is scheduled to mPnt was a total loss,
start at 8 p.m.
"We're hoping that hundreds of The organ has been on its way
people will want to have fun and (0 a cris obal Legion dance
help us meet our obligation to Lu-
-u T?hr,n nvnliinnr) Meanwhile. Az.carraaa i Play
Trie American Lesion Po t No. i ing on a borrowed Hammond for plsCopal Church opens in
n t rrinhal hc assumed finan- dances and en cnainmoni.-. a n .1 k each on Oct. 5
rial rpsnnnsibili v for a $3,000 1 ss : will be featured
of Azcarraga's Hammond a
cnansi anu sermon ai unuu,
wnn tne ucv. j. I'eier rainier,
Mrs. Dunning is the rormcr Missrecior 01 tne parish, as ceieorant
Betty Marie Klenniken, daughter anu preacner.
c virc l.npillp Klenniken ol iial 1 ihe vcrv ntv. Aiainert J. Peter-
boa The paternal grandparents) sml) Jean 01 si. Uixe' caineual,
are Mr. and Mrs. William K. Dun wno prcceeueu me present rector
ning Sr. of Balboa. lo, uirisi cnu.cn, is scneouieu 10
jpieacn uie sermon at tne 1 .'M p.
jN'iiNUEi) on PAGE FIVE) I m. service 01 solemn Lveiiso.ig.
1 Announcement nas also been
inaae tnal Uie inoinniy meeiuis ui
me jnigius 01 Si. i'aui will be Held
in iiip Loooer nan 011 dionaay eve-
mns at r.'M. leaturing a uk on
uie general convention of the E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal Churcn. The speaker will
ue Vvnliam Curling, lay ueputy
110m the diocese 01 the Panama
Canal Zone to tlie general conven
lion held in Hawaii in 1955. The
next eeneial convention ot the lv
weeks ago when the 'ruck in
which it was being transported a a-the
the a-the isthmus was toned off
at the Legion
few dance in Coco Solo Saturday night.
Studio of Dance
Reopens Wednesday October 1.
Courses included: Ballet, Tap, Toe, Tumbling for
"little guys", R .ythmic Exercises for women.
Registration held at reticence 7448 Las Cruces
Street, Balboa, (near Balboa Post Office.)
FRIDAY September 263:00 to 5:00 pjfl.
SATURDAY September 279:00 a.m. to 12.00 noon
1 Germany is
8 It lies
12 Arrow poison
13 Uncle Tom's
17 Top of
18 Soak flax
29 Dutch uncle
31 Roof finia;
32 Social insect
35 English county
50 Wife of
51 Grman river
52 Golf teacher
53 War god
4 Deacon (ab )
5 Cotton fabric
7 African oasis
8 Month (ab )
10 Fall flowers
1 1 Sources
20 Its capital
27 Check, as
36 Parts of
38 Lose blood
43 Spinning toys
44 Nested boxes
28 Health resorts 48 Elders (ab.)
33 Genus of
SO New Guinea
rrrn imn rnn
i o r:
s 3 -vrr
i rlr 1
jo p hn
r rpra r
r s 53
rj gj r1 i
When you accept verbal in
vitation, bP sure to aound plps
rd and enthusiastic. The person
who says half heartedly, "I guess
mavbe I can make it leaves
the hostess wondering why she
ever bothered to ask her.
When you can't accept an in
vitation at least sound sorry
about having to say no.
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Matt Ba
kula, 77, on why he gave up try trying
ing trying to paddle the leng h of the
Mississippi River after paddling
1,700 miles of the course:
"My back is killing me."
THE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Killgallen
ATLANTIC CITY. N.J. George
Meany, president of the AFL-CIQ,
claiming hat rackets in unions
could not exist without collusion
JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Alan Ladd Jr.. son of Oe
screen star, has bsen dating x.
actress Natalie Trundy, but he
has slim chance of winning her
aaections. She s enamoured ol fc
duardo Ross, a handsome South
American horse breeder . .Play .Playwright
wright .Playwright John Osborne, most famous
of the 'angry young men" In Eng
land, is living a fascinating drama
of his own on the French Riviera.
A Swiss beauty is one of the star
. .The Pentagon brass now refers
to the moon as "high ground" for
future military bases.
Sid Caesar and imogene coca
are being tempted by the Broau Broau-way
way Broau-way muical cene. They've been
offered co starring roles in "The
Plain Princess and the Laiy
Prince". .Briaitte Bardot't new
fiance, jazz guitarist Sacha Dis-
tel. has an interesting remanuc
history. His most famous former
loves were Juliette Greco ana &a
Judy Garland and Johnnie Ray
on two different bills, are gassing
Chicago audiencen. The jouranaiist
spanked Juay atier ner arrival iui
terview chieflv because she turn
ed up late but succumbed to ner
to get merely with campaign
Cute excerpt from a N.Y. Times
staff memo: "Reporters may .b
absentminded on occasions, bui
copy editors must be present mind minded
ed minded always.
Dominick ElwesL, back in the
Kennedy family's good graces
ince he returned bride Tessa to
England, is slaving over a play
about his vicissitudes as a run runaway
away runaway groom. But it will have to
remain on the shell tor quite a
while because of a judicial ruling
forbidding any further publicity in inspired
spired inspired by the young couple.
Fans are flocking to aig tne cra cra-zv
zv cra-zv new Stuff Smith Quartet at the
Offbeat, especially because Den Den-zil
zil Den-zil Beat orieinallv the drumming
ce Of the George Shearing Quin
tet, later a hit at the Lett name)
has joined the group. The sound
is particularly refresmng. Gianni
Agnelli, the Fiat king, is unset
because an article in Lo Specchio,
the Italian weekly, described him
unattractively at Monte Carlo.
The Duke and Duchess of Wind Windsor
sor Windsor don't plan to return to the
United States until After Christ
mas. Romance has bloomed a-
mong the Beat Generation-niks;
He Hid Failures
To Keep Clear
01 Bawling Out
HALIFAX, England (urn -Somehow
Kenneth Elswor h, 38,
couldn't ge. the hang of ine cur curtain
tain curtain rods he was supposed to be
assembling at a factory here
He was always making mistakes
and every time he did he was
bawled out by his bos. Finally
he hought of a way out.
To cove up his mistakes he de decided
cided decided to smuggle the faul'y pro products
ducts products out o. the factory, take
'them home and bury them at the
I bo torn of his garden.
Six years ago Elsworth figured
oiieh Sd he quie.,
1 moved to ano' her city "and got an-;
i other job.
Then along came JVirs. jesie
trv u,lm took over Elsworth's old
house. She was digging in the gar garden
den garden and there she uncovered 68
of Elsworlh's mistakes.
Mrs. Fox worked for Elsworth s
old firm and recognized the rods.
She told her foreman, who 'old
the manager, wh. called police,
the rods. He pleaded guilty.
"1 was allowed lo make a few
mistakes on the assembly line,
bo'. I made many mistakes," Els Elsworth
worth Elsworth told police in a statement
read in court Wednesday.
"I would do anything to stop
hi foreman shouting a me. So if
I made more mistakes than 1 was
supposed to I took the rods home
land buried them."
Elsworth was freed after he
j promised In pay S56 to his old
firms for the rods. plus court
mm Rotissene Oven Broils
ill lamb Chops To Perfection
BY GAXNOR MADDOX, NEA f ood and Markets Editor
flis.A ..,i,,; thai, couf hpritwn readers of ooetrv-to iazz are
mi indiitit'iiinii jiudgiiciiaiu wucii uij o cet Ul tPrl
"Anytime there is a labor crook onstage. And one critic wno nan aj
on one side there must be a
ness orook on the other."
MONTREAL Cecile Dionne
Langlois, one of the four surviving
quintuplets, on being told she gave
birth to a seven-pound, four-ounce
"This is marvelous."
c-,. ontiuieiastie. about i nsirto Wash two tomatoes,
we aie ow v ".r. .u... i.l... -a
our new electric roasserie uven. i0ul stem emu, men naive uU-.
used all summer, we think you'd lwise. Dot with butter, sprinkle
n unrlAV dinner with hrparl crumbs, place one
UIl (IV 1)111 XtLV.ll k v-
cooked in u euuicy
LONDON The Daily Express,
criticizing Field Marshal Viscount
Montgomery's repeated announce announcement
ment announcement he will re'.ire:
"Not since Melba the opera
singer spead her retirement over
a yeor or two has there been
such a torrent of farewell
speeches and bouquets ... He is
taking a heck of a long time to
cut i go."
Here s the menu ana step
s.ep instructions for preparing anu
Menu for Four: Broiled lamb
chops baked potato with sour
cream arid chives, broiled toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes with mushroom caps, date
muffins, angel lood cake with
9:00 Early in the day prepare
angel food cake mix, following
package directions Set aside to
cool. When cake is cool, spread
nn strawberry alaze (see recipe).
3:50 Preheat rotisserie oven at
400 degrees F. Scrub po aloes,
rub with butter and wrap in alu aluminum
minum aluminum foil.
4:00 Place potatoes in oven
with shelf in center-shelt posi-
4:40 Prepare one envelope date
4:45 Place muffin tins on cen cen-ter
ter cen-ter shelf with potatoes.
4:50piace tout" double lamb
chops on broiler
with garlic salt,
musnroom cap on iop. oei iuC.
5:00 Remove muffins from ro rotisserie
tisserie rotisserie oven. Se aside. Place o
ven shelf in top position tor broil broiling
ing broiling (check instruction book). Re Remove
move Remove partially baked potatoes
from shelf lo bottom of oven.
Pre hrnil (red) button. Palacri
lamb chops on top shelf. (Remem (Remember
ber (Remember to broil 12 minutes with lid
5:15 Tu n lamb chops, place to tomato
mato tomato halves on broiler tray with
chops. Broil 13 minutes more.
5:40 Remove 1 enops, tomatoes,
potatoes, Serve at once.
(for 10-inch angel cake)
rapped Johnnie six years ago when Nord, who succeeded Kenneth Pat Pat-he
he Pat-he appeared at the Chez Paree felt chen at Fack's in San Francisco,
bound to report that the singer jhas popped the ouestion to IBs
now performs "excitingly .passion- zabeth Zwicker, The bride-to-be it
ately, with the humility, integrity, a big poetry-and jazz participant
and heart warming snowmansmp nuuj..
of a true professional, a popular
Some Coneressmen are mutter
ing because Sherman Adams sub-
dued for a few days after the Jg -t posgibie or mother to be
Goldfine headlines, has become U hospitable to her teen age
rough again. .Ernie Kovacs earn- chjldren-g guegts. That question
ed S75.000 doing tne uoris uay pic- : DromDtecr by the following Jet-
IU WU Sap...
READING LOADINGS RISE
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) The
Reading Railroad yesterday re-J
ported carloadines last week rose
13.8 per cent over (he previous
week reaching the highest level
since the last week in June
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Two eae volks, bealen; 2 table
spoons soft but'.er. 3 cups conlec conlec-tioners'
tioners' conlec-tioners' sugar, 1-3 cup thawed
frozen s rawberries, crushed.
Stir yolks into butter. Add su sugar
gar sugar and strawberries. (Glaze
tray. Sprinkle should be thin enough to run
if desired. Set i down sides of cake.)
No Down Payment1
Author Left Two
Drapery & Slipcover
Dealers in K1RSCH
Cut-to-measure TRAVERSE RODS
i t i
A heavenly new pattern
Fresh and new as the morning
sky . clear and twinkling
as the heavens at midnight -that's
Celeste. Not just another
flatware partem, but a work of
art -in sterling. Decorative
motif is rich -yet gracefully
restrained -and is incised to
impart a brilliant, hand-wrought
look. Celeste -a heavenly new
pattern for someone you
bve ... or for yovl
Atini Uidiitf SOwimiths Sinci 1831
MONTERREY. Calif. (UPU- A
roman ic plot as si range as mai
in any of his spicy novels has
come 'to light with Ihe death of
novelist John McPartland.
McPartland. the 47 year old
author of "No Down Payment,'
Hiori at his home here Sunday.
His wife, Eleanor, and their five
children received a flood of mes messages
sages messages expressing sympathy.
But yesterdy an attractive
brunette said she was McPart McPart-land's
land's McPart-land's true wife and the mother
of his 10 year old son, Donald.
Mrs. Ida McPartland of Mill Val
Icy Calif., said her husbnd
had commuted between his fami families
lies families in Monterey and Mill Valley
fcf 10 years.
The second Mrs. McPartland, a
leading member of he Pacific
Grove Parent Teachers Assn.,
acknow'edge they had never been
"I confirm the story," Eleanor
said. "O'her than that, I have no
comment to make at this time."
Ida said she let the bizarre
situation go along tnrougn me
yea-s because her husband re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly promised to give up
"Why, he made that promise as
lale ss las' week." Ida said.
At the time, McPartland was
spending two weeks with his Mill
Vslley family. He returned home
jus' before his fatal heart attack.
McPartland wrote 12 paperback
novels. His big success was "No
Down Payment," which was
best seller thai was later made
into a movie. It told of the fi
nancial and amorous rntaneie rntaneie-ments
ments rntaneie-ments of several couples on the
San Francisco peninsula.
No. 5 VIA ESPASA
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South West North Bast
1 Pass 1 Pass
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3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead A 5
ture, The Jane from Maine -,
and that's a lot of cigars.
The audience was more than
slightly grand at the London open opening
ing opening of Emlyn Williams reading
Dylan Thomas. Aristocrats of the
staffe turned out in force: Sir Lau-
rance Olivier chatted with Noel
Coward during the entire entre
acte (dear Noeal sported a boater)
Dames Edith Evans and Sybil
Thorndike showed up in garden
party frocks, and Diar.a Wynward
took the star pink roses. A sim simple
ple simple blood test that detects cancer
erowth in the human body has
been reported by three Japanese
Lance Reventlow, chiefly con
nected with sports car racing, is
gathering material for a career
as a writer. His mom, Barbara
Hutton, used to turn .out some ra rather
ther rather creditable poetry in the O O-riental
riental O-riental syle. Kitty -Dolan, cur current
rent current discove of Yma Sumac's
manager, wilTbe sad to leave Paul
Hornung (of the Green Bay Pac Packers)
kers) Packers) when she embarks on a
worldwide concert tour this Winter.
Perhaps her ailments should
be blamed, but Marilyn Monroe
has been runnina true to form
no pun Intended) by appearing
hours late for the screening ot
her current flicker. To quote one-eye-witness:
"Marilyn may be the
most valuable property in Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, but her penchant for being
tardy is annoying everyone con connected
nected connected with the picture."
The Madison Ave. crowd the
quiz show headlines to keep ap appearing
pearing appearing at least for another two
months, thus ruining innocent
and valuable video properties
built alone the same lines. They're
cognizant of District Atorney Frank
Hoean's nolitical battle for the
Senate, and realize the quiz biz
has provided him with more news
paper space than he couia nope
"I have two teen-agers, one 14
and one 16. What worriea mt if
tha they so rarely bring any of
their friends to the hOuS feu t
seem to prefer being With their
friends at anybody's noils but
"The reason I can't understand
this is because whenever they
have brought a friend or several
of their crowd to out nouse i nave
knocked myself out to make them
welcome. I fix nice refreshment!
for them, talk to them, suggest a
variety of things they might do
to entertain themselves, etc. And
when they -leave I make a point
of urging them to come back.
What in the world could the trou trouble
ble trouble be?"
You've probably overdone your
hospitality. Teen-agers can take
an awful lot of being let jlQjie, by
adults. Your concern for them,
voir "knocking youmlitPf' t
make them welcome, your at at-tempts
tempts at-tempts to persuade them to
"have fun" doing this or that In Instead
stead Instead of sitting around idly listen listening
ing listening to records, talking and gener generally
ally generally doing nothing, probably just
makes them uncomfortable.
Next time your children bring
their friends over, speak to them
pleasant and then make yourself
busy and scarce in another
part of the house.
Let them rummage in the Ice
box for what they want to eat
and drink. Let them sit around
looking bored if they want to. Lei
them leave when they get the
urge to move on. And don't mk
such a point of assuring them that
thev are always welcome. They'll
feel far- more welcome in youi
home if you just take their visits
The home" where teen-aeers Hks
most lo gather are those In which
thev are treated most casually.
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
RESTORES PAY CUT
DETROIT (UPD-Detrolt S!eel
Corp. will restore lo ihe balance
of its non union employees a 10
per cent pay cut levied April 1,
the company said yesterday. The
restoration is effective Oct. 1.
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Today's hand taken from the
Intercollegiate Championships is
a mighty poor one. To start with,
North and South are supposed to
get to three no trump. The bld-
ding as given in the box is that
suggested by the committee and
all 1 can by Is that North should
pass his partner's one no Irump.
With nine points he iust does not
have a no trump raise in that
West opens the fives of spades
and North is supposed to make
the barricade play of the ace. The
way the cards lie it wins, since
West holis the ace of hearts and
the king ton of spades. Give East
the ace of hearts which is just as
likely a chance as for West to
hold and East would drop his
queen of spades under the aec.
Then he would get in with the
heart ami give his partner four
In addition the ace play loss
If West had led from five spades
to the king-queen as is quite
possible or from five-three or
five two which is also possible.
The duck play wins against all
those combinations and onlv loses
to the combination actually pre present.
sent. present. Without seeing all the cards
you should play (he best pcrcent pcrcent-'atte
'atte pcrcent-'atte and in this case it is CpftaMy
not be play recommended by the
Q The bidding has been:
East South West Kertii
1 Double Pass 2
i Pass 2 Pass 4
1 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
AQ105 VK 54 A.m 3
What do you do?
A Bid five diamonds. In spite
I of the adverse opening bid a Ham
it quite possible and this Is the
but way to Invite it.
Your partner continues with a
bid of five spades. What do yott
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, ItSS
.HIT PANAMA AMERICA AH inDEFEIDEP!T MAILT ITEWSrAfEK
The handsome lighter
You can always depend on
by Erskine Johnson
NCA SUH CerrMfWMW m
aa! Mfi BPSr safi
ISHER TALKS TO THE PRESS Singer Eddie Fisher talks to
reporters outside his Bel Air, Calif., home after his arrival from
New York where he and actress Elizabeth Taylor were frequently
seen together. Fisher and his wife, acrtess Debbie Reynolds,
first admitted a "misunderstanding", then later announced
pending divorce plans. (NEA Telephoto).
Social and Ollt
Ck nut J
Capt. and Mrs. McGinn
Visit With Her Parents
Mrs. Charles J. McGinn and
her children, Randi, three years,
and Darcy, one, who have been vi visiting
siting visiting here the past month, were
joined this week by Captain Mc
Ginn, who is stationed with the Air
Force at Little Rock, Ark. They
are the house guests of Mrs. Me
flinn'e norantc Mr anH Mrc P
A. White of damboa. Mr. White
is Chief of the Dredging Division
HE ygyr mp B
awP"" Bp IjjB
I BHttfer Jl B -ntfr ,'t?fr,h B
I LLw yH BP$i mhnsbhj -flp
HAYO Social Page Friday ....
DEBBIE GOES FOR A VISIT Actress Debbie Reynolds leaves
her home with her daughter, Carrie, to visit friends, marking
the first time she has met newsmen since the talk concerning
her husband, Eddie Fisher, and Elizabeth Taylor, started.
Leaders Of Red Satellite States
Hold Secret Talks With Khrushchev
LONDON, Sept. 19 (UPI)-Lead-ers
of Communist satellite states
have just Completed a series of
confidentiai talks with Soviet Pre Pre-mier
mier Pre-mier Niklta Khrushchev at Yalta,
diplomatic sources reported today.
Khrushchev, who has beh nrnd nrnd-ing
ing nrnd-ing his vacation at the 81ac. Sea
resort, "invited" the Communist
chiefs of the Soviet block nations
for the meetings.
The talks were understood to
have lasted several days.
They were held in complete se secrecy,
crecy, secrecy, and neither Moscow nor
the satellites thus far have given
any direct indication of what oc occurred
curred occurred in Yalta.
Earlier this week Khrusuchev al also
so also conferred in Yalta with the Red
there was diplomatic specula speculation
tion speculation that Khrushchev gave the
satellite leaders the new policy
line in the fields of international
relations with the west and the
ideological course within the Com Communist
munist Communist camp.
Soviet affairs experts said that
any possible Soviet involvement in
the Far Erst would require a
tighter grip on the satellites in
Europe for fear that Russian pre preoccupation
occupation preoccupation elsewhere could foster
fresh revisionist trans in East Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. Moscow has given Red China a
blank check of political as well as
military support in the current
conflict with the United States o
ver the offshore isles.
Communist diplomats in London
continue to feel that the Peiping
regime is absolutely determine'! to
go ahead before long in the For Formosa
mosa Formosa straits, and Russia would
have no option but to support the
Chinese although she was said to
be advising Peiping to avoid out
A story of the Allied spy net network
work network which cracked Hitler's At
lantic wall before D-Day is a
mong the books put into circu circulation
lation circulation this week by the Canal
Zone Library. The book is Ten
Thousand Eyes, by Richard Col
The book Is described as the
true story of one of the most
courageous and successful spy
operations of all time the sto story
ry story of a group of civilians, a
stretch of coastline, and a wall
made up of guns and concrete
and steel which took a snocK snocK-wave
wave snocK-wave of six million men to crum crumble.
ble. crumble. The author has gone to mate material
rial material both published and unpub
lished and interviewed Chose who
can give first hand recollections
of one of the most remarkable
episodes of World War II.
The complete list of books
placed in circulation by the Li Library
brary Library this week follows:
..NON FICTION. Live at Peace
with Your Nerves. Alvarei; Rem Rembrandt;
brandt; Rembrandt; Biographical ari Criti Critical
cal Critical Study. Benesch; You Can
Win a Scholarship, Brownsteln;
Ten Thousand Eyes, Collier;
Complete Handbook of Bowling,
Fraley; The Encyclopedia of
Household Hints and Dollar
Stretchers, Gore; Watercolor
Painting Step-by-step, Guptill;
New England Girlhood, Hale;
First Lady of the South, the Life
of Mrs. Jefferson Davis, Ross;
ABC of Driftwood for Flower
Arrangers. Schaffer; Sunrise at
Campobello, Senary; American
Earthquake, a Documentary of
the Twenties and Thirties, Wil
FICTION: The Angry Land,
Bass; Papas Daughter, Bjorn;
Under the Winter Moon. Brooke;
Bugle in the Wilderness, Bur Bur-ress;
ress; Bur-ress; The Choice, McLaverty;
The Assistant, Malamud; Mur-
den on the Mistral, Malo; The
Wheel of Earth, Sandburg; None
of Margaret's Business, Simenon;
The Alington Inheritance, Went Went-worth.
worth. Went-worth. CHILDREN'S BOOKS: Babar
and His Children, Brunhoff; A
Girl Can Dream, Cavanna;
Brighty of the Grand Canyon,
Henry; The True Book of Moon,
Sun and Stars, Lewellen; Time
of Wonder, McCloskey; Beany
Malonfe. Weber; The Art f Dat Dating,
ing, Dating, Dua;aAM Adventufe in
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -Are big
citv niffht club natrons soohistirat
ed or just maladjusted?
Jimmy Komack, the brtgat youn?
comedian who can bust a saloon
laugh meter in a big or little ci
ty, ha in t made his mind up a
bout the answer. But he gave me
a pretty good clue when he ex
plained Why he introduces lums"
its a psychiatric "patient" to thl
big town wiseacres.
IN SMALL TOWNS, Jimmy is
the "nutty" comedian the' fugi
tive from the strait jacket who
needs no explanation for his dat
fy, off-beat humor.
"But I've discovered big town
audiences are too sophisticated
for that," he grinned, "in the big
citiea I become a fugitive from
tranquilizers, pep pills and a psy
chiatrist S couch. I open my act
saying something I don't have to
say in small towns, irn the act
is the same."
In the big towns, Jimmy says:
"Welcome to Peyton Plzce. My
name is Jimmy Komack. I'm now
in my fourth year of analysis."
WITH THAT, Jimmy fractures
em with the same routines he
uses in his little city act. "It s
funny," he laughed. "In small
towns I'm still the nutty come
dian. Period. I don't have to cx
plain myself. But in the big cl
ties, to get laughs with the same
jokes. I have to become a pa
tient." Sometimes I wonder if big
city night Club patrons are sophis
ticated or just maladjusted."
Sophisticated or maldjusted
Jimmy's big city fans are posi
tive they know the answer to the
young comedian s off beat wit.
They are convinced he has tun
through analysis. I haven t" he
told me, "but no one believed me
so now I lust let them believe
anything they want to believe."
"Alias Jess James." Well, they've
oeen on me war path ever sine
falline out with Miltnn ri. r
becoming regulars on his TV
show. .MUM's plans to remake
iam ragan witn Sal Mmeo
Thirty years ago the ladies swoon swooned
ed swooned over Ramon Navarro in the
role. . .The price of peek-a boo:
Brigitte Bardot slated to collect
$200,000 cash, plus six per cent
of the profits, if and when she
cosiars witn iranlc Sinatra in
"Palis Bv Nlcht Hr h.nu -n
count by day is even more inter
ipGAR BERGEN'S summing
up TV today:
"Ha vine a sonr! shnw t.n't
noush. You need lnek D DnnH
time spot, weak opposition and a
suunsor wno aoesn't run out of
The fall production schedule of
HSVe Gun Will Travel" lc
star Richard Boone on the travel
road. Show will he filmed ;..
Caltup. N. M. and possibly in
nunoiuiu or Mexico.
Dialog in "Bell. Book anH r5r.
die" dug the most by an audience
hi me aanta Barbara, Calt.
sneak of the film:
Jimmv Stewart ahnnt Vim v
vak's character: "She's a witch."
Janice Rultt rtulyi "You can
spell better than that."
NIGHT CLUBS may be tosins
Jimmv to the movies now. He
just played that wonderfully numb
baseball pitcher named Rockv
Who sings, "You Gotta Hive
Heart" in the film version of
"Damn Yankees." Jimmv created
the role on Broadway and went
on to night club fame. Now h
playing a daffy musician who
can't decide between s girl and
his bass fiddle in "senior Prom"
at Columbia. When the girl toss
es him over, Jimmy puns that
famed "Porgy and Bess"- line,
saying to his fiddle:
"Bass, you is my woman now.''
A typical Komack line, ad lib
bed into the script.
HOLLYWOODITES ARE TALK
ING ABOUT: Boh Hope paginj
Keely Smith and Louis Prima for
the role of Indiana fn his movie
Enthusiastic Steelworkers Jeer
Rarick For Criticism Of McDonald
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
tha wonderful way to ntartain
your family and friende a pleasure to tha
eye and the palate ia the bounteous
array of Chef Rastello'a delightful dishes
This 8unday he features "Arroz con Polio"
From 7 p.m. BALBOA ROOM and South Patio
Clarence Martin's Orchestra for dancing.
Nightly dining and dancing In the Balboa Hoom from Sun. 21. thru I'll.
28. Piano music nightly from 7 p.m. in Iha Peacock Bar
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (UPI) (UPI)-A
A (UPI)-A shouting, f dot-Stamping conven convention
tion convention of the United Steelworkers
of America rejected an attempt
to curb the powers of Union Pres
ident David J. McDonald yester
day in an overwhelming vote of
The vote climaxed a three-hour
debate in which insurgent leader
Donald C. Rarick and other union
rebels made charges against Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald despite a bedlam of Cat
calls and castigalions.
Rarick, a McKeesport, Pa., mill mill-hand
hand mill-hand who lost a bid for Me Don
charged that the convention was
undaunted by the defeat. He
chorsed that the convention was
"stacked" against him and that
he still had the support of the
rank and file members. He pledg pledg-ed
ed pledg-ed to continue his fight against
the McDonald administration.
"I will not run from anybody,
now or forever," he shouted de defiantly
fiantly defiantly at the jeering delegates.
Rarick mode 1 dear he would
Continue to criticize the union
"If the general wants to leal
the army, I think he Ought to do
a good Job," he said. "I have
always criticized him for what I
thought was wrong, and I'll con continue
tinue continue to do to whether you expel
me or not."
McDonald denied Ra rick's
charge that the convention was
"stacked" with union payrollers
who support the McDonald admin administration.
istration. administration. Rarick told the hostile delegates
that McDonald's authority should
be reduced in the interests of
making the union more demo democratic,
cratic, democratic, Rarick, who took the floor on
'Bridal Tea Party'
Ready For Today
At Paraiso Gym
i no t. Aiban's Church Wom Women's
en's Women's Auxiliary has comoleted oreo-
arations for a "Bridal Tea Par
ty to ue hem thin evening
at me rarauo uym.
The three-part function wilt ba
fin at 7:80 p.m. with a short mu
sical program with Prof. Jan .la
DOwitt, concert pianist: Cecil Mil.
ler. baritone: Mrs Mirv riin.
or, soioigi ; MISS Marie DaviS,
elocutionist; and the Stewart broth brothers,
ers, brothers, vocal trio: Darticinatinr
next win ie tne presentation of
an Ancient and "Modern" bride
and groom, accompanied by a re retinue
tinue retinue of bridesmaids and all that
goes with a bridal party of the
repectot era. Finally, refresh-
in Mill m .nnt.l Un J i.i i
"" h:vii HHiueinaue uiriiu
of tea, and other delicacies, will
be served to the audience. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets may be had from any mem member
ber member of the Women's Auxiliary at
a point of personal privilece. was
harrassed continuously during his
40 minuft address. Frequently
cries of "rnrow the bum out" and
"Sit down" interrupted him. Some
of his opponents stormed to the
front of the auditorium to yell re
marks at him and frequent oro
longed roars of "No" drowned out
McDonald pounded the gavel
frequenlly in an effort to keep
oraer ana pieaaea witn tne con convention
vention convention to "let the delegate have
Arriving In Spain
Is Warmly Greeted
IRUN, Spain (UPI) Francis
Cardinal Spell man. archbishop of
New York, and 800 Roman Catho Catholic
lic Catholic pilgrims arrived at this bor border
der border city by special train yester yesterday
day yesterday and then departed for Bilboa
in 18 buses.
Al Bilboa, they will board ihe
cruise ship Olympia for Vigo and
French and Spanish officials
met at the train as did U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Spain John Davis
A Spanish band played the U.S.
national anthem and Cardinal
Spellman expressed his thanks for
"I cannot hide the emotion I
feel at being again ia Spain and
I am especially pleased at this re reception,
ception, reception, given us here in Irun," he
The pilgrims spent two days at
Lourdes and took part in cehtenary
celebrations in honor of Bernadette
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1991
Ul UUU I II Wl I fXCWPr f if I c i f if f u-iuuu f wi wwn umihv. ' y
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1 k fl,.i,."Jt:,.. J -. -a
Starting Position On
Bulldog Varsity Team
Climaxing two and one half weeks of rugged practice tne
Balboa Bulldogs will be evenly divided for the annual Red-White
tntra-squad game this evening.
The boys will be going all out to win not only a starting po position
sition position but a place as one of the 35 remaining members who will
take up the Balboa High scnooi varsity team.
If all expectations are reached in this intersquad game
Canal Zone fans may look forward to a very enjoyable evening.
Several boys will not see action and a few limited action
due to minor injuries. They are Donald Keller, tackle; James
i Marshall Guard; Tim Days, Quaterback and Jonnny Morns,
I Halfback. These boys will be given an opportunity to perform
iftrior to the Jamboree.
, r ... i j -7 nA i iUn Qn hno Cranium
t The game Will get unaer way at i.uu in uiic uwuun
1 There will be no admission charge.
39 Suarez, Ed
41 Blevins, Ralph
42 Price, James
45 DesLondes, Dan
48 Cunningham, Tom
49 Engelke, William
50 Pajak, Douglas
54 Borowiec, Manuel
55 French, Worden
56 Days, Tim
SO Turner, Jobey
61 Womble, Harrell
62 Nahmad, Maurice
64 Glazer, Ralph
66 Wilkerson, Herman
69 Ferguson, Alex
72 Marshall, James
77 Rentz, Charles
78 Camby, George
80 Rathgeber, Buzzy
81 Ness, Gary
82 Cage, Phil
83 Schoch, Morgan
Scott, Alan -r
Posil i on Grade Weight
f. 12 150
HB 11 140
G 11 195
FB-T 12 180
E 12 170
HB 10 125
E 11 165
C 10 160
QB 10 150
QB 12 150
C 10 150
T-E 11 160
G 10 150
T 10 160
QB-HB 11 140
E 11 150
G-C 11 165
G-T 11 185
G-T 9 190
HB 11 175
HB 11 175
FB-HB 11 170
T 12 185
Position Grade Weight
HB 11 150
HB 12 130
HB 9 170
QB 12 160
HB 12 160
QB 11 140
E 11 170
E 12 170
C 10 170
G 12 160
FB 10 165
T-G 10 155
E 11 160
G 11 160
E 12 165
G 14 ISO
fb w n ia
: t,- n
T 11 180
T 10 190
Teamn Won Lost
Tivoli Travel 48 35Mi
Balboa Beer 48 36
Kent Cigarette 43Mi 38'i
Zenith Radio 44V4 39Vi
Pepsi Cola-Martini 41 43
DunloD-Hillmn 37H 46 Va
Scott Atwater 39 45
Cafe Duran-Blue Star 34 50
Sunday. Summer bows out for
another vear. but the bowlers of
Balboa Summer league, beat the
season, when they brought down
the curtain on the 1958 summer
session of the league, at the Dia
bio Service Center, last night,
i The fight for the first place hon
!er when right down to tne
i man, to bring in the verdict
In 135-lb TV
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UPI)
Lightweight contenders John
ny Busso and Carlos orvz win
settle their "third-man" dispute
tonight in a return TV fight at
Madison Square Garden.
The 10-rounder between the
two New Yorkers will be televis
ed and broadcast nationally by
NBC at 10 p.m. (EDT).
Lanky, black-haired Busso
won a split decision over the
blondish, compactly built Ortiz
at the Garden June 27. After
that first defeat of his career.
Carlos charged angrily, "It was
the referee not Busso who was
Busso. 24-year-old son of a
button manufacturer, declared
today, "I'm fed up with his ex excuses
cuses excuses about the referee. I'll
prove tonight I can lick him any
time we meet no matter who
Puerto Rico-born Ortiz, 22, is
favored at 7-5 to turn the tables
on Long Johnny because wager wagering
ing wagering men apparently believed the
June referee, Barney Felix, had
been ultra-strict in breaking the
fighters at close quarters and
thus interfered with Ortiz' buzz buzz-saw
saw buzz-saw combinations.
Busso gained the divided ver verdict
dict verdict 5-4-1, 5-4-1, 4-6 by fin finishing
ishing finishing the stronger in the ninth
and 10th rounds, after stagger staggering
ing staggering Carlos in the eighth.
(Based on 375 official at bati)
G AB R H Pet.
Ashburn. Phil. 144 582 88 199 .342
128 444 72 150 .338
144 566 111 190 .336
146 579 107 192 .332
137 498 88 161 .323
140 569 82 180 .316
146 583 116 183 .314
116 397 54 123 .310
142 539 95 167 310
141 542 82 166 .306
138 529 92 169
120 384 73 122
136 555 94 175
129 521 68 164
133 486 91 153 .315
137 509 81 158 .310
140 526 88 161 .306
126 432 76 132 .306
135 465,73 141 .303
109 402 41 122 .303
Braves Can Wrap
ON WAY TO RECOVERY Dodger catcher Roy Campanella
has a big grin and a wink for all at his frist open press con conference
ference conference in New York since he was paralyzed in an auto ac accident.
cident. accident. Campanella has regained partial use and control of his
arms and a new neck brace permits greater freedom of his neck
and upper extremities.
$1.10 PER CAR!
BARBARA RUSH in
FLIGHT to HONG KONG
ONE DAY RELEASE!
George Montgomery in
TOUGHEST GUY IN
the Tivoli Travel Agents nosed out
the Balboa Beer guzzlers by the
slim margin of half point. The To
tal Pin Marker played an impor
tant factor, because while losing
two games, the Tivoli Travelers
piled enough lead in the first
game, to pay off dividends in the
end, because they won the decid deciding
ing deciding TP point by eight sticks.
Kent cigarettes fighting to hold
on to third place, took a terrific
beating from the Champions in
the opening round, but settled
down and took the next 2 parries.
The runnersup, Balboa Beer roll rolling
ing rolling against the Hillman Dunlop
chaps, rolled one of their lowest
games of the year, but came back
and took the next game, when
Ray Dube started out with 8 suc successive
cessive successive strikes, only to miss in the
ninth, spare in the tenth to finish
with the highest game of league,
The winning team of the Tivolis,
were Lou Cohbalo. Art Roberts,
Ray Srhnieder. Bruce Hassler and
.Tack Voss. For the second place
Balboa Beer, who came so near
and yet so far, the roster consist
ed of Rnv Dube, Bev Halliday.
Lou Glud, Jorge Soto tnd George
Other results: Scott Atwater took
four from Duran Blue Star and
Pensi Cola Martini Mixturs split
with Zenith Radios.
1'onnr Roll 500 Series or Better
Sullivan 527, Dube 527, Groppel
-SP, Hinelv 50fi. Kunkel 517, King
550. Helen 539, DeLuca 526, Da
200 Games Damian 214, Dube
256, Bowen 202.
Jensen, Red Sox
RUNS BATTED IN
H. Anderson, Phils
Jensen. Red Sox
By TREVOR SIMONS
Tonight is the night of the anual
Balboa High Red and White game
and Isthmian football fans will
take their first look at the defend
ing champions from last Year s
Intershool grid conference. What
they will see will be Blboa's
power split down tne miaaie ana
eager youngsters trying to unseat
each other in search of a berth
among the first string eleven.
The fact that the Bulldogs are
the only ones among the three
competing Intershool teams able
to stage an intersquad game
worthy of public display speaks
for Itself. Their reserve strength
alwavs has been, and still is, a
powerful weapon. They lead once
more in that department, though
not as overbearingly as has been
the case of previous years and if
for no other reason that last, that
they must be rated as early favor favorites
ites favorites to retain their Isthmian grid
Balboa's coach Anderson has
already cut his 95-man turn-out
down to around 40 boys, but ex expects
pects expects to go into the Jamboree on
October 3rd with no more than 35.
Among those 35 are 10 returning
letter-men three of which team up
with a newcomer named Phil
Cage to give the Bulldogs a truly
first class backfield.
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
(Based on 15 decisions)
Pierce, White Sox
Delock, Red Sox
Todav Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MONARCA8 DEL AIRE
On the Screen:
THE BIG HEAT
POWER AND THE
with Robert Taylor
With Clark Gable
With Mel Ferrer
- Also: -The
with Anthony Qulnn
I' I 'It I A DE AMOR
Open at 5:30 p.m.
BLAK AM AN
- Also: -RAILS
with John Payne
After The Show
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:55
Joel McCrea, Virginia Mayo
"THE TALL STANGER
COCO SOLO 7:00
John Saxon Molly Bee
Sat. "The Naked Jungle"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"THE BRAVE ONE"
Owl 8how 10:30 p.m.
'Father's Little Dividend"
Sat. "The Bravados"
Sat. ''The Brave One"
Sat. "The Battle of The
MARGARITA :15 & 8:20
Peter Finch Ian Hunter
"THE BATTLE OF THE
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
Sat. "Saddle The Wind"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"Captain Carey U.S.A.
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
CRASH LANDING" and
Sat. "My Pal Joey"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
" A I D A
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"THE BIG CARNIVAL"
Sat. DOUBLE PROGRAM
As a sophomore, Gary Ness was
named by this column as the
"player of-the year" at the close
of the 1957 season. There is every
reason to believe that, as a junior
and weighing in at 175 pounds,
Ness should show even better
Always reliable Charlie French,
fast, rugged and no slouch at run running
ning running or passing is back for his
senior year with the Bulldogs. A
short look at quarterback Joe
Reynolds last Tuesday afternoon
at a Balboa practice, was convic convic-ing
ing convic-ing enough to assure this writer
that be has already nailed down
Coaches Anderson and Horine
wre both high in their praise of
Phil Cage, a newcomer to the Ca
nal Zone who lost no time in earn
ing a starting berth on the Bull
dog first string. He is said to be
a powerful running back capable
too of spelling Reynolds in the
Balboa will have a pair of ends
returning Irom their 1957 squad,
Dave Adams and Tom Cunning
ham both of whom played leading
roles in the Bulldog title win last
season. In the Bulldog line
Charlie Rentz, Morgan Schoch
Pete Corrigan, Tony Womble and
Jon Snodgrass all did more than
their share for a '57 victory and
can be looked upon for even a
better performance with another
year's experience behind them.
The leading eleven candidates
for the Bulldog gridders weigh in
at an average of 172 pounds and
their entire combined staff of
some 35 players will maintain just
about the same average. What is
true, though, is that they are with
out the blockbusting power of the
200 pounder that hav graced Ba
boa High rosters for manv oast
years and though they s'1 11 hold
the edge in reserve power they are
not three deep in every position
as has been the case in previous
Coaches Anderson and Horine
have given themselves two weeks
between the Red-White game and
the Jamboree to reshape the
team into a force capable Of suc
cessfully defending the Isthmian
grid crown. But both, coaches were
a bit pessimistic about their abili
ty to run in complete changes
from defense to offense and, for
the most part, expect that the
1958 version of the Bulldogs will
find it necessary to go all the way
in order to keep at maximum
If this turns out to be true, then
the 1958 lnterscnoiastic grid race
could turn into a closely fought
affair with the Tigers from Cris
tobal High providing enough ex
citement to keep the battle in
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UPI)
The Braves can wrap up the
whole box of biscuits tonight
All they need is a victory over
the Redlegs plus an accompany
ing triumph by the Phillies over
the second-place Pirates to
clinch their second straight Na
tional League pennant.
The Braves, who had to wait
until Sept. 23 to win last year
will send rookie Carlton WUley
against Cincinnati tonight and
if he doesn't get tne lob done
they've cot Lew Burdette and
Warren Spahn ready to go a
eainst the Redlegs during the
The still-hopeful Pirates got
the official go-ahead from
commissioner Ford Frick to
order printing plates for World
Series tickets yesterday, but
the Braves made it a rather
empty gesture by beating the
Cardinals, 9-3, last night.
Big Bob Rush posted the vie
tory that reduced the Braves'
magic number to "two" and in
creased their lead over the Pi
rates to six games. Milwaukee
and Pittsburgh each have seven
games to play.
Red Schoendienst paced Mil
waukee's 13-hit attack with three
doubles and a single while John
ny Logan and Andy Pafko con
tributed homers. Pafko hit his
with two on in the ninth off re
liever Nels Chittum. St. Louis
starter Sam Jones was kayoed in
the fourth inning and suffered
his 12th loss. The victory for
Rush, who gave up 11 hits, was
his 10th against six losses.
That was tne only game
scheduled in the National
League. Only two were played in
the American League, with the
White Sox beating the Orioles,
6-2, and the Athletics defeating
the Red Sox, 4-1:
Rookie Barry Latman turned
in a fine relief effort in helping
the White Sox strengthen their
hold on second place. He enter
ed the game in the first Inning
after Ray Moore was knocked
out and limited Baltimore to
three hits and no runs until the
ninth. Then, after walking the
first batter, he was relieved by
Turk Lown, who retired the next
three in a row.
Ray Boone hit his 13th home
rup in the second Inning and
singled home another run in a
three-run fifth inning. The
victory was Latman's second
without a defeat. Jack Harsh-
man, tne loser, now is 1 1-14.
Bill Tuttle and Roger Maris
got Kansas City off to a good
start with back-to-back homers
in the first Inning and as it
turned out, that was all winner
Bud Daley needed. The south southpaw
paw southpaw knuckle-bailer held the Red
Sox to five hits, one of them be being
ing being a homer by Pete Daley.
Bob Cerv of the A's hammered
his 37th homer in the eighth for
good measure as the Red Sox
dropped their ninth game in the
last 10 starts. Ted Bowsfield was
Pete Runnels of the Red Sox
was blanked in four tries but
still clung to the batting lead
with a .320 mark. Ted Williams
with one double in three trips,
stayed at .318.
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
L Pet. GB
Los Angeles at Chicago
San Francisco at St. Louis (N)
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N)
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N)
Mil aukee 000 401 1039 13 0
St. Louin 200 001 0003 11 1
Rush (10-6) and Crandall.
Jones (13 12), Wright, Chittum
Only games scheduled.
L Pet. GB
New York at Baltimore (N)
nasningion at Boston Nf
Chicago at Kansa City (N)
Cleveland at Detroit
Baltimore 200 000 0002
Chicago 010 030 02x
Harshman (11-141. Lo and
Moore, Latman (1-0), Lown and
010 000 000-1
210 000 Olx 4
Happened to .
Twice an All-America football
lineman at Ohio State, Warren
Amllng also starred for the
Buckeyes in basketball. In 1944.
Amling was a football guard on
the Buckeye team that won
eight straight for the Big Ten
crown, in '45, he was named All All-America
America All-America guard. The next year,
when the pre-war greats return returned
ed returned from World War II, Amling
switched to tackle and won All All-America
America All-America honors there, too. In
the midst of all this, Amling
found plenty of time for basket basketball.
ball. basketball. He was the sparkplug of a
Buckeye team that licked' North Northwestern
western Northwestern for the Big Ten title in
Whatever happened to Warren
Amling? The old Buckeye, fa father
ther father of three sons and a daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, lives in London, Ohio, where
he is a veterinarian.
Bowsfield (3-2), Wall and P
B. Daley (3 2) and Chiti.
Only games scheduled. (
GAMBOA SWIMMING CLASSES
The Gamboa Swimming Class Classes
es Classes will start on Tuesday, Sept.
23. Registration for classes will
pi each class. The following
schedule is announced.
Beginning Swimmers-- every
Tuesday from 3 to 4 p.m. start starting
ing starting the 23rd.
Intermediate Swimmers every
Wednesday from 3 to 4 p.m.
starting the 25th.
4 to 5 p.m. starting
For any further Information
on classes Hiease call Gamboa
Offer To Guide
ST. LOUIS (UPI) Fred
Hutchinson, voted "manager of
the year" only last season for his
second place finish with the SI.
Louis Cardinals, had only one
firm job offer today a chance
to manage Seattle once more.
He pitched for the Pacific Coast
League club 20 years ago and
managed the team in 1955.
Hutch was ushered out as the
floundering Cards' pilot Wcdnes
day in a "hearts and flowers"
type of press conference pre
snided over by general manager
Devine announced Stan Hack
had agreed to become one of the
shortest term interim managers
in the history of baseball. He
started Wednesday night and will
direct the team in the remaining
Hack, along with the other
coaches, Terry Moore and Al
Hollingsworth, will fulfill their
existing contract. But none will
be around in 1959.
Devine said Eddie Stanky, ex
Cardinal manager now coching
for the Cleveland Indians, had
been contacted as a prospect for
a front office job with the per permission
mission permission of Cleveland's general
mnager Frank Lane.
Devine said the club hoped to
name a new manager "as soon
as possible after the close of the
NAM I NIW MINISTER
SALISBURY, Rhodesia (UPIV (UPIV-The
The (UPIV-The government has named Harry
White Jeffreys, a 59-year-old bank
manager, to succeed Sir Edgar
Whitehead n Rhodesio-Ny inland
minister to the United States.
Whitehead recently was lected
premier of Southern Rhodesia.
f rifl v
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and enjoy a Test -Drive in the
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Smart Paris design- Six
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Only 155 inchesl of oar
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Four passenger comfort
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Safety engineered Inde Independent
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Heavy duty bumpers
Low center of gravity.
There h a Renault as law w$l385.00
16th fheet et Ceke Ave. TeleeheM 1-1119
today, gcrmmra is, ltn
tm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
Kadir Goes After Another Victory In $
Ragazza, Quickie, Al Justo
Rated Good Chance To Win
Antonio Eskildsen's veteran bread-winner Ka Kadir
dir Kadir tomorrow afternoon will try :or another victo victory
ry victory in the featured $750 seven furlong sprint for
second series imported thoroughbreds at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack.
The eieht-vear old Argentin
bred campaigner last week ncci
on to score a, thrilling head victo
ry over the lower brtcFet. Al Jus Justo,
to, Justo, second behind the unpredieta
ble Bacancito; apeody Ragaiza
and in-and-outer Quickie shape up
as his main contenders.
Lobo, Michiripa. Guadalcanal
and GoUso complete the list of
entries. Only Michiripa is rated
a chance to score an upset be because
cause because he will lie going in his fa favorite
vorite favorite distance.
Fernando Alvarez, whe guided
Kadir to his latest victory, will
be aboard the handsome chestnut
ton of Killarney-Escaleta. Leading
jockey Braulio BaeM, as usual,
will handle the reins on Quickie
while slumping Heliodoro Gustines
will be aboard Ragazza.
will ride longshot specialist Loho
and Aria tides Lories has the as assignment
signment assignment on Golazo.
Th secondary attraction, anoth
er seven ntriong aasn, comu nun
out to be even mof thriU'ne 'nan
the feature. Highly raced Luciano
win mstrh strides with vastlv im
proved Don Lucho and Evening
Nine other prospective thrillers
re included on an attractive pro program.
gram. program. :;;.yV
MP' jjmm J!! S& "TKfl
Alejandro Peres, a steadily im
proving rider, has the leg up on
Al Justo. Carlos Farmer, who
gave Perdulario a good ride to
win the $5,000 added Diplomatic
Corps Classic, will db the booting
on stretch burning Michiripa.
Hector Ruit, who rode credita
blv last week, will handle Gua Guadalcanal's
dalcanal's Guadalcanal's reins. Amado Credidio
4- Julie ()
5- Black Be
4 King John
9 A I Juste
fly Canrndi Smuemt
Jeronimo Baeza Jr. will pre present
sent present the winning jockey of the
Jeronimo Baeaa Handicap on
Sunday with a whip. If Rosita
Maria should win the $1,000 six
furlong sprint, the whip will be
awarded to the rider of the sec second
ond second place finisher. Braulid Bae Bae-za.
za. Bae-za. a nephew of Jeronimo Jr.,
will ride Rosita Maria.
The handleap la being held in
honor of the late Chilean jockey
who thrilled old-time Juan
Franco fans with his great rides.
Baeza Sr. was also a competent
Fine Lindo is the latest Pres President
ident President Remon racetrack thor thoroughbred
oughbred thoroughbred to die an accidental
death. 'Yesterday morning
while being galloped by Hen Henry
ry Henry White Jr., son of the horse's
trainer, Plbe Undo ran out of
control around the tack sev several,
eral, several, times then dropped dead.
This was the second racer to
die after running away this
week. Monday, Fanicus threw
his rider and jralloped around
the oval several times before he
could be stopped. He died 12
Vicente Aleman, a former star
jockey at Juan Franco now
turned trainer in Venezuela, is
24th on the list of trainers at
the Caracas racetrack. This Is a
creditable niacin? because there
re 88 trainers at the Caracas
Two more newcomers will
make their debut thin weeker-i.
Pofli Linda, a threeyear-old
English-bred filly, will go irt tor
morrow's first race, while Chaco Chacotero,
tero, Chacotero, a four-year-old Chilean
colt, is scheduled to start In the
Dona Linda, a bay daughter
of Brunei-Yorkshire Rose, Is
owned by Luis A. Ortiz and
trained by Jose Reyes Olguln. Is
a chestnut offspring of Buf6n Buf6n-Chacotilla.
Chacotilla. Buf6n-Chacotilla. oOo
Tdentica returns to the races
as the prooerty of Miss Rita
,mtth with the veteran Alfredo
Smith in charge of training the
The Stud San Judas has ac ac-oulred
oulred ac-oulred the erratic native colt
Mr. Jack. Art uro Julian is the
Oramilla is another racer un
der different handling. Alfonso
(Monito) Perez Jr. has turned
over his sneedy bay1 mare to
Thomas Blackburn. Sunday she
will to in an entry with anoth another
er another Blackburn-trained racer. Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, in the secondary attrac attraction
tion attraction for first series thorough thoroughbreds.
breds. thoroughbreds. The Stud Lulu's Guadalcanal,
whii is on sale, will race tinder
the train Ins- of Alctde Tuftnn
this week. Tufton replaces An Antonio
tonio Antonio Eskildsen.
Carlos Eleta this week took
his favorite jockey, leadlntr rider
Braulio ftaea. to Chiriqu! on a
vMt to Eleta's modern brood
farm. Baera was able to see for
himself the efficlencv with
which the colts and fillies on
the farm are handled.
Early this week, Eleta said
that be emected to hve his "n
beaten rhamolon filly Janina
back at the racetrack in anoth
er six weeks
....... t-.:.i .o.kx. tVii-nnffVi the "chicken
flucke" with an assisting shove from Coach Warren Giese of
South Carolina. Brand new gadget has backs charging through
hard rubber arms to learn to carry football without fumbling. )
Race Track Graded Entries
Jockey 1 St.
1st Race "Special" Imp. 7
Fgs. Purse S650.00
OS THI DOUBLE
Pool Closes 1:00
7 Peter Downfall
8 Porro F. Alvarez
9 Mama Lola B. Baeza
10 Pangal H. Gustines
11 Dona Linda J, Uiloa
R. Vasquez 113 Depends on start
O. Bravo 108 Hopeless case
R. Cruz lOOx Could, surprise
A. Alfaro 114 Ran well in debut
A. Lorless lOOx Doesn't seem likely
H. Ruiz 106 Better this week
Hidalgo 110 Reportedly ready
113 Hard to beat here
110 Form indicates
110 Dangerous contender
112 Una-. -aided debut aate
ban have bden recuperating
from leg ailments at the Chlri Chlri-qui
qui Chlri-qui farm for several' months
Trainers Juan Olea, David
Vos, 'Manuel Rivera and Jose
(Tito) Sitton were warned by
the members of the Panama
Gambling Control. Board a a-bout
bout a-bout the administering of
stimulants to their horses.
The Board pointed out that
although the saliva tests are
not officially in effect, a record
is being kept of trainers who use
drugs on their animals for fu future
ture future reference when the tests
are officially adopted.
1 Slttoh admitted that he used
a stimulant on his horse Bode Bode-eon
eon Bode-eon because the animal had a
head cold. He claimed that he
sprayed the colt's nostrils with
erhedrine. The board accepted
his excuse. The others all de denied
nied denied using stimulants.
At Brazos Tomorrow
The September PWGA tourna tournament
ment tournament will be held tomorrow at
the Brazos Golf and Country Club.
This Saturday's play will also be
considered as the qualifying match matches
es matches for the PWGA 1958 Isthmian
The linetin is as follows:
From TO 1
8:15 Robinson, Trim, Trotoric-
8:25 Jones Reynolds, -Dilfer.
8:20 Carpenter, Perantie Byrns.
8:25 Jones, Reynolds, inner.
8430 French, Mathieson, War
8:35 Nelson, Wallace, La croix.
8:15 Dougherty, Twomey, Mon
8:20 Dalton, Sullivan, Owens.
8:25 Puller Hennan, Mallory
8:30 Whitney, Humpheries
8:35 Mansfield. Claire. Wilder.
8:30 Bailey, Sharpe, Zon, Day
The Caribbean Forces Network
has announced the' following
sports broadcasts scheduled lor
the coming week:
Sunday. Sept. .21 Baseball;
"Milwaukee vs Cincinnati at 1:30
Wednesday. Sept. 24 Base
ball: New York vs Boston at 1
Thursday, Sept. 2ft Baseball;
Detroit vs Chicago at 1:30 p.m.
Saturday. Sent. 27 Football:
University of South Carolina vs.
Sunday, Sept. 21 Baseball
game of the week; Milwaukee
vs. St. Louis at 3:30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 22 St. Nicks
Boxing at 10 p.m.
2nd Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fs. Purse $508.00 Pool Closes 1:30
2nd RAC1 OF THE DOUBLE
97x Must go lower 50-1
115 Foru indicates 2-1
115 Could score tpln 31
115 Radii to best form N
113 Last was revealing 3-1
U2 Ran .tell In lasts Al
lOOx Ear'v speed only 25-1
110 Katis goml ctiancc 4 1
113 Couii surprise 41
5 Rosier ;
8 Julio Verne
8 Town'n Wall S. Carvajal
9 (Joes Fiddling G. Sanchez
Natives 5 Fas. Purse $375.00
Pool Closes 2:00
Thursday, Sept. 25 Fight of
the Week at 10 p.m.
Friday. Sept. 26 Wrestling
Janina and Bate-'at 10 p.m.
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
1 Don Luis
O. Bravo 110 Could get up here 5-1
A. Alfaro 108 Last doesn't count 3-2
V. Castillo 115 Back in best form 121
R. Vasquez 112 Distance to liking 5-2
A. Lorless 107x Nothing to indicate 50 1
G. Sanchez 115 Festest at getaway 3-1
F. Sanchez 103x Not against these 101
7 Fgs. Purse $375.00
Pool Closes 2:30
5 Golden W.
8- Vilma PA
9- (Ciria. 0
B. Baeza 110
B. Aguirre 113 -F.
A- Perez 110
A. Alfaro 110 -A.
C. Farmer 108
, J. Ulloa 110
G. Sanchez 108
F. Alvarez 11
-Distance to liking
-Not against these
-Depends on start
-Sharpned for this
-Returns in good shape
-Usually starts poorly
5th Race "P" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 3:00
2 Jipi Japa
3 Black Bee
5 Mr. Jack
A. Alfro 113 Could score agaip
O. Bravo 108 Distance to liking
H. Ruiz 114 Form indicates
A. Credidio 106 Will fight it out
E. Julian 112 Rates good chance
th Race th Srles Imp. Fgs.Purs. $400.00 Pool Closes 3:40
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
2 Sober View
5 Oro Purito
7 Miss P.
10 King John
A. Lorless HOx
A. Alfaro 115
G. Sanchez 115
H. Gustines 110
O. Bravo 110
A. Credidio 105
H. Marias 101 x
B. Aguirre 110
C. Delgado HOx
Would pay off
Hard to beat here
Won last easily
Usually close up
-Dintance to liking
-Not with this rider
Ran well in last
Early speed only
Dangerous this time
7th Rac ::S Series Imp. 4 Ffls.Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 4:10
2nd RACE Or THE DOUPLI
1 Behadrr A. Alfaro 104 Poor recent races 5-1
2-Jackbit A. Credidio 106 -Would pay off here 25-1
3 Chacotero A. Per A 115 Impressive debutant 21
4 Aloina F. Alvarez 118 Ready for payoff W
5 Abolengo B. Baeza 115 Mutuels favorite EVEN
6 Charieleia H. Gustines 110 Better on wet track 4-1
7 Noealins J. Ulloa "113 Early speed ortjy 5-1
8th Race 7th Series Imp. $ Fgs.Pur,. $400.00 Peel Closes
lNow Then A. Alfaro 106 Distance suits style"
2 Pastoreo F. Alvarez 108 Could score at price
3 Doble Fija R. VasqUez 112 Could score again
4 Mar Bravo M. Guerrero 100 Not good enough
5 Sicabu H; Gustines 115 -Form indicates
th Race 2nd Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purs $750.00. Pool Closes 5:15
1 Michiripa t Farmer 110 -Will fight it out 5-2
2 Golazo A. Lorless lOOx Post position handicaps 51
3 Quickie B. Baeza 112 Rates good euce 1
4 Lobo A. Csdidio 100 Not good enough 100-1
5 Kadir F. Alvarez I0i Seeks rep .at victory i
6 Guadalcanal H. Ruiz 103 Must go lower 100 1
1 Al Justo A. Perz 112 In fight to finish 2-1
8 Ragazza H. Gustines 110 Could go all the way 5-2
10th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Spa. Purse $400.00 Peel Closes.
1 Emily Mary F. Justinia. lOOx Not good enough
2 Distlngo A. Gonzales 196 Not against, these
3 Evening Star C Farmer 113 Last doesn't count
4 Joselito H. Gustines 105 Must go lower
5 Xistullari A. Alfaro 110 Must improve first
6 Luciano R. Vasnuz 115 Seems much the best
7 Don Lucho B. Baeza 113 Could surprise .favorite)
11th Race 7th Ssrles Imp. I Fg. Purse $400.00 Peel Closes. .
1 Cambrloleur H. Gustines 106 Could get up here 4 1
2 Introduction J Cdogan 112 Rates good chance 2 1
3 Grimilda A. Alfaro 108 Distance handicaps S I
4 Dagon O. Bravo 115 Mutuels favorite EVEN
5 Lanero J. Jimenez 110 Would surprise 50 1
6 Prin. Van E. Darin 108 -Refuses at start 5 1
7 (Tiny Brook J. Phillips' 110 "n-n't hown much 5-1
8 Lady Edna B. Baeza 115 Excluded from betting XXXX
Hope Rain Allows
Playoff To Begin
MONTREAL, Sept. 19 (UPI)
The pennant-winning Mon Montreal
treal Montreal Royals and the runner-up
Toronto Maple Leafs, encourag encouraged
ed encouraged by a forecast of fair weather.
hope to get their best-of-seven
International League final play playoff
off playoff underway tonight, following
Fastballer Bob Giallombardo
21, who had a 18-9 record for
the Royals this year, will facr
righthander Ernie Broglio, 9-3
tor the season.
The young Montreal southpaw
is expected to get the Royals off
to a good start in their search
for a seventh Governors Cup
title. Giallombardo defeated the
Maple Leafs three times In four
decisions this year, including
Broglio, who won two of the
four games the Leafs captured
irom ,me qcnester nea wings
in the semi-finals, was 2-1 a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Royals Jhis year.
The Royals, extended to seven
games against the Columbus
Jets in the semi-finals, benefit
ted greatly by the two days of
rain. Manager Clay Bryant had
planned to- start righthander
Bob Darnell in the opener but
the two days of unexpected rest
allowed him to .realign his pitch
Ft Clayton Quintet
Edoes Fori Kobbe
PAAF LtfAGm STANDINOS
A(s of Sent. 18)
W L CB
13 1 -9
7 t 6
fi 8 7
2 12 11
Fort Ci "'ton
A layun by Henrv Hansard in s
sudden death -overtime neriod gave
the Fort Clayton Cavliers n un-J
set 96-94 win over Fort Kobbe
lant night Sent. 17 at Reeder
Gymnasium before a capacity
Both teams nlaved on even
terms throughout th entire con
test and at the end of reflation
play the score was 79 79. Two o-
vertime periods were played be
fore Hansard cashed ur the chips
at the beginning of the third over overtime
time overtime stanza.
Each team had five men hitting
for two figures with Clayton's Hi
ram Cushinberry and Dick Gle;'
son and Kobbe's Ron Baxter all
hitting for 22 markers.
Baxter's backcourt cohort, Gene
Miller, chipped in with 20 points.
The loss virtually ruins any
cnance the Koone squad had in
catching the front running Albrook
At1 B Myers. Kobhe s record is
now 9 5 as compared to Albrrok's
13-1. Both teams have six gams
remaining in regular season play.
Clayton's win, which now gives
them a 6-8 mark pules them up
within one game of the third place
Amador Troopers. The Troopers
ar piaying .500 ban, having won
seven and lost seven.
I Jm Inventor of Ji
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWfPAPE,
S I F I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
fOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
0 L 3
FOSTER'S Crttatw ami twyt
Beach House. On. mil Mt Ik
CaiiM. Hion lathea
PHILLIPS Oeeenslee Cortaees
am 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Genell iliss rivare Guasr Huf
en Sna Clr lteli . modern
conveniences new Sun Dot
...Playground with barbecue,
badminton, pinspong, arehery,
tc. Accommodates 8. Navy
Spend your weekends t Rio
Mar, th best back in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, vith all kindi ef commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and nie,ht. Th
new manement h at your serv-ic.
m FOR RINT: Furnished 2 bed-
room houae, No. 30, 4th Street.
Panama Scout Week
Scout and Explorer units or
he Canal Zone Boy Scout Coun Coun-jcil
jcil Coun-jcil are taking part tomorrow
Mternoqa in4he .observance 1
f&nama 8cout Week by partici participation
pation participation in the parade througn
downtown Panama City, the
iMimrti announced today.
The invitation to participate
by the fartama Scout ween
committee was gladly accepted
by the council in recognition ot
the international brotherhood of
scouting throughout ths world.
Six Canal Zone units so far
have confirmed their participa participation
tion participation Ip the parade that will be begin
gin begin at the National Stadium at
a p.m. and mjl ptf in Mid
AvMida Ceps;to the Colon
e. vtx uniw are nuup i
ndu sDonsored by the Lions
Club; TroJp 15 of Albrook Air
Force Base; Troop 21, spunauieu
by the Balboa Union Church;
Troop 90, sponsored by St. Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Catholic Church; Troon 4,
sponsored toy tne naiDoa ma.
Club; and Explorer post 18 of
Parade Marshal for the Canal
Zone contingent Is Robert C.
Worsley, a long time Scouter
and member of the council's ex executive
ecutive executive board.
The Magic Super Seasoner
Avallahle now in the
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2 0552
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
ad deluxe hotel
leave evev Tues. and FrL
Tel. Panama 2-16C1
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
159 Central Ave.
With built-in Universal
FOR RINT: Three bedroom
apartment. 2 bathroom, maid's
room, no garage. $131.00. Tel.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Via Porrai
Ne. 120, apposite SAS. Phone
FOR RENT: In new house for
available September 25. Modern
living, diningroom, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water, maid's room,
wash tubes, and garage. Near to
the Panama Hotel. Call 2-2799.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, living, din diningroom.
ingroom. diningroom. Sen Francisco, Street
86, East No. 6. Near to Theatre
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment in El Can Can-grejo,
grejo, Can-grejo, Viita Harmosa, Pueblo
Nuevo. Call Tel. 2-2883.
FOR RENT: Furnished three
tedroom apartment, Campo Ale Ale-grc,
grc, Ale-grc, air conditioner, T.V., Hi-Fi
automatic washer, best section,
very reasonable, to right party.
Oct. 2 December 14. Phone
3-1252 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable screened one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, suitable for a small family.
For details please call 2-1455,
during office hours or 3-1988,
FOR RENT: In new recently
build, two bedrooms modern
apartment, inside, por, living living-dinintroom,
dinintroom, living-dinintroom, m?id's room, and
garage. On apartment in all
floor.- Situated in lust Arose Arose-mena,
mena, Arose-mena, between 46 Street and
50th, Street, price, only $135.00.
Call phone 2-1155 (during of office
fice office hours)
FOR RENT: Fur, hed apart
ment with light and gas, in Vista
Herns Tel. 3-3589.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, garage, maid's
quarters, hot water, 68th Street
El Cangrejo, Teresina Building.
In Milk Said To Be
Within Safety Levels
WASHINGTON UPI) llic
U.S. Public Health Service said
yesterday that tests in nine key
areas showed that the presence
of radioactivi.y in milk was well
within recommended safety levels.
The Health Se-vice has con con-due
due con-due ed radioactivity tests for some
time but broadened them after
the Uni ed Sta es and Russia
started their atomic bomb tests.
The safety levels are recom recommended
mended recommended by the Na ional Commit
tee on Radiation Protec ion and
Measurement, an organiza ion
spon ored by various groups in
te-ested in the problem.
The service's latest report cov
ered May, June and July. In May
samplings were taken from the
milksheds of Cincinnati; New
York Ci'y; Sacramento, Calif.;
Salt Lake City; and St. Louis,
During June and July four new
sampling si a ions were added to
the study. They were located at
the milksheds of Atlanta. Ga. Ga.-Austin,
Austin, Ga.-Austin, Tex.; Fargo, N.D.; and
Chicago. The service said it was
setting up another sampling point
at Spokane, Wash.
tne report said levels of stron-tium-90
in the May samples were
found to range, in the various
miiKstieds, from 3,3 to 10.0 mi-
cromicrocunes Der liirv a pnm.
pared to the permissible limit of
A cune is a measure of radio radioactivity
activity radioactivity equivalent to that produc-
ea Dy one gram of radium. A
micromicrocurie is one-millionth
of a millionth of a curie.
strontium 90 is a substance
cnemically simi ar to ralim
which is absorbed by the bones
when it penetrates the bodv. Ov Overdoses
erdoses Overdoses cause leukemia and bone
cancer, according to medical au authorities.
thorities. authorities. PROMPT
'Till 8 P.M.
..r.AV YOU AD WITH ON Of OUR AGENTS OR OU OFFICE-AT
ivrvtvji IE PIIBI.irriONES No. 2
BARDO No. W
. nnA v sta .. unvRicnM
,u -....i a
"aRMACIA VAN DER-JIS-SS Street No.
ATHIS Beside th Bella Vista Theatre
FOR SALE: Pontiae "Eight".
1955 two door hardtop Carolina.
Leather phelstery. Excellent
condition. $1175 and can be
financed. Mar be Men at Hotel
El Panama garage.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford Fairian
"500", 4 door, hardtop, fu'ly
powered, all extras. Phono Alt-rook
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1956
ri.rdor sedan, clean, on owner,
call Balboa 2 2642 after 5.30
p.m. I ..
FOR SALE: Bargain 1951 D D-Soto
Soto D-Soto sedan, good condition, ra radio.
dio. radio. 38th Streer and Chile Ave.
No, 6, rear of American imbai-
FOR SALE: 1 949 Nash, call
Balboa 2-1497 altar 4.30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford.1 herd herd-top,
top, herd-top, good mechanical, interior,
exterior condition, call 86-6124.
FOR SALE: 1 956 Fordamatic
Station Wagon. Good condition.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth it,
lion wagon, excellent condition.
New tires, telephone 3-1505.
FOR SALE:Buick 1955 coupe,
two door, excellent condition,
duty paid, air conditioned, new
white -wall tires. May be seen
house No. 405 Aneon, Tiveli
Ave. Phone, Balboa 4477.
FOR SALE: 1 956 Mercury Cus-
torn station wagon, $1,850, au
tomatic transmission, power
brakes, power steering, new tires,
radio, heater 24 000 -miles, ori original
ginal original owner $800. Finance th
rest. Call Navy 3677 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Lincoln Cosmopo Cosmopolitans,
litans, Cosmopolitans, 4 door, new paint, good
tires, duty paid, excellent motor
and body. Phone Balboa 2-3695,
house No. SI79-B, Mi PI. Los
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet Bel
Air V-8. 4 dw sedan, tutone,
radio, powergiideTdMetrie wipers
wsw tires, one owner. Harrison,
phone 6-1 IB fimboa.
f '- 1
FOR SALE: Ford, V-8, 4 door,
F. O. W. W. Excellent condition
$1800.00, 24 louvers. Quanity
Bldg. Mat. $75.00. 10 pc. din dining
ing dining set $225.00. Tel. 6-376,
Gamkoa 11 6-A, ladwin Ave.
FOR SALE: 1958 Oldsmo Oldsmo-bile
bile Oldsmo-bile 4 door, sedan; good, clean,
economical, radio, good tiros,
hydramstic transmission, new
tottery, and dutv paid; $200.00.
House 0437 Apt. K, Ancon. Tel.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontic Ca Ca-I'lina,
I'lina, Ca-I'lina, 2 door; two tone, paint,
Hydram.itic, radio, hearer, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, through out, power
brakes, numerous extras, $1,300
or best offer. Phone Balboa 2 2-2472.
2472. 2-2472. lega: notice
United Stales District Court For The
District at The Canal Zone
11.. I boa Division
In the Matter of the Estate of George
Frederick Nadeau, Deceased No. 94811,
Notice of Time Set For Proving Will
and Hearlni Application for Letters
NOTICE is hereby eiven that a oetl
tlon lot tlie probate ot the will of
George Frederic Nadeau, deceased; and
lor tnr issuance of letters Testamentary
was filed in this Court on June 11, 1958,
and that July 10, 1958 at 9 o'clock a.m.,
n the Conn room of tills Court at An Ancon.
con. Ancon. Canal Zone, has been set for the
hearing nf said petition, When arid
where anv wrson Interested may an
pear and contest th seme, and show
ue. if any. why aald petition should
not be granted..
Dated at Ancon, Canal Zone, this
June 11, 1958.
C. T MeCormlck, Jr.
Clerk of Court
By Lois jt Harrison
oepuiy v.i ei k oi un
United Slates District Court for tlte
District nf the Canal zone
niiww ni vision
In th. nuti.r nf the adoDtion of
Mai iean lu.it. i.nuin a minor vs. Wil
liam H. Jepsoe, Jr., defendant No.
47M, civil. CitaUO.
To William H. Jepson. Jr.. defendant.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District p- the Canal Zone, Bal Bal-ij
ij Bal-ij niviM,,,, -t h Courtroom there
of, in Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 7th
riav nr uk. iou at a o'clock in
the forenoon of that day, then end
there to show cause, if any you nv,
'hv i,. m nri Dorothy v
Payne should not proceed with the
hearing of (heir petition for the adop adoption
tion adoption of the ahove-named minor.
WItn.. th. Honorable UUtnrie r.
Crowe, .iiidBf l United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this it Uv of BentemDer,
Saral da la Pi,
Clerk St CoUrt.
By brie K. Harrison,
Chief Deputy Clerk.
To Willi:.,,, u TMiann. Jr.
The fnreonm ..u.tlnn la served upon
you by publication pursuant to the
oraer of ihe HonoraDie uuinn r.
Crowe. Jurise. United States District
for the Diatrirrt of the Canal zone,
dated the h ,i nf Slant ember. 195.
and entered and hied In this action in
the nfflr. of tka nrk of the United
Stales District dourt, Balboa Division
the u day of September, ism.
Sara de la Pens.
Clerk of Court.
Hv fl l1 f.. Harrison,
Chlf Deputy Clerk.
Jth nf Jill
AeeT J iStTEwiS RDVICE Ave. Wvoll No. 4 FAKMAC1 A
1LD ETOTANGE fr."" U Oi. Av. Ne.
. uniKnini n i yi ilNr.FJ.
53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO-Pjm ue Lef evre 7 ssreet p
COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero Me. M,ta
CONVENIENT TO CANAL
For Cist Flowers, Bouquets,
Wreaths, Potted Plants. Call
2-4989. Or Visit SARITAS
(Next rear entrance Central
Theatre) Clle Estudianta 124
FOR SALE: Kohler light plant
1 Vz Kw-Dc. with small electric
motor, both for $170.00. Write
Box 1892, Balboa.
Sunbaam coffee master, $15.00,
automatic cooker and deep fry,
$10.00, bath like new. Phone
FOR SALE: Motors and part
for Trucks, Cars, heavy equip equipment,
ment, equipment, inboard anginas, electrical
and Plumbing fixtures, bolts,
scrawl, chain taw dashing.
Safety safe, Truckwinchas, and
many, other Hems at la 'Supli 'Supli-dora
dora 'Supli-dora Continental", 12 and 13
Stieet Central Ave. No. 12.179
phone 1 088-B. Colon.
FOR SALE: 4 tables and disc
sonder 4" jointer 10" bond saw.
House 551 Ancon Blvd.
For decorations, paintings, ins inscriptions,
criptions, inscriptions, designs. Tel, 3-0710.
Guaranteed, neat work.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi Webcer Tape
Recorder with 6.000 ft. Tape 7
months old 125.00. Phono
FOR SALE: Aluminum Vene
tian blinds in good condition:
125"x84", pink $28.00
79"x84", pink $15.50
77"x85", mint green $14.50
60"x27", mint green ..$ 5.50
71"x72", ivory $12.00
32"x55", ivory $ 5.00
31"x2fV Ivory ....v $ 3.50
55"x36", Ivory $ 4.50
FOR SALE : Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipbdrom
Urbanisation, across the Reman
Racetrack; All lets, with street
fronts,' sewage, water main and
electricity.' Call W. Mclarnett.
FOR SALE: Wooden House, 4
room In Cativa behind Catholic
Church. Information samo place.
FOR SALE: Two. chalets; two
bedrooms, living-dinlngroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, porch, 330 square meters,
$6,662, $1,000 down payment.
Phone 3-2969 14 Street Rio
Aba jo No. 16.
POR SALE: 5 Hectares excel excel-lent
lent excel-lent farm land. 600 ft. river
water all year, thro cents square
meter. Asking 100 less than
Other owners. 1 1 8 Carrasquilla.
Drastic Curbs Put
On Chinese Living
JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI) -Military
authorities yesterday im
posed drastic curbs on Chinese
resident of Jakarta woo backed
the Nationalist government of
The crackdown affected 52 or
ganizations and closed schools
business enterprises, newspapers
and theaters. It was the severest
action yet taken by Indonesian of-
ficials against Nationalis Chinese
sympathizers here since the gov
ernment accused Formosa of eiv
ing military aid to Indonesian reb
el forces earlier this vear.
The various enterprises ordered
shut down were charged with con
uuuung meir activities along
-j ..... : t : -. :
"identical lines" with the Chinese
Kuomintang, the party which had
been outlawed earlier by the
city military command.
Mai. Soebroto. Jakarta's mill
tary garrison chief, said "further
measures" would be taken to en
sure that the banned enterprises
woum sup an activities.
All members of Ihe Kuomintani
or persons who beleneed to it anv
time since 1950, were ordered to
report to city command headquar
ters. xney were to d o brintf wW
uiem nsis ot personal property
overseas Chinese who have v
ited Formosa since 1950 also were
requested to report to headquar
ters, ooearoio said.
The total Chinese population of
Indonesia, including bo'h aliens
and those possessing Indonesia
citizenship, is estimated at 3 mil
lion. Nationalist Chinese leaders
claim about half support Chiang.
The biggest commercial enter enterprise
prise enterprise affected by the ban was the
Great Eastern Bank, long a land landmark
mark landmark in Jakarta's downtown fi financial
nancial financial district.
Eleven elementary and secon secondary
dary secondary schools were closed, includ including
ing including the overseas Chinese commer
cial high school. Seven theaters
were shut, including the Cathay,
one of Jakar.as newest and
Three newspapers affected by
the ban had ceased publication
FOR SALE: I king six bed
1 with inner spring mattress), 6
months old, 1 apartment aixo
stove, 2 months old, 1 baby crib
end mattress. Bud R. Partridge,
Calle "K" El Cangrejo, Apart Apartment
ment Apartment Na. 2, telephone 3-7730.
FOR SALE Sandblasted oak
dining set (painted pale green).
Includes round table with 2
leaves, 6 chairs, buffet and
China closet with glass front.
$100.00. See at 5334-B, Davis
Street, Diablo or call 2-3468,
FOR SALE: pc. dinette tot,
1 portable barbecue. Call 83 83-2246.
2246. 83-2246. FOR SALE: Bedsprings 12.50.
Metal Desk 25.00. 4 pc. Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Llvingroom 75.00. Complete
Hollywood Beds 37.00. 5 pc.
Mahogany Diningroom 30.00.
Mattresses (Double) 1 0.00
(Single) 8.00. 4 p.c Wrought
Iron Llvingroom (Slightly Used)
175.00. Chairs 2.50. Pillows
1.50. Cash or Credit. We Deliver.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE 41
Auto Row. Tels: 3-4911, 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. We Pay Cash For Your
Old Furniture. Call For Free
FOR SALE: Wastinghouso
Colder Cold Refrigerator. Har Harrison
rison Harrison Gamboa, phono 6-M S.
FOR SALE: Leaving country
boys' 25" bicycle $10.00, girls'
20" bicycle $8.00, crib and mat mattress
tress mattress $10.00, coffe and end end-tablet
tablet end-tablet $35.00, Columbia table
model Hi-Fi $80,00. Quarters
2135. Curundu, C. 2..
FOR SALE: 2 pice sectional
sofa, knhle desk, Dormeyer
mixer with attachments, electric
roaster oven, rorisserie-breiler,
grill combination, 4 quart pres pressure
sure pressure cooker, all like new. Call
FOR SALE : Porcelain refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, I' 1 cu. ft.,, new motor $98.
Modernised mahogany buffet
$50. 5360, Mageen Place, Dlev
FOR $M: 11 ft. Norgo refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, call 2-3540.
POR SALE: Wcstlnghouta 9 tu.
ft. refrigerator new 60 cycle
motors, freexer sections, excellent
condition. Phone Gamboa 6-326.
East German Reds
On Doctors. Others
BERLIN (UPI) The power
ful Politburo of the East German
Communist Party yesterday or
dered the relaxation of restric
tions on doctors and o'her protes
sional men -in a move to halt an
increasing exodus to the West.
Henceforth, the Politburo said
doctors would be allowed to make
private trips to the West, send
their children to high schools and
colleges, keen their private prac
tices and be freed from pressure
to be active politically.
The Politburo said the bureau bureaucratic
cratic bureaucratic measures of the East Ger German
man German health ministry had confused
doctors and caused them to flee
to the West. It explained that the
ministry and 0 her government
bodies had "misunderstood" a
Communist party directive call
ing for socialization of all activ
The Politburo admitted that the
flight of medical men had endan
gered the ad minis ration w medi
cal care in East Germany.
' y .' 'V,
NEW YORK (UPI) General IStation (Kansas City) ...that
manager George Weiss is ex expected
pected expected to demand a full report
today on the New York Yankees'
off the field exploits wnicn
reached a climax in a victory
party tiff between pitcher Ryne
Duren and coach Ralph Houk.
Manager Casey Stengel branded
reports of a fracas between Duren
and Houk as "a lotta bunk nut
Weiss won't be satisfied until he
has the complete story from pri private
vate private detectives who shadowed
players on the club's last western
Newsmen with the club agreed
an incident had taken place.
only disagreement was over
seriousness of tne affair.
The New York Post said it was
"a bloody and biter fight." It
also reported the Yankees staged
1 victory "parade through Union
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
f AKMACIA LOH-
EST ADOS UNIDOS-149 Centrri Ave.
Arna Ave. "Jl
Via PORRAS 111 a) MOVED ADES
WANTED: Full-time for gene general
ral general house work and cooking.
5334-B, Diablo. After 5.00 p.m.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 18, h.p. outboard
Mercury, perfect condition. Call
Used motors, 3 h.p. to 35 h.p.
Over stocked. Make reasonable
21 it. cabin crusier with two
35 h.p. motor. Completely fiber fiber-glassed.
glassed. fiber-glassed. 45 gallon stainless steel
gas tank. Boat and motor less
than 6 months old. Owner will
take $1500 less. ABERNATHY.
New fiber glass beats on display.
Best prices over offered. ABER ABERNATHY.
NATHY. ABERNATHY. FOR SALE: 14 feet fiberglas fiberglas-sed
sed fiberglas-sed boat, 25 Evinrude with con-1
trols and trailer, all for $650,
C. Z. 2-3417.
Want to buy one Clam Shell, 38
or Va cubic yard, in gpod condi condition.
tion. condition. For offers call 3-4542.
WANT TO BUY: Small bar with
or without stools. Call 3-4911
WANTED: Experienced male
English stenographer. Re-Expor-tadores
$. A. Colon, Free Zone.'
FOR RENT: Rooms in new con-1
crete house. $16.50 per month.
17 Street No. 13, Pueblo Nuevo.
Call Cucalon b Co. Tel. 3-3330.
FOR RENT: Comfortable rooms
furniture with or without meals.
4-33. 35th Street, telephone
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with independent entrance, cool,
bustop neat. Porras No. 46.
Gen. Norslad Honors
As Great Soldier
PARIS fUPI) Gen. Lauris
Norstad yesterday praised British
Field Marshal viscount Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery as a "great twlflier'' who had
helped build the free world's de defenses
fenses defenses against communism;
Montgomery will retire this
month froin NATO and from ttus
British army. He is 70 years old
and has spent 50 of those years in
In a colorful farewell ceremony
at NATO headauanSers outside
Paris, Norstad, supreme allied
commander in tturope, paid nign
tribute to Montgomery as a
peacetime and wartime soldier,
"The great soldier who leaves
us today has brought honor to his
profession, served his country
with glory and helped to strength strengthen
en strengthen the Western alliance," Norstad
He noted that Montgomery had
served as deputy supreme com commander
mander commander under Gens. D wight D.
Kisenhower, Matthew B. Ridgway,
Alfred M. Gruenther and himself.
quite contrast to the public
impression of the staid win
Other writers presented a much
Joe Trimble wrote in the
York Daily News that Houk
a playful back-hand swipe
I Duren after the pitcher pushed
an unlighted cigar in the coacn
face. Ken Smith said in the
York Mirror that Houk's back
hand slap grazed Duren's cheek
Harold Rosenthal said in I n
Herald Tribune the nlavers had
victory parade t Union Station
but he also played down the
Duren Houk incident as a one-
The Yankee writers agreed
to report the story but it "leaked
anyway. All said the victory party
"was quiet aa those things go.
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
FOR RENT: Three room effic
suite, 48 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in th Panama Insurance
Co. bids, across from Hotel II
Panama Hilton. Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, restrooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phone
Mrs. Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Site for offices,
stores or warehouses, adjoining
new Railroad Station "Q" Street,
opposite Stadium. Tel. 3-6940.
Mercedes Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking space. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next to nuns school.
Ricardo A. Miro S, A. Tel.
US Army Transport,
French Freighter Hit
South Of Paris
rrmF.T, France. Sent. 19 (UPI)
a r.isn transport aircraft of the
U.S. air fbrce collided in midair
with a French fighter plane today
near i this village 40 miles soutn pi pi-Paris.
Paris. pi-Paris. First reports said four'?persens
died in the rash and two escap escaped,
ed, escaped, Their nationalities were not
immediately known. sv
The crash occurred shortly after
noon. Police at Thiel arid nearby
Poissv said 'he two nbnes met. in
midair at about 1500 ft. "with a
noise like a thunderclap."
Wreckage was strewn over a
wide.afea pnri j!M cp 1 a'"''
cdr?ed off Urge part of the
cdufitrviide dptI- .. wijfc :n''
American and French Air Force
investigators. The' -130 was:based
at Evreux. west of Paris and was
believed heading for Orly Field,
southwest of fans, wnen tne crasn
EauaaoaH I Ium
mm mmm m
Send qualifications and phete t
Box 683, Panama. R. P."
T.V., radio. Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5111.
SKINDIVERS: We can now fill
your tanks. 1500 lbs. pressure
for $2.00 Service Charge. Re Remember
member Remember too we have only the
finest Italian equipment with
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-i0
we Repair in
your home. $3.50
You get services the tame day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
Protect your home and proper
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
30 yars in electronics
,.6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV, Panama 2-3142.
HAS FATAL ATTACK
UWAKUNI, Japan (UPI)-Ma-rine
Sat Aden- Roy Arnea, 39, of
West Frankfurt, 111., died of a
heart attack Tuesday in the naval
nospuai nere, was announced
mvai authorities said he was
admitted-tfi. the hospital Monday.
.ne is sucvivea Dy nig motner.
Mrs. Vivian, Mae Morgan, of West
FREIGHT LOADINGS j
PHIIADElPHIA (UPI) The
Pennsylvahil Railroad announced
that freight loadings for the week
ended Sept. 13 totaled 85,473 eara,
as against 74,472 a week earlier,
and $104,275 cara a year ago.
START REACTOR DIVISION
NF.W VnSlf fX!TJ nu.-.i.
7? hottirnkr A fl ax Tsis..1 JA.ef
West Germany, has established a(
special nepartment. tor the con construction
struction construction nf nnclpar rartnre TU
firm is one of West Germany's
i 1 i a... 1
icouiug bicci eoa pipm manuiac manuiac-turers.
turers. manuiac-turers. Today s Opening
Am Tel and Tel
Canadian Sou Pet -Canandlan
Cerro de! Pasco
Chicago Gt West
Crown Corp and Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
El Paso Nat Gas
Int Tel and Tel
New Eng T and T
Royal Dutch Shell
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas, A
Stan Oil N.I
Texas Gulf Prod
Unit Canso Oil
HE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TfcKlY AND THE PIRATES
17 GEORGE WLNDRR I THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Laying It On
y WILSON SCRUGGS
WU SHOCK ME, SAl.Tr J 5INCE THEY
CA 5 STETfOPMONK POK'T TIACH
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MUL DOU6US LORDu.lt WEi
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19,
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l9MPLY MUST BWJT OH. VK.U3RDW0ft
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bw ... rv- y x
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JUNE VAL .' YOJRE AMD Wt7.
back: i-kow took. uxky to
WEEK- END TR1I
AND DRIVING TMiS
CRATg OF YOURS
WOMr WAS. A REAL
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THERE AND RELAX
WITH A SOCA m "WE
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'Whiiub snwLLiwa on
THE FONP ONE PAV ..i
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AfcCpaTK? BV A STRANGER WHO
SEEMS TO SMILE AT HER. WELL, HE WNT
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ettfe . MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAT
BY J R. WILLIAMS
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UNKINDEST CUTS "Peapicker." 975-pound Hereford,
a wary eye as Walt Rodman marks off the various cuts of beef
the steer will eventually provide. "Peapicker" was guest of
honor at a San Francisco dinner promoting the opening of the
cattle picture "The Big Country." Looking on are shapely
Donna Katzl aim an unidentified youngster.
Tirtt ltt try ontomtthing w can't afford 1"
. 1 1
I'hillp'r lit to filled with knisea.
nftatm wevIS leave & home like nee.
A Clawtfleda. Mrt th hm ,hrt'
VACATION SPOT This large white frame house Is the
"summer White House" for. President and Mrs. Eisenhower.
It is at Newport, R.I., where they spent last year's vacation in
the quarters of the naval base commandant, This house,
known as Quarters One. Is at Port Adams, across Newport
Harbor from the naval base. The golf comae is only two oe
three minutes by car from Port Adams.
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MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS 37.20
s: crN KEWS
1:15 Dtmh Shirt
S M It Could Br You
4:00 Plain Clothtanian
4:30 Mr. Wizard Rpt 14S-5S
S .08 Fury
7:00 Peoplr'. Cholte
S:00 Mttt McOraw
:30 Thin Man
10:00 Noah' Ark
10:30 Tills I) Tha Lift
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:1$ FMrtair Nlf t Theatre:
The High Command.
Couriesy of Aerovias Panaaii Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
KD EYfr F 1
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
ss Duren-Houk Fight Report
Read story on page 8
TV Classes For 3480 Little Rock Kids faubus Shut Out Of School
v W I mJ mJ M
Three Commercial Stations To Donate
Total Of Six Hours 0 f Lessons Daily
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 19 (UPI) The school board has decided to televise
six hours of lessons a day to 3480 Little Rock High School students who can't attend
tegular classes because Gov. Orval E. Faubus closed their schools in the integration
Three commercial television stations, which will donate the time, may get some
started by tomorrow. The full television instruction program will begin Monday.
The two day-old Little Rock private s chools corporation, which proposes to lease
the four high schools' and reopen them as private, segregated institutions, decided
at its first meeting not to make' any move until after a special election Sept. 27.
The new corporation elected
pi. T. J. Raney, a physician,
president. He said he is "willing
fcnd ready" to go to jail if it
takes that to test the right to
operate private schools to avoid
w School Superintendent Vir Virgil
gil Virgil T. Blossom said students
will be on the honor system to
look at the televised lessons.
,Je has not decided yet whe'h-
-r they will get credit for
Each of the three stations
KTHV. KATV snd KARK-TV-gave
the school board two hours
of time a day.
Regular high school teachers,
using film for illustration, will
teach classes 30 minutes long in
English, mathematics, history
Raney said he thinks the pri private
vate private schools corporation can
gtve the students a normal -year
Furthermore, he said, he
thinks the schools will be ac accredited,
credited, accredited, so graduates won't
have any trouble getting Into
"We assume that if the schools
were to open with the same fa facilities,.
cilities,. facilities,. the same teachers and
the same curriculum, the Ques Question
tion Question of accreditation would be
automatic" Ranev saH.
" He turned asHe p dir-ct
question as to whether the
corporation Intends to renoen
the schools as segregated In Institutions.
stitutions. Institutions. "Our basis Is segregation,"
he said. "W would he depen dependent
dent dependent unon the ejection."
He nvent the soeciPl election
tvhVh Faubus has ca"d for
F!pL 27 so b vntoro o' te I it it-t'e
t'e it-t'e Rock school ("strict can de decide
cide decide wheth'r t'1"y wanted the
schools reopened segregated or
If they were orjpned lntesxat lntesxat-ed.
ed. lntesxat-ed. ther' won'd be no neM of a
corporation to turn them into
rrM'jjte schools, since all he Su-Pr-')?
Court ha ordered them
to r es public schrols is accept
F'l'us said yesterdav in a
television interview that the on only
ly only way o keen the Little Rock
school crisis from turning into
racial rmfJict is to fight it out
In the courts.
He said he will call out the
National Guard. If necessary, to
protect life ard -roperty if ra racial
cial racial fighting starts.
"But I am not goine to send
troops to the high school
(Central) to enforce integra-
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STREET SCENE IN LITTLE ROCK Negro Tohnny Gray, 15, hits a white student during
a souffle in Little Rock, Ark. According to Johnny,, he and his sister, Mary were en routev
to their segregated school when two white boys ordered them to get off the sidewalk. Johnny
chased the two youths off with his lists.
' I k &(a
A reqeher's job is to take o lot
of live wires ond see that they
are well grounded. nea
SATURDAY, SEPT. 20
8:46 a.m, 2r39 a.m.
9:25 pM. 3:15 p.m.
NAACP Says Atlanta Cops
Are Brutal Toward Negroes
ATLANTA, Sept. 19-(UPI)
The NAACP declared today
there is a dangerous trend of
police brutality toward Negroes
here and accused local news a-
gencies of tending to ignore or
misrepresent the Negroes side
of the issue.
A Negro was shot to death last
Saturday night in what police
described as a mass attempt of
500 Negroes to free a prisoner.
A Negro citizens committee
charged there were only a few
Negroes on hand and no one
tried to free any of four pris prisoners
oners prisoners finally arrested.
The Atlanta NACAP issued an
executive committee resolution
stating thcc are three related
signs of a "disturbine and dan
gerous trend . which can only
mean trouble ahead."
"1. Harsh, unfair and brutal
treatment of Negro citizens by
members of the Atlanta poliqe
"2. A tendency oo the part of
local news agencies to ignore
misrepresent or refrain from in-
vestiratinfr any version of such
incident which might contradict
the accounts set forth by the
"3. The apparent reluctance
on the part of certain officials
to curb and correct policemen
guilty of abuses such as are re
The citizens Committee said
the Negroes accused of trying
to "frep" the first prisoner ar arrested
rested arrested for disnlavin? firearms
had merely protested against
officers continuing to beat
Hm after they got him in
their patrol car.
The committee charged those
persons protesting, including a
woman, were in turn arrested
and beaten in the patrol car,
and said the siitn man had
barely reached the scenfe when
he was shot down.
Pulton Gounty Coroner Thom
as e. Compton. announced no
inquest would be held Into the
death because there was no
doubt that Patrolman W. O.
Dempsey fired the shot that
killed Joe FranlUin Jeter Sr., a
city employe in charge of a
housing project where the inci incident
dent incident occurred.
Compton said an inouest could
give only an "advisory" verdict I
on whether the ehootlnz was
He said he did not consider a
hearing would serve any useful
purpose, since anyone has the
right to swear out a warrant In
Livina Cost Dip
Drop In Two Years
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19 (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The cost of living dipped two tenths
of one per cent last month, He
government reported today. The
August drop was the first in two
The labor department's monthly
report said seasonal declines in
food prices and small declines in
clothing costs outweighed price ris rises
es rises for other basic family goods
The consumer price index, bas based
ed based on the 1947-49 price average
slipped from 123.9 m July to J23. J23.-7
7 J23.-7 in August. Though lower than
July's, the August figure was 2.2
per cent higher than a year ago.
Ewan Clague, Commissioner of
Labor Statistics, said the August
dip did not herald any continuing
drop in living costs. He empasiz empasiz-es
es empasiz-es that the August drop refect refected
ed refected heavy seasonal marketing nt
meats, fruits, and vegetables.
NO GAMES UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE As empty Central High School, Little Rock, Ark., stands in the background, Coach
Gene Hall tells his squad that football practice and jjames have been called qtf until Central reopens. The tearn, one of the nar
lion s lop scnooiDoy elevens, was riaing a winning streak or 34
Blossom said that the school board had decided to stop football,
games when the halt was called. School Superintendent Virgil
and band and choir practice until Little Rock's school reopen.
tion and that's that," he said.
"That's up to the Federal
courts and the Federal mar marshals."
shals." marshals." A hundred and fifty U.S. dep deputy
uty deputy marshals, imported for in-te-
ration duty, are stljl training
in the Federal building;
There is nothing for them to
do until the schools open.
Faubus said that unless he
changes his mind, he wouldn't
send the Guard to enforce lnte
pration. even if a majority Of
th voters as' for it Sept. 27,
He refused to say whetl tr the
nrivate schools corporation was
his idea, brit memberi of it said
he had nothing to do withsft;
Raney said the corporation can
go to Faubus for counsel when
ever it wants.
Meanwhile in Norfolk, Va.,
Federal Judge Walter E. Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman issued an order which in
effect upheld a Federal court
decision calling for integration
o Norfolk schools.
The order barred state courts
PRICES: 0.75 0.40
3:05, 4:50, 6:45, 8:55 p.m.
An Action-Packed Story About The Whiskey War!
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from interfering with Federal
Lawyers said: it appeared the
order could apply to other Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia oases where efforts are
being made in state courts to
nullify integration orders.
Gov. J. Lindsay Almond of
Virginia had served notice In
advance that he probably would
close six Norfolk schools if Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman issued such an order. Al
mond said he also expected to
close two schools in' Charlottes
But the governor told a news
conference at Richmond that if
the people of his state change
their minds .about Virginia's
"massive resistance" to integra integration
tion integration and "bow to the will of the
U.S. Supreme Court" then he
and other state officials would
"bow to the will of the people."
At the same time, he "chal "challenged"
lenged" "challenged" President Elsenhower
and attorney general William
P. Rogers to "loin with us" in
calling for a eonstitutiorgl a a-mendment
mendment a-mendment to bring about integration,
He said Rogers was reported
to have said the South could
solve its problems by such a
Judge Hoffman previously had
ordered 17 Negroes admitted to
the six Norfolk schools, normal
ly attended by about 10,000 white
children. Today he issued a
temporary injunction against
state interference which had
the effect of upholding that or
Norfolk's 54 public schools
have been closed for two weeks
on orders from local officials
while state and city attorneys
fought' their segregation battle
in the Federal courts. The 48
schools where integration is
not involved presumably will
The case on which Hoffman
based his temporary injunction
involved Mr. and Mrs. Coleman
H. Coley, who live with their two
schoolage children near the Nor-
view School, one of the instltu
tlons to be integrated.
The case began when the city
school board was ordered weeks
ago by Hoffman to begin inte integration
gration integration at the start of the school
The school board sent to the
state Pupil Placement Board ap applications
plications applications for the 17 Negro stu students
dents students to transfer to white
The placement board, created
In 1956 as part of Virginia's
"massive resistance" laws, re
Jected the transfer requests.
authority of the placement
The city board thus was fac faced
ed faced with the prospect of being
held in contempt of the state
court or of being unable to
follow the Federal court edict,
also a contemptuous offense.
To get the legal re: cord
straight, the city board asked
Hoffman for a temporary in injunction
junction injunction to relieve it of possible
contempt action in the state
On motion of the Coleys, the
state court ned issued an m
junction aimed essentially at
blocking Federal integration or
Hoffman enjoined the Co Co-leys,
leys, Co-leys, their attorney "and the
class they represent and all
other persons" from interfer interfering
ing interfering "direcily o indirectly"
with the city school board in
carrying out the Federal court
integration order. '!.
He also ordered the Coleys and
"all others" not to take any
steps which might cause the ci
ty school board to be punished
for contempt of the state court
Thus they were enjoined from
seeking contempt action on the
In a memorandum accompa accompanying
nying accompanying the temporary injunction,
Hoffman said that local author authorities,
ities, authorities, while asking for more time
to inaugurate integration, in ef effect
fect effect were "presently powerless
to embark upon such an educa educational
tional educational program involving not on only
ly only integration but, education of
adults frowned upon by state
He said that because of the
present state law requiring that
integrated schools be closed, to
grant any further delay in ihte
gration jhere "would only post
pone" the closing.
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lift'! '. .iw8BWBBBkkk"tti
W m Charges
io Be Aired Soon
Before Grand Jury
NEW YORK (UPI) A special
grana jury was sworn m iouh.v
to;investiga'e charges of "fixes"
on some television quiz shows.
General Sessions Judge M'tchell
B. Schweitzer said an early hear
iilg of various allegations, denials
and eounter-charees was necessary
in the interest of fairness to all
Schweitzer told the jurors to de devote
vote devote all their time to the television
investigation and to take "a sub substantial
stantial substantial amount" of time in check checking
ing checking the charges.
District Attorney Frank s. Hogan
began inves'iga'ing charges of TV
"fixes" last month after the show
"Do'to" was taken off the air ab abruptly
ruptly abruptly because of charges that an an-swers
swers an-swers were supplied to favored
, A former con'estant on the quiz
show "Twenty-One" then charged
he had been forced to give a wrong
answer after having been fed cor correct
rect correct answers that netted him 850, 850,-000
000 850,-000 in winnings. His charges were
denied and counter charges were
made against him.
Hogan his received complaints
ahnu nthm- nrnornmR hut he nid
xne auue supreme uouri, yt nis 'nves'iiahon is concernea pn pn-Anneals
Anneals pn-Anneals then entolned the cit.'. marilv with "Dotto" and "Twenty-
board from acting outside the one."
Duke Spares Life
Of Horse Willed
To Be Dog food
CLAVERTON, England (UPI) (UPI)-Resldents
Resldents (UPI)-Resldents of this village succeetl-
eo yesteraav in nr. n
old horse from becoming dog
They were notiifed that the!
Duke, of Beaufort would not ins'st
on carrying out the terms of the
will of an 86-year-old man who
died here recently.
The mah had willed that his
mare, Bracken, be destroyed at
his dea h and given to the duke
as food for his hunting hounds.
Townspeople, who had come to
love the 20-year old mare, hid her
and chased away the men the
duke sent to get her.
The d"ke sid yesterdav he de decided
cided decided not to press his claim after
receiving art avalanche of letters
pleading for the mare's life.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. todav is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrogranhlc Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
talk aver INTEGRATION PROBLEM President Eisenhower (left) meets with U.S. At-
tnrnev General William Roarers at the summer White House on Coaster's Harbor Island, JLI.J
Th Attorney General met with the Chief Executive to discuss the pressing integration pro-
High 04 87
Lpw 76 79
High 97 90
LOW SS 80
(max. mph) NW-9 NW-14
RAIN (inches) 0 .05
WATER TEMP: ''
(Inner harbors) 85 86
ItodaY'I release i mx today L m
I :?:Mi :S2 6:54 9:00 p.m. 075 0.40- '. TllBTmTk A T I
It t.ll! LI WfFN) I
111 I mr- frmrmm ra- J' r i mA ,. t.A A. i
Tt H mm
I AN AUTOGRAPHED PICTURE OF SAL MINEO FOSTER 1DM1 I
WILL BE GIVEN TO EVERY PERSON fT
THAT WLL COM TO SEE "PINO." 1111111. W l