The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02679

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
D VIA

AN INDEPENDBfl HeNIMIK NEWSPAPED
Mama American
'Let tht people hum the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R.P. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 82, 1958
FIVE CENTS

ost Local-rate Homes In March

r rreTaD "ousmg

mi if 1 v mi
li m,' 'M:. C.:... 1 I ft nsjisjdsf?

t. Says Carters

Minimum Wage

fifed a suit at the Canal Zone District Court

local contracting firm who are alleged to have

on a construction proact in the Canal Zone.

C arter and hie son John V. Carter, Jr.
s P. Mitchell, U.S. Secretary of Labor.

ao n in unpaid minimum wages and unpaid

and each has submitted a written reauest to

LCti on on their behalf to recover money due

fyed them at rates lees than

ibor Standards Act of 1938.

the $1 an hour

he period concerned

m. "the Carters were

a contract for the
of Navy, Bureau of

nocks, for the re-

trie original 716 foot
SlwS connecting piers

at tlie Naval Station

10.

Vember 19. 1957 un-

Ipril 25 this year, the

are alleged to have

Jte men at less than

and to have refused

n overtime arter w

'eek.

K to tne Fair aoor

Act, the employes

&a to tlme-antl a half.

lof the U.S. Congress

9Vtr ef nattier to ex

Canal Zone from the

provisions of the
Standards Act was

locally as indication

provisions applied to

racts perlormed

-.ime. certain shipping

banks, cable com-

similar agencies rais-

iploy,es as were not

le minimum to mat

loyes involved in the

the amounts they, are

naxentnesis, are as

iodo Alonzo ($593,581)

Berrio ($668.80), Jose

59), Wilfred Stewart ($339.50)

Ramon Valdez ($168.10), Santia
go Zapata ($625.65).

Rosary Service
for CZ Lightning
Victim Tomorrow
A rosary service for William

Smail, 12, who was killed by

lishning on (he Fort Amador

causeway Saturday, will be held
at the Gorgas mortuary ciiapel at
6 p.m. tomorrow. Father James

Powers, will eonduct the service.

Funeral services will be held at

the Curundu Catholic ChabeJ by

Father Powers at 9 a.m. Wednes

day, followed by interment in

Corozal cemetery.
William apparently was struck
by lightning about 11:15 Saturday
morning. He was pronounced dead
on arrival at Gorgas at Gorgas
about 11:45.
The boy had been fishing with
his father, Edward A. Smail of
Curundu, and two other boys.
When a storm broke, the party
took shelter in the Smail car, but
William ran back near the water's
edge to retrieve a knife or a fish fishing
ing fishing line. He apparently Was hit
then.
Smail and an unidentified sail sailors
ors sailors from the 15th Naval District
attempted to give artificial res respiration
piration respiration to the boy. Sp-4 Robert
TV Coane of the 534th MP Com-

106.94), Ray K. Clarke pany saw them working over the

George H. Cox ($170.-. boy and immediately placed the

Ion E. Davis ($334.30), lad in his Army sedan and rush-

ia.z (6617.81), Alfred ed him to Gorgas.

rown ($490.37), Andyi in addition to ms lamer, an em-

ID r e ckett ($620.30). P"v of the U.S. Army Engineer

iajardo ($499.96) Er- Service supply division at Corozal;

piet Cher" ($160.90) lne 00" 18 survivea ny nis moiner;

ironden 4381.10). Do- r "i "5? .'52efj

.ndola (1187.00). Ed-! T.lJ reB,UB "l

Ls ($36.1.90). Arcadio de

(55.20), George James

Hilario M e 1 e n dez
E u g e n i o Molinar
Enrique M o n yama

Eloy Mosquera ($482v-

Mosouera ($445.49),

udarra ($341.75). Au-

usler ($106.63), Grego-

tcO ($269.15), Aquilino

I $206.95), Gervasio Pal-

.70)j Edmund Laurence

:3.ft7). Genaro Rodri-

374.50) Arnola Book

Carlos Sanchez ($439.-

Factory Rising In

Colon ree Zone

LOCAL-RATE PREFAB HOUSING PLANT The first section of Trans-American Industries,
Inc. pre-fabricated housing plant going up In Colon Free Zone. Martin A. Ribakoff, viee
president of the Company, spJ today he hopes to have the plant completed about Nov. 1, and
anticipates production around Jan. 1, 1959.
Roderick Nixes Bid By Locals 900, 907
To Match US Raters' 10 fo Pay Increase
The new United States law requiring; uniform pay treatment on the Canal Zone irrespec irrespective
tive irrespective of citizenship will be administered not by singling out particular positions for such treat treatment,
ment, treatment, George H. Roderick, Assistant Secretary of the Army, has said in a letter to the Amer American
ican American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employes. He is also the sole (shareholder of
the Panama Canal Company.
The statement was made in turning down union request, made on behalf of Locals
900 and 907 that a 19 per cent raise voted shy the Congress for U.S.-rate Federal em employes
ployes employes on the continent and overseas be ex (fended to some 10,000 local-rate employe;, who
wili not benefit under the application oi tbetyslgfe ware plan. ZT.JlW
It is believed that around lOOe non-U S.-ettlsen employes will receive varieus pay raises
, under thi5m bar.
Roderick said the law seeks to "insure uniform pay rates to all positions of a commen commensurate
surate commensurate level of skill and responsibility." y.

He added that the basis for

some wages "will be by reference
to rates outside the continental
United States" and stressed the
"importance, as fully recognized
in the legislation, of relating the

rates of public employes io a
sound economic standard."

The first tenant is expected to move into a arete

bricated home in the Local Rate union's low-cost housing

prater aoour March.
The Transamerican Industries Inc. plant which will
produce the houses is already going up in the Colon Free
Zone.
Two officials from the Washinaton headauarters of

the American Federation of State. Countv and Musical

Employes, AFL-CIO, are due on the Isthmus shortly to

work with ottiapis of Locals 90P and 907 on the housing
project.

According to a AFSCME spokesman today, those

Washington officials will set up the general procedures
to be used in screening applicants, selecting towntites

and making payments.

Transamerican Industries Inc. vice president Martin

A. Ribakoff said his firm's Free Zone plant is scheduled

to be completed in November, and to be in production

around January.

Ltarning of the ruling today,
on local rater said that if he
and hit group are ineligible for
the 10 percent pay raise, he
hope they are equally ineligible
for a Pentagon-erdered two-oper-cent
worldwide reduction in the

Edward Eugene Clark, 25, U.S.
Army, was fined $100 by Judge
John E. Deming at Balboa Mag Magistrates
istrates Magistrates Court today for drunk
living on the Gaillard Highway
on Saturday. Evidence was that
his car had collided with a re reflector
flector reflector post.

DA Decides 2 Weeks In Jail Enough
For Tivoli Waiter, Dismisses Felony

The case against the Tivoli
Guest House waiter who was al alleged
leged alleged to have altered a customer's

check with intent to defraud the

hotel has been dismissed at Bal

boa Magistrates Court.

gEglg

Etns -walk nonchaiantlv In the vicinity of the Presidency

ready to break un any demostration students may have

a up central Avenue in observance or me inauguration

nded their parade at Santa Ana Plaza as scheduled.

The Canal Zone District Attor Attorney,
ney, Attorney, Rowland K. Hazard, who re requested
quested requested the dismissal, said this

strong enough but because me

case against the waiter was not
strong eniugh but because the
sum involved was small and the
man had already spent over two

weeks in jail.

The waiter, Henry Adolphus

Walker, 24, Panamanian was ar

rested on Sept. 2 and on the fol following
lowing following day appeared before Judge

LAren B. HHUinger at uaiooa

Magistrates Court charged witn at
tering a resuarant check from $2

30 to 30 cents with intent to de
fraud the Tivoli of $2.

Walker, who was not represent
ed by counsel, waived preliminary
hearing and was bound over for
trial at U.S. District Court at An
con. Bail was set at $150. This
sum was not forthcoming, so he
went into jail.
He appeared in Court again on
Friday before Judge John E. Dem
ing who dismissed the caic on the
reouest of the District Attorney.
Hazard commented oday: "ThK
man had an excellent record a a-far
far a-far as we were advised, and in
dUion to that, the amount of tnon
ey involved was very small, only
$2. A further reason for my c
tion was that he had already serv
ed more than two weeks n jail

and had lost bis job. Under the
circumstances it was felt fhst he
had already had punishment e e-not?h."
not?h." e-not?h." He added "The esse was set
back (dismissed on the baM that
we had not filed information at
the Dimtript Coi'-I H not that
there were insufficient grounds for
the case to proceed."

number of civilian employes of
the armtd forces, er any con contemplated
templated contemplated riff ing in Panama
Canal ranks to counteract swell
ing pay roll costs that will re result
sult result from the USraters' 10 par
cent hike.
Another source contacted today

pointed out that the United States

hires in its far flung overseas oper
ations thousands of nationals of

friendly nations at pay scales gear

,i. i

The

Judge's Bench

ill

Paul Armando Ramos, 33, Pa

namanian, was given a l.voay

jail sentence by Judge John E.
Deming at Balboa Magistrates

Court today for loitering at uaiooa
Heights Railway Station.

Luis Carlos Alvarez, 21. Pana

manian, was nnea sio tor notng
a motorbike without a valid oper

ators license.
Aleiandro Anderson 21, Pana

manian was fined $10 for having

no inspection ceruticaie tor nis

taxi. He was fined a further sio

for having an operator's license

which was not valid tor a taxi.

ed to the going wage rales in their

home locality. Local rate wages

in Spain, England, Italy and the
Philippines, for example, are far

trom identical.
If locally based wage rates in
any single overseas locality were
to be geared in a direct ratio to
those in the continental United
States, a series of demands for
a Similar tie-up would arise else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. A spokesman for the local u

nions said a bid for the 10 percent

wage increase was instituted ear

lier this year with the Canal ad

ministration and the armed fore

es here. Last June the AFCSME's
attorney in Wash'ngton presented

me same request there.

Along with low-cost housing the

question was presented to Dr. Mil

ton Eisenhower during his visit
last July. He stated later that he
had made his recommendations to

his brother, the President of the

United States.

The local unions, though noting
that this bid has been disallowed,

say they hope that in the long run

a tavoraoie decision wui oe reacn

ed on their request to help make
things easier for those who will not

benefit under the Reraon Eisenhow
er Treaty's single-wage plan.

an said: "A

fet for Can

en emu o.ves

IB1JIMI II r

The union snokesm

low-eojt housing prbj

al Zone non-U.S. 1UZ)

is-no loneer -a dream

"We have reached tne point oi

no return, and within a reason

ably short period our p r o j ect

should be a reality." f

The spokesman recalled that in
June, 1957, when Arnold S, Zander,
AFSCME, international president,
came to the Isthmus to visit with
Locals 900 and 907, he conferred

with Panama's President Ernesto

de la Guardia, Jr., officials of

the U. S. Embassy in Panama and
officials of the Canal Zone Admi Administration
nistration Administration and the Armed Forces,

concerning the urgent need to do

something about a low-cost hous housing
ing housing project for Canal Zone work
ers.
There was unanimous agreement
among all these officials and local

union officers that something
should be done to develop a low-

cost housing project, toe spokes
man said.
He stated that President de la
Guardia, "acting with the for for-sioht
sioht for-sioht o an excellent administra administrator
tor administrator and a sincere statesman,"
assured Zander that such a pro project
ject project would represent a long step
forward in increasing the living
standards of Canal Zone non-U.
S. citlnsn workers.
In subsequent meetings with loe

al union officials, the President
expressed his satisfaction over the
development of such a housing

scheme. 1

The spokesman indicated that
Zander returned to Washington

convinced that "our International

Union was the proper organiza
tion to do something about hous
ins for Canal Zone employes."
'With this in mind,' the spokes spokesman
man spokesman went on, "Zander and

his aides have sftfnt the Us? IS
menths studyina-jtnddittuumg
the possibility of entering into
such a far-reaching endeavor."
The spokesman said that Zan Zander
der Zander started to look into the possi

bility of private financing -from

sources in the United Slates: ap

pointed Martin Frank as his hois

ing adviser to advise him op' the
Panama project; brought the,. in.it in.it-ler
ler in.it-ler to the attention of the interna international
tional international executive board last Now.

ber, where he got approval fr-im.

the board to proceed with the ex

ploration of possibilities ot start

ing such a project.
Finally, at the international con convention
vention convention held at Long Beach, Cali California,
fornia, California, last May. the deicrales
i. roved a resolution authorizing
Zander to go ahead with the pro

ject.

There have been many com compelling
pelling compelling problems which had to be
solved," the spokesman went on,
"but step by step these problems
were met and have been ironed
out."
TK spokesman added that as
a result of a conference held loc locally
ally locally last July with Dr. Milton S.
Eisenhower, where officials of
Locals 900 and 907 raised fie
housino issue, further meetings
were hsld in Washington and
Zander was then given the green
light by Dr. Eisenhower to met
with officials of the Development
Loan Fund and the Stats Depart Department.
ment. Department. These meetings have been suc successfully
cessfully successfully concluded.
The financing of this project
will be entirely in the union s'
hands and the unions will exercise
control over the project as it af affects
fects affects their members, the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said. -:, : ''tMBSHm

Hoofbeats, Panting Cops Disrupt Diablo Calm

Thudding hoofbeats rang out in have tired first had the chase

'he stillness of the small hours

his morning at Diablo.

But residents who may have
leered sleepily out of their discov discovered
ered discovered that this was no phantom
Wseman riding through the night.
It was two perspiring Canal
Zone cops chasing a small dun

'olored native horse which decid
-d it was not going to be caught
without a fight.
The policeman were patroling
in a police car when they spotted
he horse roaming loose. They
abandoned the car and set out on
oot to catch the horse, which has
lbout three feet of rope still round
s neck.
With a playful kick, the horse
averted away.
For a solid hour, the two police policeman
man policeman whose identity remains as
classified information, chase4tW
beast round and round Diablo, be between
tween between houses and round the com commissary.
missary. commissary. Every time they thought
they had it Heked, away it went
again.
It is difficult to say who would

continued much longer, but after
an hour, they got the horse corner

ed between the bowling alley and
the restaurant, and when the cops
recovered their breath, they led it

back to the police station at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa on foot.
Today the horse was securely
in custoly, tied on a long piece
of rope behind the police station.
Tolice are trying to trace the

owner, inquires revealed that the
Sanitation Division had lost: a
Nirse, hut their horse was white.
So maybe there is another chtse
in store for the two herd ridin'
cops tonight.

"WHOA THERE, you're under anvst," says policeman P.F. McDonnal, so you might well
come quietly and make friends."

m

. .

K'



rise two

TOT PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
umiiyWaSHINGTON
Merry-Go-Round
Labor News
And
T THI MNAMA ICAN
my HtLION HOUNMVIvl IN IAI
MA. H TM
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O Mi '34 Panama M
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a -0740 a uti'
PANAMMICAN. PANAMA
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mmillllMTIVU IOAMUA FOWIFI. wc
S4 MADtMN AV. MW VMt. II?' N Y
till IJ
t ma tie

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SO
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13 00
MOO

THIS IS YOU FORUM THI lUADIaS OWN COLUMN

MaH Im to am mmmm Htmm far

t TV. iwm AhmHcm

M mmm ctntribirtt MtftAf don t bo Impotioirf it

day Immm n uU..h.. m tto t4m wwH,
Mmm tor t Hm lerHri limitod to on. Mt tt"

Idontit, At lotto, writora ii hold m otriet.it o.aiio.aco

f oppo tbo

I lmm
xprcucd to) lettoro frm rood

"amft to mm
THE

Sir

MAIL

THE CHALLENGE OF THE

BOX

fVA

By VICTOR RlfSIL
ATLANTIC CITY There are
thousands of men of steel here.
Oti iHeir sinews even the brawn brawn-iest
iest brawn-iest of truckdnvers will bounce if
a threatened war breaks ou. Be Between
tween Between two giants Jim Hoffa's
Teamsters' Union and David He He-Donald's
Donald's He-Donald's United Steelwdrkers of A A-merica.
merica. A-merica. There's already been one quiet
duel between the&e behemoths.
Steelworkers in S:. Louis walked
through a Teams. er picket line at
the American Can Co. a month a a-go
go a-go setting two precedents. They
went in. And they came but. Best
guess is that the Missouri Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters didn't try to wait the Steel Steel-workers
workers Steel-workers around because they
were under orders not to throw
anything which might send them
crashing into the national bead bead-lines
lines bead-lines at tnis time.
8 may not yet show onlheside
It may not yet show on the side sidewalks
walks sidewalks but there's bad blood brew brewing.
ing. brewing. Everywhere Hoffa is backing
unions which are trying to cut in
on the United Steel Workers, now
running its Ninth Constitutional
Convention here. Like any good
strategist, Hoffa knows that the
best thing in this kind of lift il

timing.
And some Steelworkerrs' lead

ers believe that Hoffa's timetable

calls for a counter offensive after
the next Teamster convention. If
word received here is accurate

these ale well informed men. in

deeed Hoffa told his people dur

ing a transcontinental telephone
conference last Tuesday, Sept. 9,

that the Teamsters will call a na

tional convention for sometime in
February in Chicago. That will de depend
pend depend on hotel space. At least one
of the Loop hotels already had

been contacted.

Hoffa summoned all the vice
presidents at the other end of the
lines to a Washington parley set

for Tuesday, Sent. 16. He toi'l his

colleagues they'd issue the conven

tion call then.

Hoffa's strategy, is as subtle as

iff supple. If the Federal court

stops his convention, he will go a

bout the country saying that he
wanted to give the rank-and-file a

chance to elect delegates to a con

vention which could, If the dele-

ga'es so voted, turn him out as
president. If that's not democracy

in action what is, he'll ask. Fur

thermore, he .will, point out that

the court-appointed monitors can

supervise the election of the dele

gates.

But the monitors will walk right

into Justice F. Dickinson Letts

Federal court in Washington and
say that there can't be an election
because their own accountants,

3 Uk .-'WatMrhmis' hive tliaeiWAr.

durtnr thunderstorm to nem a toiwn nrr aowi on wuri ed that there is no authorita'ive

i have heard lot of Canal Zor dnvsoundin off about

tandaras or driving in raniu wj. --- ------
tanaaiu ui "". t,,t driver. OI ehivas and buses, I

SthKuTnd shows how mtte these Zoruan, have
iai"?J-" nmt.Mm.'nf bus drivers, i

C Most of the buseT which run through the city and. its en en-roSed'onVntrai
roSed'onVntrai en-roSed'onVntrai Avenue, so this is about the; most

crowded street in the .lfiE;X "w

KEnTM of 1U lengih, Cemm mvwUfethough.iuU

. C" tnoie: such as the one Percy the pounan seems to
SlvfSlrtto oveT the weekend, is fairly wide and allows
Uy lloTot tmetoT tlu -hiclei Which! eep close to
rUsuUsm to pick up passeniets, there is nearly

K"td V alert expect toet an

4rlvr ;nn his

immaniiate hand signal from

the bus driver. He's too busy

nut readto nass him. If a parked bus rs to pau'W i
Front of you yjutPstop and let him go and remember that pri
cars pull out in front of you just as much Stateside or any.

ftne canal Zone woman told me the other day that she was
driver but she would not drive in Panama because of the
eaTththS SLfwto their doors .winfingopen
gtretts that mey "Jgei- w f.anama City bus flrivefe
nervous moments by Canal Zonians on their Stejesi :

SHOULD KEROSENE STOVES BE USED ON CANAL ZONE?

e t ..... .V

U Rainbow Gitor family lost most of its be

Bir:

ludRement in

n,. fomilv Asruned unnurt. dui me wuuie

.i.t. r ranseri hv a Teenaeer s lacs, oi

IS Zlr rnt no to name, ESmated loss to the Cana!

weemizatlon: several thousand dollars. smiw
'Ehe Rainbow City Civic Council rallied to help thejamilv
ftorlo Barrios, a natural and neitthborlv thinB
After you've helped the victims, what about preventtaK a
"Sbeen less than a year since 21 bulldinw burned down
in Panama City! leavtaK thousands without homes. Explosion
JSndllS of a kerosene stove, orfuel for same, yn sup-
i L 1 rf.rful if all

IfSrr'r PAnAtna's bomberos were called eut

Avenue.'The papers said bomberos thought it started from

V5Lvh. the Civic Council in Rainbow City could give thought
to wSr rSne swves In canai trame quarts should be

er0iiKav u,hn has ever used a kerosene stove knows there is

only oue -inu oi stovt uias uiCKii-uie kixm

gasoline

oi every neignoor

, t f.iol nnt nnlv pnrianuei'S

iteiosene stoves ana swims ui w

mW x LasM Jmm
Lfr 1 b
: H&ilH flLv. vim a -liSfc"
TPBJH AAA
bCIbM HaTV'diaVHI HHr' i H
Smm K3AK a
" "m W

NO PLACE TO HIDE This house, as you well Jnight guess, is the home of a railroad work worker.
er. worker. Dick Oros of Grand Rapids, Mich. Oros, left, a machinist for the C & O, got his idea for the
roundhouse from European castles he saw during World War II service and from the many
he's seen around railroad yards. Oros personally designed and built the two-story, cinder
block and brick structure.

0

WASHINGTON The transfer
of Black Angus cow, "Royal Oaks
biacKbird," irons the farm of El

lis Shuer, Seagram executive, to

the larm of freotaent Kisennower
becomes more complicated and
more interesting.

It's now learned that she was
transferred irom Ike's farm in
the first place in order to hav an

artificially inseminated calf by

Slater's famous bull, Eva's Ban Bandolier
dolier Bandolier Ladd, and then was trans transferred
ferred transferred back to Ike's farm again.
This was in violation of the rules
of the Aberdeen Angus Associa Association
tion Association which permits no artificial insemination.

soda ion refuses to register the
offspring.
MURRAY TO INVESTIGATE

Walter Winchell In New York

Slater is the bridge playing

mend of tne President and execu executive
tive executive of S e a g r a m's subsidiary,
Frankfurt Oil, which received lne
extraordinary permit to drill for
oil in the government's Lacassine
wildlife refuges in Louisiana a
permit which had been denied
four other people, and which broke
a 50-year precedent in the Interior

Department.

Six:

4.m rj.. 1 1 1 ii urw i i i.i ii, v

&:Si; -ow city
mmJS.tZ'Li sum a oit nu pay a mue mow

v"ooouy knows why the toeal-rate employes have the habit
of using ViLiit. m iiu, witEe was no e.ecunay S
iandinow me rave lor small consuuwis is so ninn many low-in-come
lammes can t alioiu to cook with it.
But wiui rates tor nome use on tne' one being only about
third of hum m tne nepUbi. it s a queouon m$-

bow City famines are navuig uiuvu
They aie aiways being to pay Wicks ana uuineis-, resides tne
kerosene. r 1(
If I'm wrong about the difference in cost, there is a so some something
thing something called "rock gas." Maybe the council could look into that.
" Pennies Could bate Homes.
NIGHT BEAT jr.

humanitarians in the area have de

cided m m "ie kAeepm" fthlfr
SSma uooa lor tnem. Wnen tnese aog-iovers et theu
forS into aciioi uernaps mev couw branch out into an As As-Stion
Stion As-Stion wi Uie Prevenuon ot Stupid Cruelty to Children
Tthi area whete 1 live (Laconal. the evenlnn an- is not
ime?witn peaceful sounds of the birds and locusts. The gentle
SfSJL.J the rain lauded by poets- through the ages, is
S2? our6 Si by the relSning of chiidten. Bedtime
is beating time, it seems. . u
" it ttie iriends of the dumb attimaU were to see the punish punishment
ment punishment dealt to the little humans around here the telephone lines
to Sie Security Patrol would be burning. What kind of Psychol Psychol-ogyencourage?
ogyencourage? Psychol-ogyencourage? whipping a crying child to make him shut up?
Tht seems to be the routine. One peeb out -of the dd and
Wham, the Ignorant parents really let him have K. ,
Unfortunately, the acoustics around Lacona are excellent.
MK you may not be able to hear on the telephone, every sound
coming from a building 50 yards away is quite audible. The
only peaceful hours in this area are between 2 a.m., when the
parties die, and 5 a.m., when the alarm clocks take off.
: A barking dog who disturbs the peace WPW pn pn-taanded
taanded pn-taanded by the entire neighborhood. When are the child-beaters
going to be brought to justice? Aehig Eton.

1 T

r OCTOBER'S PROSPECTS

Sir: v
A lot tenseness seems to be In the air around Panama City
Mil' days, all based on the presumption that the students might
provoke another disturbance next month.
I am told that the National Guard Is making all sort of
preparations aimed at breaking up any kind of disturbance,
arming themselves with equipment acquired from the IXS. toOT-
rnmpnt. and pIsp where. f7';.-f'" 'I T ..

Most people like myself don't think the students are going

to be as foolhardy as they were last May. But while student

ment sources are probably tryirlg to do Just the opposite with

tot students as tneir pawns. :
What Is had about the situation it that business is suffer

tog from all this speculation about what Is going to happen next

moato2iOwTiers or stores and entertainment spots say peo people
ple people don't seem to be disposed to buy things or to spend money
on entertainment.

All this will certainly have an adverse effect on the econ

omy of the country, but I am hoping that all these rumored

riota and political disturbances during October will not mate materialise
rialise materialise for the good of the vast majority of wage owners like
W Hopeful.

central list of voters namely u-

hion members in1 the Teamos na national
tional national office.
The central Teamster headquart headquarters
ers headquarters just doesn't have such rec record
ord record independeniy maintained,
this committee has no independent
means of determining the good

standing status of any particular
delegate or any member whose e e-lection
lection e-lection as a delegate is sought.

This same situs ion exists with
respect to the determination of a
member's eligibility to hold an
elective office, his right to vote,
hif right to receive the official
journal and all of his other rights
and privileges."
Now as the crusading monitors'

chief, Martin O'Dnnoghoe. has

pointed out to me it is virtually

impossible for any bu a handful
of Teamsters of all the 1,600,000

members, to become eligible to
vote or hold office.

The Teamster constitution sivi

that dues must be paid on the first

day of the momn lo be in good

standing, u you're driving a truck

hundred miles away or you

can't get across town from a ware

house in time, you can pay 'he
next day or the following week.

But you are technically noun good

standing that month since you
didn't pay on the first. And, says
the constitution, to run for office,

including convent'pn delegate, you
must have been in good standing
regularly for the previous two

years.

There is one local of 1.500 mem

bers, for example, where only 78

were eligible for nomination for
office.

But when nominations were ac actually
tually actually held in that unit, the offi

cers permuted only one man to
run for office. That was that.

So there is.no doubt here that

Hoffa. whenever he rims his con-

vent ion. will again have a majori majority.
ty. majority. He then win say that having
been legally elected, there should
be no more monitors or court su supervision.
pervision. supervision. He iwjJT arte to' re-admission
to the AFL-CIO. This will
be rejected.
Jim Hoffa then will start his
drive and wherever he goes he
will run into these men of steel.
It will be an even match.

BROADWAY
Look Magazine went to press
(too late to stop it; wi h a cover
story on Elizabeth Taylor. From
cbiluhood to Widow ...Tne entire
theme is on a sad notePortray notePortraying
ing notePortraying the star as wearing lonely
widow's weeds getting "no kick"
out of life since Todd's death ...
Top show-biz secret: Sophia Lor Lor-en
en Lor-en wears a wig. Wore it in her
last two films Despite all the
scandal, the networks will oLer u
quiz shows this season ...Mary
Martin will do fter concert tour
in style traveling in 'her own
Rolls Roycc.One of the most po popular
pular popular tv shows in Japan is "Wa "Wa-takushi
takushi "Wa-takushi No Himitsu." Transla Translation;
tion; Translation; "What's My Une?"...Fickle.
Tempus Fugit: Remember those
Jayne Mansfield hot-water bot bottles?
tles? bottles? Broadway shops still offer
them but they are now Christened
"Brigitte Bardot ...r rom we vv
column of Sept, 8i "Did actor
Barry Sullivan and Gita Hall sec secretly
retly secretly wed shortly after his div divorce?
orce? divorce? They've been talking to a
lawyer about ending their 'person 'personal
al 'personal situation' ... What would that
be?" ...From the Sept. 16 gazet gazettes:
tes: gazettes: "Acto? Barry Sullivan says
he was wed to Gita Hall at Tijuan
na July 21 and $at hey have separated-,'
iy ft- is
You figger it out:., "The Big
Country" movie is a Western start
ring Greg Peck, who portrays a
sailor ... Singer Jack Scott, un-

star of Paramount's "Hot Spell,"

was a chorus giri on a way in Ok Oklahoma,"
lahoma," Oklahoma," "Kiss Me Kate" and
"Me and Juliet" ... 18o Orientals
have roles in 8 B'way shows. ..Gigi
Perreau was replaced by i Susan o o-liver
liver o-liver in the B'way-bound play "Pa "Pa-ta'.e,"
ta'.e," "Pa-ta'.e," but she will get her week weekly
ly weekly salary for the run. ..Songwriter
Mack Gordon's argumen.-cuncher
when the topic is: "Which is more
important the words or the mu music?"
sic?" music?" Gordon squelches: "Hum
'I Love You' to your best girl and
see how far it gets you."

You may be astounded to learn
that there's an old Bardot movie
in which she plays an ice girl and
doesn't reveal a thing. It has nev never
er never been shown over here, of course
... They've already spent one mil million
lion million dollars to exploit the "Ben
Hur" picture which won't be un unveiled
veiled unveiled until 1959 ...Hucn Winterhai.

ter's "Crazy Little Tune" platter

is a swingy thing ... isn t that Ita Italian
lian Italian language song, "Autumn Noc Nocturne,"
turne," Nocturne," our very own Kay Starr
click, "My Heart Reminds Me Of
You"?. ..(Note for note for note
over at these ears) ... Zeli Davis
is the name of an attractive girl,
who heads her own jazz quartet
She plays the big bass fiddle ...
The big feud in show biz is the one
between Hedda Hopper and Grace
Kelly .., None of the war movies
in the Broadway theaters are do

ing good hiz. Nearly every picture
in town deals with war, which

is not entertainment

known in July, will bank over

$100,000 by Christmas. Via his two Previewers report, that when

hit recordings. "My True Love" "Flesh and the Woman" arrives

and "Wi'h Your Love, which he Gina Lollobrigida will win hack

wrote ...Reminder to easuy-defeaH the crown from La Bardot.. .Ten-

ed chorine-: Shirley MacLaine, nessee Williams' new opus, "Sweet

Bird of Youth," is a. money-in-the-oamc
nit beioie it opens. It has
been sold to H'wood for a hatful
... "Once More With Feeling,-'
whicn arrives sooon (wiih Joseph
Cot. en and Arlene Francis), is one
of the highest-priced straight plays
in B'way his ory. Cost over 110, 110,-ooo..
ooo.. 110,-ooo.. .The way Lena Home lights
a fire under "You'd Better Know
It" is worth your ear. A ballad by
Duke Ellington ... The new come comedy
dy comedy team oi Ford and Hines has a
bright uuure. Richard Rodgers
was raving about Miss Hines to
Sardi's regulars. (For a role in
one of his shows?) ...Dickie Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, accused by Sid Caesar of
swiping his act and style in Eng England,
land, England, has been signed to appear
over here!

The disclosure that Roval Oaks

Blackbird, the unsuspecting lady
who has been chewing her cud
contentedly in the fields Of Gettys Gettysburg,
burg, Gettysburg, was the subject of a two two-day
day two-day transfer, came about when
Slater tried to deny any cattle
gifts to the President.
"I have never given a ,cow .to
President Eisenhower," he told
this writer. "One of our cows was
sold last January to the Byars
and Allen farm near the Presi President's
dent's President's at Gettysburg," he conti continued,
nued, continued, referring to the farm oper operated
ated operated by George Allen, another
bridge playing partner of Ike'8
who arranged the purchase of the
Ge'tysburg farm.
"I have never given a nnw in

the President," Slater emphasized.
"I have been very careful about
that."
RECORDS SHOW TRANSFER
"But the record ot the Aber Aberdeen
deen Aberdeen Angus Association in St. Jo Joseph,
seph, Joseph, Mo.," L pointed out, "show
clearly that Royal Oaks Blackbird
war consigned by your Caroland
Angus farms at Landrum, S.C., to
President Eisenhower. It's all of officially
ficially officially recorded."
"Wait a minute. That recalls
something. I think I can explain
that" ,M CI... ...ui. l

"i iMc in ik. vUm 4 ; T ?f, uvci wiw ume nest-.
8 i ? N ,,' an ,im- tat,(n- 'Let me talk to my herds herds-port
port herds-port irom Sweden, ill introduce man in South Carolina''
a radiant temptress named Ma- sister is such a delightful and
,nanne Bengtsson. A combination, charming person that you don't
f"y,Hl GrKU anVngr.ia- -' e. with himf You can
Significantly, the most enduring also understand why the President

W1 m ouvvTB vuuvciiuto vuinas mm as a bndsfi-n av nc nark

Sla'er called back shortly to con confirm
firm confirm ihe iact that he uau ent a
vial of semen nom uis prize bull
lo Eisenuower's cow anu had re registered
gistered registered the cow .in the name of

I uis larm, uien transferred the cow

maca to lie s larm in order to be
able to register the calf.
"Isn't that contrary to the rules
of the association?"
. "Yes," admitted Slater, "but
it's done from time to time."
"I know that when I owned a
herd of Black Angus I always had
to buy my bull," I pointed out. "I
was never able to get artificial in insemination
semination insemination from a prize bull un unless
less unless I owned, it."
Slater had no reply to-this, but
explained that ihe cow had never
settled and so no calf was given
to Eisennower.
"Why did you tell a big Angus
breeuer ihai you were giving a
calf to Eisenhower?" 1

in. order to make sure of what
you said I caueu tnis ureeuer cen
minutes ago and he said you had
low him you were giving a hei-
fr t0 ??eL0U' ot vm bH because
it would be good fpr the breed."
u 7 mAy ,have said someJnng
that if the President was puiidhig
a neid u should be of fine stock!
But giving a cow tb the President
is the last ihing 1 would think

'JJpft did think of giving
flrntlPlul inc-An,lnAi: i

: '"Miniiiuu Irom

pme pun, isn't that the
thing?"

a

next

People and Places

Answer to Previous Puule

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ACROSS
1 Coolidge
4 Ruth
I George
Bernard
12 -; Lincoln
13 Seaweed
14 Evergreen tree
15 Lone Star.
State (ab.)
It Farmers
IS Alcoholic
drink
2(1 Beginning
21 Born
22 Small devils
24 Another
seaweed
26 Harvest
2? Walter
Raleigh
30 Small
32 Bridge holding
34 Hawaiian
greetings
38 Revised
31 Girl's
nickname
37 Numbers
3 Mongrels
40 Bristle
41 Through
42 Vessels
4S Raised lawn
49 Enter
II High hill
52 Region
53 Noun suffixes
54 High priest
(Bib.).
35 Send out
fumes
55 Female
saints (ab.)
17 Oriental coin
4 C T- :

DOWN
1 Felines
2 Aid
3 Historic city in
Massachusetts
4 Clumsy boat
5 Malaria
5 Playwright,
Sir James
7 Age

8 Whirls 25 Girl's name
S Show 26 Place again
disapproval 27 Soaks
10 Poker stake 28 Refrigerator
1 1 Point 28 Russians
17 Cut off 31 Most recent
18 Under (poet.) 83 More precise
23 Comrades 38 Swimming
24 Man's name 40 Talk

entertainment rather than money.

Groucho's show and "What's My
Line?"... Mary Ann Mobley (Miss
America) aspires to be an actress.
As the beauty champ she will
make $75,000 a sum most actress actresses
es actresses never earn... Perry Como nev never
er never denies that he mimics Bing ...

A if Lun. and Lynn Fontanne, the
stars, retain their vitality by
sleeping at least a dozen hours

daily... Roberta Sherwood will soon

realize her long time ambition:
Appearing on the air with Arthur
Godfrey ... How does a grandma

keep her glamma? Miss Dietrich

eats omy one meal a day ... Pat 1
Page's favorite waiter at The
Tender Trap is Mike Merlo, com composer
poser composer of her latest hit song, "Fib-bin."

ner.

41 Iron
42 Box
43 In this place
44 Arrow poison
46 Feminine
suffix
47 Old King
48 Ireland
50 Legal matters

rr rr rrrr
r r- m
mrr -i-L-J
pnr m prim
rlLlIrlLl
1 1 1 F if- H J
rff lE
t v r
I "IJ B
U tt lj u

However, frying to live up to the
SOB tag Harry, Trunin hyne on
me, I pressed him for th VrnW.

nation.
"What happened," Slater explain explain-ed,
ed, explain-ed, "was that I sent a vial of se semen
men semen from my bull up to Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg to impregnate the Presi President's
dent's President's cow. However, I will call
back after I talk to ray herds herdsman."
man." herdsman." To understand the significance
of) this transaction you iiave to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the fact that Slater had
purchased one of the prise bulls

oi tne usa, r,va-s isanooiier Lada,
for $35',0(K)..

I thought the President should
nave a calf from our line bull,?'
?ii eriiepli?cl' ."Put vef at any
ume hive I given a cow to the
President."
,.No.le Sen- Jmes Murray of
Tl?rna'r.chairman of the Senate
interior Committee, is planing to
!nr&alr .tb "W W vfolau
ing long Interior Department pre-
sfnnl I gTntin& an Oil conces conces-SlOn
SlOn conces-SlOn in the Larassino m Mi.

uge to Slater's company r

ie i no eviaenqe that Slater
intervened with the Interior De Department.
partment. Department. Subordinate officials of
iam"rtmfunt say that orders
came from the very top to grant
the oil concession after four other
applicants had been turned down.
Murray feels that in view of
GOP mink coat charges, the nub nub-lic
lic nub-lic has a right to know as rriucn
about any benefits resulting from
Eisenhower's gifts as from the
gifts received by Shermsn Adams.
ENGINEERS MEET
DENVER (TIPT1TV,.

Division of the AmerleiRkfy

yi mccnAiiicai engineers opens
its 13th annual convention hr

Sunday.

The bull brought this price even
though old ana crippled; and he
justified the price. He has sired
two international grand champions,

The "cats" may be surprised to ana ,on t s sons, now top bull

discover that a Square can be "nm &taie university, has scor scor-Hin.
Hin. scor-Hin. GunUier bciiaw, who c4 led some of the top records in the

noses some of the' leading iazti'Nwfw

compositions, is the -lirs. horn

tooter at the Met Opera House ...

Tommy Mara, barely out of his

teens, nas his lirst nit platter, it

It is against the verv slrirl imiIak

of the, Aberdeen Angus Associa Association
tion Association for any Angus bull to De o.-ed

artificially. To get the service of

is Bing Crosby's old theme "When 5meV ou" tnereiore, it would
the Blue of Ihe Night"...No singer, h,aYe been necessary to buy a mi-

it aDnears. wanted to revive it. """"" ot one tnird interest in tne

The new arrangement by Joe Lea

hy made it a different song.
Ironically, Bing shares in the pro profits.
fits. profits. He co-auiuoreu. .irony : auie
and Debbie werewed at Grossin Grossin-ger's,
ger's, Grossin-ger's, the upstate resort, in Sept.
1955... The Eddie-Liz Taylor Hoop Hoop-deedoOdling
deedoOdling Hoop-deedoOdling at the same weekend
spot split them apart in Sept. 1958
...iney arrested a woman nn- P o ) )-lifting
lifting )-lifting in a 5th Avenue dept.
store. One sharp sleu h got suspi suspicious
cious suspicious when he recognized the same
maternity dress she wore for ov over
er over a year.

Dim. jnoi more than three men
can own an Angus bull. Thus an
ordinary cattleman would have
had to pay around $-10,000 lo sec secure
ure secure the services of Eva's Bando Bandolier
lier Bandolier Ladd.
If -a bull is bred artificially, s s-gainst
gainst s-gainst the rules of the Aberdeen
Angus Association, then the as-

The principal source of tho

water in the Mediterranean I
Sea is the Atlantic Ocean. A ;

large inflow of water passes
through the 1,200-foot-d e e p
Strait of Gibraltar from the
Atlantic into th Mediterra Mediterranean.
nean. Mediterranean. Most of this water re returns
turns returns tc the Atlantic as a deep

undercurrent below the in inflowing
flowing inflowing surface water.

Encyclopedia BrltannleA

4

HAMILTON FUNDS, INC.
Payable October 31, 1958, to heWtn of
Series H-C7 and Series H-DA Shares
ef record noon MST, October 1, 1951.

Billy's is the new cover girl

nangoui. a gasiigni-type place

56th and 1st. Leading beauties run

tneir Dare tootsies thru lne saw sawdust
dust sawdust and quaff lager instead of
wine. ...New Yorkers will flip over
Pat Suziki when she makes her
Broadway debut as the tar of

"The Flower Drum Song." She
was a large hit in Vegas with her
E hel Merman-Judy Garland styl styling.
ing. styling. ..A soon-due film named "A
Question of Adultery" will make
you gasp.. .Voyagers home from
London repor that the theaters
there are crowded at all times
and that "no one ever walks Out
on a show"...Playwriniit .to "s
brne, who plans challenging Brit British
ish British drama critics with a new play,
defied them last year with: "By
and large, London critics are a
crummy lot".. .Don't invi e to the
same natty: Bob Hone and Jen
Carroll. ..Or Jonathan Winters, the
comedian, and songwriter Eddie
Dean. They almost came to blows
a Riker's 57th and 6th Avenue
spot.

A
at
tn II

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

JJcunlljbe.

MANAGE M INT CORPORATION
Willi AM I. LYON
t. O Box 5290, Ph. 3-70A3, Panama

SENTENCED At U.S. SPY
WARSAW. Poland (UPI) A
Polish soccer team trainer has
been sentenced to 10 years Im Imprisonment
prisonment Imprisonment on charges ot ie U
an American spy, the official
Polish news agency PAP reported
today. An indictment said the
trainer, Bernard Zgol. nvaue
tact with two American intelli
gence agents mtm" v trip u
West Germany in 1957.

II

CaafaUteh

CINTRAL
LiADING

AMERICA'S

JEWELLIRS

Across the Chase Manhattan Bank



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE

frvny( SEPTEMBER 22, 1958

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A i

rniik im carrying 90mm guns from Charlie Battery, 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery" are locked through Pedro Miguel Uxki on a trip to the Atlantic
side Xo be'fired in the semi-annual service practice held at Battery McKenzie, uear Fort San Lorenzo.

Georgia May Parole Negro Mother,
2 Sons In Pen For White's Murder

Kimbrough
L. Garrett,

could again overrule Carney, how

ever.

ATLANTA (LTD -TheGeorgia J mb William E

tearing Oct." 21 lor Rosa Lee m
am a Negro widow whose
fonviction of killing a
iharecroppsr paused a racial
faThe board also will consider
being he sons Wallace 25, and
unthAr Were convicted of muraer
nfohn Ethron Stratfrod 66 on
lov. 14, '1947, in Southwest Geor
i.-r. to iif im-

Atter meir schi-eu.. v

Stratford was beaten to death

either by his own rifle, a claw

hammer or a hoe, or some com combination
bination combination of those implements,
when he went to complain to the
Ingrams about their cow being in
his corn.

Boycott Leader Rev. King Stabbed

By Negro Woman In Harlem Store

The Neero and white families

sharecropped adjacent portions of
the C. M. Dillinger farm in!

Schley' County,' some 35 miles i

from Dawson, in Terrell County,
scene of the most recent contro
versy over the civil rights of
Georgia Negroes.

Stratford's wife found his body

about half way between his and

"hich gt;nde;rb-
1 The convicted sorts were 13 and
t years old t the 'time. M'"s.
hgram, then 40, the mother
.kiu 12 of them then

Ivmg... Another .. V "-J the ingrams', home. The mother

ihen w; wastries wwg and s0hs adfiiitfed She or more of
Icquittrt. An elder son, JacKson thgm kmed him but enange( de.
fr.. confessed robbing stranora i tayg o( statements several
lody of $146 and was given a 12- tjmes
honth sentence. 1
Despite three pilgrimages by( Represented by two of Geor Geor-hembers
hembers Geor-hembers of the Women's Corn-gja wmte attorneys, mother and

hittee for Equal Jusuce anu v sons gave unsworn statements as

By CLAIRE COX
NEW YORK (UPD The Rev.
Martin Luther Ring Jr., 30-year-old
leader of the Southern Negro
fight for integration, stayed on the
critical list at Harlem Hospital
Sunday after surgical removal of
a letter opener plunged into his
chest by a Negro woman.
King's assailant, Mrs. I z o 1 a
Ware Curry, 42-year-old native of
Georgia, was committed to the
Bellevue Hospital psychiatric
ward for mental examination dur during
ing during a court appearance in which
she made several incoherent
statements.
Among her charges against
Kint was a statement that he was
"mixed up With Communists."
offered no explanation.
"This woman Win," Magistrate
Vincent Rao said.'

Officials of Harlem Hospital
said that although King still was
in critical condition, he was
slightly m proved and that he
prognosis was "satisfactory."
He was able to receive a group
of visitors, including his wife and
sister and the Rev. Ralph Aber Aber-nathy,
nathy, Aber-nathy, his assistant in leading the
Montgomery, Ala., Improvement
Assn. integration fight.
Rom T Promlntnc
King rose to national promi prominence
nence prominence in leading the Negro boy boycott
cott boycott of Montgomery buses in 1956
and 1957, which finally resulted
in a U.S. Supreme Court decision
desegregating the city's public
transportation system.
Telegrams and telephone calls
from ill parts of the 'country
poured into Harlem Hospital wish-

Itlr by other groups, no one took
inw iPimi steDs to eain freedom

tnr the Tnirrams. Now., after 1ft

fears, their cases are coming up
h routine fashion,
rhnirman Hueh Carney of the

(tate board has previously vdted

p parole them on grounds rnai
he case for murder convictions
fras "weak" and jndjeated he will
(gain vote t; fret them.
The et the two other

1 1 Pl H

HONORS WEBSTER The
newest stamp in the "Famous
American" series is this four four-cent
cent four-cent bicentennial stamp honor honoring
ing honoring Noah Webster and featuring
a likeness of him. Stamp will be
placed on sale in Hartford,
IConn., Webster's birthplace, on
!Oct.'i.-;

their only trial defense and the

jury, without being asked to, de

creed aeatn. rne trial juage iat
er commuted the sentence.

Columbus Day Ball

Planned By KofC

Several members of the Knights

of Columbus, Panama-Balboa Coun Council
cil Council 1371, got together recently and

made initial plans for the lortn-

comine annual Columbus Day ball.

The group headed by Eart Best

of Balboa, discussed many ot tne
problems connected with putting
on a Ball of this magnitude.
Sitting in oh this meeting was
Ed Green, the K of C district de

puty, whose has experience with
planning Columbus Day balls.

About 500 persons are expected
to attend the ball which is to be

"M t the Tivoli Guest House on

Oct. 11.
Tickets are on sale at the pres

ent time and can be purchased

from any Knight of Columbus
member or at the Columbus

Club in Balboa. The ticket which

will cost $1, will also give pur

chasers a chance at thedoor prize

of $100. Other door prizes are to

be announced. Mus'c wi'l be sun
plied by Lucho Azcarraga and

his orchestra.

Man's Space Flight Must Be
From Poles, Scientist Says

WASHINGTON (UPI) Dr. Her

bert York, the Pentagon's cniei

scientist, said yesterday tnat man

may have to maKe nis nrsi leap
into outer space from rocket bases

at the North or South poles.
Ho pvnlained that the only holes

in an intense radiation band cir

cling the earth are at tne poiar
regions. A spaceman taking off
from these areas would escape
the lethal dose of radioactivity
which he probably would encoun

ter from any otner launcning piai piai-form.
form. piai-form.
York, head scientist at the De

fense Department's Advanced Re

search Projects Agency, aiso pre predicted
dicted predicted that satellites weighing up
to two tons will be launched by
the United States next year, using
the Atlas and Titan rockets as
boosters.
York and William M Holaday,
the department's guided missiles
director, gave a rundown on space
and missile projects at a defense
orientation conference attended by
businessmen, educators and oth others.
ers. others. York said signals from the
Army's Explorer IV satellite indi indicate
cate indicate that the radiation band

around the earth extends at least
1,400 miles into space and "rapid

ly becomes more intense as we
go up."
He said it appeared that a

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into scheduled domestic service next summer leaves the production line at toe Long .Beach
Calif., factory of Douglas Aircraft The 675-600 m.p.h. jetliner must now undergo months of
ground and flight testing. The great Craft ts 150 feet long, with a wingspan of 138 toot. UmUd

h6nlered

tfdered 40 DC-8 at an average cost of five million dollars each.

spaceman would suffer a lethal
dose of radiation after about 10
hours in space at that altitude.
But for about 20 degrees around
the poles, he said, there are holes
in the belt that a rocket could
shoot through.
York pointed out that it is possi possible
ble possible to fly "under" the radiation
belt by keeping satellites within
300 miles of the earth. He also felt
it was possible to build space
ships with up to a ton of shielding

vcolect against the radiation, i

which apparently consists of pro protons
tons protons of 50 million volts energy.
York said the radiation belt was
totally unexpected and was an in

dication of tne difficulties man
will encounter in probing outer

space.

York also said the day would
come when satellites could be

used for worldwide television cov

erage, routine radio relays, and

simultaneous transmission of thou

sands of telephone conversations

across oceans.

He said such satellites as the
T2-ton Russian Sputnik could be
launched with rockets no more
powerful than the United States

has today and without using spe
cial high-energy fuels.

Holaday told the conference the

Atlas missile that blew up at Case
Canaveral, Fla., Thursday after
flying only 80 seconds was being
tested under "maximum accelera acceleration
tion acceleration conditions." He said he was
"not discouraged the least bit" by
the failure.

Ing King a speedy recovery

There also was a package con

taming a Bible for the Baptist

clergyman.

King was stabbed Saturday as
he sat in a Harlem department

store autographing copies of his

recently published book, "Stride

Toward Freedom, The Montgom
ery Story."
Mrs. Curry pushed through i

line of shoppers watting for auto

graphs, asked the minister if ha

were the Rev. King and then
pulled the letter opener from the

front of her dress and plunged it

into the left side of his upper
chest, severing a large section of
his aorta only a few inches from

(his heart.

She also carried a loaded au automatic
tomatic automatic tucked in her brassiere.
Doctors said King might have
bled to death if the letter opener
had been removed. He was rushed
to the hospital with the weapon
still stuck in his chest, and it was
removed in a delicate three-hour
operation.
Woman Well Dressed
Mrs. Curry, well dressed and
dignified in appearance, seemed
confused when she was taken
from her jail cell to court for ar arraignment
raignment arraignment on charges of felonious
assault and illegally carrying con concealed
cealed concealed weapons.
"When did you first decide to
HU Mr. King?" a newsman asked
her.
"Who said I wanted to kill
As she boarded a police van
for the ride to court, she said,

DeGauHe Says New
Constitution Will
Revitalize France

LILLE, Franca (UPD-Oaa.
Charles de Gaulle forecast a
"massive and powerful" majority
for his new constitution in a home hometown
town hometown speech in this northern
French industrial city.
Predicting that the nation would
solidly endorse the Fifth Republic
constitution in next Sunday's ref referendum,
erendum, referendum, De Gaulle promised
30,000 cheering supporters jam jamming
ming jamming Lille's town hall square that
"France will once more be great"

Communists staged a small but

noisy demonstration in an effort to

break up tne meeting out were
dispersed by helmeted riot police

and militant Gaullists.
De Gaulle spoke during a whirl whirlwind
wind whirlwind week-end tour as authorities
reported these scattered incidents
of violence:
In Agen, in southwest France
a crowd of civilians and paratroop
ers on leave attacked local head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the Communist Party
late Saturday night, injured three
Communist guards and caused
thousands of dol'ars worth of dam damage.
age. damage. In Paris, Algerian extremists
made two separate shooting at attacks
tacks attacks on a police prowl car before
the police wounded two assailants
with sub-machine gun fire.
De Gaulle, speaking from the
steps of the Lille Prefecture, told
the flag-waving crowd:
"I am sure mat the answer next
Sunday will be what I want it to
be, a massive and powerful yea.
"I promise that France will once
again be a respected and power powerful
ful powerful nation because we hold the
cards necessary for our re-birth."

De Gaulle sounded a warning

against apathy among the French

electorate. He cautioned that if the

new constitution "is endorsed only

by one of those mediocre and

questionable majorities then th

obstacles on our road may well

prove much more difficult to sur

mount."

The speech ended two day

speaking tour. 'On Saturday De

Gaulle sooke at Rennes in the

west and Bordeaux in the south

west. Sunday he visited Strasbourg

in the east before traveling to

Lille; where he was born 7 years

ago.

GRANTS KILLER AMNESTY

JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI)

President Yitzhak Ben Zvi has

granted an amnesty to Yaakov
Merhavi, a convicted murderer.

for helping police during the big

prison break from Shatta in north

ern Israel, it was disclosed Sun

day. Some 60 prisoners, mostly

convicted Arab saboteurs and

spies, escaped to Jordan during

me DreiK in jui.v. mernavi, wno

was sentenced to life imprison

ment in 1953 for killing his father,
summoned police reinforcements
and returned to the prison armed
with a rifle to help quell the outbreak.

"I'm in the hands of the law
now." i -VP
In court Mrs. Curry said: "I
am charging him King as well
as he's charging me."
Rao then asked her, "what, have
you got against Mr. King?"
"I'm charging him with being
mixed up with Communists," she
replied. "I want a lawyer from
the state. I reported this ease to
the FBI and it's being looked
into."
"You felt you were the person
to take up this problem, is that it,
and decided to handle it for
them?" the judge asked.
"That's right.,T she replied.
The judge then declared that

Mrs. Curry was ill. She denied it,

but when she was unable to re

member the name of a man she

claimed to be her attorney, she

was sent to Bellevue for mental

tests.

RADIO WORKERS STRIKE
PARIS (UPI) Technicians of
the French national radio network
staged a 24-hour wildcat strike

yesterday to press demands for

higher pay. All scheduled pro pro-grsms,
grsms, pro-grsms, except for newscasts and
reports on Premier Charles de
Gaulle's tour of northern and
eastern France, were cancelled.
The radios played musical record recordings
ings recordings instead.

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see now much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mandate
fights discomforts of Asthma, Bros,
hit Is and Hay Fever.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

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PAGE FOE

m America aw vrnmntmr paitt wiwwim moitoay, September m, mi

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4 .51.

Jt mtt L. MuioU if uLfkm mm Psmm 2-040 m 3-0741 Lu

Box 134,
Panama
m 8.00 tJ 10 m-

RECEPTION HONORS VISITING
ARGENTINE NAVY OFFICIAL
Rear Admiral George Wales, Commandant of the Fifteenth
Naval District, and Mrs. Wales entertained at their quarters at
Fort Amador Saturday afternoon with a reception for Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Adolfo R. Estevez and members of hit party. Admiral Es Es-tevez,
tevez, Es-tevez, Argentina's Secretary of the Navy, arrived at Albrook Air
Force Base earlier in the day. His visit here was the first phase
of a tour of U.S. naval installations.

Luceon Paty Honors
Luncheon Party Honors
Sir And Lady vrvsy
The British Ambassador and La Lady
dy Lady Henderson entenained it a
luncheon party Saturday honor
of the Governor and Commander-in-Chief
of Fiji, Sir Ronald Gar Gar-vey
vey Gar-vey and Lady Garvey.

Lt. Mors to Be
Honored At Party
A gala party is being planned
at the Rodman Officers' Club for
Wednesday evening, when Lt. (jg)
Stan Morse, Special Service Offi Officer,
cer, Officer, will be guest of honor. He will
leave Panama this week to report
for dutv aboard the USS Boxer
at Norfolk, Va.

Luncheon Meeting To
Honor New Members
New members will be honored
at a Thursday luncheon given by
members of the Hospitality Com
mutee of the Inter-American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club at the For. Amador Of

ficers' Open Mess. The event is
planned ior 12:30 p.m. tteservai on
must be made at the club office
by tomorrow.

Automobile Crashes
Into Busload
Of Methodists

Art Socletv of West Hollywood,

BORDENTOWN, N.J. (UPI)-

k irtuit niirvn hoc lionn c v Kmc In a Ha4 uith finanieh MptlmH

j i, v ,ria. i ic,c cinin th v,vmn "t u, ..Calif., at the Friday Afternoon

at'end. Cocktails at 6 p.m w.ll be Joy careened off the rain-slicked

Leah Lane's Show
Now In Art Room
At JWB-USO Center
In cooperation with the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Are League, the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center announces the latest art ex exhibit
hibit exhibit on display at the USO-JWB
Art Gallery located on La Boca
Road.
The artist is Lea Lane, and
her background is impressive.

Mrs. Lane studied at the Uni University
versity University of Utah in Salt Lake Ci City
ty City and at Cunard School of Art
in Los Angeles, Calif.

into in nhiith in wftrlr Must o

Mrs Lane feels herself fortu-nough time to reconcile Eddie and
nate to have studied with Chris- Debbie
tian von Snieden, one of the
foremost portrait artists of the Deborah Kerr ii expected to win
world and former professor at custody of her two children by To To-the
the To-the Chicago Institute of Art. lny Hartley if she promises the
The artist, a former teacher of WOn't marry for a stipulated pe peart
art peart In Richfield, Utah, has ex-riod of time after the divorce. And

hibited with the Scandinavian it looks at if she'll have no trou-

THE VOICE 0

BROADWAY

by Dorothy Killgallen

MISS MIDNIGHT'S NOTEBOOK
It's rather a tragic comment on
current morality, but Edoie Fish
er's advisors actually believe bit
separation from Debbie and hit
involvement with the glamorous
Liz Taylor will help hit TV ratings
this Fall and stimulate sales of
his record ... Thc advertisements
for "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" are
spooklily prophetic. They thow
Paul Newman glaring at Liz and
saying, "Get another man, Mag

gie. You'll make out your aina

always does! ... fcdaie comon t
have been pleased by the topical

cracks Jack Paar and George

Gobel made on a closed circuit te

levision show for NBC personnel
and sponsors. Gobel introduced the

crooner as the boy witn tne

changing personality" and Paar

announced that he only had a rain

followed by dinner at 7. Al Mar

tin and his orchestra will play
for dancing until midnight.

New Jersey Turnpoke yesterday in
a head-on collision with an auto automobile
mobile automobile that swerved out of con control.
trol. control. Two motorists were killed

The party will also be an infor-1 and 40 bus passengers were in in-mal
mal in-mal pre-nuptial compliment to Lt. jjured.

Morse, who plans to be married

in the States before reporting
the Boxer.

to

Return! To College
Michael Witkin, son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Nathan Witkin of Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, returned last week to Wash Washington
ington Washington and Jefferson College at
Washington, Pa. He will enter
his third year as a pre-medica!

ttudent.

The owners of the chartered
bus, which was carrying the
church group, most of them
Puerto Ricans. from Philadelphia
to New York, said the automobile
suddenly veered across the Turn Turnpike
pike Turnpike dividing line and smashed
into the bus, knocking it off the
highwav an'1 tossing the passen passengers
gers passengers violently.
The dead were not identified

immediately. Their car was rip

I ped to pieces, the 40 injured bus

nacsengers were taken to St.
CIT SHIPBUILDING CONTRACT Francis Hospital in nearby Tren
ton.
TOKYO (UPI) The Kyodo j During the trip to New York
News Agency said Sunday the j the membe-sof the Messiah Span Span-Mitsuibishi
Mitsuibishi Span-Mitsuibishi Shipbuilding and Engi- jsh Me'hodist Church of I'niladel I'niladel-neering
neering I'niladel-neering Co. signed a contract Sat- phi q sang hymns, under the lead lead-urday
urday lead-urday to construct two 87,500 on ership of the Rev. Josafat Curti.
tankers for the Ness Shipbuilding I was standing in the front oi
Co. of America. The agency sain the bus, leading the groun in sing sing-the
the sing-the total cost of construction was.ing a hymn, when I "icard ?
get at $23,611,000. I' said delivery sr-reech of brakes." he said.

dates are January 19B1 and June ; "There was a terrific impact and

iWK. ine tanners will be tuo leet oeoDie began tailing on top
long and 122 feet wide, it said. each other."

Club and the Poppy Trail Club
in Los Angeles.

Other evhibltions have taken
place In the Museum of Art,

Santa Anna, Calif
nual Canal Zone

sho wat the Tivoll Guest House

and with the Atlantic Side Art
League in Cristobal.
Servicemen, their dependents

and the general public of the
Canal Zone and the Republic of

ble making the promise, since
Peter Viertel the "other man"
in the case has allowed his at attentions
tentions attentions to ttray elsewhere .
This seems to be a year of rom romance
ance romance troubles for Europe's best
royal families. Now the Norwe-

at the An gian royal family is desperately

Art League -trying to keep it secret tnat rnn

cess Astrid has fallen for an Oslo
shirt manufacturer, Martin Fer
ner.
The Billy Pearsons (he's the joc

key who became a quiz show star)

Panama are cordially invited t j P$S ''"Spring

view the exhibit.

UAW Exoeded
To Reject Offers
Bv GM, Chrysler

DETROIT (UPI) The United
Auto Workers Union was expected
to reject offers by General Mo Motors
tors Motors and Chrysler to match the
UAW's contract with the Ford
Motor Co. today.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

DOROTHY CHASE
STUDIO OF DANCE
Reopens Wednesday October 1
Courses include: Ballet. Tap. Toe, Tumbling for "little
guys," Rhythmic Exercises for women.
Registration held at residence 744-A Las Cruces
Street, Balboa, (near Balboa Post Office)
FRIDAY September 263:00 to 5:00 p.m.
SATURDAY September 279:00 a.m. to lZ:wo noon

I

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Mwxam Skin Cream Helps Hat Sor "Detergent Hands"

The general expectation was

of that the UAW would present the

auto companies with a counter counteroffer
offer counteroffer of its own as contract nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the two companies
with which it has still no agree
ment approached a climax.
Both Chrysler and General Mo Motors,
tors, Motors, who have been operating
without contracts since the old
pacts with the union expired over
the Memorial Day week end, pro proposed
posed proposed Saturday that the union ac accept
cept accept substantially t hseame terms
with them that it did last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from Ford.

Chrysler Corp., however, put
certain conditions on its offer.
The corporation asked that in
return for settlement on Ford
terms, the union extend Chrys Chrysler's
ler's Chrysler's basic contract to plants for formerly
merly formerly operated by the Briggs
Manufactur ingCo., since nurchas nurchas-P'l
P'l nurchas-P'l by Chrysler: that it give
Chrysler comparable contnet con con-di'ionc
di'ionc con-di'ionc in regard to union r?pre r?pre-sentation
sentation r?pre-sentation in plants as are included
in contracts of (he other com
panies; and that it Improve the
no cirike clause in the conlraf.
The union, which less than ?4
hours earlier authorized strikes
against both CM and Ch.yslcr
'Md i! would demand mon than
"just a carbon copy of the Ford
coit-act" from CM and Chrvsler
It set Sept. 30 as the deadline
'or an Trem"" or a tr''e
aint CM. but left onen the
Chrysler in hopes of reaching an
agreement.
Negotiations at both companies
were recessed for the week end.

So are the Peter Ustinovs ... Van

Clihurn isn't goinp to make any
mistakes in his film career if be being
ing being choosy will prevent it. He's re rejected
jected rejected at least a dozen movie
scripts as "unsuitable to my per personality.
sonality. personality. "The World of Suzle Wong"
drew money reviews in Boston,
with France Nuyen's performance
singled out ase specially remark remarkable.
able. remarkable. (Tip to theatre-lovers who'll
probably have a hard time get getting
ting getting tickets for the first few
months of the Broadway run: The
George Junior Republic has land
ed the benefit preview, Oct., 9, at
the Broadhurst.) ... Movieland in insiders
siders insiders believe Dean Martin has
won over all the other contestants
for the lead opposite Judy Holli Holli-dav
dav Holli-dav in the screen version of "iBel's
Are Ringing." Rather good cast casting,
ing, casting, too.
Mrs. Willie JSIay will file for
Hivorce any riav now.. .Pat Boone's
book of advice to teenagers,
"Twixt Twelve and Twenty," will
have a preface written by Vice

President Nixon ...The newest pho

tograph making under-the table

Broadway appearances shows Bn

gitte Bardot weiring juit half of

a bikini. It was clipped from the

footage of "The Night H a v n

FeU."

Lou Hoitz will tar in his own

Main Stem divertissement in Nov

ember or December, assisted by
"seven or eight terrific teta." He
feeli there isn'te nough to laugh

at on the current boards ...Bob o-

lin's restaurant has flanged own
ers again and will become a smor

gasbord eating-place. It was quite

a blow to restaurateurs in the Co

lumbus Circle area to discover

that the opening of the Coliseum
didn't help business a bit. Olin's,
for one, was expected to be a gold

mine, but it didn't turn out that

way. Apparently the Coliseum
doesn't attract many people who
eati n expensive restaurants: ca

feterias in the neighborhood arc

going fine.
The hottest episode In the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming flicker, "Hot Spell," shows

Valerie Allen and Tony Quinn

making love in a car speeding a
long a road at 90 miles an hour.
Marvelously nerve wracking ...
Actor Fred Clark, recently separ separated
ated separated from Benay Venuta, is laugh laughing
ing laughing it up in the Gotham gay spots
... Jayne and Audrey Meadows
have signed with Dot Records and

are busy rehearsing as a singing

team. Their first disc for the firm
will be a song titled "Crazy Kiss Kisses,"
es," Kisses," written by Steve Allen and
Neal Hefti and given to them as

a good-luck present.

Attractive duet at Romeo Sal

ta's: Tennis ace Budge Patty and
Carol McOaniels. widow of the

Marquis Fon de Portago ...Cathy
Crosby is gettin" The Big Rush
from Michael Dante, an actor

once romantically linked with La La-na
na La-na Turner ... May Heaven forfend.
but Sammv Kaye wants to add a
voung banjo player "of the Eddie
Peahodv or Harry Reiser type"
to his band.
Sharnen your pencils, all you
journalists eunning for the Pulit Pulitzer
zer Pulitzer Prize. Flvis Preslev will grant
a New York press conference just
before he gops over to Germany...
A TV pilot film making the agen agency
cy agency rounds is called "Me" and
Pete," and if that's too subtle for
you, the n'ot concerns a young
commoner's romance with a princess.

By OSWALD JACOIY
Written ar NIA Servto

NMn

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WEST BAST

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Opening lead A S

Singer Donna Dunn is probably
ft main reason whv Edward Mul-

hare of "My Fair Lady" fame is
being seen so freauentlv at th

Saxony Restaurant ... ine Jen
Chandlers at long last have reach

ed a divorce settlement, so tne
lawvers will be makine the form formal
al formal announcement any day now.

Khrphchev falls
For Peoraniatjon
of 5choo! Svffem

MOSCOW (UPD-Premier Ni Ni-kita
kita Ni-kita S. Khrushchev, in a memor memorandum
andum memorandum published yesterday, pro pro-,
, pro-, posed a "fundamental reorganiza-

i tion" of the Soviet education svs-

lem aimed at coupling schooling

I with industrial nd agricultural

production.
The Soviet Premier called for

year schooling period and substi

tution of an eight year basic ed-

ucation. He declared that the

present system does not solve the
tasl; of preparing you'h for life.

Khrushchev was motivated by
at least two factors:

The chan"ing needs of the

t JSovie economy.

-The "unhealthy" Attitude of

many pj-f"'' and students toward

p'sical labor.

For some years educators hv

been complaining that too many

siuaenis wnn wert not Whn

suited to higher education were
taking advantage 6f free tuiMon of
various subsidies and flocking to
universities.

Some intellectual professions.

such as law, were already overcrowded.

Khrushchev expressed concern

las' November that industry was

suflenng from these circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. He also declared many

your... ,,,,., .i,,v'nlnii

unhealthy, con emptuous attitudes
toward labor.

Khrushchev's plan was contain

ed in a mc mora ndu m to! ho Cen

tral Presidium of Die v'nmmunist
Parly, -dy jS.
sue of the party organ Pravda.

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A Milwaukee reader wants to
know if I ever sea a hand that ii

both misbid and misplayed. With

that letter in mind I am dedicat

ing this week's articles to the mil

lions of bridge players who make

orainary misplays.

I be hand should have nlaved

at three no-trump but after North

made the mistake of responding

iwo aiamonas. instead ol one

spade, it was difficult indeed to

Keep out of five clubs.

South also made ona vcrv hart

bid. His Blackwood four no-trumn

would have committed his side to

a siam u North had held an ace.

AS It Was, it lust brOII2ht them

to the five-club contract he should
have bid int he first nlp

1WT a a .

near, openea tne deuce of spades
and South saw that he wat litlv

10 oe in me Trouble. There were

two aces off the hand and in ari

dition, he had a shakv trumn mM

Also, there was nothing miirh h

cuujq no aDout the whole thing,
but East was there to heln him

out. A low spade was played from
dummy and East put on the nine.
South made his sineletnn kino nH

had no trouble making his con-

uaci aner tnat.

East felt that his nirtntr chmiM

have opened his top spade, but

r.ast naa really chucked the de defense.
fense. defense. East was looking at a sure
trump trick. South had used the
Blackwood convention and stopped

suuii oi a Siam. UDviousiy, South

missed two aces. Hence. East

snouia simply have grabbed his
ace of spades and led back a dia

mond.
moxiouiqx MMiiry
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pit pds-OM) JHO.C jjjb dumji
ou 0M spiq wujasd jnoi.
Nousanb s.avoox
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moji -4M stptds oa) pia v
ttltfVf Sir'VlM'ftV
I ssl
l i aiqnca y,
tVI tM vjnos tsj
:aaaq stu. tutPPH m b

Homemade Bread Is Mark Of

Accomplished Maine Woman

BY OATNOR M ADD OX, NBA Food and Markets Editor
M La jl. aV. .JK "ii

1
At Great Oaks Camp near Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, Me., wt went swimming in
Saturday Lake with our athletic
young son. Then, hungry, we
drove a mile to Fred and Doris
Culbert's farm. Doris, gentle and
pretty is one of the best bakers
in the state (Maine women are
noted for their pies, cakes, break,
rolls and biscuits).
The mos wonderful perfume in
the world greeted us the frag
ranee of bread baking in the o o-ven.
ven. o-ven. This time it was Doris' whole
wheat bread to be eaten with
farm butter and huckleberry jam.
We relaxed on the lawn near
the carriage house while Doris
busied getting supper. Her ancient
dog, misnamed Wendy, lay be beside
side beside us interested in the pitcher
of lemonade and a dish of sar sardine
dine sardine butter appetizers Doris
brought out.
Doris Culbort's Whole What Broad
(Yiold: t leaves)
One-quarter cup sugar, 1 cup
lukewarm water, ? cakes com compressed
pressed compressed yeast. 2 2-3 cups milk,
v cup mild, light molasses: l ta tablespoon
blespoon tablespoon salt 2 tablespoons butter,
8 cups whole wheat flour,

Dissolve sugar in water. Crum Crumble
ble Crumble yeast cakes and stir into sweet sweetened
ened sweetened water. Let stand U minutes.
Heat milk slightly and stir in mo molasses
lasses molasses and salt. Blend with yeast
and add butter, melted. Add
flour, one cup at a time, mixing
well after each addition. Remove
to floured board and Kneed until
elastic, about 10 minutes. Plac Plac-in
in Plac-in greased bowl, cover and m
rise until doubled in bulk Wheat
risen separate into 2 equal parts,
place in greased loaf pans ana
let rise again until doubled. Bake
15 minutes in hot (400 degrees F.)
oven. Reduce heat to 375 degrees
F. and continue baking for 35
minutes. Remove from pans and
let cool before slicing.
Sardine Butter
(Yield: 1 1-3 cups spread)
two cans (3Vi to 4 ounces)
Maine sardines, 2 sticks (Vi pound)
softened butter or margirine, lVs
ea spoons grated onion, 1 table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon lemon juice, Vi teaspoon
paprika, salt and pepper to taste.
Mash drained sardines until ve very
ry very smooth. Blend with butter and
seasonings. Pack in covered dish
and store in refrigerator.

GOP Booklet Urges Candidates
To Cite Bickering' By Demos

.MICT "UADOIMO" r...,.,r. ...

ZZ Volnlu UUNU A Shet and pony colt who
apparently likes to "horse" around, finds out that he can't Mda
hJh.Th!T,rn 'n,ide 8 l0n lenth f M-'nch P Pe Te
Pipe, which will be used for a natural gas pipeline extending
i-ipemill of U.S. Steel, near Provo, Utah.

DRIVE-IN
LAST DAY!

REAL COMBAT THRILLS, AND SUSPENSE!

CLARK GABLE

Burt LANCASTER in

I sshbh sasa
TODAY

wmmmZw-:mw'

hww SlLtNT, RUN DEEP

tZ.ll WU Sa...

She writes that she is 15 and
thinks her mother is living i n

the past because her mother
won't let her go steady. As tonj
as she likes a certain boy she
can't figure out why she should
date anybody else.
And she ends her letter witn
this question, "Don't I have a
right to go steady if I want to?"
I'm afraid going steady isn't a
ny teen ager's guaranteed ri?n
As long as a boy or girl is under
age, is being supported by hi.;

parents, and as long as the par
ents are responsible for his wel

fare, the parents have a right to

say flatly, "You can do this" and

"You can't do that."

ii your parents have to d von

that you can't go steady, you can

oe sure tney aren t just beiii
mean or narrow minded. They
have, no doubt, given the matter

a great deal of thought. And. if

they are like most conscientious

parents, their thinking goes be

yond "What will make our daueh

ter happy today?" to "What will

oe best for her in the long run?"

That is how they have arrived

at tneir conclusion that a eirl ot

15 is too young to tie herself down
to one boy

They know the dancers of stea

dy dating before a boy and girt
are old enough to start thinking

of marriage. They ve seen too

many steady daters become so e
motionallv dependent on each oth

er that they quit school to trtar-
ry.

They have seen how often a

girl who goes steady drifts away
from her friends, narrows her r.o

cial life and shuts herself eff
from hor chance to sharoen her

judgment of boys by dating a

number of them.

So don't fight your parents on
this score. In just a few van
they'll approve of your choosing
one boy and making him the most
important thing in your life. But
that's for IS or 16-net for 15.
And don't fer minute believe
that your parents don't love you
because they won't let you do ev
erything you want to do. Tv
are showing their love 1 in ti-rng
to guide and protect you at the
ri-k of having you think they
just don't understand.

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Re

publican Party advised its cam

paigners yesterday to push fo.

control of Congress in the fall e

lections by citing what it calleu

bickering, delay, obstruction and

reckless spending by the Demo Democrats:
crats: Democrats:

A 100-page booklet declarina

that a Republican Congress would
end such tactics was issued to
detail the party's arguments for
giving President Eisenhower a
GOP-controlled House and -Senate
during the last two years of his
administration.
This "Republican Speakers
Handbook" was published by the
GOP National Committee for use
in the 1958 campaign to elect a
Republican majority in Congress
in the November voting. A sim similar
ilar similar document came from Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Party headquarters last
week.
.. Th,e Republican book sets out
the accomplishments" of the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower administration in deal dealing
ing dealing with foreign and domestic is issues
sues issues and then spells opt the party
stand oh such issues as' the budg budget,
et, budget, taxes, labor, civil rights, de defense
fense defense and others.
..vG0P or8tors al! were told that
bet er cooperation" between the
President and Congress is "a
must if government is to function
efficiently."
There were these other political
developments:

, ."""national Association

Jwacninis's published a "report

wiu on congress showing why
so much of labor's political weight
is thrown on the side of Demo Demo-f.ri?uS'
f.ri?uS' Demo-f.ri?uS' ?f 23 senatrs credited
3 V?tlnt 'ngnr from e un un-ion
ion un-ion s stantpoint on nine recorted
rollcalls, 22 were Democrats and
only one, Sen. William Langer
( !-w" Republican.
-William A. McDonnell, presi president
dent president of the U.S. Chamber of
Commerce, said he expects "lib "lib-vfei.
vfei. "lib-vfei. cta"d,da'es who 0PP"se his
VSS p.'ck up number of
Senate seats in the November
congressional election. He said
SEerItee forc temporarily
tion 8 8 re8r-euar"

The GOP pamphlet said that
"twice the American people have
given "overwhelming approval to
President Eisenhower's Republi Republican
can Republican philosophy."
"They cannot mean to make
his job more difficult by giving
him a Democrat Congress whicn
is politically opposed to that phi phi-losophy
losophy phi-losophy and which, for partisan
advantage, will fight to prevent
his administration from getting
the job done successfolly," ft
said.
In an outline of party differ

ences, the book savs th np

trusts a free enterprise system
while the Democrats want ..

trolled economy,"

According to the pamphlet, the
Republican-controlled Conpr nt

1953 54 enacted 65 t o73 per cent
of the Eisenhower program ofr
those two years compared v,nu

37 to 47 ner cmt ritirinn tu

lowing four years under Demo.

cratic control.

The. Democratic r.nn efface oIoa

was charged with setting a peace peace-time
time peace-time .record in voting for spending
programs and wih failnr ivT3

on a series of isi i..iji..

legislation to curb labor racketeer.

mmm

TOO MANY SITTERS
NEW DELHI; Ionia (UPD-The
Inri'an government said vesterday
India has a surplus of baby-sitters,
truck drivers and messenger boys
and a shortage of draftsmen, en engineers
gineers engineers and other technical per personnel.
sonnel. personnel. The statement was made
in p official report on unemploy

ment.

laeh notice for Incluiian In tbb
column should submitted m
rvec-writton (arm and malted on
no box number listed daily in 'So 'So-cial
cial 'So-cial and Ornerwise." or delivsreel
by hand to the office'. Notion ol
moatinfi cannot be accepted by
tokahoae.
Doctors' Wives Cluh

To Have Coffee
The Doctors' Wivt rink u..

planned a coffee for Wednesday
morning at 9:30 at the Fort Ams.
dor Officers' Club. Members art
reminded to brin? whit i..k..i:

for the charity sale.

m LP I pM
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I k B W
-,4T a 1
w m
Mlflfl I dtUO mc- mmmW-
mm
'. H yPHI eJBIMhalwSSBKgJBI
ai JLbbb smwR
MmmmmmWik? dHLLoaa mW
H

SYMBOL OF A NEW ACE An Impressive landmark rising
against a background of quiet English fields are these huge I
stacks landmark also In man's search for peaceful uses ol
atomic enengy. They are part ot the Calder Hall nuclear power
station In Great Britain, which generates electricity on an Indus Industrial
trial Industrial scale. World Health Organisation courtesy UJf
Atomic Energy Industry.

t i



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENPENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
page m

IONDAY, SEPTEMBER it. IMS

Eisenhower

d Propaganda Blasf

Re

WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (UPI) United States officials today predicted a now
jlastof Russian propaganda trying to identify this country with warmongering in tho
Par Eaat. President Eisenhower was reported preparing a "sharp" answer to the If test
j
Russian charges.
The Soviets were expected to attempt to capitalize on President Eisenhower't
tebuff to Soviet Premier Khrushchev by making it appear America is preventing peace
h th, Far East.
Diplomatic observer would not speculate on what they believed would be th
Official Soviet reaction to Eisenhower's rejection of the Soviet premier's note.
But they were certain it would be preceded by an all-out propaganda attack
barging the Uriited States with deliberately preventing any Far Eastern settlement.
They noted the official Soviet news agency Tass already had claimed the United
States was unwilling "to listen to the vpice of reason."

The Tmj dispatch, they said,
tidoubtedly would be followed by
bnllar propaganda blasts in the
Simian newspapers and over Ra Ra-to
to Ra-to Moscow,
This probably would go on for
day or two before the Soviet
overnment took any "official" ae aeon,
on, aeon, these observers added.
The Soviet Premier warned a a-ainst
ainst a-ainst V.S'. "interference" in the
ormosa Strait situation in his
ote to Eisenhower.
The Presiaent falMy refused to
iccept the not and the White
House branded it "abusive,"
"intemperate," "replete with
bit accusations" and contain contain-Inn
Inn contain-Inn 'inadmissible hreats."
TMs, in the first Soviet reaction
i Eisenhower's action, charged
sew that American policy was
ssnonsible for the current crisis
I the Far East.
Khrushchev's letter, which
famed against U. S, "interfer "interfer-nce"
nce" "interfer-nce" in die Formosa Strait situ
Hon. was returned to the Soviet
'oreign Ministry by the U. S. Em Em-assy
assy Em-assy in Moscow on instructions
torn Washington.
Tass said the Khrushchev letter
ad been sent because of the Pre Pre-lier's
lier's Pre-lier's "serious concern about the
ttacerbation of tension in the Far
last, which is dangerous for
eace, and which has been created
s a result of the nggressiye ac
kins of the II. S. ruling circle in
he region of the Taiwan (For (For-losa)
losa) (For-losa) Strait."
"As regards the Soviet govern
nent." Tass said, "it will .continue
i the future actively and cons'st--irthr
to defend the cause of the
naintenance of peace, and will
peak with truth irrespective of
ihether it pleases those whose
olicy constantly creates a breed breed-ig
ig breed-ig ground of serious internation internation-1
1 internation-1 conflicts, now in one and now
k another region of the globe."
Tass quoted a Russian saying
hat "Truth- pricks' the eyes," in
m apparent imoK cation 'that the
stter was rejected because it hit
o close to the mark-.
Khrushchev was still vacation-
fig in the Black Sea resort of
falta in the Crimea, apparently
tarrying on. his. normal duties dur dur-he
he dur-he the holiday
The official .Soyjet. Communist
'arty newspaper .Pravda carried
i lengthy editorial on Khrush Khrush-(hev's
(hev's Khrush-(hev's letter to Eisenhower.
Pravda reaffirmed that the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union would consider an
attack on Communist China as
in attack against the Soviet U
nion and warned that nuclear
retaliation would be resorted to
If necessary.
Pravda said the Khrushchev let let-er
er let-er "testifies that the leaders of
Jhe United States have lost a real realistic
istic realistic approach to the international
lituation."
The editorial said the "initiators
if the present atomic blackmail

Ik A
h RmbH V m WKKm

OBSERVERS Lt. Col. Wendell P. Knowles, commanding officer of the Fourth Gun Bat Battalion,
talion, Battalion, 617th Artillery, (second from left) observes a firing exercise at Battery MacKenzie
with recorder 8fc Theodore W. Lowrle, Battery C commander Capt. Walter Baker Jr. and
range officer MaJ. Frank J. Jansen. (U.S. Army Photo).

aa" ft
ington E xpecting

against the Chinese People's Re
public should not torgei mat noi
only the United States, but the
other side too possesses atomic
and hydrogen weapons and the
means to deliver them.
Meanwhile the United States is
stepping up its efforts to rally pub public
lic public opinion at home and abroad
behind the U. S. policy of no re retreat
treat retreat in the Formosa crisis, high
U. S. officials said.
They said the effort stemmed
to a considerable extent from the
feeling of President Eisenhower
and Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles that1 the basic prin
ciples upon which this country has
taken its stand are not fully un understood
derstood understood either here or aboard.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty announced at
the president's Newport, R.I., va
cation retreat that the State De
partmcnt would issue a policy
statement later this week explain explaining
ing explaining the American position and in
eluding positive suggestions for a
peaceful solution.
In addition. Dulles will take V
vantage of his appearance Thi ....
day night before the Far East
Council on Commerce and Indus
try in New York to make a major
statement on the Far East prob prob-lem,
lem, prob-lem, including Formosa nd em embattled
battled embattled Quemoy Island.
Cease Fir Sought
Officials said a principle effect
of the amplication of American
policy would be to pave the way
for an almost inevitable U. S.
olea to the United Nations to call
for a ceae ,fire in the Quemoy I
'The country'!al2o 'was expected
to seek U.N. condemnation of the
use of force by the Chinese Reds,
who have been shelling the Na-tionalist-held
island just off the
China coast for four weeks.
An unexpected dividend of the
intensified U. S. effort would be
some" influence on the Chinese
Communists with whom this coun country
try country is negotiating at Warsaw in
an effort to bring about a cease-
! fire.
However, officials reported that
Chinese Ambassador Wang Ping-
nan has shown no sign in two
lengthy talks so far with U. S
Ambassador Jacob Beam, o'
agreeing to a cease fire under any
terms acceptable to the United
States and the Chinese National Nationalists.
ists. Nationalists. Stiff Terms
The United States has proposed
an immediate cease fire at Que Quemoy,
moy, Quemoy, with talks later on other
problems. It has indicated that it
might be willing to try to persuade
Nationalist leader Chiang Kai-shek
to reduce his Quemoy garrison and
stop harrassing shipping in Amoy
harbor if the Reds will stop shoot
ing and cut their strength on the
mainland.
So far, the Communists have

Readies

agreed to stop shooting only If the
tinitert states will eet (he National-.
ists completely out of Quemoy and
Matsu and abandon its defense of
Formosa. These terms are consm consm-ered
ered consm-ered completely unacceptable to
thp United States.
The United States in the past
has emphasized that the question
of recognition of Red China is not
involved in the current Quemoy
crisis, which Eisenhower and
Dulles envisage as representing a
simple principle of resisting ag
gresion by the Communists.
Us of Force
Thev believe that even those
"neutralists" and allies who dis
agree with continued American
support of Chiang should be will
ing to condemn the Commumst's
use of force to try to take the off
shore island.
Diplomatic sources speculated
that the new policy statement
promised by Hagerty would try to
put forward this point more forci forcibly.
bly. forcibly. A U. N. call for a cease fire
would shift some of the heat from
the United States and place upon
the United Nations the burden ot
getting the Nationalists to pull
back "from the offshore islands, if
that appears to be the price of
peace in the region.
U. N. action also would remove
someo f the pressure or the ad administration
ministration administration from vocal elements
in the United States who would be
sharply critical of any American
pressure to bring about a retreat
on Chiang's part.
Girl Scout Leadership
Training Courses Scheduled
A leadership training course
for prospective Girl Scout lead
ers will open Wednesday morn morning
ing morning at the Balboa Little House
according to an announcement
made today. Scout leaders are
needed badly in all districts, and
interested adults are urged to
participate.
The training sessions will be
conducted by Mrs. C. L. Coate of
Gatun, one of the Zone's out outstanding
standing outstanding Scout leaders. They are
scheduled for 8:30 to 11 a.m.,
starting Wednesday and contin continuing
uing continuing on Tuesday, Sept. 30;
Thursday, Oct. 2; Tuesday, Oct.
7; Thursday, Oct. 9; Tuesday,
Oct. 14; and Thursday, Oct. 16.
Further information may be
obtained from the Scout Office,
Balboa 1350.

Csftiir

harp Answer To

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NOT IN MOOD FOR HAVING PICTURE TAKEN Despite her
snirtipriv hearfirear havino- her picture taken was too much for

this little Chinese girl's courage
smiling she started to cry. smiles
the island, wnicn is Demg sneiiea
Red China's
To UN Again
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Sept.
22 (UPD- The question of ad admitting
mitting admitting Communist China to
the united Nations arose again
today in the general assembly.
Another rebuff to peiping was
expected.
But all indications were w
U .N debate on the Formosa cri crisis
sis crisis itself would await eutcome
of the Warsaw talks between
the ambassadors of the United
States and Communist China.
The Warsaw talks appeared to
be approaching a stalemate and
rftrot.rhPR from me fonsn cap
ital reflected growing pessimism
that Ambassador Jacob Beam
.nd rnmmunist Ambassador
Wan Ping-natt could reach a
cease me. ., ...
rihat(. on the admission of
Red China hinged on debate on
the agenda lor tne assemuij
cinn and a renort by the steer
lr,cr rnmrn e wniCn VOIBQ a-
gainst including this item this
year. ;.. .-.,,.
India, wnicn io nwo j
Police Discount
Murder Confession
Of Merchant Seaman
BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI) A
31-year-old merchant seaman ar-
.,! Cstmrriav niei aiUT IK
claimed responsipmty ior vne -slaying
of international
Serge Rubinstein, was held lor
mental observation yesterday, fu
lice discounted his story.
The" sailor, Leo Turck, who iden identified
tified identified himself as a native of Ash Ashley
ley Ashley Pa., but who said he more
recently lived in New York City,
was captured at gunpoint by Bal
timore police after a tip from the
Washington office of the FBI.
Federal agents said Turck call called
ed called their Washington bureau and
confessed to the Rubinstein kill killing.
ing. killing. While they engaged him m
conversation, the call was traced
and Baltimore "police notified. Of Officers
ficers Officers arrested Turck before he
left the' phone booth.
Central District police captain
Joseph Mahrer said Turck was
held for questioning by a New
York detective, but Mahrer said
the detective was "pretty well
convinced he had no connection
with the killing.
Turck, according to Mahrer,
told of being a patient in two
Pennsylviii s if 1
years. The officer quoted the sea seaman
man seaman as saying he had been under
care in a Lebanon hospital at one
time and later was treated in
Danville State Hospital. The po police
lice police captain said he planned to
have doctors examine Turck to
day.
In New York, police said Turck
threatened to jump from the
Brooklyn Bridge the night of last
Aug. 2 and was hel-' n B-'v
Hospital for three days. On an another
other another occasion, police said, he
served 30 days in a Lakewood,
N.. I., jail for drunkenness.
A New York detective was sent
to Baltimore to aid police here
in questioning Turck, but New
York Deputy Chief Inspector Jo Joseph
seph Joseph J. McLaughlin said he doubt doubted
ed doubted that the man had anything to
do with the" Rubinstein slaying.
CHINESE INVOY ARRIVES
COMET TRES TAPI MIAMI
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China Sunday feported that newly
appointed ambassador to Outer
Mongolia Hsieh Fu-Sheng arrived
by (rain in the capital city of Ulan
Bator Saturday. The ambassador
was welcomed at the station by
Mnntmlifln nffiriaU anil mptahor
of the diplomatic corps, the Red
ntw vain a iews Agency aiu.

on Quemoy Island. Instead of

are iew ana isr ociwcca uu
oy wie tnuww n.cu.
Admission
On Docket
sponsored Communist Chinese
membership, indicated lt would
raise the issue in the Assembly
American delegates were con
vinced they could defeat the Is
sue which lost last year oy
vote of 47 to 27 with six absten
tions.
Secretarv of State John Foster
Dulles and other U.S. delegates
to the assembly have indicated
they were willing to discuss tne
Formosa crisis if tne Warsaw
talks fail and that they were
willine to wait up till two weeks
to see now tne lams progress
Petrillo Prodigy
Blasts Employers
For "Maltreatment"
NEW BURGH, N.Y. (UPD (UPD-Peppery
Peppery (UPD-Peppery James C. Petrillo's heir,
as czar of the musicians union
save a fiahtine speech yesterday
calling for nationwide consumer
boycotts of all movies, Tecoras
and sponsors of radio and televi television
sion television shows deemed unfair to mu mu-sic
sic mu-sic is ns.
Herman D. Renin, elected presi president
dent president of the American Federation
of Musicians after Petrillo's retire retirement
ment retirement last June, made the pronosal
in his first formal speech as head
of the 260,000-member union.
Hb told delegates to the New
York conference of musicians that
union members may find mem
selves in situations where they
have no choice but to s t r ik e
against employers who "maltreat
us" bv hiring non-union, inferior
talent whenever they can.
"To them we now and nere is
sue clear warning that we shall
tolerate no such nonsense." Kenir,
said.
He told musicians that they have
a weapon as consumers, as well
as workers, and that they can en
list the support of some 15,000.000
other consumers who are members
of labor unions.
better B"iness
Bureaus Take Rap
Phony Prices
NEW YORK, Sent. 2? (UPI)
The Association of Better Busi Business
ness Business Bureaus called on advertisers
yesterday to give tin use of "nhn
ney price claims" in ads volunta voluntarily
rily voluntarily or face the prospect of feder federal
al federal regu'at'on.
Harold W. Webber, chairman of
the association's comparative nrice
committee, said the Fprfrl Trade
Commission is considering issu issuance
ance issuance of guMes requiring business
firms to advertise their savings
claims honetlv.
The FTC, Webber said, believes
fictitious pricing to h a "maior
threat to nubile confidence in the
mrket nlace."
He said that better business bu-
reausc onsider phoney nrice
claims on of the worst evils in
advertising today. These claims
include previses of "false" sav savings
ings savings and fictitious ore-ticketing o'
merchandise, he said.
cour Children
Die Of Arsenic
Poison inq; 54 III
BELO HORIZONTS, Brazil
(UPI) Four school children died
of arsenic poisoning and a other
persons were in grave condition
after eating pastries baked in a
local shop at nearly Caratinga,
police reported yesterday.
Police said a baker mistook a
can rrf arsenic poison for baking
powder while preparing the delicacies

US s Top Pacific Commanders

Huddle With Chiang's Brass
TAIPEI. Formosa. Sept. 22 (UPI) The top American commanders in the Pacific met

today with Chinese Nationalist military leaders to plot strategy
inrs that war could break out at any moment with the United

Adm. Harry D. Felt, commander of American military forces

tionsllst Chinese vice-premier
brick Defense Ministry building
meetinca tomorrow.

A Chinese Communist broadcast warned last night that war

moment" with the United States.
might lead to some resuiis.
The warning was broadcasts

ficial reported the Chinese Communists had substantially increased their army, navy and

sir pwoer opposite Formosa for
nearly one minion men in me
But in Warsaw U.S. ambassa-
dor Jacob Beam and Communist
Chinese ambassador Wang Ping
nan meet today in an atmosphere
of general pessimist! that they
can solve the rormos a crisis.
Their third meeting had been
scheduled for yesterday but was
postponed until today presumably
to let the Chinese consult the Pei
ping government.
Th paus tar new tinstruc tinstruc-tions
tions tinstruc-tions was not looked on as a
hopeful indication of success for
th talks. Th delay coincided
with an outspoken not to Pres President
ident President Eisenhower frm Premier
Nikita Khrushchev and Eisen
hower's refusal to accept deli delivery.
very. delivery. The delay climaxed a week of
Communist bloc comments, includ including
ing including the Polish government, sup
porting Red China's claim to Que
moy, Matsu and Formosa.
There was no confirmation from
official sources in Warsaw but it
was generally believed Wang de
manded Nationalist evacuation of
the offshore islands as the mini
mum condition for a ceasefire in
the Formosa straits.
All indications were the United
States would take the Formosa
issue before the United Nations
if the Warsaw talks fail.
The Americans were believed in
no mood for the stone wall tac tactics
tics tactics of Wane who stretched out
U.S. -Chinese talks in Geneva for
nearly three years.
The sessiot opened on Sept. 14
with both sides apparently npti
mistic. But hard toned reactions
from the Soviet bloc brought a
gloomy mood when today's cru crucial
cial crucial talks began.
With Felt and Chen at today's
TaiDei talks were Gen. Laurence
S. Ruter, commander-in-chief of
'he U.S. Pacific air forces; Vice
Adm. Roland Smoot. commander
of th eU.S. Taiwan defense com
mand; Maj. Gen. Thomas M.
Moorman, commander of the 13th
Air Force in the Philippines, Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist defense minister Yu Ta Ta-wei
wei Ta-wei and Gen. (tieer) Wang Shu-
ming, commander of Nationalist
armed forces.
No communique was Issutd
after th first of two days of
conferences. But military quar quarters
ters quarters believed the fifks dealth
primarily with America's role in
defending th Formes a ara
with it fiohters. atomic mis missiles
siles missiles and th nuclear-equipped
7th Fleet.
There were these other maior
developments in the Formosa cri crisis:
sis: crisis: The Nationalist rlefcnse minis
try announced that another sea-
air supply operation was success
fully carried out yesterw in the
nartiallv-blockaded offshore is
lands. A brief communique said
a landing and an airiron of pmi
plies was carried out without loss
despite a dav long bombardment
of 15.510 shells.
The government cancelled the
annual Oct. 10 military parade
for security and austerity reasons.
The parade is held yearly to mark
the anniversary of the founding
of the Chinese republic but the
government felt a concentration
of military power and high gov
ernment leaders might provide a

aafl Wk .jbbbB '

Khrushchev

Chen Cheng header) the groups
in downtown Taipei. President
But it expressed hope that

bv Peinine Radio as a high Nationalist defense ministry of

offensive purposes." The Keds
area.
tempting target for Communist
bombers
The defense ministry reported
a Nationalist Chinese navy patrol
boat sank a Communist gunboat
and damaged a second one be before
fore before dawn' today in the reatively
quiet Matsu area. The Nationalists
reported a similar- victory in the
Quemoy area early Saturday.
The Peiping Radio warning
came in a special "listeners' letter-box
program answering ques
tions sent in from listeners a a-broad.
broad. a-broad. Summing up the situation in the
r ormosa Straits area, the Commu
nist radio said: "The United
Stales is kindling the flames of
war with the People's Republic of
China which might be precipitat precipitated
ed precipitated at any moment."
The Peiping Radio said how however
ever however that th Chinese people
"do not want war with th U
nited States" and declared that
Chines Red leaders had ex expressed
pressed expressed th hop that the U.S. U.S.-Peiping
Peiping U.S.-Peiping negotiations in Warsaw
"might load to some results."
But ti said the Chinese Commu
nists "are by no means afraid of
war if the United States aggres aggressors
sors aggressors insist on pressing war on
us."
In other developments in the
Formosa Straits crisis:
Capt. Theodore Brittan, senior
U. S. naval adviser to the Nation
alist navy, said that American
escorted supply convoys had bro
ken the Communist shellfire block
ade of Quemoy.
Communist shore artillery
pounded the Quemov offshore is
lands for the 28th day, firing 7968
shells.
The Nationalist military infor
mation service said three civilians
were killed and 16 others wound
ed in yesterday's shelling of Big
Quemoy. More than 1000 persons
have been reported- killed or
wounded in four weeks of shelling
attacks against the Quemoys.
The Chinese Communists is
sued their ninth "serious warn
ing' to the united states over
intrusion of U.S. warships into
Chinese territorial wafers. Radio
Peiping said three U.S. warships
"intruded into China's territorial
water in the Fukien area on three
occasions."
Nationalist Chinese officials
privately said thev were pleased
that President Eisenhower re
turned Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev's latest note as an
abusive message.
But th government refused to
comment on Washington repo s
that Red China was willing to
renounced us of force against
Algerian Rebels
Kill 13 Soldiers
ALGIERS (UPD Algerian reb rebels
els rebels killed 13 French soldiers and
wounded nine others in an ambush
near the desert town of Colomb
Bechaj- last week, a French nil nil-itary
itary nil-itary spokesman disclosed yester yester-dav.
dav. yester-dav. The spokesman said only three
rebels were known to have been
killed in the clash. Be said the
French patrol was caught com completely
pletely completely by surprise."

In the face of Peiping warn
States.
in the Pacific, and Na- I
which met today in the
Chiang Kai-shek oins the
could break out "at any
the Warsaw diplomatic talks
were said to have massed
Formosa pending negotiat
for a peaceful settlement.
A communique by the Nations
ist defense ministry said the sea
battle was fought before dawn
Sunday in an area near the moutH
of China's Min River about three
miles southwest of the Matsu off.
shore islands.
The communique saul National Nationalist
ist Nationalist naval guns scored a direct hit
on one Red "YP" gunboat and
the Communist vessel exploded
and burned.
It said a second Red gunboat
was struck and "heavily damag damag-ed."
ed." damag-ed." Nationalist Vice Defense Minis!
ter Adm. G. John Ma. meanwhile.
gave leaders of the ruling Kuo-
mintang a secret report on e e-cent
cent e-cent Communist military moves
on the mainland opposite Formo
sa.
Highlights of his reports inclurj.
od
9
The Communist arm ypoposite
Formosa has been "substantially
increased" to 900.000 men. This
compared withp arlier reports plac placing
ing placing some 750,000 Red ground sol soldiers
diers soldiers opposite the area.
One third of the Communist
navy has mvned into waters adja adjacent
cent adjacent to the Formosa Strait, Ae
cording to the reports, the .Red
fleet is built around 30 to 40 fait
torpedo boats.
About 400 jet fighters, com
pared with earlier reports of 300,
are deployed opposite Formosa.
Catholic Magazine
Names Mitchell A$
No. Two Candidate
UNION CITY, N. J. (UPI)-The
Sign, a national Roman Catholic
magazine, said yesterday that Sec
relary of Labor James WitcMl.
a Catholic, is being mentiond.,il
"the most likely candidate for vice
president" on the Republican tick ticket
et ticket in 1960.
The magazine said, in a speci'll
article, that it is generally agreed
that Vice President Richard M.
Nixon has the presidential nomi nomination
nation nomination "clinched."
It said a Mitchell boom "fr de developing
veloping developing because labor regards
mm as a good guy," he IS fro
the Last while Nixon is trom th
West, and as a Catholic he coul
offset Sen. John Kennedy, (1
Mass.), a Roman Catholic who
being mentioned as a possible
Democratic presi.en'ial nominee;
-
Funeral Services
For Mrs. Rayside
Tomorrow At 3 p.m.
Funeral services for the late
Mrs. Geraldine Rayside, who
died Saturday at Santo Tomas
Hospital, will be held tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock In St.
Christopher's Church at Parque
Lefevre.
Burial will follow In the Pue Pueblo
blo Pueblo Nuevo Cemetery.
Mrs. RaysirJe is survived by
her son, Edmund, and four
grandchildren.

mm

pfctr
if
1 fTr
fm
, I
m
Mr
i
s



MGE SIX
y THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1951
tes Hero Hank Aaron

I 1 1 i i n . 1
T ; M:li.,l, Cl

f t I "". '

Hamerin' Henry Supplies
Braves' Second Straight
Pennant-Clinching Blow

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 (UPI) Oh Henry!
That's the password in topsy-turvy Milwwaukee
today where they're saluting Henry (Hank) Aaron,
the man who brought the Braves their second
straight National League pennant.

Aaron is taking all the adula adulation
tion adulation somewhat matte r-of-factly
because supplying pennant pennant-clinching
clinching pennant-clinching blows isn't exactly a
novelty with him.
He clinched the 1957 cham championship
pionship championship for the Braves with an
11th inning homer against the
Cardinals last Sept. 23rd and
wrapped up the 1958 pennant
for Milwaukee yesterday when
he drove in four runs in a
champagne-popping 6-5 victory
over the Redlegs.
The 24-year-old slugger rap rapped
ped rapped a two-win double in a four four-run
run four-run lifth inning and then clout clout-Id
Id clout-Id his 30th homer with one on
to the seventh.
His homer proved the decisive

wallop when the Redlegs nam

Three errors by third baseman
Bill Skowron helped the Orioles
to their victory over the Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. Skowron, who ordinarily
plays first base, committed two
of his errors on one play in the
third inning that gave Baltimore
the tie-breaking run. Milt Pap Pap-pas
pas Pap-pas went the route for his 10th
victory. Tom Sturdivant, fresh
off the disabled list and testing
himself for a possible World Se Series
ries Series assignment, yielded eight
hits in six innings.
Ted Williams caused consid considerable
erable considerable excitement in the Boston-Washington
game when
he injured a woman fan acci accidentally
dentally accidentally by flinging his bat
after a third-inning strikeout.

Fortunately, the woman was

mered out southpaw Warren not seriously hurt, and Williams,

Bpahn with a five-run burst in

the bottom of the sevenm. raM raM-baller
baller raM-baller Don McMahon preserved
Bpahn's 21st win of the year
when he blanked Cincinnati in
the last two innings.
The second-place Pirates of officially
ficially officially were eliminated while
sitting In their hotel rooms
inasmuch as their scheduled
doubleheader with the Phillies
was postponed because of rain.
Willie Mays boosted his
league-leading average to .342
with a single and. a double in
three official trips as the Giants
beat the Cardinals, 7-4, and
Sandy Koufax of the Dodgers
picked up his 11th victory with
a 2-1 decision over the Cubs.
Baltimore defeated the Amer American
ican American League champion Yankees
lor the third straight time, 3-2;
Boston blanked Washington, 2-n-
Chicaao nlriped Kansas City,

2-1, and Cleveland beat Detroit,

Ray Monzant's fine relief
pitching earned him his eighth
victorv In the Giants' triumph

over the Cards. Monzant took

over In the first Inning after St,
Louis scored two runs off John John-nv
nv John-nv Antonelli and held the Red-

birds scoreless until the ninth

when rookie Ellis Burton hit a
two-run homer. Larry Jackso'i

suffered his 13th defeat.
Four successive singles by
Charley Neal, Bob Lillls, Glm
Cimoli and Carl Furillo gave the
Dodgers both their runs in the
seventh inning against the Cubs.
Ernie Banks' fourth hit in five
trips singled home Chicago's on'
Jy run in the ninth. Bob Ander Anderson
son Anderson was the loser.

after apologizing, doubled home

Boston's second run in the sixth.
Pete Runnels drove in thf first

one and collected three hits t )
boost his league-leading aver-1
Jitro to Tito nplnplf hnrlpri 1

spven -Kilter fnr his 1!tth victo

ry V ,Mays, S. F.
Dick Donovan's three hit' Ashrn'c,PhTL
nitrhlntr nvr th A' nrnMiml-lMuslal. bt-. h-

ECO Defeat
May End Pep's
Boxing Career

BOSTON, Sept. 22 (UPI)
It may be the end of the trail
for former, featherweight
champion Willie Pep of Hart Hartford,
ford, Hartford, Connecticut,
Pep all but' had his chances
of regaining the featherweight
title ended when he was stop stopped
ped stopped in the nrnth round by
champion Kid Bassey at Bos Boston
ton Boston Saturday night. Bassey
caught up with Pep r the
round opened and- nailed him
with a hard right. Pep went
down for an eight count. Bas Bassey
sey Bassey quickly moved in and
floored Pep a second time with
a hard looping right that sent
Willie into the ropes and down
for a nine count. But referee
Jimmy McCarron stepped in
at 42 seconds of the round
and halted the bout. Promot Promoters
ers Promoters had offered the champion
a $60,000 guarantee for a re rematch
match rematch and title bout if Pep
had won.

LEADING
HITTERS

(Based en 385 official at bats)

r.. -i.-A-j a ,1. Aaron, Mil

ly rum ncu accuuu Jiai-c jui ""ict:- pjf

Toronto's Ed Blake
To Try To Halt Hot
Montreal Tonight

TORONTO, Sept. 22 (UPI1-

Manaeer Dixie Walker of the

Toronto Maple Leafs will use
veteran righthander Ed Blake
tonight to halt the Montreal
Royals bid for a clean sweep in
the International League Gover Gover-nor's
nor's Gover-nor's Cup final playoffs.
Royals' manager Clay Bryant
was expected to go with right righthander
hander righthander Bob Darnell on the
I mound.
Rain forced postponement of
the third game of the best-of-seven
series, scheduled to have
been played here yesterday aft after
er after the Royals took the first two
games in Montreal.

Walker, who squawked when
rain forced postponement of the
series' opener giving Montreal's

pitching staff a rest after the

semifinals, might 'cool off the
red-hot Royals.
Blake beat Rochester In his
only appearance in the semi,
finals while Darnell pitched less
than four innings in a Montreal
loss to Columbus.
The fourth game, and fifth it
needed, will be played here. Any
additional games would be play play-,
, play-, ed in Montreal.

White Sox. Harry Chitl's eighth

inning homer was the only run
given up by Donovan a : he
notched his 15th win. Earl Tor-

geson drove in both Chf&gffl

runs with a homer and a single.

Minnie Miftoso's three run"

homer in the first inning stood
up all the way in the Indians'

victory over the Tigers. Miftoso's
23rd homer ".ame at the expense
of Jim Bunning, who absorbed
his llth defeat Rav Nirteski

went only 5 13 Innings but .was

credited with his 13th victory.
Jim (udcat) Grant and Gary
Bell held the Tigers hltlcss over

the last 3 2!3 Innings

Strong Winds
May Help

British Sloop

NEWPORT, R.I., Sept. 22

(UPI) The underdog British
challengers for the Americas
Cup, badly beaten in the fint
race, today got the strong winds

they were counting on to take

back the trophy of sailing su supremacy
premacy supremacy they lost in 1851.
Rain and winds up to 25 mph
swept up heavy season the
course outside Newport harbor
to furnish the kind of weather
in which Britain's sloop sceptre
is thought fastest.

The forecast was the wind
would hold between 15 and 25
mph when the second of the
races starts later this afternoon.

American observers at this

mecca of yachting thought the
British were probably just whist whistling
ling whistling in that strong wind and
might drop four straight con contests
tests contests to the swift new Columbia.
Columbia ran away with the
first race, although it admitted admittedly
ly admittedly was not a good test.
The wind Saturday was so
light both boats had their sails
limp and were drifting. But the
poor weather was just as bad
for Columbia and it beat Scep Sceptre
tre Sceptre over the finish of the 24-

mile course by more than ha'f
a mile and seven minutes 44
seconds in time.
That race was over four six six-mile
mile six-mile lengths, two into and two
with the wind. Today's is a tri triangular
angular triangular run of eight mile
stretches, the first into the

NATIONAL LEAGUE
G AB R H Pet.

147 579 115 198 .342
146 588 89 199 .338
130 451 62 151 .335
149 588 111 196 .333
139 506 89 164 .324
149 595 117 190 .319

143 582 84 184 .316

119 408
141 542
145 550
136 513

Skinner,

Banks, Chi.

Cepeda, S. F
Lynch, Cin.

Temple, Cin.

'Boyer, St. L.

Walls, Chi.

57 127 .311
82 166 .306
95 167 .304

80 156 .304

Baeza Hustles Rosita Maria

To Jeronimo Baeza 'Cap Win

" 1 "" :
P JBg Hf x jJ H sassK
"'MssssssW L A lmmWm 11111
K&li$:i5wBsBW

PADDED PRECAUTION Bucknell football players wear
what looks like the protective gear of baseball catchers in
workouts Padded aprons enable the coaches to send Bison
linemen into heavy -contact with a minimum risk of injury
Left to right, George Anderson, Clint Gilkey and Neil Murphy.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Runnels, Bos.
Kuenn, Det.
Williams, Bos.
Cerv, K. C.
Boyd, Bal.

rPower, Clev.

Kaline, Det.
Goodman, Chi.
Minoso, Clev.
Mantle, N. Y.
Siebern, N. Y.

141 541 94 175 .323
133 536 70 171 .319
122 392 73 123 .314
136 497 93 155 .312
119 385 57 f20 .312
140 570 96 177 .311
141 525 83 163 .310
112 409 41 125 .306
144 539 89 163 .302
145 500 122 150 .300
129 443 77 133 .300

HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks,, C.ub$
Thomas, Pirates
Robinson, Redlegs
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees
Colavito, Indians
Sievers, Senators
Orv, Athletics
Jensen, Red Sox

RUNS BATTED IN
r- IONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Aaron, Braves
H. Anderson, Phils
Mays, Giants
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Sievers, Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Mantle, Yankees

47
35
31
30
30

41
38
38
38
34

127
109
95
94
94

118
106
104
102
91

Disappointing Seasons Make
Big League Stars Chorus Chorus-Cant
Cant Chorus-Cant Wait 'Til Next Year'

Argentine Athlete
Wins 30 Kilometer
Walking Competition
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 21 21-(UPI1
(UPI1 21-(UPI1 Guillermo Weller, 45, of
Argentina, yesterday won the 30
kilometer AAU walking compe competition
tition competition at Elysian Park in 2 hours,
49 minutes 12.5 seconds.
It was a new mark for the ce

ment course over which 7 of 10

starters finished all 9 laps.
Waldemar Grandy, Canada,
was next in 2 hours 54 minutes
30.3 secondsa and Leo Sjogren,
Los Angeles, third in 2 hours 56

minutes 1.3 seconds.

Weller won before an audience
which Included coach Francisco
Mura and about 50 Argentine
"Ouths. Mura is coach at the

By NORMAN MILLER
NEW YORK (UPI) Only one
week left in the 1958 baseball sea
son and it can't pass too soon foi

several beleaguered major league

stars iiKe lius Ben, jimmie rier
sail, Wally Moon and pitching
phenom Herb Store.
And while we're commiserating,
let's not overlook Gil McDougald
and Ed Mathews, both batting far
below their usual standards, al although
though although unlike the others, they'll

have a chance to redeem their

disappointing seasons in the World
Series.
Bell, Piersall and Moon ap appeared
peared appeared destined for the worst sea

son of their careers. Bell, hitting

only .248 prior to the weekend
games, was 41 points below his

nine season career average of
.289; Piersall, at an anemic .235,
was 43 points below his eight-year
average of .278. Moon, who never
batted lower than .295 in four pre previous
vious previous seasons, was slumped at
.240.
For the 25 year-old Score, who

started his career as though he
might eventually wind up in the
Hall of Fame, 1958 has been a
season of haunting fear, arm mis misery
ery misery and frustration. A 20 game
winner in 1956, he never has re recovered
covered recovered from his 1957 eye injury,
and nw there are many who fear
he may never pitch effectively
again.
Gil's Lowest Average
McDougald's .252 average is the
lowest of his major league career,
33 points below his lifetime mark,

and Mathews' .255 is 26 points off

his career aveiage.

Jack Sanford, the 1957 National
League Rookie-of-the Year, fell

victim of the "sorJhomore jinx

and after a 20-victory season now

has only nine; serious injuries put

-
Hustling Braulio Baeia yester

day regained his winning touch
and booted mutuels favorite Rosita

Maria to a two-and-a-half length

victory in the $1,000 six furlongs

Jeronimo Baeza Handicap for third

series racers at the Presidente Re-

mon racetrack.

Siler Heells was second by a lone

nose over Sputnik with Surumero
Germanio, Cervecero, Oliver and
Paquiro trailing in that order. Ro Rosita
sita Rosita Maria's time was a fast 1:12
2 5 over a sloppy track. Rosita
Maria paid $3.80 to win and $2.80

plaee.
Jeromino Baeza Jr. presented
runnerup jockey Hehodoro Gusti-

nes with a whin at the nost clas-

six celebration, winning rider Brau
lio is a grandson of the late Jero

nimo Sr. Besides the handicap,

Baeza also scored with Hostigador

and Romancero to be the winning-

est rider of the afternoon.

Jeronimo Jr. himself returned

to the saddle after a layoff of se

veral years and rode Enganoso

to a thrilling victory over mutuels

Marcelita. Enganoso was one of

many outsiders to score. He re

turned $12 to win.
The day's best win payoffs were
Brote ($39.80) and Carcaman ($23.

60). ':

Ruben Vasquez was the runner-

up rider with two victories.

The divideiWt 4
FIRST RACE
1 Clarucha $4.40, $3.80

2 Cachafaz $6.20

HCONO RACI
1- Sapristi $3.80, $240
2 HermeliB 240
First Double: $ .40

a

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L Pet.
0 60 .600
84 45 .564
n 7i M
75 7 .47
70 7 ,470
9 80 .443
41 81 .457
43 U .426

Milwaukee

Pittsburgh
San Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Los Angeles
Chicago
Philadelphia

r..

5Vj
19Va
20'A
2VA
24

New Yark

Chicago
Dttroit

Cleveland

Beats
Kana City
Baltimoro

Washington

N)

Tfdey's Camas
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia

(T

No other games scheduled.

Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, J
games, postponed, rain.
Milwaukee 000 040 200 8 10 1
Cincinnati 000 000 500 5 t Z
Spahn, McMahon (7) and Cran Cran-dall,
dall, Cran-dall, Lawrence, Aeker (6). Pens

(8) and Dotterer. Winner Spahn

kx-u;. ixwer Lawrence (8-13).
Hrs Aaron, Robinson.

Los Angeles 000 000 200 2
Chicago 000 000 001 1
Koufax, Craig (8), Kipp
Bessent (9), Klippstein (8)
Roseboro. Anderson. Elston

ano Neeman, Long (9)
Koufax (11-10). Loser
(3-2)il

9 0
8 0

and

(8)

Winner

Anderson

aan urancisco 030 030 001 7 T 1

. t-ouis 200 000 002 4 9 1

Anionein, Monunt (2) and

Schmidt. Jackson. Wieht fav

urusnan sioDDs (7) and

Green. Winner IXonzant (8-fl).

Loser Jackson (13-13). Hrs

Koogers, Burton.

tHIRP RACE
1- Identic$lS;40, $13,
2- Nacho;$7.80
One-Two: $144.

FOURTH RACE
1 Mayrit $9., 6.80
2 El Pequeno $6.80
Quiniola: $39.20

"old iros" Vic Wertz and Granny

lamner on the disabled list for

tie season and undoubtedly ended
he major league career of Bob

Lemon; and Bob Keegan, who

pitched the only norhitter of 1957,
was shipped to the minors around
mid-season.
In Philadelphia, the fans rode
Stan Lopata unmercifully, Ignor Ignoring
ing Ignoring the fact that he gave it all he
had with a gimpy knee. The boo booing
ing booing was so severe it's likely Lo Lopata
pata Lopata will be traded next season.
Ree&a Ridet Bench
Four key members of the Dodg Dodgers'
ers' Dodgers' great post-war teams Duko
Snider, Sal Maglie, Pee Wee Reese
and Don Newcombe also would
like to forget 1958 as soon as pos

sible. Snider's .300 batting average
is respectable but his output of 15
houers in the mis shapen Los
Angeles ballpark is pitiful com compared
pared compared to his 40-plus production in
five previous seasons at Brooklyn.

Maglie, released by the Yankees,
tried to make it with the Cards

but has won only two games.

Reese has been riding the bench

and may be at the end of his ca

reer. Newcombe, traded to Cincin

nati, has an unimpressive 7 -j 13
record.

Red Schoendienst's .261 average
is his lowest since 1947; Johnny

Logan certainly- isn't "bragging
about his .232 mark; and Hank

Foiles, a member of the 1957 N.L.
All-Star team, is around .2Q0.

Then, too, how about the five
managers who lost their jobs,
largely because their ballplayers
never measured up to the exag exaggerated
gerated exaggerated expectations of over-zeal-our
front office bosses? Jack
Tighe, Bobby Bragan, Mayo
Smith, Birdie Tebbetts and Fred
Hutchinson all got the axe.
For all of them, the chorus is:
"Can't wait 'til next year!"

FIFTH RACE
1-Martlet $2.40
NO place betting.

SIXTH RACE
1 Brote $39.80, $21
2 Mi Cautiva $22.40

SEVETH RACE
1 Hostigador $5.60, $3.

2 Gramilla $2.80

Second

EIGHTH RACE
1 Engafloso 12..V$3f

2 Marcelita $2.40

Quiniela: $10.80

NINTH RACE

1 Rosita Maria 3.80, $2.80

2 Silver Heels $5.60
Ont-Twe: $24.

TENTH RACE
1 Romancero $3.60, $2.20

2 Vergmaux $2.80

ELEVENTH
1 Carcaman $23.60,
2 Bucalemlto $2.20

RACE
$2.20

LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 15 decisions)

NATIONAL LEAGUE

wind, then across the breeze and Argentine San Lorenzo Club

the final

wind.

lap coasting down-

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN

840 PANAMA

1090 COLON

with which Weller has been as

sociated,

TODAY-ENCANTO-35-20

Double in Cinemascope!
Don Murray in
"MAN HUNT"
Joanne Woodward In
"NO DOWN PAYMENT"

TODAY-theatbes-TODAY

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
j Spanish Program!
iL DIAKIO DB Ml
MI MADEE
With Marga L6pea
- Also: -SOCIOS
PARA LA
, A VENTURA
with Ram6n Gay

T IV O LI
35c. 20c.
RAINTREE COUNTY
with Elizabeth Taylor
Montgomery cilft
- Also:
THE SAFECRACKER
with Ray MUland

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
THE MARK OE
THK MAU-MAU
- Also: -THE
BLACK TENT
with Anthony Steel

RO

35c.

tic.

PARIS HOLLIDAY
with Bob Hope
and Fernandel
- Also:

BABY FACE NELSON

with Mickey Rooney

'fmmm suss 'mj
sm JsM kKtmPmSL
ssSS&lflHHKaMKEjBn jSnflBKsHH H
ssPassl Bfsysfsl

BELLE RINGER Moving in all directions at once, an
aquamaid whirls over the waves at Cypress Gardens, Fla.
She's getting in on all the hoopla about the Hula Hoop,
which has practically everybody in the U.S. wriggling.

!

Spahn, Braves

Burdette. Braves

Friend, Pirates

Hobble, Cubs

Rush, Braves

21
19
22
10
10

i
11
10
13
6
6

AMERICAN LEAGUE

w t eel.

60

n
74

74

74
71
70
41

49
74

74
74
78
rr
84

534

14

.500 14Vs
.477 It
.474 II

Washington at Baltimore f
No other games scheduled.

Washington
Boston

000 000 000 A
001 001 OOx- 1

7 0

Fischer, Hyde (7) and Courtney. 1

New York
Baltimore

200 000 000- 2 g 5
111 000 00a- 8l

Sturdtvant, Ditmar (7) and
Howard. Pappas (10.8) and Trian Trian-dos.
dos. Trian-dos. Loser Sturdivant (24).

Chicago
Kansas City

000 100 010 lt
000 000 010 I 3 l J

Donovan (15-13)- and Battey.
Herbert, Gorman (I), Towanak
(9) and Chiti. Loser Hubert
(8-8). HR Torgeson, Chiti.

Cleveland
D troit

300 000 006 S
000 001 000 1

49
8 I

Narieskl, Grant (jgk Bell (8)
and Nixon. Bunning, Cicotte (8).
Moford m and tT,, ?;'

Narleskil3-10). Loser iumfflf' -H

CLASSIC LEAGUE

Teams Won Lost Ave.

Marlboro .. .. 1, 922

Carta Vieja

Age wood
Seymour Agency

5

4
0

922
887

888

Sullivan
Vesclo
Coffey
Totals

188
169
255

172
181
209

184
198
188

522
548
652

Teams

Hills .. ..
Hasslers
Freunds ..
Murphys .
Dauphins ..

Burchettes

Rudys .
Garnis .
Haynes .

Klelschman
Morrows ..

Smiths . .

LEAGUE

AMERU

Turley, Yankees 21

McLish Indians 16
Ford, Yankees 14
Delock, Red Sox 13

Pierce, White Sox 17

7
7
7
8
11

P

.656
uuJ
.629
.625
.625

.750
.6
.667
.619
.607

Service Cenier Theatres
TONIGHT

Leading averages: Coffey 217,

aaicer iyy, uoinert ih4, Alien Balcer

11 ' ; tCobb

ine Classic League bowlers ft

are still gome through the

warfn-up stages and many cf Totals
the keglers have not reached

the "Classic" brand of bowling.
It is in the Classic League
where the boys are separated
from the men in the art of bowl bowling.
ing. bowling. Where a 180 average pinster
is generally the low man on the
totem pole. Where teams must
consistently hit 925 or better, to
maintain classic league stand standards.
ards. standards. Where a 600 series is noth nothing
ing nothing outstanding and should be
as frequent as a 500 series in a
lower grade league.

Bowling in the Classic League
is like playing baseball in the

Major Leagues or playing foot'
ball for Ohio state, Notre Dame

or any of the powerhouse teams

in football.
Friday night at Diablo, with

new AMF three pound four
ounce plastic pins, twelve of the

twenty bowlers failed to come

up to the rigid expectations. But

the season is young and the
bwolers will sharpen up their

games.

Marlboro 4, Seymour 8

Seymour Agency has yet to

win, last week they dropped all

four and this week the Marlbo

ro teams administered a white whitewash
wash whitewash Job. Not a single 200 game

appeared in Seymours fifteei

lines ana tne Marlboro's were a

trifle better with a production

of two such games. No one broke

600 and closest to the mark was

Butch Lane's 590 for Marlboro,

The clean sweep for the cigarl-

nos put them in the league lead.

Marlboro

960 WR

Age wood a
Albrittoh .160 188
L u ttenberger 149 158

. 224 195
. 158 14ft

lelchman 157 164

903 2750

186
148
213
m

624
453
633
454

848 833 894 2575

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE

BALBOA 6:15 ft 8:20

Danny Kaye
"MERRY ANDREW"
In Cinemascope (c)
Tues. "The Secret Place"

COCO SOLO 7:00
Clark Gable, Doris Day
"TEACHERS PET
Tues. "Bayou"

7:00

DIABLO HI S.

Mickey Rooney
Carolyn Jones
"BABY FACE NELSON"
Tues. "Broken Lance"

MARGARITA 6:18 ft 8:10

Jose Ferrer
Viveca Lindfors
"I ACGUSE"
Tues. "Romeo and Juliet"

PARAISO 7:00

Andy Oriffit Patricia Neal

'A FAUK IN THE O'KUWll

Tues. DOUBLE PROGRAM

SANTA CRUZ 7:00

"Muster of Ballantrae" and

"EDDIE CANTOR STORY'

Tues. "Rlcvochet Ronmance"

CAMP BIERD 7:00

TIME LIMIT"
Tues. DOUBLE PROGRAM

Lane . .

T. Damian

Schmidt .

Colbert .
P. Damian.

192
136
178
174
192

200

S
149
206

198
175
184
192
177

590

468

512

515

577

Totals
Soyster
Lowande

Soto .

Kunkel
Toland

Totals

874 862
Seymour
. 193 17ft

, 121
. 155
. 183
. 190

Won Lost

7
6
5
5
5
4
3
3
3
3
2
2

1
2
3
3
3
4
5
5
5
5
6
6

Averages Men: MetzgeV 177,
Nicklsher 172, Miller 171. Women
Rudy 156, Metzger 153,. Smith
143.
Hills 4, Rudys 0
In the scratch division the

Rudy and Co. would have been
okay, but the pay was in the
handicap column and there the
Hills grabbed the jackpot in no
uncertain way. Jerry Hill and
Tiny Lindenberg took command
of getting the marks of strikes
and spares. Both picked up 500
scratch series, Jerry counting
531 and Llndy 513
in the handicap bracket, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Jotted down an even 600, with
his better half Ann, broken arm,
oast and all gathered 546 sticks,
Jess Pate picked up 523 and Lin Lin-dy
dy Lin-dy 563. For the Rudys, Don Ru Rudy
dy Rudy had a 504 scratch and 531
hdep, Lou Glud 518 and Bev
HallidaySlO.

926 2663

146

163
172
189

188
170
191
165
193

650
437
509

842 848

Hasslers 3, Burchettes 1
The Burchettes rolling com commendable
mendable commendable games ran into a buzs
saw and were fortunate to score
one point, because the Metzger
family found the lanes to their
likings, and It has been a long
while when an husband and
wife put on an exhibition as
they did. George, had a 565 and
Miml sti. both Scrateheflrei

521 that even some classic leaguers
572 1 would like tohave. Miml flnish-

-qr. ed up with 622 handicap, and
907 2597 George 598, and helping this de-

vastatlng duo was Ginny Hass-
Agewood 0, Carta Vieja 4 ler with a 542 set. For the, Bur Bur-Agewood
Agewood Bur-Agewood suffered reversr 1 chettes, Blackle Miller sHftel
of form when they dropped Al into action with a 513 scratch

iour after winning the sameiand 531 hdep but the big Ptl

numoer me previous week. Age- producing man was Dew-

wooers raiiure to capitalise anl
pick up marks when carta.: Vie Vieja
ja Vieja faltered was the determining
factor.
The two big names in local
bowling circles demonstrated
why they .are the big names. Bill
Coffey upheld his end in classic
league bowling with a 652 series,
which gives him a 217 average
so far. Bud Balcer, the ever de dependable
pendable dependable Mister Bowler himself.

had a 632 series and he is sport sporting
ing sporting a 199 average.

I

carter

Carta Vieja
Leanson ... 187 195
Samaniego 181 130

184
140

5C8
483

with 562 and his gal Mir

eed along With 533.

Freunds 3 Garni i

The men in the Garni family
had a ledown ami the two gals
Just found the burden too much
to carry. They did manage to.c
grab the first point but after
that it was all Freunds., Shirley
CavannuRh had a 531 and Trudl
Garni 505. For the winner, Jim
fteccla dominated the scene wflfct
a whipperdo of 592 set, and
helping him along was Alan
Barned with 517.
Murphys 3, Smiths 1
Going into the fray on praeu praeu-(Conlinued
(Conlinued praeu-(Conlinued SB para f)

X

mm
.

1 1 m m



HON PAT, SFPTEMBEB 22, 158

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVER

HP

SOME CHANGES MADE

77? kW YOU

f an zs.uk roc Tue

AjOWi

two point m
OLD-FAfHONMo

TWO POINT V6. ONE POX The

PL4GSHKM.8

fi tMOOWN I I i i mi Mi i ... j

V. IML Jf X ; atrmm AW I TN

I

Ache Or Pain Difference Can
Make, Break Baseball Career

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UPI) Baseball
is a spor. of hypochrondriacs and
heroes and it was Charley Dres Dres-sen,
sen, Dres-sen, the poor man's poet, who
once laid the conversational
scalpel to the heart of the matter.
"Some of 'hese eggheads," he
analyzed, "don't know the dif difference
ference difference between an ache and a
pain."
It is a difference which makes,
and breaks, careers.
The aches have o be worked
out with oil and sweat. Those
who coddle them rarely arrive at
their potential. The pains mast be
rested and tea ed for ignoring a

serious hurt can be a
mater.

The tase of Dizzy Dean proves
that and the case of Herb Score
provides a mystifying parallel.

strikeouts and 16 victories. As a
sophomore he won 20 games and
Bob Feller, young Herb's prede predecessor
cessor predecessor as a Cleveland Indian fire fire-baller,
baller, fire-baller, predicted Score would win
20 games every year "for a dozen
years to come."
Hit In Faco

Johansson Is Big. But D'Amato
Sees Intrigue In Smorgasbord

Ignored A Pain

by
JOE WILLIAMS

No matter how the front office
xecutioner may attempt to justi
fy the lethal swing, the macabre
fact ii that, almost invariably,
the manager's, head jolls because
of an anemic bpx office
Example (A: Fred Hutchinson
and the St. Louis Cards. Indica Indications
tions Indications point to a 200,008 shrinkage
in home attendance from last Bea
son when the club finished sec second,
ond, second, eight games back, and Hutch
inson was named Manager of the
Year. Now, all of sudden, this
same character doesn't ? k n o w
where first base is.
Example .(): Birdie Tebbetts
and the Cincinnati Red' Third yn
turnstile figures in 195, fourth in
57, the Reds, down 406,000 now
trail the entire league as a gate
attraction. And Tebbetts, who was
Manager-," the Yaar In 56, fail failed
ed failed to last the season.
How can a guy be the best man manager
ager manager in his league one year and
an' appalling kriotheatt the hext?
witw th Manaaer of the Year

award is a counterfeit badge of,

merit, or the gray flannel suns
in the front office, who do the
hiring, should be peddling eleva elevator
tor elevator keels to jockeys.
As a matter of fact, it would,", t
ton difficult to make out a rea

sonably strong case, testifying to

t soimdness of both of these
speculations. The othr day when
? Yankees wrapped up the cur current
rent current pennant, Casey Stengel told
v.-.h-ii writ- "I couldn't have

rinn it without the olayers." The

ws he hrased it, it sounded like
a gag. You can be sure he hadn't
meant it that way.

Players Flopped
Nobodv would know better th-"

5'nel the decisive part material
nlavs In managerial suce".- x"

th National League he couldn't

win for losta?. With the. Yankees.

he can't lose for winn'ne. Ability
he alwavs had. but un'il h rei'i

ed the Stadium he lacked the

means to nrove it.

Most front offices habitually, take
the easy way out. It is- much

raore simnle to bring in a new
manager than a 20-Came oilcher.

an appeasement gesture so trans

narentlv threadbare it mzinn.

thre rp f"" 'io still buy it,

even momentarily.

Still, in airness. it must be

noted that 20-pame p'tchers en en-.350
.350 en-.350 hitters aren't easily come by
And it must he aswie that ri"

"i tV choice, even the most

bumbling front office autorit?

would not hesitate to strengthen

the team.

It would also be a mistake to

believe that every deposed ipso

facto manager is a victim of
front-office expediency. Some, for
one reason or another simply fail
to live up to expectations. A cu

riously engaging example is Eddie

Stanky, whose battle ardor, keen

baseball mind and dedication ap

peared to consitute the most de

sirable recommendation

Making 'his debut with the

Cards, Stanky failed because he

refused to be himself: he tried to

be a Leo Durocher without pos-

essing the Lip's shrewdness and

smoothness. If the Cards could

have been, so far off the beam in
sizing up Stanky, they might com

petungiy argue that their disaffec
iipn .fpc.HutcliinsanlMti no con
nection with the dropping box of
fi.e.

This, of course, could be true.

It may be that Hutchinson has im

perfections that do not meet the
layman's eye. And yet If his men

had played back to their 57 form,

the Cards vuld surely have been

a consistent factor, turnstiles

would have souh merrily, and.

who knows, Mr. Hutch'nson might

even have repeated as Manager

of the Year.

Not the Manager
On the whole, though, the front

office record in baseball is some

thing less than brilliant. It is not

uncommon iof a club to pay a

manager not to manage, and in

recent years the 'Phillies and the

Athlet es had three managers on
the payro'I at th sm." time,

From a man like William Wrig-

ley, founder of a mii'ti million dol

lar gum enterprise, it seemed lo

gical to exoect a superior sort of
wdgment. But It Was Wrigley who

fired Joe McCarthy because he

wanted a "winning manager." Mc

Carthy must have- been that all
a'ong. Anyway, he won eight

championships in the Stadium.
Despite the fact that the Dodg

ers were in the second division,
Walter O'Malley renewed Smoky

Alston's contract some weeks back

True, the club was wallowing
in money, leading both leagues in

th's respect, but what impressed

us was the adult reaction of the

LA fans and press. The consen

sus was that Alston had done the

best he could with what he had.
Bevond this, what more can a

nanager possibly do?

Dean case became one of
heartbreak because he ignored a
pain. He was the greates pitcher
in the game when, in the 1937
All-Star Game, he was struck on
he left foot by a line drive off

Earl Averill's bat.

Dean kept pitching with a

broken toe, altered his motion to
take the strain off his foot, dam damaged
aged damaged his arm and painfully

pi cnea nis way out oi oaseoau.

Score s troubles started, too.

vrth a line drive injury.

Two years ago he was being

hailed as potentially the greatest

left handed pitcher m baseball

history. He was the rookie of the
year in 1955 with a record of 246

But in May of 1957 Gil Mc Mc-Dougald
Dougald Mc-Dougald of the Yankees lashed a
line drive which crashed in'o
Score's right eye. They saved the
sight but now the inference seems
to be the mental bruises never
healed.
Score indicated the memory
was fresh in his mind when he

tragic, said last spring:
,. I "I'll probably be hit again. But

I hope I'm hit on the legs or
someplace else not in the face."
The possibility of him being hit
Was reduced effectively when he
came down with an elbow injury
in April. He wasn't used again
until June, when after lets than
three innings his arm save on'
again. Then he was inactive until
the end of August.

I ''Mental Block" Blamed
Now, al'hough Score proclaims
himself ready to work, manager
Joe Gordon has announced he
wonvt use Herb any more this
season, He blamed Score's woes
on a "mental block."
The question is whether be has
an ache or a pain.
And the future of a brilliant
pi t c h i n career depends on
whether they come up with the
right answer.

OUT OF DOORS with

mm

QUICK START George Chuva Chuva-lo,
lo, Chuva-lo, 20, won the heavyweight
championship of Canada hy
knocking out James J. PSrker
in two minutes in Toronto.

Fo- the Beot
in new and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

Football Results

Saturday's College Football
United Prats International
fast
Northeastern 26 R. I. 6
West Virginia 66 R'chmond 22
Boston College 48 Scranton 0
Norwich 24 Bridgeoort. 8
St. Vincent 15 Thiel 7
New Haven 30 Quonset NAS i
C.W.Post Col. 8 Montclair 6
Connecticut 41 Springfield 14
East Stroudsburg 19 ; Kutztown
Edinhoro 19 Clarion 6
M nsfield 7 Brockport 8
Villanova 28 West Chester 14
Maine 19 Massachusetts 6
Fairmont 7 Shephe; 7
Bluefield St. 18 Virginia Union
Glenville 13 West Liberty 0
Marshall 9 West Virginia St.

Carnegie Tech 15 Slippery Rock 0

Ithaca 27 Wilkes 0
Marietta 25 W.Va.Wesleyan 12

PIGS CAN BE ROUGH
TOUGH AND SPORTY
. By WARRIN PAGI
Shooting Editor
THERE'S NO Intent to propose
that wild boar can be introduced
as game throughout the United
St lt 4? S ';
We have a few in the Carolina s
and there are porcine escapees
from a private preserve in New
Hampshire as well as the quick quicktempered
tempered quicktempered Javelina of the Soutn Soutn-wes
wes Soutn-wes
Wild pigs can be might destruc destructive
tive destructive of crops and the forage of
other game.,
But never kid yourself that the
boar of European of Asiatic ori

gins, or even tne aomeroc pig
gone wild for several generations,

isn't MM animal.

He can be rough, toum ana

nasty, is a barrel of fun to hunt,
not had in a roastine Dan: either.

I've chased huge Astatic boa
In the swamos of tra. where 500

Dounds of muscle and a foot of

razor-sharp ivbry are common. I
had three come after me with

their hackles up. I chased pigs at

assorted ends or the eartn. nui
K you want real pig-chasing fun,
the place to get it Is New Zeland.
Thev've had wfld )ig there

since explore- de Surville traded

s?me to the Maoris in itto. cap

tain Cook dropned off others
when our Revolution was sHll

brewing. Mixed un at this stag

with domestic porkers gone back,
they produce a rangy, long-legged
breed of bad-temoered snin'ers.

A greats threat to the sheepJ

ranges and planted areas. thee
snou'ers will root up a field un'il
i look freshly plowed. an thlr
ivory began to grow do dog-rig
ping length generations back.
Dogs will locate the nork',s for
you. but there's no sich thing as
a pig-dog by breed. It's a matter
o inclination. A"v kee-nosed mnt
whether or not he has a hound
granddaddv can serve as a find finder
er finder or s'arter to locate a fresh pig
trail.
His yawping will bring along
'he holde- dogs, likewise n in indeterminate
determinate indeterminate ancestry but with a
fere determination 'o chamo
down on a bseked-up pig In some
tender apot. For the hest trained

South

14

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT A9I

1 n '73

-on VET MsTTvW

" asm SAKMt roe C7.

'nko roots

i alio

?mlM

i.AN FILL WLIR NEEDS!

1

r

North Carolina St. 21 N.C.

Clemson 20 Virginia 15
Wake Forest 34 Maryland 0
Florida 34 Tulane 14
V.M.I. 46 Morehead St. 20
Kentucky 13 Georgia Tech 0
South Carolina 8 Duke 0
Florida St. 42 Furman 6
Newberry 16 Citadel 0

Presbyterian 24 East Carolina 16
Virginia Tech 28 West Texas SU2

Mississippi 17 Memphis St. o

East Tennessee 12 Murray St. 8

Miss. Southern 4 La. Tech 0
Western Ky. 12 Southeast Mo.St.
Centre 7 WHmington 6

dogs, it's always the same spot.

snou., ear or foreleg. Then the

action really begins.

"I flew out to New Zealand on
a Pan American clipper to get
in on (hit action. There's plenty

oi it.

Some time when vour life seems

dun and tasteless, trv wadinu in

to a neiiowing and souealtng mast

Of dogs and Pig with a bu'eher

knife in your hand.; Boost your

ciogs out of the way so you can,
without having your own forearm

lusn-siashed, flip the pig off his

xrottets; then sli' the iugular o

a couple of hundred noundi of

t jM
aBT vsaaal

Intemar Johansson

be viewed if there is any com common
mon common tease remaining tne ngh.
game it will cost nngsiders a
l out 840 for a close-up.
Cou-tesy of that one round
knockout over Eddie Machen. Jo Johansson
hansson Johansson has set up what should
he oai of the biggest fights since
Kocky Marciano knocked out Ar Archie
chie Archie Moore. His opponent, of
c ourse, would be Floyed Pat erson.
The "feel" of a big match can
be found everywhere. Every

where, 'hat is, exceot Constahtine

to find intrigue in a smorgasbord. '
Ilsowhera, Johansson is thought
of differen ly.
"I saw him," Editor Nat Fleisch Fleischer
er Fleischer of Ring Magazine recollected,
"in 1955 the same year he was

enberg in Dortmund, Germany. -Knocked
him out in seven rounds
and I felt he would make a fine
challenger with another year's ex experience.
perience. experience. He's had three years
now.

"He is the only logical opponent

fUis) UAmatos office-apartment j at the time for a big ou door
on Broadway. It has been said ; heavvweigh' championship match

met tus wea of a perfect match "Johansson doesn't move clev clevis
is clevis to have Paterson battle the'eriy. He' stric'ly a puncher. He
reflection of himself in a mirror can hit. There is no question a a-for
for a-for S500.000. bout that. Every recent challeng-
Rather than accep' Johansson er we've had you were forced to
aj a onme money-making vehi-! make excuses for. Johannson needs

t ie, j.us promo-iy oegan to ques-; none. He comes in with an impos impos-ton
ton impos-ton Manaaer Edwin Ahlauist's ten. in record."

nect'on with the International Bfx- Nick Florio was encoun'ered at
ing Club. There is no need to go St'llman's.
into D'Ama'o's views on the sub-1 "You should have," he was told,
lect for they are the same objer. "tried 'o alk that guy into stay-
tions he has made to practically ing here."
evervthing in boxing. "Yeah," Nick grumble esj
Now, it seems, he it attempting could pay the rent with that buy."

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) One aft

ernoon in StUlman's Gymnasium,
three years ago, Nick Florio, the
trainer, was standing on the a-

pron of one of the sparring rings,
making motions with his left hand
while a husky kid, a heavyweight,
nodded.

The bell rang and the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight s.arted to box and Nick
s epped down to the floor.
rThis is the Swedish guy. Jo Johansson,"
hansson," Johansson," he saidy "I'm trying to
get him to double up on his hook.
He can't speak much English but

he knows what you want him
to do. i

"He's not going 1o fight. He s

just got a manager with money

and he guy wants mm to worK
out in an American gym."
Ingemar Johansson was dis dismissed
missed dismissed with a casual look. The
look was with raised eyebrows,
of course, for managers in this
country are not in the habit of
sending their charges 3,000 miles
to learn how to fight.

The next tima Johansson will

potential roast pork.
Professionals do this for money
a shilling a tail. Presumably
you'll be doing it for fun. It it's
fast action you want, it's there.
Better have It, or the pig will
have you.

NATIONAL DISTILURS, S. A.

mm
WM

PANAMA, R. of P.

NOTICE

i

By order of the Board of Diroctort, tho
Stockholders of NATIONAL DISTIL DISTILLERS,
LERS, DISTILLERS, 6. A. are hereby notified that a
Special Stockholder' Meeting will be
hold at the main office of tha compa company
ny company .located in Avanida Bolivar, Panama
City, on th 6th day of Octobsr, 1988
at 4:00 p.m. for tha purpose ,et a a-mending
mending a-mending tho article of incorporation
and by-laws of the Corporation to In Increase
crease Increase the Capital Stock.
Panama, September 22, 1958.
THE SECRETARY.

MIDWEST
Kansas St. 17, Wyoming 14
Texas hrlstlan 42, Kansas 0
V&nderbilt 12, Missouri a
Ohio U. 38, Youngstown 0
Iowa St. 33, Drake 0
Marquette 18, S. Dakota St. 7
Cincinnati 14, Dayton 0

SOUTHWEST
Louisiana St. 36, Rice 8
Texas 13, Georgia 8
Baylor 12. Arkansas 0

Texas Tech 15, Texas AandM 14

Ariz. (Tempe) St. 47, Hawaii 8

WEST

Pittsburgh 27, U.C.L.A. 6
Oregon 27, Idaho 0
Washington St. 40, Stanford I
Utah' J8, Montana
San Diigo U. 20, Mexico U. 6;
Calif. Poly 28, Colorado St. 6

Del Flanagan Upsets
Virgil Akins' Plans
For Big Money Bout
ST. PAUL, fcfinn. (UPI) Del
Flanagan, a veteran with an ac accurate
curate accurate elft hand, upset the big big-money
money big-money plans of world welter welterweight
weight welterweight champion Virgil Akins
Thursday night by scoring a
unanimous will in a 10 round, non-

title bout.
The loss to Flanagan stalled
Akins' bid for a bout with ex ex-welterweight
welterweight ex-welterweight and middleweight
champion Carmen Basilio in the

near future.
Flanagan took charge of his ex ex-stablemate
stablemate ex-stablemate and sparrim; partner

from the opening bell. He scored

almost at will with a st.if 1" t -h

that halted Akins' attack before

it began. Flanagan io Inn''-. I

heavily with combinations to the

head and body in ths later rotin 's

and had Akins lunglne weakly

when the final bell sounded.
The two judges and referee

awarded the right to the St.' Paul
boy by scores of 88-93, 97 93, and
99-92,

Neither fighter was knocked

clown or in serious trou'iK hut

fianagan re-opened a cut near
Akins' left eye which had been
injured in hit last fight with
Tombstone Smith. Akins enlcre

the ring at 149 pounds and Flan

agan at 148.
Flanagan has never ranked

higher than fifth among th wel

terweights despite the fact he has

beaten four champions or e-:
champions in tha course of 109

fights.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Priie-winniuj Number in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2063, Sunday, September 2!, 1958
The whole ticket has 82 piece divided in two aorta "A" ft "B" of 36 piece each.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

7633

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

JJ. Prhm Na. PrlSM No. Prtm
M80 156 00 ISM Itfi.ao 2080 15(1.00
0180 150 00 Ilgt 156.00 SIM 156 00
0280 156 00 1280 156.00 K8S 15600
0.180 156 00 HSfl 156.00 2380 156.00
480 156.00 14S 156 00 2481 156.00
0580 156.00 lSSt 156 00 2580 156.00
680 156.00 1SSS 156 00 2680 156.00
0780 156 00 1780 156 00 2780 IBOO
0880 156.00 1SS0 156.00 ?880 156.00
0980 2.600 00 1980 2,600.00 2989 2,600.00

Na.
3D80
31SS
3280
3380
348
asm
3680
3780
3880
3980

Prlren
156:01
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
lts.ot
156 00
156.00
15600
2.600.00

Na.
4080
41S0
4280
4380
4480
4S80
4680
4780
4880
4980

I
Prizes
156.00
136. HO
156 00
156.00
158.00
136.00
156.00
156 00
156 00
2.600 00

N.
5M
3180
518
5380
5180
.'.580
5680
5780
5980

Prizes
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156 00
156 00
156 00
156 00
156.00
2,600.00

I II II
I $ f f
Na, Prizes No. Prlies No. Prices Na. Prizes
6080 156.00 70S0 156.00 8081 156.00 MS 1S6.M
6180 156,00 7180 156.00 8180 156.00 tit 15S.M
6280 156 00 7280 156.110 82S0 156 00 9280 156.00
6380 150.00 738 156.00 8380 156 00 S38S 156.0
SIM 1U.M 74St ISt.OO 8480 156.00 9480 156.00
6580 156.00 7S8I 156 00 8580 156.00 9589 154.99
SSSt 15S.99 7689 156 00 8989 156.00 968 156.99
6780 158.99 7789 156 00 8789 156.00 9780 156.00
6880 156 00 788 156 00 8889 159.99 SSIW lMl
6980 52.000 00 7980 2.600.0O 8989 2,999.99 9989 2,99.99

Approximations Derived From First Prize

1971
9972

S
520.00
SM.M

8973
8174

f
520 00
520 00

8975

S
520 00
529.00

9977
8978

129.99
520.00

6979
8981

320.00
529.89

eatt
8983

f
520 00
520 00

6984
6985

I
520.00
I29.M

8988
9S87

i
529.M
52OO0

6988

(
SM.M
SM.M

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

" jjS I M W I M "M 2M M 4783 2V8 j 173 2M M I t7M 2t9.99 8782 260 0 976J 2 0
7754 1S8.M 775 1M.M 7758 139.91 77M 138.M 7782 IS M 7785 13 M 7rt7 110 0 77M tsi nil
7T8I 139.M 7tW 1M.M 1789 1.10 0 7781 110.00 7784 13 WM "IZ 7768 130.00 7779 1.10.00 ml IM.M

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

HQS 1WH I 1833 m.H 2633 IMM 3833 1M.M I 4833 iM.M 1 5433 188.99 8833 i58 M 8833 136 0 I 9633 1M.H
724 194. 7828 194.99 728 14 9 7839 194.99 7832 IM.M I 735 14 9 737 iuii 7ZTm I T, Tm
725 14.0 7827 1M.M 78M 194.M 7931 14.00 I 7834 194.M I 7938 1M S 7gi Z JSJ lM I mi Z Z

Priie-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd Colon and 3rd in Panama

The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 8 and not incl udatt in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($$a.8) ach
The whole ticket has fifty,-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" it "B"
. 1 ri 1
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama, JOSE A. ( AJAR ESQALA

The Representative of the Treasury : JOSE MANUEL SILVERA

WITNESSES: Edwin A. Cheon fled. 47-14935
Hsurold Williams Ced. 47-14045

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL
Secretary

NOTE:

Th wlnn In tickeU wilh the last clohar and with the turn

cmners ami v nniv to tn nrit prim.

The First Prize and the 2nd und 3rd Prizes ore drawn senaratelv. The an-

proxlmatlons re calculHed on the first, Second nd Third prizes. In ease
a ticket should carry th numbers of each prize, the holder li entitled to
claim payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday. September 21, 1958
Drawlne; Number 784

Fraction

First Prize 80 $11.00
Second Prise 63 3.00
Third Priee ..... 33 2.00

Ticket
220.00
60.00
40.00

LiS!,e W."!J" "lance with the Official Ut of Panama In
me offices of the National Benrflr'ent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF ORDtNARY DRAWING No. 8WS4 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 2. 1958
Divided Ir two series of 28 fractions each denominated "A and

f ZFl. ". series A and B of

$28,000.00 each series
7.809 90 each series
3.900.00 each seriaa
28 0 each series
1.30O 0O each series
78 0 each .eriea
28 .00 each seriaa

. acoM raiaa 'Jm
18 Approximations, Series A and a of I 85 U0 each serta

a prizes, sari A ana R. of 130 00 each series

1 fftchd Prite. Series A and B. of
1 Third Priie. Series A and B. tr
M Anproximatlons. Series A and B. of
Price Series A and B of
0 Prizes. Series A and B. of
00 Prizes. Series A and R of

.third fain
18 Approximations. Series A and Is. of 8 82.08 8Mb

rrtzee, series a ana h. or

174

tszjomto
lS.800.tft
7.890fs
9.39 9
23,409 9
14.949 m,
,JK

8 2.340
2.349

Total

Jin's -isa

3179.98.

Price of a whole ticket $26 00
Price of a f iffy-second port $. ..50

PRIXKS ARE PAID WITHOUT DISI Ot NTS OR TAXES

i mm

I
is
it
4
w



JNDAT, SEPTEMBER St, 1951
PAGF EIGHT
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE 16 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
X, '4
9 I

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Resorts J
FOSTIR'S
iMCtl Hoi
and Una
Mt tfca
Casino Phone
1866
PHILLIPS Oceanside CeMafes
Smm Clin de P. PIm "-iT7
iT7 "-iT7 Cristobal j-1673.
aaaaaaaan
Houses
FOR RENT: Thret bedrooms
Chalet with swimminj pool,
Mlfl room with service, and
9ra9e. House No. 8 6th Art.
Coco del Mar. Tal. 2-2711.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet,
completely furnished, far three
months, hat water, air condition conditioned.
ed. conditioned. Telephone 1-1 17.
FOR RENT: Rectntly bull
fwr apirtmant, livina dlnint dlnint-room,
room, dlnint-room, maid room, laundry ream.
garage, hot wetar. Information
Tel. 3-357. Mr. Maitfe.
I FOR RENT: Reeenrlhy painted
chalet in 12 Street, between Bel-
Ma Ave. and Mexico. Three
bedroome, Irving diningrooro,
maid'e ream and f araga. Infar Infarmatien,
matien, Infarmatien, phone 2-2921.
FOR RENT: Furnished cancrata
and tila house In Lai Cumbres
with large rooms and kitchen.
Jtet, cold watar, laundry room.
Spacious lawns shaded grounds
mly, $75.00 par menth. Nary
ttai. Phana Panama 2-0114.
"ension Increases
10 Armed Men
EIRUT, Lebanon, Sept. 22
t T .k.Vntv military
u
istian phalange massed more
n l .000 armed men in Beirut
today and started throwing up bar barricades
ricades barricades around the city's Christ Christian
ian Christian quarters in defiance of a 24 24-lour
lour 24-lour curfew imposed by the army.
Tl'e action further increased the
tension resulting from the kidnap-in-vof
a violently anti-Naiser journ journ-ilist
ilist journ-ilist last Friday.
I faced Gen. FuadChehab with
l new test of strenght just 24
trs before Ms scheduled inaug inaug-.ration
.ration inaug-.ration as the nation's president.
halangists who : supported out-
oing President Ca mule Lnamoun,
-r.irr STREAMLINED"
eeerfstaa Machine.. Turkish
fSe MeLevy way. Bod j Masse,
nath. Trained opereiors rar um
md (eauesnen. seas neaum
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SOHOIuVS
Products
1. Aneemeaa Ave.
the Magic Super Seasoner
L AJI-N0-M0T0
(Monosodium Glntsunate)
Available now in the
iqUMi JEone.
-.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
, JIM RIDGE
General Agent
! Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
1 DAT
LIMA TOUR
lac air tare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and FtL
PIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
9 Ll.BUHl.nV

International Jeuelrft
155 Central Avev
NEW

Aportments

FOR RENT: Completely far far-nished
nished far-nished apartment. Via Parras
Na. 120, opposite SAS. Phone
3-5024.
FOR RENT: Furnished three
kedroom apartment, Campo Ale Ale-grc,
grc, Ale-grc, air conditioner. T.V., Hi-Fi
automatic washer, best section,
vary reasonable, to right party.
Oct. 2 December 14. Phone
3-1252 alter 6 a.m.
FOR RENT: In naw recently
build, two bedrooms modern
apartment, inside, gar, Hvinf Hvinf-diningroom,
diningroom, Hvinf-diningroom, maid's room, and
garage. One apartment in all
floor. Situated In lusto Arost Arost-mana,
mana, Arost-mana, between 46 Street and
50th, Street, price, only $135.00.
Call phana 2-1155 (daring of office
fice office hours).
FOR RENT: Furnished er un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, 2 bedroom chalet,
reliable party only. $135. Phana
I-11W.-
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, living din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, San Francisco, Street
86, East Na. 6. Naar ta Theatre
Roosevelt.
PERSONALS
Mrs. Nana White: Your visit ac accounting
counting accounting department CASA AD ADMIRABLE
MIRABLE ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.
In Lebanon As
Defy Curfew
ripped up paving stones, trees,
road stgns ano parts ot aoanaonen
buildings to erect crude barricad
es across the entrances to the
Loyalist Quarters.
In the predominantly Loyasnsi
mountains overtooKing Beirut
whnlai villaees went on genera

strike and villagers massed inland hem"'. hu hHr arrival was

their squares.
Phalanee headauarters admitted l

tW' snnv than 1.00ft armed oartis-locn

ans had been brought into the city

in the last 24 hours. A spokesmantgucces but remarked: "There

said it was only on their orders were days When, if I were a mil mil-that
that mil-that several thousands more were Uonaire, I would have given it

held back.
A crowd estimated at 2.00 tried
to march on the patriarchal seat
OI maroniie ennsuan ravei ramii
chi to protestes his siding with the
opposition to Chamoifi, but ail
army- unit stopped them outside
the residence.
At midmormng, a mob broke
into the garage of an opposition
sunoorter in southern Forn Shoi
hack, palled out cars and burned
tnem in me street
Smoker Seeks Cure
In Long Distance
Hypnosis By Phone
AY, England (UPI)-A
Minnesota man today made a
lone-distance appointment with
Rvitich hvnnotist fnr "trratmenl'
bv transatlantic telephone to breal
mm Ot Uie amuiung uauu.
Harold w. scott, ot Austi,
Minn., Was one of the first to
subscribe to a newly-announced
Jiypnosis-by-telephone service of
fered by Henry Blythe.
Blythe, 60, has a highly succesp succesp-ful
ful succesp-ful practice here and claims w
have broken "hundreds of per persons
sons persons of unwanted habits. Saiur Saiur-day,
day, Saiur-day, he announced that he hid
received official permission to
tabtish the "world's first" tela
phone service of its kind.
within hours after the announce
ment, Blythe said he received a
long distance call from Scott aw
ing for an "appointment." BlvtMi
saia ne seni a letter to &cou W
call for his treatment next Satur
day and Sunday afternoons.
I feel certain two calls if
about six minutes each should be
quite enough," Blythe said. ''9m
we can add a third call in cat
Mr. aeon desires u.
!
PROMPT
COURTEOUS
RADIO
TV-HI-FI
SERVICE
CALL
2-2374
Till 8 P.M.
All Work
GUARANTEED

KVT, YOUR AD WITH ONTS t OCT

ETERNAL DE PUBLICACIONES-No. 3
-No. 2ft "B" Street MORRISON
f AKMALIA LUA lb4 central Avenue
IRMATIA VAN nitt.flC U fiiVas Vn
-Besldt the Bella ViiU Thcfttr
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford, hard hard-tag,
tag, hard-tag, good mechanical, interior,
exterior condition, call 16-6124.
FOR SALE: Ford, V-8, 4 door,
F. O. W. W. Excellent condition
$1100.00, 24 louvers. Quanity
Bldg. Mat. $75.00. 10 gc. din dining
ing dining tat $225.00. Tal. 6-176,
Gamboa 11 6-A Jatfwin Ave.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1941,
4-door Sedan. Hydramatic, good
. condition $200 00. Call 5-461.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
Impala. Excellent canditien, duty
gait. $3,000. Telephone 3-1287
bef era 4 p.m. ;
FOR SALE: 1930 Modal A
truck body, $125 00. Phana Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3676 house 1521 -B. Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: 1958 Ford Statian
Wagon. Six sylinder, four door,
two seats, lalboy 2-3050.
adventurers Meet
(rifling Goal As
Ml Hits Hawaii
HONOLULU. T.H. (UPIi-Four
en 'ana a aog sieppea a snare
n the island ot Maui aaturaay
Might after drifting 69 days aboard
the raft Lehi IV from California.
IXevere Baker, with a crew of
three, succeeded on his fourth at attempt
tempt attempt to prove that ancient peo peo-jples
jples peo-jples could have drifted from the
American mainland to populate
th Hawaiian and other Pacific
islands.
3' Prafiress of the raft had been
irtually unreported since it left
Beach. 2.550 miles away.
ard the M-by-18-foot raft on
Iv 5.
The men were bearded, bronzed
II 1 1 11 rrvt I J a
barely in time. They had just two
ean, at stewer? tomatoes and a
nt 4ninooii Ufti
.Baker, 4a. was elated at their
all for one look at my wife's
beautiful face." One of his first
acts was to call hi s wife in Cal California
ifornia California by ham radio.
With Baker were Larry Fozline.
2$, nivlgator; Dah McFarlgBd,
27; Edward Kekaula, 27; and a
tiny mascot, Tangaloa.
i ; J i
(Continued from Page six)
cally even terras,' the Murphy
took the bulk of the total, 3 to
1 against the Smiths, thanks to
the Karst family and Curlv
Bates. Juanita Karst arabbed
the honors with a 537, and her

BMCKIftlt Paul nnnftl M" anHi'""'" ""

the one with the bushy curly
locks, Curly Bates 529, For the
Smiths, a spur1 in the middle
game put them in the win col
umn. However only one bowler
made the 50 setting when Bob
Blaney bowled 543.
Dauphins 4, Morrows 0
For the Dauphins, Tex Rltter
stole the limelight and he was
Instrumental In upsetting the
Morrows for all four points. Tex
tabbed a 209 single game', he
rolled 547 scratch series and 652
hdep. Outside of Tex none on
the Dauphin tribe grabbed any
honors except to win all four
nnint.s For fhe Morrows. Rriiee
Morrow unheld his end with 543
and Fred Martinez contributed,
507 maple sticks.
Haynes I, Welshman 2
Bill NlckUher is still trying 1
utlva tha downfall of (hp TTavnp
nulnts. because after rollinsr two.
good gamos the whole roster in including
cluding including Bill fell flat on their
face, and Bill's 123 game was the
best of the five bowlers. This
last game skid was expensive,
and meant an even split with
the Kleischmans. Of the six guys
and four dolls maklmr up the
two teams, only one hit the 500
dass and that was Don Mc-
Oulre, when he registered 532
Tl
WE SELL ALL
Rt!';'1 ':' ; ,,
Brand- af eorda.
PAR BELOW United States
PRICES.
12-Inch LP RECORDS
1.35 up
New release bimonthly.
PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION
Across 'La Merr.ed' Church

AGENTS OR OUS OFFICES AT IS ST "H"

Lottery Plau a CAS A ZAU0-Central
-4th
51 am V I

M July AVB. J Si. Lt-wia BiTiVir-Ave. "T; '-JT'ZZXIS f'" Wi,wwT
... ....... .,7..- f j 1. A . V At an rnTfs nn1Y Jncln A mamene lis

dk HI 1 1 : r Ml II .11 P..l.nflNUL J. riu. asar w.-vai n, w w v

w m m mhi viatiuMl staff IBM r i BAiiBla m

i RM ATI a EI RAT RK FBtOUe L.eirvrr i swxri r .inmftvm ana -t rvnnna in

COLON orriCE: istn irt ana Amiaor uuia ro.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALI: Motors and gaits
far Trucks, Cart, heavy equip equipment,
ment, equipment, inboard engines, electrical
and Plumbing fixtures, bolts,
screws, chain saw Gaslcng.
Safety safes, Truckwinches, and
many other items at la 'Supli 'Supli-dera
dera 'Supli-dera Continental", 12 and II
Street Central Ave. Ne. 12.179
phone 1011-1., Colon.
FOR SAU: Hi-Fi Webcer Taga
Recorder with f. 000 ft. Taga 7
months old 125.00. Phana
5.320.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi Wekcor, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, i gas stove, washing
machine, Argus camera, clocks,
dining table, chain, revolver 25
cal., 1953 Hillman Minx, duty
giid, twin bade, ather things,
goad condition, must tall, leav leaving
ing leaving Isthmus. Call 3-7755.
FOR SALI: 5 burner Perfection
eteve, $15.00. Bicycle, $25.00.
Kelvinater refrigerator, 9 cu. ft.
$75.00. Phone 2-1130 Panama.
FOR SALE: Ona Piper Cub
PA-12 Sugar Cruller. Has brand
new factory overhauled Lycoming
Engine 0-235-C )I5 k.p. Two
naw tires and tubas, naw brakes
throughout, new shock cords,
aatra grepeller Price $2300.00.
Writa lax 1242, Cristobal, C. Z.
Can be aaan at Colon Airport.
FOR SALE: Aluminum Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds in geed condition:
125"xl4", gink ..... $20.00
7"xl4", gink $10.50
77 "8 5". mint green .. $10.00
60"27", mint graan .. $ 4.50
7T"x72", ivary ...... $ 9.00
12"x55", Ivary $ 4.00
11"x21", iyary ...... $ 3.00
55"x36", color crema $ 4.00
Telephone: 4-1233.
FOR SALE: Magnetic recording
tap.., used, $1.35 and $6.15.
Editorial Caribe, I Avenue, naar
Hatel Internetlessjk
FOR SALE : Siamese kittens,
as?-
Ted Williams
Fined $50 For
Throwing Bat
CHICAGO, Sept. 22 (UPI) -Ted
Williams, star Boston Red Sox
outfielder, was fined $50 by Am
erican League president will Har
ridge today for throwing his bat
during yesterday's game with
Washington. X
Williams threw the bat after he
was
called out on strikes and it
struck a woman near the Boston
dugout, injuring her slightly.
Hamdge could have assessed a
n m8er fine, but a
league
spokesman said 'each case
in
Earlier this summer Williams
was fined $250 for spitting at the
crowd during a game in Kansas
City.
The league spokesman said Wil Williams
liams Williams had i been notified by tele
srram of the fine which was for
"your conduct yesterday in viola
tion of the American League regu regulation
lation regulation aeainst bat throwing."
In 1956 Williams paid one of
baseball's highest fines, $5,000, im
posed by the Boston club for an
other snitting incident.
He threw the bat 75 feet into
the stands yesterday and it struck
Mrs. Gladys Heffernan. 69-year
old housekeeper for Joe Cronin,
general manager of the club. Mrs.
Heffernan said "it couldn't be
Ted s isuit," ana wuuam
im
mediately apologized.
Harrmge' ruling was m a ae
after receiving a telegraphic writ
ten report from umpire Bill Sum Summers.
mers. Summers. CHAMPION "LY KILLER
KATMANDU. Nepal (UPI) A-
43-year-old townsman from Man Man-maiju
maiju Man-maiju named P u r n a m a n is
the proud owner of a gold medal
awarded by tne wepaiese govern government
ment government for killing flies. Parnaman
killed 70 pounds of flies during the
anti-cholera drive launched last
August. Ife was awarded, the
medal by the minister of food and
agriculture in a special ceremony
here Friday.
m)iir j ii
saaesaaissslssaaaallBSi
MARK HE
AUTO AH CONDITIONER
LOOKS LIKE BUILT BUILT-IN
IN BUILT-IN EQUIPMENT .
cools ma urtm
Guardia y Cia., Si.
Jnsto Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-7225

STREFT. rkKJM-UmUWA FTOCUDO-T Street Ne. 13 If) AGWCIA8

Ave p,Bu"ri
Home Articles
FOR SALI: 2 piece sectional
sola, kneehole desk, Dormeyer
mixar with attachments, electric
reaster oven, rotisserie-breiler,
grill combination, 4 quart pres pressure
sure pressure cooker, all like naw. Call
3-6111.
FOR SALI: 11 ft. Norge refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, call 2-3540.
FOR SALI : Westinghouse 9 ctl.
ft. refrigerator naw 60 cycle
motors, freeser sections, "cedent
condition. Phana Gamboa 6-326.
FOR SALI: Ona dining ream
sat. Ona bad. Ona hall cabinet.
167 Marfan Avenue, lalboa.
FOR SALE: -Westinghouse refri refri-geradar
geradar refri-geradar freeser, youth bed com complete,
plete, complete, 1 dining ream 1 gca.
Phana Gatun 5-564.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Vicuna
rug, brand new. Tel. 13-5126.
FOX SALE: 17 inch 0. I. port portable
able portable television, almost stew.
Phone Curundu. 5126.
FOR SALI: Five piece, maho mahogany,
gany, mahogany, sectional living ream tat,
corner table, $250. Hollywood
double bad sgringi gad inner inner-spring
spring inner-spring mattress. $50. 2471 -A,
Cotoli. Phone Navy J 165.
FOR SALE: Two heavy bamboo
chair with sating and glastie
cover $19.00 each, letnbea
mahogany-top tide table, and
end table, $1100 and $10,00.
Girls bicycle $11.00. Tel 1745,
750-B, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Carved oak China
cabinet $15. er will Hade tar
desk. Cell 25-1157.,
FOR SALE : laby aarriaga with
pad, bathinet, scale end awing
like new. Call Panama 1-4113.
BevDhfer Medalist
In PWGA Isthmian
The regular monthly PWGA
tournament was played last Satur
day at the Brazos Brook Golg and
Country Club. This tournament
was also considered as a quualif quualif-yng
yng quualif-yng round for the 1951 PWGA
isthmian Chamnionshio tonrna
ment. Bev Dilfer turned in an 12
to win both.,
Connie Bishop also turned in
fine 12 but did not choose to
qualify for the Isthmian. Other low
scores for the day's play were
turned in by: Edith MathiesOn
(net 73), Jean Sullivan (net 74),
Pearl Trim, B. Daugherty, and E.
Perantie (net 75).
Thanks: to the club representa representative,
tive, representative, Cleo Bruqs, prizes were a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable to all participants. Don Donations
ations Donations were received from the fol following
lowing following firms and' individuals: Pan
American Airways, Cia Henriquez
Crysler-Plymouth, United Fruit
Company, Grace Line, F e r n i e
Steamship, Fen ton and Company,
Surany, Bazaar Gandhi. Pohooma-
al, Italian Line, National Distillers
Wilford McKay, and Ladies of
Brazos.
The Brazos course was. in beau
tiful shope and PWGA members
appreciate the opportunity of
playing there. ;
Look in the sports section later
on this week for the line up for
the Isthmian Championship tour
nament.
. 1 1 r iVuiiii i'mY'i i hi 'i,
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES 0r AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court Far
The District of The Canal Zona
Crlatohal Division,
mgshi
rrtftit
Friendly
No. 1,
iMiiiiui vs. im nroi nmii
Bank of New York. Criatoha
m.lMUii ... TU. 1U svt:'
First National City
al Branch,
Iris M. Smith. Ethleen Cavalo, Orllna
rjavla. Matilda Anderson and Ellis
Brown. Defendants. Summons Civil
Case No. 2240 Action brought in the
Unltfed States District Court for the Dis-
nct er tne canal zone.
To the above-named defendants:
You are hereby reauired to aDnear
md answer the complaint filed against
ou In the above-entitled action, on
r before November 7, 19S8.
And you are hereby notified that un un-eas
eas un-eas you do aDnear and answer, the
.laintlff will take ludgment by default
or any money demanded In the com com-ilalnl,
ilalnl, com-ilalnl, or will apply to the Court for
my other relief demanded in the com-
lalnt.
In WHnras Whereof I hereunto et
my hand and affix the seal of the Unit Unit-id
id Unit-id States District Court for the District
f the Canal zone, this Sth dav of
September. ltfS at Cristobal, Canal
Zone.
(Seall
. , ,., u Sa JaaSrlon
Deputy Clerk
iris M Smith. Ethleen Cavalo. Orllna
Davis. Matilda Anderson, and Ellla
Brown.
The foregoing eummena la served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
Order Of the HonoraMe UuUtrie F
Crowe- Judge of the United States Si
trict court ror tne uistrict 01 tne us
iial Zone, dated September 3. INS. and
entered and tiled in this action In the
Office of the Clerk of the United State
District Court for tne uistrict or tne
Canal Zone, Division of Crlatobel on
September S, 19SS.

nere ae ia rena
Clerk
By David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk
ii iM i'

tnos ii i nn jo a IT"

and 33 St. a
NOVEDADfcS
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 14 feet fiberglas fiberglas-sedf
sedf fiberglas-sedf beat, 25 Ivinrude with con controls
trols controls and trailer, all far $650,
C. Z. 2-3417.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Comfortable
furniture with ar without meals.
4-33. 35th Street, telephone
3-7991.
Real Estate
FOR SALI: Lata 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuava Hipbdromo
Urbanization, across the Reman
Racetrack. All let with street
fronts, aawaga, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALI: Lets at II Valle,
Anton, Ideal Climate. Close to
Capital City. Tell. 2-3015 ar
2-2110.
MAKES REGULAR ARMY Lt.
gratulated by Brig. oen. Milton

mm n -m m &

mm -TsfM

s?aiT::lBiflS::-: ::---Sam:R I TtllT 'nMgll

gataiSil 1 Pf

general usarcarib on nis integration into tne vs. Keyuiar
Army. King is from the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort

Kobbe. His wife is shown at right. (U.S. Army Photo).

Guests Jam Strangers Club
For Club Altamiras Dance

Despite Inclement weekend
weather hundreds of Panama
City and Colon residents lam
med the Strangers Club in Co
lon Saturday night for the sixtn
anniversary dance of Club Alta Alta-mlra.
mlra. Alta-mlra. i
The Saturday afternoon train
to Colon was 30 minutes late due
to the large crowds trayeling
from Panama City, and the
night train Was one hour late in
arriving at the Colon station.
Colon residents said yesterday
thev did not recall seeing the
Straneers Club so lammea in
the last, ten years.
In addition to dancing- and
DarticlDating the raffle of ix
prizes, one for each year of Al

Lebanese Govt. Im poses 24-Hour
Curfew On Beirut; Tension Mounts

BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI)-The
Lebanese government ordered an
indefinite round-the-clock curfew
imposed on Beirut yesterday night
amid mounting tension and fear
of new fighting two days before
Mai. een. Puad Chehab tikes
over as president.
All leaves and unerues tor Am
erican forces in leoanon were
cancelled for four aays in ".pre ".precautionary
cautionary ".precautionary move. U. S. military
traffic in Beirut will be kept to
a strict minimum. ;
The curew was ordered to oegw
at S p.m. af'er the pro-govern
ment para-military Christian Pha
lange suddenly called a 24-hour
strike for torlay to protest the
kidnaping Friday of newspaper newspaperman
man newspaperman Fqad Haddad.
The Phalange radio canea on
its supporters to ignore the curfew-
Any such disobedience is al
most certainly to onng trouoie to
this divided city already profound profoundly
ly profoundly disturbed by the Haddad kid kid-naning.
naning. kid-naning. The curfew was officially term termed
ed termed a "security measure" accom accompanying
panying accompanying 'Cherub's takeover from
pro Western President Camille

For the Best
in new entertainiuent
HOC-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
LTAAWIR "A". DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONI BALBOA 3709
Ann Vaughn, expert state side
hair stylist, has replaced Mary in
Genell's Cocoli Beauty Shop.
Navy 3112.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Two room office
suite, 41 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Ca. bldg. across fram Hotel II
Panama Hilton. Airconditiening,
' electricity, elevater, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, restroems. Coffee
shag in Building. See er phane
Mrs. Mry Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Ca. 3-0136.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid cook, wash.
Rccomfendation needed. Via Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina and "K" Street 57, Agt.
2, II Cangrejo. Telephone 3-
0712.
John W. King (center) Is con
u ugaen, aeputy commanding
tamira's operation, guests Join
ed in singing several-old and
new favorites played by the Wil
lie Moro orchestra.
A spokesman for the club said
today the success of Saturday
night's dance has given a big
boost to the club's scholarship
fund which is presently paying
for the tuition of four students
on both sides of the Isthmus.
During Saturday night's
dance, the club issued invitations
to a "Hallowe'en Hop" which
will be its final fund-raising ac
tlvlty of the year.
The hop is scheduled for the
Balneario Balboa in Juan Diaz
with music by the Willie Moro
band.
Chamoun.
But the curfew originally had
not been scheduled to start before
Monday. Chamoun's six-year term
exnires tomorrow.
Tension has mounted steadily in
Beirut since two armed men pull
ed Haddad, an oufsnoken critic of
the rebels and U.A.R. President
Gamal Abdel Nasser, from his car
and dragged htm into tne rebel
Basta sector of Beirut.
Rebel leaders have denied any
responsibility for the kidnaping
But both the Phalange and the
rebels have carried out hundreds
of "reprisal" kidnanings.
Phalange leader Sheikh Pierre
(Semavel charged that a "foreign
hand." possiblv TJ.A.R. aeents
were sponsible for Haddad's
disappearance.
However, both Phalange and
rebel, leaders declared they are
determined to show "windom and
restrain" to prevent violence and
defeat any attempt to stir dis
orders.
Beirut rebel leader Saeb Salem
also voiced determination to avoid
vinlenee and sM he was doing
his utmost to nnd Haddad.

aroHsalllBSiW Lf

WANTCD: Experienced male
English stenographer. Re-Exper-

S. A. Colon, Free Zona.
WANTED: Experienced Amer
ican beauty operator.
Service Central Shop.
SERVICES
T.V., radio, HI-FI, transmitter
repairs. Call William b Shirley.
Phane Panama 2-5113.
TELEVISION SIRVICI
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
Yen get services the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phena
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 11-20.
TELEVISION SIRVICI
Prompt service
Fair prices ..,
Beaten Technician
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
FARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV, Panama 2-3142.
Protect your heme and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment aw
emergency er monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 ar Colon 1777.
Heavy Quakes Rock
Korthwest Iran
TEHERAJW, Iran, Sept. 2J
(UPDHeavy oarthquakes rock rocked
ed rocked northwest Iran, causing "Very
many" casualties and damaging
"dozens; of villages" during the
weekend, unofficial reports said
tonight.
There was np official confir confirmation
mation confirmation of the first casualty re reports.
ports. reports. Telephone and telegraph
lines were down.
4,000 Persons died in two
man tne region m
mil i vit. ,l.
Hats summer.
niWRHIWCO lilt.
.AGS Director
On Inspection
Tour In Lima
Col. Ferdinand J. Tate, director
Inter American Genrintic Snr.
Vev left: last WHnHv tnr ...
ine trip of facilities, Peru, and
p; A T I n ft-
He was accompanied by Oscar
Ainsworth, chief of operatioi
branch, JAGS.
$
STOCK PRICES

ACP Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
AVCO Mfg. v
Bethlehem Steel
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Sou Pet
Cwadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de. Pasco
Chance Vought
Chicago Gt West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe .v
Creole Pet
Crown Corp and Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
Daystrom
DuPtmt
El Paso Nat Gas
Fairchild Eng
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
Gen Dvnamics
Gen Elec
Gen Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound :
Imperial Oil
Tnt Petroleum
Int Tel and Tel
Martin Co.
New Eng T and T
Norden Katay
Olin Mathieson
ancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantenec Oil
Pan Western
P hillins Pet -Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas,
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Stan Oil N.J.
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prod
Underwood
, "niter! Aircraft
Unit Canso Oil
tts Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse
Wheeling Steel

42Vi
4.10b
sm
2m
189
54
38
38
8
48V4
96b
IS
38
I 9-16
8b
nv
354
48
46
87
fj
1
71
26
36
198l
32b
11
6
T
61.
66
46
11
2I
3IV
14
11
46
50b
46
' 32
142
3
36
5Tb
b
im
30b
46
awi
38
60
45
30b
20b
l 44
61
. 4
19
57
2
1765
34
19b
66b
2
42b
79b
63

Colon

Central Ave. -14



MONDAY, SEPTEMBER St, 1951 THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAlLT NEWgPAPEE PAGI HTRI 1
TERRY AND """Hi PIRATES By GEORGE WUNDER iTHE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE New Arrival WILSON 8CIUGGI

I POROfT JSOUI THE dAUpK 1
1 INTHATK;54BiW,AMD -4
Aue vowaionhjJ

MttttmC,rsQTHtfi7TB
JBMMMMMniMTceviaeuow I
I TDTWaoOMJTMBSWP-WQLF I
L THAT ORBED AWAY 'OtE ML
LtltaMMMMMB

HA TH(5 MATS THE Oi 5HINP1S-
XJORn-OOVOUBBilLY
HOLLOW, NOW FOR THAT CHOW.
THNKVOU CAN TA. PtUL -!;
luCWOCtXMTH6wewSWW5CWTW?
TWSCOULPKABAy TO
BtNEMWTpT
fRISCttXA'S POP
Doing Her Rett
p AL VERMEEI
f IKf&lJU AND HJ6 fUKD6
Nice Catch
y MERRILL BLOSSER

rxr'l

I MaTslaTalaTaK I

aaXlTl OOP

captain easy

HORTY MEEKLB

IK!

sprq tfORB-- rs T aft (Ml tvP Jf,
youmeeo J T rtoP T vThT 7 CPr i Hi 1

iMTrpMi;ynKi vmf emr two

RQOT PEERS WATINUrn

Out They Got

V. T. HAMLIN

r, .

NT mf rrs soi n mm .... .

WiTrcD ..:i, T.,X."-..-A'"' '' IIS TIME TDU

."r,. I -c""N mcivi ikwps TH NEW A GOT I IPVTepu TUkr

N HERE LIKE Y'PIP PEOPLE. 1 ROCk A.M' fYfci vrt'J

latvivBcurrNLHj r MEAN 7 Dl ITV I WC vnt hoc

nuyF.. A -i-

BUGS BUNNY

Really Spoiled

WITH

8

La.

ruuK LUI Y
PUTYVOUl T'RiJn 'EM
TALKlN' J OUTA HERE
4RTIIT? 1U1 m'iiV

A am I

BUT THOSE PEOPLE
ARE MVHlAhl

V J 1 W 1 J

BOOTS AND HER BUDDUM

Happy Day

ty EDGAR MARTIN

VVTGVl

1 llPMw

,W WuV.T'VWa, TVW5 Ve WOWR.

Bring the Props, Watson

LESLIE TURNER

(ML MD6SIN, VOU D10T. WOW
iliSJL wSMHBO' WE'LL VMWWj
( LEAVIVJ6 WITH THMfSU SLACKMAIL HIMt Tfll

CAN

K5B.MAC6V X Y0U.MeM4.Ml

WE FAKSV' V WOULD

SLACK WML HIW...UNLESS 1 GiM BEEN
WE ACT FAST TO PREVENT A FATALLY SHOT

THAT. WEUE1 5UWK 1 S WHEM 6 REIDRnS

POLICE?

WPE5.HU66IN5T TH6KI

SANDRA ViyAWI'5 OEATH

SSI

Hi MIAHT SRBAK ummr

rTHA'5 FUNNY -HE 1 ',
I POINI' SWtLL BEFORE 7 V A

Okra True Life Adventures

"fyOMEN AND ChlLORSM TP THB REAR V.
Mil M M J & & IWUtt'.AiMMM Ujiilkl 14131

IS THE BUirrW I tjrstsF. wi-ibstm

THRBTBrSi. L-ow&

1CJ (9wrK.rsux-rNtr
t THS LJN.

Very Much

By DICK CAVALL1

TfLr: Qi II J cr i.T5VA.W?B rtJ THE TSOE

itJ nvi "avers irw
Kino op bexsts pares to stanp
UT Ti TW FORMOASl BATTUE AJSSRAV.

.ii Dirr RM

OUF0UNP ( F0R00TI
jTMtMWMJU) VHADtM.'M

CUT QUITE WO VOU LOOK
A MANLY J THEM OVER WHEN
FIGURE, f VOU PUT THEM

V mih jIIlxjlu
I? IKNOW J
I HOW I WOk:

V ANPI f flODIDTK.. "fgS
85? v TiStM vHv
t mii iliM iw, t.M, t.'u.i, Of

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLI OUT OUB WAY

DID TH& V.t H -KeNoi.-r

YOU r PltCH nwuiNU mt VNWKLD, LOOK AT GLAD-

Tal A?AT?U 8J WEARS ON A MERCHANT J WANT A LIV&

!cat meet ViW&irr.? V3J, H ?,RD BSTTee

ANt-.

IN THE

kCLLAR

Vhat

HO,

6UACD

UOWN,

.DOWN

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

KNOVM& TKOUBLt
Y4HEN H& SEES IT

lw" ( JS- Ki,77T ( T'5 ALMOST LIKE WvEAH...BUT 1
fV-lTeWpl PILLOW, AMP r HAVE A
1

FROZEN
VECETA8liS

DINNERS j

.

noli 1

OUT OF THE PAST These ram nirtnr )

whose 50th anniversary is eelebratcH hv th iis ..

Air Force at Ft. Mver. Va: Tnn nlrtur

in a Wright Type A plant making the first flight at a military

jusiKiiaiiuu on aepi. ibvb. commemorated also Is the first
military plane crash (bottom photo), in wWch Lt. Thomas K
Selfridge died, on Sept. 17, 1908. The same plane is shown
wrecked. Orviile Wright has been removed from the wreckage
and rescuers try to tree Lieutenant Sellridge from the debris.

For the Best 1
in news and eptertHimnent
HOG YCN

840 PANAMA 1090 COLON I

"Pop says we're entering another ice aft!"

Faltering Philip
hiMpr ift la lined with bruises-

nuim would tam hfe home Hke new.

A CUaalfleaa. fsart the Hrtrl f ine'

PANAMA-MIAMI 55 00
mMl-CHICAi3ld 53.35

PANAMA t
CHICAGO

U

35

3:0 am NEWS
3:18 Dinah Short

Today' fV Program

1

3:30 Outlook J

T OO Crunch and Dm
7:30 It Could Be You

S 00 Traffic Court
S.S0 Drtsa Blues
1:00 Men of Annapolis
t:N Spikr Jonea-hpt SM-M
10:00 Nick's Boxui
11:00 CTO NEWS
1115 Encore: Chevy Show.

Counesr of Aero via Panama Airways
PHONES; PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.



TKO Defeat May End Pep s Career
As TV Brings School To Little Rock Kids .

- ...t.w.l?.,,,,WWWJ,l.t'. -.mi w .numn mM

Private 6rou

ps Make Patchwork Efforts

To Educate South s Locked-out Students

ATLANTA, Sept. 22 (U PI) -Private groups "in Arkansas and Virgin ia made patchwork efforts today to educate pupils let idle by local

sistance to integration. Wm

At Little Rock, lessons were beamed on television to students on their honor to watch.
Displaced white students in Charlotteavllle, V attended their fir t lasses of the year In private homes and buildings-one a l

structure that in the past has served both as a road-house and a Catho lie parochial school.

Parents in Norfolk, Va., holding out little hope that a Federal judge would grant a final plea tor postponement of court-ordered desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation at !x schools, laid plans for emergency classes. Forced integration automaticallf closes Virginia schools, under state law.
Eight Negro children returned today to an integrated high school in Van Buren Ark. where a demonstration of white students frightened
them from classrooms earlier this month. Federal authorities urged the scool board to prevent Interference with their attendanc. W:

ke

Groups demanding the re reopening
opening reopening of Little Rock's four
high schools on an integrated
basis were rising rapidly.
Tho Little Rock school board,

Which contends that it is caught

between Gov. Qrvai e. r auous
and the Justice Department in
tug-of-war, opened six hours
of lessons by television today for
the city's 3,480 high school stu students.
dents. students. Each of the city's three com commercial
mercial commercial television stations are
carrying two hours of instruc instruction
tion instruction in mathematics, history,
biology, science, English and
chemistry. Fifteen teachers
will teach the lessons with the
aid of film. m
But one of the startling fac factors
tors factors in the integration crisis in
Little Rock was the rise of
groups who want the schools to
open, even if it means that Ne Negroes
groes Negroes attend with wnites.
The most influential group
includes 2 lawyers, who sign signed
ed signed a statement saying that
Faubus cannot legally open
the schools as private institu institutions
tions institutions and urging the people to
vote next Saturday in a spe special
cial special election for an integrated
reopening of the schools.
Steele Hays, 32, son of Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Brooks Hays (D-Ark.)
mA one of the signers, said he
eypects other signatures before
the statement is run this eve evening
ning evening in newspapers as an ad advertisement.
vertisement. advertisement. "This action on the part of
Little Rock attorneys represents
ft serious crack in the founda
tjbn of this atmosphere of re resistance
sistance resistance at any cost," a respect respect-J
J respect-J lawyer, who asked not to be
named, said.
"The public has the right to
know how this city's lawyers
feel about the legality of the use
of public funds in private
schools. It could lead them to
vote against segregation Satur Saturday.''
day.'' Saturday.'' The s e g r e gationist States
'Rights Council of Arkansas, a
anllntor trrmin of the eaually

'segregationist Capital Citizens

Council, denounced tne lawyers
kutempnt as "DreDOsterous."

"The people of Arkansas will

fMQg remember tneir names ana
dpvfiie future shun them like
flgAion," a States Rights Council
atfttament sold

"It is recalled that the actions
of prejudiced men are to be no
more respected than the sweat

from the blankets or jacKasses.
Mrs Joe R: Brewer and Mrs.

tv TV Terrv. both prominent

women, organized the "Women's

Emergency Committee to open
Our Schools." Thev orjened an

.Office and will have a commit

tee telephoning voteri and urg

ing mem to vote ior an integrat

ed reopening.

Sixty-three students or Hau
High School signed a petition
demanding the reopening of
their school with Negro stu students,
dents, students, If that is necessary,
nnn A Smith, a senior and

president of the Hall High stu

dent body, announced mat ne
and a committee of 30 polled
sni Hall students bv telephone

and discovered that 71 percent

want tne scnooi reopenea, even
if it means integration.
The Central Hieh School

Mothers' League, one of the

strongest segregationist organi organizations
zations organizations in Little Rock, is circu circulating
lating circulating a petition for an election

tc recall four members of the

school board it accuses of being

integrationlsts.
The lanital Citizens Council

scheduled a segregation rally to tonight.
night. tonight. The main speaker will be
William Gerber, chief legal
MMtiMM for the coneressional

subcommittee that investigated

integration in wasnmgton.

"...Gerber will reveal the
shocking conditions, the sexual
indignities and indecent prac practices
tices practices that integration produc produced
ed produced in the Washington schools,"
a Citizens Council advertise advertisement
ment advertisement In yesterday's newspa newspapers
pers newspapers said.

"After hearing him speak...

you will realize what the ivory
tower preachers and the nice old

ladles are asking you to do wnen
they ask you to vote Sept. 27 for
the racial integration of our

schools."
Charlottesville's 1 m p r ovlsed

school system is the town's an

swer to the Integration crisis.
Inaugurated by energetic moth mothers,
ers, mothers, It is arousing increasing in interest
terest interest in other Virginia commu communities
nities communities faced with school closure
in defiance of court orders to
admit Negroes.
Negro students will not be
admittei to classes held In
homes, clubs or churches even
though tax-paid public teach teachers
ers teachers will be used.
"WeYe all full," said Mrs.
Nancy Manson, one of the prime
movers behind the "Parents
Committee for Emergency
Schooling."
Plans have also been made for
high school seniors to start their
fall semester belatedly in i the
local Elks Club Wednesday. Lane
Hieh School, the only one in

Charlottesville, was also ordered

closed by Gov. J. Lindsay Al Almond
mond Almond Jr.
The only break on the inte integration
gration integration front in Charlottes Charlottesville
ville Charlottesville so far has been at a local

CENTRAL

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MICKEY SHAUGHNESSY-EDGAR BUCHANAN

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cirdbyGEORGE MARSHALL -Prodncd by EDMUND GRAINGER

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Milk Bottle Warfare Rages In
London's Notting Hill Slum Area

ANNOUNCEMENT Virginia
Gov. J. Lindsay Almond,
shown at his news conference
in Richmond, announced the
closing of two white public
schools in Charlottesville. Al Almond,
mond, Almond, acting under the state's
anti-integration laws, removed
Lane High School and Vena Vena-ble
ble Vena-ble Elementary School from
the public school system.

Catholic parochial school. It
has admitted one Negro.

Mrs. Manson, wife of an Army

officer stationed at the judge

advocate's school in Charlottes

ville, estimated that all but a

bout 10O of Venable Elementary
School's 525 pupils could be

cared for under the privately

organized system.

She described the philosophy

behind the parents' group this

way:

"Most of all, we want to get
the education of oar children
underway again." The group's
attitude thus would appear to
be neither for or against integration.

Meantime. the Charlottesville

Educational Foundation, headed

by banner William Pope, is try

ing to find space for all the

1000 students at Lane High. The

senior class is being given pref

erentiai treatment because many

are preparing for college.

So far the Elks, the Moose

Lodge Hall, a Greek Orthodox

church and Christ Episcopal
Church have offered space for

the high school students.

Next RELEASE

LONDON, Sept. 22 (UPD
Racial strife broke out again in
the Notting Hill slum area of
West London last night when a
gang of 20 white, youths chased

four colored men ana tnrew mux

bottles at them.

The colored men dashed for

safety into a house and closed

the door, outside tne wmte
"Teddv Sovs" flunsr bottle after

bottle at tne nouse. BroKen glass

littered the pavement and roadway.

The colored men suddenly

flune open the door and rushed

out with dozens of empty milk
bottles to return the fire.

The arrival of police patrol

cars sent the white youths rush rushing
ing rushing to side streets. None was
caught.

Notting Hill was the scene of

the worst riots in the recent ra

cial outbreaks in Britain. It had
epparently returned to normal

following the passing of severe
jail sentences last week on

white youths caught with weap
oris during the rioting.

J

MP.

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Jose Ferrer
Ike Hujfc Cost

p off Loving

OOfUrr.og
Joanne Gilbert
Jin Backus
Introducing
Gena Rowlands
la ClnmScop

3 Who Were There

Will Tell 01 HP's

Revolution Of '03

Three evewitnrss accounts Of

Panama's independence revolution

in 1903 will feature tne next meet
ing of the Isthmian Historical So

ciety, in tne Danroom oi-we xivo xivo-li
li xivo-li Guest House on Tuesday, Oct.

7
Tho npaV-prs will Vip A. V. Mc-

Geachy, editor emeritus of the
Star anri Herald: Richard D.

Prescott, technical engineer with
the Panama government's depart

ment oi posts ano teiegrapns; sua
Miss Annnta Melendez of Colon.

TInHer the cenrral title. "We

Were There Panama 1903-06,"

the trio will tell of the tmngs tney
did and saw at the birth and dur-
tnv the first three voars Of the

Republic of Panama. The program

is designed as a preiuae u nn
local observances of the Roosevelt
Cantennial apheduled for the fol

lowing month, and, the sneakers

will concentrate tneir reminiscen reminiscences
ces reminiscences on the three years prior to
Theodore Roosevelt's visit to the
Isthmus in 1006.

All three of the speakers are
well mmiifien1. Mdlfieachv. trained

s an nhserver and a reporter.

was a youth In Panama City at

the time of the revolution, ana
will recount the sharp impres

sions he received, rrescou was
n emnlnve of the Panama Rail

road, and recalls the critical part
the railroad played in the success
of the revolution. Miss Melendez

will tell of the maneuvers of the
rnlnmhian trnnns in Colon, and of

the secret and vital message she

herselef brought. to tne leaaers oi
the revolt la Panama City.
The speakers' reports will be
augmented by contributions from
old timers among the audience.
All interested persons have been

invited to attend. The affair is
scheduled to start at 7:30 p.m.

The beautiful Sistine chapel
In the Vatican is named in
honor of Pope Sixtus IV, who
built it He also founded the
renowned Sistine choir, made
important additions to the
Vatican library and estab
lished the University of Co Copenhagen
penhagen Copenhagen in Denmark during
his term from 1471 to 1484,
O Eneyclopedto Britannic

AN AGREEMENT EXPECTED to lead to reislon and modernization of Panama's laws
governing mining and prospecting for petro.eum was signed today by Alberto Boyd, seat seated,
ed, seated, Minister of Agriculture, Commerce and Industries, with Ralph R. Will, far left, director
of the US Point Four Mission to Panama. O.hers on hand for the inking, left to right,
were Jorge Luis Quiroz. chief of Mining in the Ministry of Agriculture; William Jones,
an industrial engineering advisor; Mario de Diego, the director of Pfiema industrial De Development
velopment Development Institute (IFE), and Diogenes A. Pino, President of the National Assembly.
Panama Signs Point 4 Pact To Modernize
Republics Laws On Mining And Petroleum

Panama's mining and petroleum
laws and regulations and its min mining
ing mining department organization will
be brought up to date and improv improved,
ed, improved, as a result of an i agreement
signed by Alberto Boyd, Minister
of Agriculture, Commerce and In Industries,
dustries, Industries, and Ralph R. Will, Di

rector of USOM (Point Four) in

Panama.
The end aim of the agreement
is to improve the climate for priv private
ate private investment and optimum de development
velopment development of the mineral potential
of the Republic. The basic pro problem
blem problem is that, mining laws, regula regulations
tions regulations and procedures now existing
are outdated.
The agreement calls for a legal

consultant, expert in the Latin

BANANA BOAT RECORD Canal Zone Lt. Gov. John D. Mc-

Elheny shakes hands with Capt. D.W. Camacho aboard his
banana boat the Vanda which made the most transits through

tne canal during the last fiscal year. Marine Director Warner S.

Rodimon looks on. McFeny and Rodimon boarded the Vanda
at-Miraflores locks todav to nresent Camacho with a certificate

for the record number of transits. The Vanda which for the

pasi seven years nas Deen on a regular oanana run from Ecua Ecuador
dor Ecuador tOj Florida, has been placed second for the past two years.
She was originally built for the millionaire Vanderbilt familly

as a private yacnt. Agent ior me vanaa is L.K. Coner.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographlc Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High 82
Low 71

HUMIDITY:
High ....
Low

100
71

WIND:
(max. mph) NW-14
RAIN (lashes) 1.6S
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 82

BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, SEPT: 23

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American petroleum and raining
codes, who will prepare a report
of his findings and submit a draft
of recommended legislative and
rgulatory changes to USOM and
the Ministry.
A second phase of the project
calls for a capable US. Bureau
of Mines consultant with broad
experience in organization, admin administration
istration administration and procedural systems
adequate to Panama's Depart Department
ment Department of Mines.
His preliminary report also will

be submitter) to tho Minictrv anrl

usom. r7

Since his final evaluation and

recommendations will be depend

ant upon iinai legislative ac'ion,
a decision as to deferment or ex extension
tension extension ; of his contract for ad additional
ditional additional periods will be made aJ
a date to be fixed later.

Jews To Observe
Day Of Atonement
Starting Tomorrow
The Day of Atonement, Yom
Kippur, which is the holiest day
of the year for those of the Jewish
faith, will be observed, beginning
at sundown, tomorrow and all day
Wednesday until sundown.
Rabbi Nathan Witkin, assisted
by Seymour Barkowitz, wiil eon-

duet Kol Nidr services, tomorrow
evening at 7:38 p.m. at the USO
Jewish Welfare Board Chapel in
Balboa.
Yom Kippur services on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday will begin at 9 a.m. and
will continue, throughout the day.
Memorial services for the depart departed
ed departed (Yizkor) will be recited at 11
a.m.
; A "Break-of-the-Fast" supper
will be served to military person personnel
nel personnel and their families, under the
auspicies of the National Jewish
Welfare Board, immediately fol following
lowing following the conclusion of Yom
Kippur services at sundown on
Wednesday.
Special memoranda reearriins?
the observance of the Hieh Holy

.Day, have been issued by Head-

auarters United States Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Air Command, and the
15th Naval District.

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ore big wheels because they ort
going around in circles. mum

El SPECIAL I I
:ENTRALJ Please li TODAY LUX
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GIVEN TO EVERY
PIRSON THAT WILL
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"DINO".

SAL ;!f

Last Day! .75 & .40

3:00 4:50 6:45 9:00 p.m.

Raw And Rough
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Whiskey

war!

Robert
MitchUm

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WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND
RELEASE!

1

The Most Challenging Love
Story of Our Time!

One
gave Hem
EVERYTHING
A WOMAN
COULD
WANT...
One
TOOK
EVERYTHING

A WOMAN

COULD
OIVCI

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The FRANK ROSS f

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mmm. UNIU0nDRTIS!S

An M-G-M Pietunt

High

Low
6:08 a.m.
6:40 p.m.

iz:08
12:36 p.m.