The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03116

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
11 Smgrdtoi

AN )NDEPENDEKTfjNDAtlY NEWSMKR
"Let ti people know the truth and the country i$ safe Abraham Lincoln
CAXADIAN WHISKY
I
if-
1 amcsm SSEwg (jd m i
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 195

"BLACK SNAPPERS ARE BACK" Maj. Kenneth W. Gruber, MATS liaison officer at Albrook
Air Force Base, displays nine black snappers, commonly known as "triple tail." They weighed
toyrrom 4 to 11 pounds. These "hard to find" fish were caught on Sept. 1, at the Fort Amador
Causeway. Maj Gruber's son, Kenny, turned out to be the prize fisherman of the day bv hook hooking
ing hooking the largest specimen on the Calcutta Pole he holds with pride. The four year old fisher fisher-man
man fisher-man used a slip-cork and red beef for bait. (Official USAF photo by A2C Dwight Knapp)

PC To Unseal
Bids On Large
Building Plan
One of the largest Canal Zone
building projects in recent years
will near contract awards Mon Monday
day Monday when bids are opened for cons construction
truction construction three new public schools
in the Diablo-Los Rios section
and for 45 housing units at La
Boca.
The bids will be opened at 1
p.m. Monday at the Panama Can Canal
al Canal Personnel Training Center.
ThC project is expected to at
tract bids from' a number of loc local
al local and United States construc construction
tion construction firms.
Contractors will have the op option
tion option of entering offers on all work
under one lump sum or on four
different items covering the three
schools and the quarters in La
Boca.
The new school plans will in include)
clude) include) a one story elementary
elementary school in Los Rios a
one-story elementary school n
Diablo ..Heights; and a two-story
junior "high school in Diablo
eights.
The 29 new houses, containing
4S; apartments, to be built in La
Boea, wUl be of masonry cons cons-tructioOv
tructioOv cons-tructioOv Seven will be a new type
of two-family, two-bedroom ma masonry
sonry masonry building with two stories.
Each will bave a patio area con connected
nected connected to the living room-dining
room section by sliding glass
doors. They will be the
group of the 93 new U.S.
apartments to be built at La
e. ;
Jet-Propelled
LONDON (UPI) International
Airliners have become flying bar bargain
gain bargain basements.
A jet age stewardess follows
her unfasten-your-safety-belt line
with an invitation for passengers
to' open up their walletst, f
Airline passengers may shop in
the asile for such cut-rate goods
. Paris perfume, Hivana cigars.
American cigarettes, Dutch schnap
pes, Scotch whisky, Swiss wine,
Russi-n ;vof"-... "r.LS'i wc?ens
and Japanese silk.
Clbbe hoppins; airliners sacr
fice precious fuel to lug enough
merchandise to stock a haberdash haberdashery,
ery, haberdashery, a tobacco store, a liquor shop

f is y j L

Rockefeller Sparks Crash Program
To Build Youth Labor Camps In NY
NEW YORK, Sept. 9 (UPD Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller sparked todav a state-wide crash
program providing for the construction of youth labor camps and expansion of detention facil facilities
ities facilities in an effort to turn the rising tide of juvenile crime.
State authorities arc making a survey of sites for the camps, which will be modelled on the
,i,,anCo.nlervation Corps camPs employe- youths during the depression vears of the
1930 s. Rockefeller said he hopes that some existing facilities can be converted into camps, nos nos-stbly
stbly nos-stbly fy next January. v
The Governor announced a comprehensive program to combat teenage crime after a meeting
yesterday with Miyor Robert F. Wagner and 30 0 other officials and civic leaders The program
includes plans for improved probation and naro e supervision, revised work laws to allow young youngsters
sters youngsters 14 years and older to work, and increased opportunity for job apprenticeships for teenagers.

Rockefeller said there would be
two types of outdoor youth camps
operated in state land? and for forests.
ests. forests. The State Conservation De Department
partment Department will run camps for po potential
tential potential delinquents with the pur purpose
pose purpose of developing vocational
skill's useful in urban areas.
The State Conservation Depart
ment will operate camps for the i
rehabilitation of youths sentenced
for minor offenses.
A slendsr baby-faced Tean Tean-ager
ager Tean-ager confessed that ha stoned
and stabbed to death a stranger
who accidentally bumped into
him on the sidewalk.
"It made me mad," said Ra-
miro Roman 17, who came here
from Puerto Rico three months
ago.
Police ?aid Roman was walking
with a l-year-old girlfriend when
Thomas Jordan, 28. an office
worker brushed against him on

secondllower Third Avenue. !7000 to 10,000 members,
family Roman cursed Jordan, police; Roman, who had been workine

Bo-'said, and then pelted him with
chunks of paving stone. Jordan

Gift Shop Provides Nifty Deal For Thrifty Passengers

a candy counter or a camera deal dealer.
er. dealer. Passengers demand it," said
Scandinavian Airlines System
(SAS) spokesman Alex Summers.
Human delight in outwitting the
tax collector drums up the mile
high merchandising. The wild blue
yonder s?les are above and be beyond
yond beyond the tax man's legal reach.
'assensers p"v no vs
on the luxury Items they buy in
tne clouds. Even such tax-nappy
nations as Britain allow travellers
to carry in an overnight bag full
of tax free goodies as long as
the quota does not exceed cus customs
toms customs regulationa.

fled, pursued by the boy who had
grabbed the broken neck of a
pop bottle from a trash can.
Roman caught his victim four
blocks away, police s,aid, and
plunged the jagged glass repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly into his chest like a dagger.
Jordan fell against the side of a

taxi.- The cab driver rushed him
to
a hospital, where he died.
Police, under orders to clear
the streets of "punks and loiter,
ers," continued a crackdown
that has resulted in the arrest
of 324 youths over the span of
a few days. Most of the arrests
were on disorderly conduct
charges.
Spurred by Wagner's promise
that young hooriluriTs would en encounter
counter encounter the "full power of the po police,"
lice," police," authorities also were corn-
piling a master list of the city's
ISO to 200 fichtine eanes and their

as a $40,-a-week delivery boy for

ja Manhattan firm, stabbed Jor-H
Best selling airliner bargains
are American cigarettes. Euro
peans, who pay 56 cents to 90
cents a pack for U.S. brands at
home, pay only a star-spangled
25 cents a pack for American
cigarettes sold up in the air.
Scotch whisky, second on the
jet stream best seller list, is haul hauled
ed hauled at half the price paid in Glas Glasgow.
gow. Glasgow. Fussy Frenchmen, boarding
an Air France airliner at San
Francisco, can pay $1.90 for a
bottle of the best French cham champs
ps champs ffne.
Down-to-earth New Yorkers pay
$14 for a fourth of an ounce of
Joy Patou perfume. An ( airline

Mayor, Cops Raid Villamor,
Hotel Roosevelt, Mam bo Club
Panama City Mayor Heliodoro Patino last night raided two
hotels and two brothels accompanied bv police judge Juvenal
Hernandez and a police detachment, making several arrests.
The hotels r. ) led were the Roosevelt and the Astor board boarding
ing boarding house. The brothels were the Mambo Club and the Villamor

At the Roosevelt, persons who
could not satisfactorily explain
their presence in the bar were ar
rested. In the hotel proper, a man
who had rented a guost room
and a Costa Rican woman who
was entertaining a friend were ar
rested and three other women
were ordered to appear before Pa
tino's office today, along with the
hotel manager.
At the ramshackle and unsani
tary Astor rooming house, the
mayor ordered the arrest ot tnree
couples who had rented rooms
"for a short wnue, in aaamon io
summoning the manager to appear
todav.
At the Mambo, in tne ruemo
Nuevo area, three alien women
two with only transient permits
and one with no legal papers, one
minor and the manager were ar
rested.
Government Moves
To Get More Jobs
For RP Seamen
The government is studying a
plan whereby owners of Panama Panama-flag
flag Panama-flag ships will be offered exonera exoneration
tion exoneration from certain Panamanian tax tax-eln
eln tax-eln exchange for complying with
Whe', reahirement4 that" 'at1 least JO

per cent of the crew of such snipf'tffw.w? ga wn W "ijTwr

be Panamanian.
Foreign Minister Miguel J. Mo Moreno
reno Moreno Jr., said yesterday that a decree-law
containing this new pro provision
vision provision is being drafted.
Panamanian seamen, many of
whom are u n e m ployed, have
threatened to campaign for an in international
ternational international boycott of Panama-flag
ships if the 10 percent labor pro provision
vision provision is not enforced.
Panama-registered firms operat operating
ing operating in the republic itself are re required
quired required to have at least 75 percent
of the payroll Panamanians
dan while the cab driver watched
in horror.
The cab driver, whose Iden Identity
tity Identity wa( not disclosed by po police,
lice, police, later returned to the scene
with detectives and spotted Re Reman
man Reman a few blocks away, still
walking with his girl.
Police said Roman admitted
that he had known the man's
brushing up against him was ac accidental.
cidental. accidental. He was ordered held without
bail on a homicide charge by
Magistrate Nicholas Delagi in ad adolescents
olescents adolescents court.
Delagi also held preliminary
hearings for 10 young gang mem members
bers members who took part in the Hell's
Kitchen playground killing of two
16-year-old boys.
Six of the defendants, including
pompadoured Salvadore (Dracu (Dracu-la)
la) (Dracu-la) Agron, 16, chief of the Vam Vampires
pires Vampires gang, and his second in
command, Tony (Umbrella Man)
Hernandez, 18, have been charg charged
ed charged with homicide. The othern are
charged with unlawful assembly,
hostess will get it for you whole
sale at $7.
Royal Dutch Airlines (KLM) has
stratospheric sales in Dutch
schappes. Swissair peddles Turk
ish cigarettes and offers under under-the
the under-the counter prices for red and
white Swiss wines. SAS stretches
its airborne wine cellar to include
sherry.
British Universal Airways Cor
poration (BOAC) sends its stew
arciesses down the aisles with tax
free cigarette cases, powder com
pacts, scarves and ties. Japan
Airlines does a busy business in
Oriental fans.

onfinu

Five Costa Rican women, five
Cubans, two Nicaraguans, two
Salvadoreans, one Colombian,
one Peruvian and one Mexican,
all with transit permits were ar arrested
rested arrested at Villamor, along with
two Panamanian girls 19 and 20
years old.
Patino said the raids would con continue
tinue continue and the closing of brothels
operating inside city limits would
be sought.
RP-U5 Officials
Talk Water Plans
For Capital, Colon
Discussions began yesterday be between
tween between Panama and U.S. officials
here on long-range proposals cov covering
ering covering continued water supplies to
Colon and Panama City.
According to reliable sources,
chief issue in the talks will be
just how much the U.S. wants to
charge for the water, and how
much Panama wants to pay for
it.
The discussions are expected to
work out an equitable agreement
extending throughout the next 15
years.
Present consumption of water
is Panam is aMhe rate of,. 16,-,
public is charged the rate of
slightly more than eight and a
half cents for each 748 gallons
piped to the urban area, and a
somewhat higher Hate for water
going to the outlying sections of
the city.
Because of increased water
consumption in Panama and Co Colon,
lon, Colon, the Canal Zone reservoir and
filtration systems are reportedly
in need of extensive improve improvements
ments improvements Zone officials are presum presumably
ably presumably reluctant to press Congr?ss
for appropriations without a long
term supply committment by the
Panama Government.
At yesterday's opening session,
Panama was represented by For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Miguel Moreno. Jr.,
Minister of Finance Fernando E E-leta,
leta, E-leta, Minister of Public Health
Diogenes Pino and Roberto Rey-
na, secretary tor tne water sup supply
ply supply and Sewage Commission.
The United States was repre
sented by Ambassador Julian F.
Harrington, CZ Gov. William E.
Potter, Assistant Comptroller A.
O'Learv. and F. H. Lercnen of
the Maintenance Division.
Gov. Potter Asks
That Zonians Mark
Citizenship Day
Gov. W. E. Potter today called
attention to a proclamation of
President Eisenhower designating
Sept. 17 as Citizenship Day and
the week of September 17-23 as
Constitution Week.
The Governor asked that the
Canal Zone community participate
in an appropriate manner in ob ob-sef'ving
sef'ving ob-sef'ving the 172nd anniversary of
the signing of the Constitution.
Burglary Victims
Seek Lost Items
About a dozen persons are seek seeking
ing seeking the return of items believed
stolen from IVir homes by teen teenage
age teenage slayer Silvano Ward, it was
revealed today.
Ward, who stabbed, and killed
a Panamanian maid in Golf
Heights recently, has reportedly
confessed to hurglanzing some
$15,000 worth of articles from sev several
eral several Gulf Heights homes.
Some of the articles sought are
iewelrv valued at between $800
and $1000
Ladies silk and nylon s'nekinos.
slippers and playing cards also
tumble into thrifty pasengeu'
laps. Airlines will even sell econ econ-nomy
nomy econ-nomy class passengers overnight
Mbags to cart away their bargains
first class travellers get overnight
bags free.
Airline spokesmen say they have
been trapped into the business
"Before the war we had to give
away cigarette lighters and or orchids
chids orchids to get peopie to fly," said
Summers of SAS. Now everybody
flies. But they all want the tax tax-free
free tax-free stuff. We've got to provide
it."

es Laos Airlift

Bus Firm To Hire
Retiring Auditor
Floyd Baldwin
Woodrow de Castro, counsel
for the Canal Zone Bus Service,
confirmed today that the dispute-ridden
bus company has
agreed to accept an arbitration
proposal to install a disinterest disinterested
ed disinterested American manager for an
unspecilied trial period.
Folyd H. Baldwin, general au auditor
ditor auditor for the Panama Canal
Company, who is slated to re retire
tire retire Oct. 31, has been selected
for the post.
Baldwin has been devoting
free hours to I familiarizing
himself with the company s
operational problems and is
expected to resume full man managerial
agerial managerial duties on Nov. 1.
The bus company, operating
as a concession in the Canal
Zone, has been plagued by labor
disputes during the past year.
The latest flare-up came in
July when 53 checkers and
maintenance workers walked
out in a demand for higher
wages and improved working
conditions.
Before the six-day walkout
ended, Gursam Singh Gill, ma majority
jority majority stockholder in the com company,
pany, company, abolished checkers' jobs
but later reinstated them with
a 10 percent wage increase
pending final arbitration by the
Canal Zone Transporta t i o n
Committe.
Henry L. Donovan, Canal
Zone Civil Affairs Director and
efealtjkriiflf theitfransportation
fipnjifcittJSP' tr1ay4 declined to
4fciment"6rr-th-iproposta'rfian-agemont
change and referred
questions to legil spokesmen
for th" ius company.
But de Castro would do nc
more than confirm the proposal
arid referred questions back to
Donovan as official nr-it; tor
in the protracted dispute.
Baldwin admitted he had'
been offered the job and sn id;
his primary tasks would be to,
provide reliable public trans
portation and to improve company-employe
relations.
Checkers queried today were
enthusiastic about a new
manager, saying thev were
willing to abide by any rul rulings
ings rulings so long as they got a
fair deal from management.
Although Singh Gill is ma majority
jority majority owner of the firms, ac active
tive active management has been in
the hands of Mahinrier Singh
Bhullar for the past year.
Today's Transits
( scheduled )
Northbound 18
Southbound
TOTAL
FOR TABOGA SERVICE This
senger transportation between
construction, tne speedy launches

Rifles, Grenades
Canteens, Helmets,
Flown In Today
VIENTIANE, Laos, Sept. 9 (UPI) The United States
today airlifted eight planeloads of supplies including
rifles and grenades to Communist-threatened Laos.
The arrival of the latest shipment of US emergency
aid came as the Laos government announced in a special
communique the recapture of a post in Sam Neua prov province.
ince. province. Also included in the supplies today were canteens,
steel helmets with liners, and mosquito nets.
It was announced also that the first shipment of
empty rice bags was arriving today or tomorrow in Nongk Nongk-hai
hai Nongk-hai from Bangkok by railroad. The bags are to be dis distributed
tributed distributed to the remote provinces by air and the rice for
them will be obtained locally.

Meanwhile the British commissioner-general
for Southeast Asia,
Sir Robert Scott, arrived here to today
day today but would not comment on the
Laos situation. He is to make an
on-the-spot study.
The communique, issued today,
said the post wa retaken in Sam
NeilAif and at the. same time said
that two'tebel'lofpaffdiiii, were in
the region of Sam Teu in the same
province.
The communique said that sev several
eral several enemy groups were sighted
in Phong Saly. province as well
as in Sam Neua province. The
two provinces border on North
Viet Nam and Communist China.
The communique was issued in-
stead of the regular daily briefing
by acting foreign minister Siso'i':
Nachmakassak.
The communique said Muonp
Sone, directlv west of the city of
Sam Neua. the provincial capital,
was recantured Sept. 4
No details werp given, but Com Communist
munist Communist bands worn reported seen
between Muong Sone end Muon,;
Pen since.
The oommiinimio said two bat battalions
talions battalions of mixfd Patht Lao and
Vietminh (North Viet Namese) snl
dirs were reported in the vicinity
nf Sam Te'i. southeast of Sam
N'ona but that nn attark was re reported
ported reported as yet.
A the United Nations in New
York, UN autoriites rushed
oln today te ge a tem to Laos
bv this weeksnd to inv.tiiate
charges of an inv?:on bv Com Communists
munists Communists from North Viet Nam.
The governments of Argentina.
Italv, Janan and Tunisia. the four
nations designated as investigators
by the Security Council, were ex ex-ncrted
ncrted ex-ncrted to assign members of their
T?v delegations to look into the sit
nation.
They will w accomoanied by
aides of their own "ho'ce and a
staff chosen bv the UN secretariat.
The party is enect"d to leave
this week. Italian ambassador
Egidio Ortona said he hoped the
investigation could bp completed
within two weeks, clearing the way
for a prompt report to the Secur:
ty Council.
Although official Laotian i
spokesmen reported earlier this
"Aquavlon'' launc h is one of the
Panama and Tab oga island shortly
will be able to mane the trip

week that Communist invader,
had withdrawn from the country,
Laotian delegate Thepnthay Vfc.
iaihongs said here he believed
some foreign Reds still war it
his country's soil,.1
":
.fin many areas we have skir-

......,3, vmaiics uh casualties,
he said. "I am not going to tell you
wiieuier me viet rtamese are there
or not, but I am sure quite a few
of them are."
Navy To Sponsor
Cruise Of 5 Ships
To Poriobelo Feasi
Operation Portobelo, the annual
Navy-sponsored pilgrimage to the
Feast of the Black Christ, is un underway.
derway. underway. A force of more than five U.S.
Navy ships and small craft will
make the cruise on Oct. 21 to the
famous port city that was once
the headquarters of Caribbean
pirates.
The destroyer escort USS Wilke
will come here from the States
lo lead the procession of ships to
Hie sleepy Atlantic coastal town
that rises to a man on the day
of its yearly festival.
The entire complement of Na Navy
vy Navy ships in the Canal Zone which
includes the minesweepers USS
Falcon and USS Thrush, the tug
N'ahoke and miscellaneous s-nafl
craft, also will make the tr -i.
They will carry what shapes up
as the largest entourage of civil
and military officials from Pana Pana-nian
nian Pana-nian and the Canal Zone as well
as Navymcn and their dependents
ever to make the Portobelo cru'se.
Cdr. Norman L. Paxton, assis assistant
tant assistant chief nf staff for operations,
will direct the operat:on.
The Atl'ntic Side's Lt. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence A. Clark will lead a crack
"rew o' his men to Portobelo on
Oct. 10 to build the landing
p'ers and set up the shore-s'de
facilities for docking the visiting
ships.
Th(" will remain on the scene
a week.
type which will be used for uas-
bv a local company. Of Swisi
in approximately 20 minutes,

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TBI f AN AM A AMERICAN AN DTOEFWDENT DAILT NBWSPA?EB

19vQ THE PANAMA AMERICAN

Jim"

OWNI 0 PULIHID Y TMI PANAMA AMMICAN UI. INC.
rOUNDto Y NIUON OUNlVILL IK ll
HAKMODIO AMIAS. editor
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Washington

r s Merry-Go -Round

r DREW PEARSON

o

THE MAIL BOX

STOPPING THE FIGHT

mi
Mi

Sir:
The recent firing, en masse, of the former Panama Boxing Com.
mission and the naming oi new omeials by t'anama City Mayor He He-'
' He-' liedoro Patino is a move that is in itself nardly reproachable.
' Tha mayor used his official right to select a new commission
after the term of office of the outgoing group had expired and no one
bat any ground to criticize him for that.
The reason for the pressure which was put on the c,f icials to
Jresign" however, is regrettable and merits censure by all boxing
people who know anything of the rules which govern the local sport
and who believe in fairplay.
Patino put the commission members in a position in which they
fcad no alternative but to quit following a squabble which arose when
the group refused to halt the recent title bout between bantamweight
champion Edwin Sykes and rhallcnscr Toto Ibarra, despite the in insistence
sistence insistence of commission medico Dr. Manuel Ferrer who felt that the
fi-ht should have been stopped in the eighth rmindj
Heferee Servio Tulio Lav finally brought an end to the onesided
mitr-h in the tenth and awarded a TKO victory to Sykes
Ferrer who argued that the commission and the arbiter had ig ignored
nored ignored his authority in not stopping the fight before, reined in pro protest
test protest and complained to his friend the mayor, who called a meeting
and gave the commission a severe dressing down.
What Ferrer did not seem to know, in spite of his years as a
commission doctor, was that he had no authority whatsoever to de
mand the halt of a boxing match.
The rules state rlearlv that when a fight is in progress the man
who is in complete charge is the referee. If a fighter is hurt during
the course of a bout it is the referee who must decide if the medico
is to he called in to estimate the extent of an injury. In other words,
the only time that the doctor may intervene, is when the arbiter asks
himifVerrer and the alcalde, believe that Lay used poor judgment
in not stopping the fight earlier, they are entitled to their omnion.
But thev cannot deny the fact that Lay acted within his rights and
there was nothing that the commission could legallv do about it.
The mavor. probablv a well-meaning fellow, showed his ignor ignorance
ance ignorance of the' rules of boxing in embarrassing the commission, by
Miming it for not paying attention to Ferrer's demands.
The Latins have a phrase which says, "Zapatero. a Mis japatos!
otifhlv translated, it means. "Stick to your trade."
Patino is an attorney. He should stick to lawyering and allow
advisers, who are versed in the affairs of boxing, to make such de decisions
cisions decisions for him.
Fairplay

WASHINGTON In the book
Secretary Oi Defense Neil McEl-

roy iias banneu, Ge.i. Tom Pow

er, the big bomoer boss, advocates

striking tne first blow if a total
wax appears inevitable and using
nuclear weapons to hurl back li limited
mited limited aggression.
McElroy has forbidden publica publication
tion publication of the manuscript on the
grounds that a commander
snouldn't write aDout "his area of
responsibility while on active duty
in that command."
However, California's crusading
Congressman John Moss, the free-dom-of-infurmat:on
champion, is
investigating the booic oanning.
He had asKed McElroy whether
he personally reaa ine booK be be-lore
lore be-lore censoring it, also whether a a-nyone
nyone a-nyone in the Army or iav put
him up to it.
From a bootleg copy of the cen censored
sored censored manuscript, this column is
now able to present the most ex explosive
plosive explosive passages.
"Our military strategy is es essentially
sentially essentially defensive. This docs not
preclude the possibility that we
may have to strike the first
btow," writes the bomber chief.
"But while pre-emptive action
on our part might initiate open
warfare, it still would not repres represent
ent represent offensive strategy because it
would be undertaken only in self
defense."

HOW TO HIT THE LOTTERY
Sir:
Apparently the planners of. the new Clayton restaurant did not
anticipate an "added influx of customerM h.syjee there is a
shortage of tables when the siren bloW;llt'A(OBL'"
Of course the planners might have thought the publ-e would not
appreciate having a clean, cool place to eat. After all, it's true that
everyone has been putting up with heat, dirt, scum, ants, flies, bugs,
does and females wearing shorts, for such a long time in other "hot
houses" that the planners didn't think a fresh "new look" would ap appeal
peal appeal to the masses.
So now the planners are finding out that there are many hearts
mating to the rhythm o fthis delightful, thought; U"CcleartfiBesi, is
next to-what?" Of course, fiKhy htrtjt .Ml spdrV decefhi "any "anywhere,
where, "anywhere, such as the New York area where the hoodlum kids are in in-"Bdf
"Bdf in-"Bdf Is because of faulty parents, citizens, educators, and law en en-Z
Z en-Z fcrcement. If the miserly "Nelson" would spend a few pennies for
more cops, and pay the teachers more than he paid his home-maid-Jtaughter,
then perhaps heaven might welcome him.
So, if the restaurant space cannot be enlarged, there is still an another
other another way to accommodate more people. Booths can be installed
along the rear wall, and also at the side wall, where the "Battle of
New Orleans" juke box will meet its "Waterloo" when the latest hit
ijk.by Elvis comes around.
If the itstaurant doesn't want the extra unexpected trade, then
ft 1 have a scheme that would drive the customers to another building
" iSL.wh?re medicine is handled. A mirror on each table would do it.
""'The people who are not facing in my direction would be able to look
into the mirror and enjoy seeing a character that would make their
lunch hou rso pleasant they would relax into a dream that is some-
"times known as the "petrified state of unconsciousness."
i The same hot list of five numbers right now Is hotter than the
t?amera that takes pictures of executives, notably Governors 22,
15, 45. (55, and 85.
Next week The "Nauseated" person is going to he reminded
of some written material that contains far more risque words than
rf my ''Rockingchair Memory" story of a queen learning iiow to bowl.
B Somelinv- after that, I have two more ''meraorie's" one is the
E 3. C. stage play, and the other is about a basketball game. I might
,'even be r"rrous enough to tell you a new way to pray effectively,
' instead of "begging" frr things that are not best for you.
F. J. K.

"PRE-EMPTIVE'

WAR

He de.scrihps "nrp pmnfivp"

f i
war as heatine an enpmv tn the

punch after gaining 'certain knowl
edge of an imminent attack.'

ii is conceivame, ne warns,
"that we mav be Disced in that

position with respect to Russia."

Elaborating, he points out grim
lv: "The decision tn launch a nrp.

emptive war against the Soviet

union would De a very difficult
one to make even if our intelli intelli-eenee
eenee intelli-eenee should havp asrertainpri ho.

yond any doubt that the Soviets

were preparing to attack us in
the immediate future.

"Regardless of how successful
our initial attack might be, it
COUld not DOSsihlv rlMtrnv ho on.

tire offensive capability of tha So Soviets.
viets. Soviets. Some of their bombers and
missiles would escape destruction
and succeed in mounting a count counter
er counter attack, exacting a' high price
with their nuclear payloads.
"But if there were no other way
left to escape an imminent sur sur-p:
p: sur-p: attack, our government
ni lit well resort to a pre-emptive
war which, even though it
could not save us entirely from
damages, would serve to keep: our
losses to a minimum.
"Nevertheless," Power h5fehs
to add, "there is relatively little

DAILY MEDITATION

POLITICAL LURES

Sir:

I am confused by the rumors in circulation regarding some of
the politic-,! parties which have been formed in opposition to the
National Patriotic Coalition.
I have not made up my mind which party to support, for I don't
'want to be fooled, or to be used as a pawn.
I notice that several of the new parties have a few Afro-Panamanians
taking active part. This is a move to invite as many of our
votes as possible, but I for one am not going i it blind my eyes
to the truth, or to take for granted that everything is all right I will
'Je around taking notice of everything.
Every four years the rahiblancns come around making all kinds
:W promises which they never fulfill, and bribing the voters with
-.""food and drink The time has come for every Panamanian tn srwrn
such lures. When a voter is all liquored up he cannot figure out
what political policies are best for his own welfare, let alone those
Of his brethren
One of Panama's leading politicians once said you can give the
voters of this country a few kegs of beer and something tn eat, then
have them vote any way you want
We have learned the lesson of what this sort of irresponsibility
brings us. I therefore advise my fellow Afro-Panamanians not to
fall for such treatment, but to go to their party meetings with a so so-'ber
'ber so-'ber head, so they can ask intelligent questions.
' One sueh question might be: "On what party ticket is Deputy
Jose Baz?.n running for first vice president?"
J. B. Flag

RECREATION AND SCRUB BOARDS

Sir:

The Rodman Recreation Committee met, had their pow wow and
after much deliberation, derided to have a real kickaroo at the Tiv Tiv-oli
oli Tiv-oli Guest House. The party turned out to be a real success, -iich
resulted in many hangovers and one enlisted man being captured
for drunken driving.
Yet Barracks A personnel at (Fort Amador, Navy) which con consists
sists consists of Staff, Fifteenth Naval District, Comm Sta Balboa, Harbor
Defense and MSTS approximately 70 men are atill struggling along
with one washing machine. I know that Recreation Fund money is
not to be used for washing machines, but can't just a little he bor borrowed
rowed borrowed for this purpose?
3 I hae finally located one Bohio. If I get enough volunteers to
move it to Barracks A, maybe we could get enough money appro appro-oriatde
oriatde appro-oriatde for two dozen scrub boards' If not, there's no cause for

V worry the mosquito swamp in back of A Barracks will soon he deep

enough so we can all gatner armina, go awimniing, wash our dirty
clothes and have our own little kickaroo.
To Midnight Laundryman
Or"
SAN ANTONIO BUGLI
5'Sir:
Still holding hot but it's time for a change and It Is bound to
4 fome soon
'"o rre staying home this Lahor Day and giving the other man
I c' ""f 'o get killed.

My wind is too short, as though there is not enough to go around.
Frank just notified me we would take a ahort drive and go to

Gaifskell, Bevan
Review New Britain
On Red Television

MOSCOW (UPI)-Two British

Labor Party leaders told five mil

lion Russians last night that
Biitain has changed from the 19th

Century oicture depicted by

' naries Dickens.

Party Chairman Hugh Gaitskell
inn foreign affairs expert Aneur-

in Bevan ended their week's tour
cf the Soviet Union by clearing
up some "misunderstandings" on

d SoVi". telecast.
The two British leaders praised
Soviet economic achievements
frfnriliness and hospitality, ac
inmp'niH h-- ?n expression of re re-rret
rret re-rret that "millions of British peo peo-ni?
ni? peo-ni? lack an understanding of what
the Soviet I'nion is like, and vice
versa."
Gaitskell asked the Russians to
believe that contemporary Eng England
land England is no; the 19th century well well-known
known well-known to the Russian; through
the works of Dickens, but, like
the Sovie' Union, had made enor

mous strides socially, politically

and economically.
Bevan, in particular, took ex exception
ception exception to Soviet ideas of colonial colonialism,
ism, colonialism, as reflected, for instance, In
a contemporary illet. He em

phasized that the British Labor

government l ad granted freedom
and independence to 500 million
colonials.
"We do not believe in colonial colonialism."
ism." colonialism." Gaitskell added. He said his
Labor Party was p'edged to even

tually grant independence to the
remainder of the 30 million colo-

iv" I peoples in the British Em
pire.
Gaitskell would be almost cer

tain to be Britain's prime minis minister
ter minister if his Labor Party were to

w'n the general election now
widely predicted for' early Octo Octo-ber.
ber. Octo-ber. Bevan would become, foreign
secretary.
Bevan cited British achieve achievements
ments achievements in socialized medicine, ed education
ucation education and housing.

likelihood of a preemptive war
against the Soviet Union necause
so long as there is the sughtest
hope Uiat we can prevent a Soviet
attack through diplomatic means
or a strong posture of deterrence,
our government backed by toe
majority of the American people
would be opposed to more dras drastic
tic drastic means."
Defending the use of nuclear
weapons in limned wars, the Stra

tegic Air Commander write:
"The possession of missiles will
encourage the Soviets to precipit

ate one incident and crisis after

the otoer, to exhibit still greater
audacity and inflexibility and ev eventually
entually eventually to launch a massive mis missile
sile missile attack if their nuclear black blackmail
mail blackmail is no longer effective.
"i'o deal witn this growing
threat, the American people must

first make up their minds that

they will under no circumstances
condone Soviet actions that are
contrary to our national interests
or yield an inch from our stated
position.
"Second, we must convince the
Soviets that we are prepared to
retaliate with a massive and sud sudden
den sudden missile attack wifcn decisive
results.
"Third, if we should become in involved
volved involved in local military actions,

we must never again hesitate to
use the best weapons required to

protect our interests.
PRIORITY LIST

Power holdlv laid down hi

recommendations for solving our

military muddle. Here are his

principal ideas:
1. "An impartial and well-balanced
erouD of the best Qualified

experts in the nation should take
a hard look at all major projects

of the armed forces and other

government agencies coucerned
On the basis of their findings

they should list these projects in

a recommanoed order of priori
ties based strictly on considera

uons ot national security."
2. "The existing organization of
our armed forces is entirely in inadequate
adequate inadequate for nuclear war, be because
cause because it is divided nnH uihstiuiri.

ed along lines of demarcation
which modern weapons have large
ly wiped out. Instead of ji in-

congruous conglomeration of

vgveiy. oenned and conflicting
operation areas, we need a tho thoroughly
roughly thoroughly integrated and centrally
controlled organization with clear clear-cut
cut clear-cut lines of authority and firmly
established responsibility. These
ends can be attained only through

complete and real unification of
the present military services."
3i '''Tn insure tho iiitviiiil

- -- cuu
rr ecovry of ttifc Country to

" w massive nuclear sur sur-Prise
Prise sur-Prise attack. w nhnnlri toKHh

a coordinated national survival

Plan to include air defense pro

grams, an emergency control pro program
gram program and an economic recovery
program. The emergency control
Droeram should envpr all enonta

Of, civil defense and bo assigned
to the US Army. Reserve person

nel unner an military services
should be assigned as appropriate
to tho Army's emergency control
force units."

MILITARY vs SPACE
4. "The emphasis of our space
program should be on early milit military
ary military utility rather than on long long-range
range long-range scientific aspects."
5. "We should strive for a pro professional
fessional professional military force which haa
the stability, high level of profi proficiency
ciency proficiency and combat readiness' which
are indispensable in the nuclear
age."
6. "An aggressive program
should be undertaken by the gov government
ernment government ... to combat miscon
ceptions and lack of understand understanding
ing understanding among the public with respect
to the threat which we are facing
and the actions required to meet
that threat."
The general winds up his con controversial
troversial controversial book with this thought-
"No matter what the future
may bring, we have every reason
to face it it with confidence so
long as we maintain the unsur unsurpassed
passed unsurpassed power of our ultimate wea-port-the
inflexible determination
of our citizens to survive as a
people and to prevail as a nation."

(Presented by Mm Dprrmnt
of Christian- Education of tho
Episcopal Church in tho Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary DiocM f Mm Panama
Canal Zone.)
WRATH REVEALS
"For I will tread thorn in mina
angtr, and trample thorn in my
fwry."
Isaiah 3:3
"The wrath of Cod ii revoalod
from heaven agtintt all ungod ungod-lineas
lineas ungod-lineas and unrighteousness of
men."
Romans 1:18
ManV Dersons are disturhpri at

this idea of an angry God, and
rightly, if wo internrpt it in tprme

of our human emotions. Man's

anger is mixed. It it often the
product of wounded self-lnv Mpn

are even more angry when they

axe snown 10 De in tne wrong.
God's wrath is nurp Tt is thp

expression of His righteousness.
Even more, the wrath of God re reveals
veals reveals His loving coircern for man mankind.
kind. mankind. His merrv is nn nalo tonirl

condeming of human evil. God's
lniMMff 1. 1 n n a . i :

juriue Aiuuucsi was so urgent 11

wuuiu nui lei me unrepentant sm-

miT go on in nis evil way.
It is not the soft and sentiment.

al parent, who overlooks hie mn't

faults, who is the loving father.

nacner me man who disciplines
his child shows the extent of his

own hurt and thereby heals the
breacn.
There la an outreach to God's
wrath. GoJ cared so deeply that
in the very ?ct of His people's af affliction
fliction affliction He Himself was afflict afflicted,
ed, afflicted, and thereby redeemed then.

j- SB a. w
1 x !- ?
CHIL
t CR0L ...ai
matimm" c'W1ea I

GOING TO SCHOOL? -Motorists
are sure to pay attention
to this misspelled sign, on the
outskirts of Madisonville, Term,

CONSTRUCTION
Contractors Subcontractors Material Suppliers
Re: Proposed Construction of 3 Schools and
29 Dwellings in the Canal Zone
For the Panama Canal Co. Bid Due Sept. 14, 1959
The Five Boro Construction Co. of New York City
invites bids on all trades.
Please phone Mr. Soiotar at El Panama Jlilton
for an appointment- :,"

now you can havo...

permanent beauty...
t permanent protection..
permanent finish...
in aluminum awnings by

-.r i- M-r-sTTrx,.!

(SSSaJv ttll 2-2323

Ummmmiw;

Moderna. S. A.

(One half block to the left of the Nat. Brewery's Main Gate
LA LOCERU PASADENA:

TO INSIST ON CONTRACT
MEXICO CITY (UPI)-Muniri-pal
authorities here said yesterday
they will insist on their contract
for the 50 "bargain buses" bought
from the Cleveland, Ohio, transit
system. Severe criticism of the
low price put on the trolley buses
led to a Cleveland request for re re-consideration
consideration re-consideration of the contract. It

calls for a price of $2,500 on each
unit, said to be about 10 per cent
of the price of a new bus. Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland City Council Ralph J. Perk
cabled local officials asking them
to nullify the contract which, he
said, "would hurt good neighbor
relations'' because of public dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction ther.

Select
TJour dea Set 17ow
Direct C.Z. Deliveries
at largest discounts

mercuno
Jewellers

Contra) Avenue

'OONSMflflN

if

SINCE 1755
IN GENEVA

THE WATCH
YOU CAN not

AFFORD ANYWHERE BUT
IN PANAMA

txciviivi aaiHt r wouit limit watcMit

gives more I

f I XTVTV

I . :,,v . j .... : -vi.y:..

'IB

-1

Round trip from Pmhmb& -Visit
Medeliirt of no edditf oooJ cost

Take odvontoge of our fobulous offer.

We Give You

Money for 1 week
Hotel expenses

m

t .'"sip ii-
pi w

rw7M

6 CZAlQQ.

4

Round trip ticket CA70
(Panomo tax included) $0O

$50

oo

You give us:
Down Payment $12.70
12 Monthly payments $8.57

-
1111
ill!
iil

3

i

iiiii

Sliiiipiii

iiiiiii

rd I I I S I Ik III I S

m

Chriltif'i for dinner. Suits me.
Will call this all, and try to do better next week.
Pep Wright



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1959

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AH BJDRTENDEJJT DAILY NEW5PAPKB
PA I TMMI

-""Hi f

BUFFET GUESTS Lt. Gen. Rldgely Gaither, Commander in Ch ief, Caribbean, and Mrs. Gaither were hosts at a cocktail buffet
at their Quarry Heights residence. Guests included officials of Panama, members of the Diplomatic Corps in Panama, Canal
Zone dignitaries and officials of the military staffs of the components of the Caribbean Com.and. Pictured from left are Col.
r.ilivar "Vallarino, Commandant of the National Guard, General Gaither, Mrs. .Vallarino, Mrs. L. T. Shannon and Teofillo Re Reyes
yes Reyes Cerda, Ambassador of Chile. (Army Photo)

SAVE WITH ASTR

A!

SAVE FROM 20 to 50 & BE SURE of QUALITY

Look for the

trade mark in theso

and many other products

CREME SHAMPOO
4 oz. jar ONLY 500
1 34 oz. jar 46$
Other brands 4 oz. jar 90$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

LIQUID SHAMPOO

Imported brand

5 oz. bot. ONLY 500
7 oz. -$1.15

7l2 oz. 0.93
4oz.- 1.00
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

ir STIMULIS

greaseless hair tonic
5 oz. bot. ONLY 450
Imported brands 4 oz. bot. 75$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

BRILLANTINE

4 oz. jar ONLY 450
Imported brands 2 oz. 80$
2 oz. 47$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

ALWAYS ASK FOR
Quality-controlled products
at sensible prices!
tF YOUR FAVORITE SHOPPING PLACE
DOES NOT HAVE ANY OF THESE
ASTRA PRODUCTS Call Panama 2-3033
We will deliver, to your HOME
AT NO EXTRA CHARGE

it ASTRINE antiseptic

8 oz. bot. ONLY 450
Imported brands 7 oz. hot. 90$
Astrine is an excellent preventive of "ta&Mtesls"
(bad breath)
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

iV ASTRELIF (CM Relief Ointment)

4 oz. jar ONLY 50
1 oz. jar ONLY 20tf
lli oz. jar 60$

3 oz. jar 75$
1 oz. jar 35$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

Other brands

it Mentholated INHALERS

Imported brands

ONLY 30tf
$0$
$5$

Guaranteed satisfaction er your money back.

And FOR THE HOME!
a a CTDCV LIQUH BLEACH
H AO I KCA DISINFECTANT

Other brands

32.oz.bot. ONLY 250
16 oz. bot. ONLY 140
32 oz. bot. 28 30$

l6oz.bot. 16-17$
ASTR EX is exactly the same strength other brands
imported into Panama.
Guaranteed Satisfaction or your money back.

ir ROACH KILLER

The ONLY insecticide designed
to eliminate the German roach.
It does the job.
27 oz. bot. ONLY 70$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.

House Bill Would
Deny Passports
To Red Promoters

WASHINGTON (UP!) The

House hoped to approve today a
bill to deny passports to persons
who had promoted the Commit-

lis cause during the past nine

years.

The measure also would permit

the President to set yearly limi limitations
tations limitations on the areas where Amer Americans
icans Americans could travel abroad. It also
would let him exempt any persons
from this restriction without stat-

ng his reason.
House Democratic Leader John

W. McCormack (Mass.) ordered

the bill debated at the special
Labor Day session. It will be con considered
sidered considered under a rule which bars
any amendments and requires a
two-thirds margin for passage.
The House Foreign Affairs Com Commute0
mute0 Commute0 approved the bill 25 to 1
last Friday.
House approval appeared cer certain
tain certain despite the protests of Rep.
Charles O. Porter (DOre.). It
was not known whether the Sen Sen-.p
.p Sen-.p would act on the bill before
adjournment.
Porter, who has filed a suit in
feoeral district court to force the
State Department to give him a
psrsport valid for travel to Red

China, has denoitnced the legisla legislation
tion legislation as "dangerous and unneces

sary.

He said it would give the.Pres-

ident sweeping power to stop any
Congressional committee or mem

ber of Congress from traveling to

investigate important foreign is

sues.

The bill falls, far short of the

traveling-curbing powers the ad

ministration wants.

Statistics Of Miss America Contestants
Find Tape Measure Busting Out All Over

.ATLANTIC. CITY, N.J. ( I PI)
The biggest, bustiest crop of
beauties ever to enter the Miss
America pageant signed in yes
terday.
The most beautiful, talented
and poised of them all will be
chosen Miss America of I960 Sat
urday night. Chances are that
she will be the shapeliest yet
tapped to wear the crown.
No one associated with the con contest
test contest knew exactly why, but agree agreement
ment agreement was general that the shape
of American beauties has!
changed since the first Miss
America was chosen in 1921.
She was Margaret Gorman, of
Washington, D.C., the shortest
and most flat-chested Miss Amer America
ica America ever to set foot on Atlantic
City's boardwalk. Miss Gorman
measured in at 5 feet 1 ; bust, 30,
waist, 25, and hips, 32. She was
only 16 years old and weighed a
mere 108.
There wasn't a single girl in
yesterday crop of contestants
with such modest measurements.
The six least buxom had 34 inch
busts.
Miss Vermont, 19 vear old
Brenda J. Naatz, of St. Johns
bury, is the bosomiest of them
all, measuring 38 inches. That's
still an inch and a half less than
Marilyn Monroe claims.
Brenda also is the shapeliest,

with a 25 inch waist and 38 inch
hips. She stands 5 feet 8'a inches
and weighs 130.
More than half the contestants
have bustlines measuring more
than 35 inches. Only a small pro proportion
portion proportion were in that category
even 10 years ago.
Susan D. Bronson, of San Lo Lorenzo,
renzo, Lorenzo, 19 year old Miss California,
was described by pageant ofli ofli-cials
cials ofli-cials as the heftiest girl seeking
the I960 crown and nearly $100,-

000 in prizes and cash that goes
with it.
Miss California, whose only
other title is "Miss Beauty in
Eyewear," is 5 feet 8W inches
tall, weighs 132 pounds, and
measures 36 2336.
Bess Meyerson, of New York
City, at 5 feet 10 inches, was the
tallest girl ever chosen Miss
America. That was in 1945 Her
record is not being challenged
this year, but pageant statisti statisticians
cians statisticians figured that this is the tall
est group of contestants on an
average, ever to participate in
the pageant.
Forty-two of the 54 are 5 feet.
6 inches tall or over. Eleven ol
these are 5 feet 7 inches,- 9 are 5
feet 8, and two Miss Florida.
Nancy Purvis, 18 year old
Bradenton hlonde, and Miss New
York State, Bonnie Jo Marquis,
of Huntington, are 5 feet 9.
The 1959 entrants are the hip hip-piest,
piest, hip-piest, too, but they also have the
slimmest waistlines, with four o!
them listed as 22 inches, despite
busts and hips that measure as
much as 36 and 37 inches.

Those who would tuiard a
guess said that today s young
women get more exercise than
;heir mothers, which could ex explain
plain explain why their figures are shape shapelier.
lier. shapelier. Then there was the theory
tnat the style in figures has
.hanged. There still art plenty of
straight-lined girls around, but
they aren't in vogue jfaf more,
some contest veterans Mid.
After registering, the-girls were
put through their firseharsal
paces. They will spend moat of
their wakiag hours between now
and Saturday preparing for the
nationally televised contest finals
Saturday night.
The annual Misi America
boardwalk parade of .floats Will
be televised for the first time
Tuesday night. Then the judging
will begin on Wednesday, ,.wittt
three days and nights, of prelimi
nairies in swim suit, talent and
evening gown competition. a
For the first time in', the his;.
tory of the pageant, every state v
is represented. Not even when
there were 48 did all' send eojai
test ants to Atlantic City"

SEYMOUR AGENCY"
General Agents for the
MARYLAND CASUALTY COMPANY
NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER
2-6375
CLAIMS DEPARTMENT
2-1463

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4.79

Washable, Coat 44 button styles, prints and plaids

COTTON DRESSES

3.00

i i yi irrr CoUon worth
dLUUJLJ Broadcloth 1.49 ea.

Sanforized, washable, Sleeveless, Scoop neck styles

CIIDTC LINEN LOOK

VALUES to 4.99

CIIDTC

JIMIM RAYONS

Crease resistant: straight lined styles
COTTON POLOSworth ..
Cardigans, pullover styles, Washable Sanforized

HAnI)RA(A ftiL WORTH 1.29 ea.

2-1.50

2.00

Many styles, plastic

Irregular

SLEEPWEAR
"BABY DOLL" pajamas, gowns, Drip dry batiste
PANTIES Repeat f sdi(ui 1
Nytonized acetate tricot. Full cut

2 1.50

2 1.00

23.00
3 1.00

GIRLS' GIRLS'

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PIJAMAS
Combed cotton batiste.
Novelty screen prints.
mts: 4 t it.
RAYON TRICOT
PANTIES
Schiffli embroideries,
lace trims. Pastels.
White. Sizes: I to 14.

$

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1.39

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CENTRAL AVENUE AND
20th STREET... ACROSS
FROM CENTRAL THEATRE



af

ASFOUR
THE PANAMA AMZKICA5 AN INDEFEfDZNT DAILY NEW8PATEB
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER t, 19SS
Javits Lauds, Russell Denounces
Civil Rights Commission Reports
f' L- v" 1 Tl-rri

? M 'iJ'i'"'- J - V1.f v "-'V
,r- j Si ; ? t 1

7

' I s
' j .
" $ I lYf
V -.if-. w inr .vri

S J fc .- .. ,;.x&s o x

A I I I IAfM11S C? 1

oy oiUt nio vvunrv ocuipior iviarsnau rreaericxs examines

vnnsi ever casx m Dronze. ine enure iiaiue is si leet tell and
Detroit, Mich, the figure was cast In Norway and then shipped

4 L

be "mounted on a 55-foot California redwood cross at a Catholic

Johnson Cools Senate Hopes

For Adjournment By

WASHINGTON (UP1) Senate,
Democratic .Leader Lyndon K.
, Johnson (Tex.) said yesterday it
was "very unlikely" the restless
' Democratic controlled 86th Con-.
" gress would be able to adjourn its
first session this week.
Johnson doused cold water on
hopes for adjournment by the
week end as Congress pushed Us
big housing and public works bills
another step toward final passage
nd the House cleared its decks
for the usual pre adjournment
drive- , ,
Some congressional leaders haci
, hoped that Congress could get
I mwav by Saturday night, three
days' before the scheduled arrival
here, of Soviet Premier Nikita S.
Khnlshchev. Many lawmakers
want to be out of town during the
Khruishchev visit.
But Johnson told newsmen that
tinder Senate rules, the big For Foreign
eign Foreign Aid Appropriations bill,
Which has become a catch-all for
Other legislative items, cannot
teach the floor before Saturday.
Hef said he also expected the
Senate to vote before adjournment
on t6e controversial issues of ex extending
tending extending the Civil Rights Commis Commission
sion Commission which is scheduled to expire
later! this year. Southerners, irked
by the commission's new anti-discrimination
proposals, all but
'ihraitened to try to talk it to
Jonson discussed the ouTlook!
for aajournmeni wun hcwsimlh
after conferring with Sen. Wayne
Morsje (D-Ore". ), who has slowed
the Senate's wcrk by demanding
- atrict adherence to Senate rules
and !by refusing to allow Senate
committees to meet while the Sen Senate
ate Senate ft in session.
Ased if he reached any new
"understanding" with" Morse,
Johnfon grinned and replied, "We
. Understand each ther.''
.( "His wants to exercise his rights
tinder the rules and is," Johnson
v- added.
Mors- has objected to attempts
to obtain the necessary unanimous
eonseatsreement to permit com com-'
' com-' jnittees to meet during the Senate
. session.

ID A B" D KI A IL "0" Kl E A IT EX E
' !i
Ministry of Education Department of Fine Arts and Publications
PRESENT WITH PRIDE THE
i ESPECTACULOS LI GAR A Y CIA.
BALLET 1959 DES ETOILES DE PARIS
Featuring MILWRAD MISKOVITCH

-ill 1

reservation basis will be on sale at the National Theater
billet company travels AVIANCA.

SEASON TICKETS

1 m l. .11 m 1 : .

Johnson said the Senate has
made ".surprisingly good prog progress"
ress" progress" in the face of the Morse
slowdown. He noted that it al already
ready already has passed highway legisla legislation
tion legislation and other bills since Morse
began his delaying tactics last
week.
Morse told a news conference
he had not relented in his determ determination
ination determination to keep Congress in ses session,
sion, session, if possible, until after Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev arrives. He said he as assured
sured assured Johnson, however, that he
would not try to block scores of
non controversial bills.
Morse said the question of whe whether
ther whether Khrushchev meets with Con Congress
gress Congress at all is up to the President
and the State Department, but the
lawmakers should be in town re regardless.
gardless. regardless. The week of Khrushchev's visit,
he said, would be an ideal time
for a civil rights debate.
"We'd better have the debate in
1959 than in 1960, Morse told
newsmen, and "I will do my best
Inspector's Charge
Shocks Mansfield
LONDON (L'PD Actress Jayne
Mansfield was reported "shocked
and upset" yesterday over a com complaint
plaint complaint by an inspector for the
National Socielv ..for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Children that
she kept her 8-mnnth old 'son
Miklos up too late at a public
function.
Miss Mansfield and her weight weight-lifting
lifting weight-lifting husband Mickey Hargitay
brought Miklos when she presided
at 10 p.m. ceremonies which in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated illumination at the
beach resort of Blackpool.
Frank Seveier, an inspector for
the children's society, was in the
audience. He said he would re report
port report Miklos, presence to head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. "We are hurt and disgusted at
the allegation that we don't look
after our baby properly," said
Hargitay. He relayed Miss Mans Mansfield's
field's Mansfield's "schocked and upset" re reaction
action reaction to the complaint.

GRAIN D DEBUT
TOMORROW at 8:30 P.M.
In Honor of His Excellency
mm
ERNESTO DE LA GVARD1A JR.
President of the Republic of Panama,
and his Charming Wif
DOftA MERCEDES G. DE
DE LA GUARDl A
An Extraordinary Program
A few season tickets are still available,
but they're selling fasti Get yours now
so you don't miss this grand opportunity
to see these great artists perform.
Four Performances Only
SEPT. 10, 11,12 and 13
The Greatest Show of 1959

AVAILABLE FOR A 2 PERFORMANCE SERIES

. .,

nil worK, vne largest figure
weighs 5Vi tons. Designed
back to Michiean. It will
shrine in Indian River.
Saturday
to create a situation where we
will have a civil rights debate
next week."
Girl Scout Leadership
Course For Adults
Adults interested in Girl Scout
ing may still register for a ba
sic leadership course wnicn is De De-ins
ins De-ins held on Monday and Wednes
day evening at Uie Girl Scout
House, Fort Kobbe. Classes win
be from 7 to 10 p.m., with Mrs.
Bea Strode instructing.
Leaders from Fort Kobbe, Rod Rodman,
man, Rodman, Rousseau and Cocoli are
urged to attend, since this will
be the only basic leadership
course offered in the area this
year.
Further information may De od od-tained
tained od-tained from Mrs. Strode, Fort
Kobbe 5281.
Arts, CreHs Workshop
Scheduled For Friday
An Arts and Crafts Workschop
for all adults interested in Girl
Scouting is scheduled lor 1 p.m.
Friday, at the Balbol Little
House. Mrs. Natalie Griffin will
be the instructor.
Sessions will be held on Tues Tues-dav
dav Tues-dav and Friday from to 3 p.m.
Girl Scout leaders and co-leaders
from Albrook, Amador, Balboa,
Clayton, Curndu, Diablo, Los Rios
and Panama, are especially in invited
vited invited to attend, as this is the on only
ly only arts and crafts course being
offered in this area this year.
Those interested may register by
railing the Girl Scout office. Bal
boa 1350. or Mrs. Rosemary Ga
liber, Panama 3-1629. Registrations
should be made by Thursday, as
the course will be offered only
if there are more than ten regis
trants.

N E W

all tirlpi nni niirchflfterf on a

Box Office. This brilliant

WASHINGTON (UPI ) Southern The commission will expire Nov.
Conre?smen yesler a' o'8 unle! Cngres pv'fds its life.

nounced the Civil Rights Commis

sion's call for stronger anti-rt s before Congreis, including those
crimination laws and all but i of President Eisenhower and Sen Sen-threatened
threatened Sen-threatened a filibuster to try to i ate Democratic Leader Lyndon
k; 1 off the sroufc iB. Johnson (Tex ), had advocated

The commiss'on's proposals, that the commission be kept in
dealing mainly with guaranteeing business.
voting rights, speeding school in- i Leaders of both parties had
tegration and eliminating racial j agreed informally to push through
harrers in public ho'",r? a one-year extension and to post post-drew
drew post-drew praise from some northern pone action on broader c'vil
lawmakers. They also were ap- rights legislation until next year
plauded by organizations working so that Congress could adjourn
for improved racial re'ations this weekend without a major
They used the commission's civil rights batt'e.
findings as ammunition in their Senate Republican leader Ever Ever-battle
battle Ever-battle to get Congress to enact a.ett M. Dirksrn '111.1 told news news-broad
broad news-broad new civil rights bill before men vesterdav a' er a 0" il cy
it quits for the year. meeting that Congress would have
Sen. Jacob K. Javits iR N'.Y.l, 'n "be content" with an exten exten-calling
calling exten-calling the report "a well reas- 'sion of the commission's life as

oned, middle of the road
document," said he would o'fer
amendments to a civil rights bill
now sta'ted in the Senate Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee to carry out two
of the commission's recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations. They would require preservation
by state officials of federal voting
records and impose restraints on
registrars to prevent them from
depriving Negroes of the right to
vote.
He said he -also was peparing
legislation embracing the commis--'on's
recommendation that the
federal government take over lo local
cal local registration if necessary to
prevent voting discrimi nation
against Negroes.
But Sen. Richard B. Russell (D (D-Ga
Ga (D-Ga ), leader of the southern con congressional
gressional congressional bloc, called the com commission's
mission's commission's report "the most de deliberate
liberate deliberate program of deceit and
dislortion that has ever come from
a government agency."
Without mentioning the word
filibuster, Russell vowed to do
"everything within my power to
make this. .the last report that
this commission will ever have the
opportunityt o make."
CALL FOR. MEETING
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) -The
Communists yesterday called for r
meeting of the Joint Korean Mili Military
tary Military Armistice Commission a'
Panmunjom tomorrow. The Reds
gave no reason for the meeting
which will be the 107th of th
commission.

mmwuiwiimiw

RAUL O. PARE DES successfully completed the Ground Equip,
ment Maintenance Course from the US Air Force Extension
Course Institute, Gunther AFB, Alabama. Paredes, employed as
an automotive mechanic with the Vehicle Maintenance Shop of
the 570bth Operations Squadron at Albrook, receives his diploma
from CWO John B. Jennings, transportation officer. Paredes
has worked for the US Air Force at Albrook continuously since
April 1954. His previous USAF employment was during the pe periods
riods periods 1945 to 1946 and 1947 to 1950. He lives with his wife Rosa
and their six children at 216-D Camino Real. Bethania. (Official
USAF- Photo by A2e Dwight Knapp)

h f REQUEST
programs
''ll I 11:00 "m- 4:30 Pm-' :0 P-m.
HOG--830 K
PHONE PANAMA 2-3066

, K "y major e vil rifhu nronosal

its only civil
rights action this
year.
He indicated a belief that the
Democratic leadership would
agree to an "understanding" that
major civil rights legislation would
be considered early next -year.
But the angry southern reaction
to the commission's report threat threatened
ened threatened to upset even this.
Sen. Herman E. Talmadge (D (D-Ga.)
Ga.) (D-Ga.) said the commissions pro proposals
posals proposals would "perpetuate that
agency as an unconstitutional in instrument
strument instrument of meddling and intimi intimidation
dation intimidation from which no facet of the
lives, fortunes and sacred Mnor
of the American people would be
immune."
The six members of the com commission
mission commission yesterday formally pre presented
sented presented the President with a copy
of its report and called his atten atten-t
t atten-t on to some of its recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations. Chairman John A. Hannah told
newsmen later that ths President
"indicated he hoped Congress
would extend the commission."
CAN'T KEEP AWAKE
HALIFAX, England (UP1) -Archdeacon
Eric Treacy appealed
lo readers of his monthly news newsletter
letter newsletter yesterday to tell him "how
to stop nodding off in public." The
52-vear-old Treacy said he fell
i sleep recently while his Bisho Bisho-Dr.
Dr. Bisho-Dr. John Ramsbotham, was
speaking and was awakened by
'he applause. "I have tried every every-hing,
hing, every-hing, including pinching myself.
sking my neignnors 10 prou me
,l l- M ha
all to no avail," he said

FROM BATTLEFIELD TO JUNKYARD This tank crunches junked autos in Cleveland,
Ohio. The monster (original cost, $35,000) was purchased from the Army for $300. It was to)
have been Scrapped but the dwners found it was handy for demolishing the autos, switching
Silroad cars in the. yard and lifting objects weighing as much as 16 tons.

Rodman Chief Upped
To Warrant Officer
Gmc. LLOYD DAVIS
Rodman's chief Llloyd C. Davis
got a special boost from tne Na Navy
vy Navy last week promotion to war warrant
rant warrant officer.
The pin-striped shoulder boards
of his new rank surface ord ordnance
nance ordnance terhincian were pinned
on by his wife Bettye and Capt.
Kenneth-W. Hines, Rodman com commanding
manding commanding officer.
Davis promptly celebrated the
event by setting a new qualifi
cation course record in the .45
pistol at Rodmans firing range.
He shot a 252 x 300, eclipsing a
mark previously set by Lt. Fran Francis
cis Francis D. Furey.
The District's newest warrant
officer is a veteran of more than
17 years naval service, 15 of them
spent at sea.
In the Pacific during World War
-J II, he rode the batues.iip Iowa
through every campaign from the
Marshall Islands to the Sea of Ja
pan with the exception of the O-
kinawa invasion.
Davis come to the Canal Zone
in May from duty aboard the
guided missile carrier Boston. He
and his wife have four children,
Mike, 9, Richard, 8, Jackie Ellen,
4, and Jeffrey, 2.
,At Rodman Davis is assigned
as station ammunition officer. He
expects to be transferred in ac
cordance with Navy policy to
reassign enlisted personnel pro
moted to officer rank.
Scientists To Drill
Through Earlh Crust
For Hoi Molten Core
WASHINGTON (UPI) Scien Scientists
tists Scientists said today they could drill
through the earth's crust and
bring up samples of the hot in
terior within four years.
The conclusion was reached by
a joint commuiee ot tne Nationa
Academy of Scientists and the
National Research Council, who
teamed up as co-organizers and
sponsors of the earth probe.
In its first report, "Drilling the
Earth's Crust," the committee
said the probe may well provide
the petroleum industry and oceano oceano-graphers
graphers oceano-graphers with a mass of practi practical
cal practical information.
The project, named Mohole af after
ter after Yugoslavian Prof. Andrija
inunorovicia, a seismologist, is
based on the theory of the ores
ence of a transitional boundary
between the earth's crust and the
adjoining mantle at which seismic
waves produced by earthquakes
suddenly increase in velocity.
Th;s point, the scientists claim,
lies closest to the earth's surface
at, certain points of the ocean
shore -and "seems to be within
reach "of presents ay offshore
drilling techniques.
The scientists plan to dig a hole
in the bottom of the sea tinder
several thousand feet of water to
reach the point where the earth's
surface changes.
They plan to drill an 18,000-fool
borehole using shlpbome drilling
equipment, some of which is not
in general use.
The report said that drilling
through approximately 30,0oo feet
of ocean water, sedimentary floor,
and hard crust will use several
radical new techniques, such a
he use of turbo-drills and sound
drills, drilling fluid and alumin aluminum
um aluminum pipe plus special ahip posi positioning
tioning positioning devices.

H-

a '"lit ,
m' It t i
r 1 I'll I )
mm ft
'S

RED CROSS PRESIDENTS MEET-Practicing for her new new-role
role new-role as this year's "Red Cross president" in the Girls' Nation
government sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary is
Margaret (Peggy) Pryor of Bradley Beach, NJ. Above, she
discusses illustration and posters with president Alfred M.
Gruentyer at the national headquarters in Washlnjrton; D.O

Scientists Find Way Of Removing
Radioactive Strontium 90 From Milk

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Atomic Energy Commission an announced
nounced announced yesterday that scientist
have discovsred a way to remove
up to 94 per cent of radioactive
Strontium-90 from skimmed milk
without altering the milk's calci calcium
um calcium content.
It said Strontium-90 also can be
removed from cream by means
of a washing process. Strontium
is taken out of skimmed milk by
a method similar to that in which
thousands of- American homes
treat "hard" water wi;h water
softeners to eliminate certain
chemicals.
The commission said removal
of radioactive Strontium-90 from
milk would be "vitally impor impor-ti
ti impor-ti at" if large scale contamination
should result from an atomic war
or a 'nucbar accident."
Strontium ,90 is a substance
chemically similar to calcium
which is absorbed by the bones
when it penetrates the body.
Overdoses cause leukemia and
bone cancer. The AEC has long
studied its presence in milk part part-bly
bly part-bly ecause it is one of the most
important foods, especially for
children.
The AEC also reported that
concentrations of radioactivity in
the surface air over the' eastern
United States declined by some 30
per cent in May and June. In all
cases it was well;. within maxi" maxi"-mum
mum maxi"-mum safety levels. ''
Laboratory studies on removal
of Strontium-90 aom milk were
conducted at the agricultural re research
search research laboratory at the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee. Furth?r sidles
will be made to determine how
muiiiiiiijnniri
It says: I quit! Try
getting help through the
classified column of
The Panama American!

well the process is suited to
large scale operations and how
much it would cost commercial
dairies to use it.
"Other effects of this treatment
on the qualify of milk will be
studied," the commission said,
"although it can be predicted
with reasonable certainty that the
changes are small."
The commission said Strontium Strontium-90
90 Strontium-90 can be removed from cream ;
by repeated dilution of the cream
with water followed by separation
of the cream from the water.
The AEC report, first of a quar quarterly
terly quarterly series announced last May,
also showed that concentration of
fission products in the lower at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere decreased during May
and June at four observation sta statins
tins statins in the east. The June levels
were the lowest since September,
1958... .

APA Cites Increase
In Freight targo,
Experts Record Year
APA, Panama's international
scheduled airline, has carried 40
percent more cargo in the first
ialf this year than it aid a year
earlier, and is confident it's head headed
ed headed for a record year, according1
to Guillermo E. GoffJ traffic and
les manager for the airline in
Panama City.
"There is no doubt air freight
is booming and has contributed
Substantially in operating revenue
to the airline's total revenue," he
sail.
"Recession forced many compa companies
nies companies and importers to reduce in inventories.
ventories. inventories. Due to air freight fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, they have continued to
keep these inventories at a low
level. In certain cases manpower
cost has been sharply cut.''
Lower rates made specially by
the carriers will make air freight
more competitive with other types
of freight haulers.
APA serves Meollin and Call
in Colombia, Guayaquil and Qui Quito,
to, Quito, in Ecuador and Lima in Peru
southbound; Kingston, Jamaica
and Miami, Florida northbound.
PAID FOR LAUNCHING
PORTSMOUTH, England (UPI)
The wife of British Adm. John
U n w 1 n collected shipbuilders,
wage for laying the keel of a ship
yesterday. Mrs. Elizabeth Unwin
received fiye shillings (70 cents)
for cutting the ribbon that started
the cranes lowering the keel into
place. She also checked it with a
level. The admiral said the pay payment
ment payment "represents the piecework
rate for laying a keeL



WEDNESDAY, SETRMBBK f 139

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INOCTENDFNT DAILT NEWSPAPF
PA6I flVl

Steelmen, Union Blame Each Other
As Ike Calls For End To Deadlock
NEW YORK, Sept. t (CPU Steel Industry and mnlon negotiators last nljht fended off critic critic-Im
Im critic-Im by President Eisenhower ky Msmtaf each ether for prolonging the strike Into the long longest
est longest in the industry'! history. t , , . .
Eisenhower had ealled on hoth sides to nl "half hearted bargaining" and begin "in ten ten-Its,
Its, ten-Its, nntatemipted, food faith" negotiations to end the walkout. The strike by .508,008 steelwork steelworkers
ers steelworkers today entered its ninth week, with no sign of a Settlement.
David J, McDonald, president of the United Steelworkers Union fired off a reply stating
that the nnion was trying to do just what the President asked. But ice said the industry nego negotiators
tiators negotiators "hare either refused or lacked the authority to negotiate, exception the basis of com complete
plete complete denial of any justiee to the steelworkers."

R. Conrad Cooper, chief indus industry
try industry negotiator, charged that the
only settlement the union has nunc
possible so far would be a "sur "surrender
render "surrender to. pressures for an in inflationary
flationary inflationary agreement."
"We do not believe (such a
settlement is) desired by the Pre President,
sident, President, by the American people,
r by the steel workers them themselves,"
selves," themselves," Cooper said.
Eisenhower's letters, which went
to MacDonald and the presidents
of the $2 steel companies involved
k the strike, said
"It is disappointing to me and
disheartening to our people that
so little apparent progress toward
settlement has been made thus
far," Eisenhower said.
Noting that the "strike will go
Into its ninth week today, the Pre President
sident President bluntly added; "Half-heart-ad
bargaining is not enough."
Eisenhower still did not invoke
Ingrid Agrees
Roberto Can Keep
Kids Another Month
ROME, Sept. 9. (UPD- Ingrid
Bergman today agreed that Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Rossellini could keep the
tJiree children of their brrken
marriage for another month and
the Italiah director promised to
turn them over to her Oct 8.
The "genttemens agreement,
came at the end of a storny two
and a half-hour session in a court
office in vjbich Miss Bergman
cooly addressed her former hus hus-inA
inA hus-inA "Mr: Hossellini.
Court sources said Rossellini at
one point lost his patience ana
snapped: "Stop it. Call me Ro Roberto.
berto. Roberto. Both Miss Bergman and Rossel Rossellini
lini Rossellini were .accompanied by their
lawyers.
Todays Hearing was over pro probably
bably probably the most human and dra dramatic
matic dramatic aspect of the couples un unending
ending unending legal tangle custody of
their children Robertino, nine, and
twins Isabella and Isotta, seven.
Courts in Paris and. Rome tem temporarily
porarily temporarily awarded custody of the
children to Miss Bergman, allow
ing Rossellini to take them with
him to Italy for two months in tne
summer.
SERVICE CENTER

COCO SOLO 1:00 DIABLO UTS. 1:00
Air-conditioned "7th VOYAGE OF SINBAD"
Thursday "Cowboy"
Rod Stelger '
"AL rAPONE" OAMBOA 7:00
CAFOE "FEMALE JUNGLE"
Also Showing Thursday! Fri. "7th Voyage of Sinbad"
MARGARITA Mary Murphy
7:88 "LIVE FAST, DIE YOUNG"
Thursday "Flight To Tangier"
A H A AIR-CONDITIONED
V A L O J LAST DAY 7.00 p.m.
p

The Greatest Event In
Motion Picture History i

mm

-1ME MM1IST KSHiSi MCTIHE I HAVt EVU Sff M"-W WdN
a chm M HVf sfm ui aaccivf sufiMitirmrti" uAM.iM

CECIL UIJEMIUE5

' nttr in nm toward 6
WQMMt 0C8M JOHtt
ttCARLO-PAGfl'Dra
SHtGOMMC NINA MftTHA JUDITH HNCOff
MARDwOt rOCH SCOTT ANDERSON PRICE
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Thursday "the Naked Forth"

PARAISO 7:08
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"PLUNDER ROAD"
TODAY
T IVOLI
25c. 15c.
BANK! S12.V00
CHINA VENTURE
with Ed. O'Brien
- Also: -Till'
HARDER
THEY FALL
Hr-'inhrev Bogart

the Taft-Hartly law to end the
strike.
"Disputes between labor and
management must be settled by
collective bargaining between the
parties," he said.
"It is only when the national
safety and health are imperiled
that federal law should be in invoked."
voked." invoked." The President's letter sharply
noted that Labor Secretary Jajnes
P. Mitchell and the Federal Me Mediation
diation Mediation and Conciliation Service
have been doing all they could do
help the union and management
reach agreement.
"This dispute is not a test of
power,' the President said. "The
people of the United States do not
look to the economic strength of
either side to govern settlement.
, "They will be satisfied only by a
Just settlement, voluntarily ar arrived
rived arrived at, that will serve the in interests
terests interests of all our citizens.
' The strike of 500,000 steelwork steelworkers,
ers, steelworkers, now in its 57th day, is the
longest shutdown in steel since
the end of World War II.
Returning to the bargaining
table after the Labor Day holiday,
the top-level four man teams of
industry and labor met in joint
session for only half an hour yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning and recessed until
10 a.m. tomorrow.
Chief Government Mediator Jo Joseph
seph Joseph F. Finnegan explained that
the adjournment was taken to
enable both sides to implement

Movie Press Agent Stunt
Backfires As Leg Snaps

0
HOLLYWOOD (UPI)-A Holly Holly-wood
wood Holly-wood scheme to ballyhoo a TV
agent from an airplane Lackfired
show by parachuting its press
on the intrepid publicist who suf suffered
fered suffered a busted leg in the 2500 foot
jump.
The press agent, Maxim "Bud"
Goode, 36, volunteered to leap
from the airplane as part of a vi video
deo video tape production for Jack
Linkletter's "On The Go" TV se series
ries series featuring parachutists at
nearby Saugus, Calif., airfield.
Goode, attired in heavy jump
boots and white coveralls over his
THEATERS TODAY
J ft It i 4 I 8
.J

"MOTORCYCLE GANG"
"SINS OF MADELEINE'

CAMP BIERD 7:00
"Blonde Blackmailer"
"Crime in The Streets"

iHiiiOTiaES TODAY

CAPITOLIO
Sic. JOc.
THE LAST
BLITZKRIEG
with Van Johnson
- Also: -BELL.
BOOK AND
CANDLE
with James Stewart

VICTORIA
He.
THE TIN STAR
with Henry Fonda
Also:
THE DEVIL'S
HAIRPIN
with Cornel Wilde

the

'new approach to bargain-
ing.
In addition to the top bargain
ing teams, both parites are form forming
ing forming 12 separate sub-committees
with six or seven members on
each side. These committees will
work on local contract problems
affecting the 12 major steel com companies
panies companies whose plants shut down.
McDonald, met with high offi officials
cials officials of the union and discussed
the new procedure. He has sum summoned
moned summoned 450 union officials from
various parts of the country, from
which number will be chosen the
unions sub-committees. Cooper,
was as busy as McDonald map mapping
ping mapping future bargaining strategy.
They spent the afternoon briefing
and instructing those expected to
be on the sub-committees.
The sub-committees will be se selected
lected selected today and will begin func functioning
tioning functioning tomorrow.
Cooper, in a te,ped radio broad broadcast,
cast, broadcast, replied to the criticism by
Mitchell who said last week that
both sides had been "derelict in
the current negotiations because
they had not held lengthy daily
meetings.
Cooper said his team had to put
in eight hours a day of prepara preparation
tion preparation in addition to the four hours
of day spent in actual negotia negotiations.
tions. negotiations. He repeated that industrys po position
sition position still is "to prevent any in increase
crease increase in employment costs as a
menas of holding the line against
inflation.
natty summer suit, kissed his
wife goodbye and took off with
the pilot of a light aircraft.
"Bud's" descent was fine but his
landing could not be considered
classic.
"I broke my right leg," the
slightly built goode said rather
matter of factly to friends ap approaching
proaching approaching to unharness the
"chute."
ino you man i, insisted an
unidentified parachutist who
didn t want his "sport" mbar
rassed by such an incident.
Upon further examination how
ever, veteran jumpers grudgingly
allowed that Good had, indeed,
snauerea tne limp.
"He didn't knd he way he
was supposed to." crumbled a
jumper. "If he'd remembered our
instructions, this thing wouldn't
have happened."
Loaded onto a truck, "Bud, i
wounded Navv veteran of nkina
wa, was hauled off the pasture
adjoining the airfield and placed
into a station wagon headed for
a nearby hospital.
Young Linkletter. Xl-vear-old
son of Art Linkletter, offered con condolences
dolences condolences to his wounded aide.
"A leg's better than a neck
'Bud'", he said.
"Now we'll have to rewrite the
script," Linkletter said good-naturedly
as Goode was taken away
for treatment.
Once Goode reached the hospi
tal, he still had problems.
Hospital attendants, look n cr
around -for some conveyance to
get the injured man into an x-ray
room, finally settled on an old
dusty stretcher.
A glance at the x-ray pictures
showed Goode had a "first class"
break causing a hospital attend attendant
ant attendant to remark, "this is the third
one of those parachutists we've
had in here tn the last two
weeks.
Given time to meditate his
"feat" while the nlaalpr f Paris
east dried. Goode thought betpr
of taking up parachuting as a
nooDy.
And, in a bit of Monday morn morning,
ing, morning, quarterbacking, he revealed,
"I forgot all I learned simply be
cause of the thrill of the ride.
"There's no thrill like going out
the airplane door, no relief quite
like that which comes when the
parachute opens, and no sense of
surprise could compare with the
feeling I had when I hit and
ended up with a broken leg."
Coming up with a bargain base basement
ment basement offer, the press agent said,
"Anybody who wants a jump out outfit,
fit, outfit, with one slightly dented pair
of boots, should contact Bud
Goode."
Then, In a quiet bit of reflec reflection,
tion, reflection, he mused, "I just wanted
the Linkletter show to get a
break."
"It got one!" his patient wife
answered with raised eyebrows.
RIO
Vie.
BANK! $370.00
WE WERE
STRANGERS
with Jennifer Jones
CASE AGAINST
BROOKLYN
with Maggie Hayes

Defiant House Dares Ike

To Use Veto
WASHINGTON (UPD A de defiant
fiant defiant House yesterday dared Pres President
ident President Eisenhower to use his veto
again by passing a second-round
public works bill containing all 67
projects which prompted Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower to reject the first measure.
The new $1,185,309,093 money
bill c e a r e d the House by a
thumping 302-93 roll call vote. It
now goes to the Senate where con confidently
fidently confidently predicted it would receive
another overwhelming vote of ap approval.
proval. approval. That would confront the Pres President
ident President with a decision as to whether
to fire his ninth veto of the ses session
sion session at the Democratic-led Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Backers of the bill, who feel
only one vote short of overriding
the first veto in the House, were
confident they could win this
time.
Voting for the new bill on final
passage were 256 Democrats and
46 Republicans, far more than the
two thirds majority needed to ov override
erride override a veto. Opposed were 89
Republicans and only 4 Democrats.
The only conssion the House
made to the President was to ap approve
prove approve a 2 1-2 per cent across the
board slash in the measure. This
reduced it $30,168,714 below the
first measure and $97,166 below
Eisenhowers original requests.
Senate Republican Leader Ev Everett
erett Everett M. Dirksen (111.), who had
reported earlier that Eisenhower
was concerned over the measure,
said the 2 1-2 percent cut "doesnt
quite take the curse off the ve vetoes
toes vetoes bill.
But he said he believed an c
ceptable alternative could be
worked out. Sometimes known as
a "pork barrel measure, the bill
is dear to many congressmen be because
cause because it finances job-creating pub public
lic public works in their home districts.
Just before the final showdown,
the House beat down by a stand standing
ing standing vote of 216-91 Republican
move to knock out funds for 66
of the 67 disputed projects. Aslo
defeated by voice vote was a GOP
move to increase the across-the-board
cut to 5 per cent.
Several members said bitterly
that the United States can afford
to start new projects at home if
it can afford to pour out moeny
for hundreds of similar projects
Senate Bank Group
OKs Third Chance
Housing Measure
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Sen Senate
ate Senate Banking Committee unani unanimously
mously unanimously approved a scaled down
"third chance" housing bill yester
day after receiving 'positive as assurance"
surance" assurance" that President Eisenhnw.
er would approve the measure.
me committee made three ma major
jor major eha.nges in its omnibng meas measure
ure measure to meet major objections
voiced by the President in vetoing
a "second ehance" housing bill
last week.
The Senate sustained the veto,
as it did the President's rejection
of the first, more ambitious hous housing
ing housing measure passed early this
year.
The new bob-tailed bill, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Sen. John J, Sparkman
(D-Ala.), still contained some pro provisions
visions provisions that the President dislikes.
But committee Chairman A. Wil Willis
lis Willis Robertson (D-Va.) told news newsmen
men newsmen that "we have positive assur assurance"
ance" assurance" that the President would
sign the new bill, which was ex
pected to reach his desk later this
week. He said the assurance came
from a member of the White
House staff.
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On New Bi

overseas under Hit foreign aid
program.
Rep. J. Edgar Chenoweth (R (R-Colo.),
Colo.), (R-Colo.), one of the Republicans who
voted to uphold the first veto, was
among some 13 GOP members
who voted against knocking out
the disputed funds Tuesday.
Several other Republicans who
supported the first veto confided
that they would not vote to sus sustain
tain sustain a vote of the second bill.
Articles Promote
Travel To Panama
Reprints of newspaper and
magazine articles ana photo photographs
graphs photographs that told the story of
Panama's tourist attractions to
millions of prospective visitors
are contained in a 41-page
booklet now being distributed
to editors, government officials,
hotel owners and travel agents
in the Isthmus republic.
The booklet was prepared by
Pan American World Airways
whose Latin American Division
public relations department
either originated the articles
and photos or assisted In their
production in magazines and
newspapers with a combined
circulation of 8,000,000 In the
United States and Latin Ame America.
rica. America. Originally designed to Imbue
tourists with the desire to visit
Panama, the articles now pro provide
vide provide Panamanians with an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see what others
have been reading about their
country.
Represented in the collection
are leading publications in
many of the principal U.S.
cities and Spanish language
newspapers In Latin America.
Among the U.S. publications
carrying the Panama travel
stories and pictures were those
in New York, Chicago, Denver,
Detroit, Los Angeles, Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Miami, Cleveland and Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio, and Hartford and
Bridgeport, Connecticut.
In Latin America, stories snd
photos appeared In top news
papers In Cuba, Brazil, Argen
tina, Venezuela, Colombia. Mex Mexico
ico Mexico and Surinam.
The articles featured such at attractions
tractions attractions as the canal, free
zone shopping bargains, Old
Panama, the San Bias Indians,
and described Panama as the
aerial and marine crossroads of
tha Western hemisphere.
Topping" theso stories were
such headlines as "Panama
Shoppers fawlse," "Night Life
in Panama Offers Great Va Variety,"
riety," Variety," "Panama Canal Seventh
Engineering Wonder," and "$2
Bargain Train Trip Goes Coast
to Coast."
fTODAY ENCANT0 -35-20
Double in Cinemascope!
Susan Hayward In
'WOMAN OBSESSED"
Clifton Webb In "Remarkable
Mr. Pennypacker"
TOMORROW
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" "! ''H m r" ": t,,4i

SO YOU'RE BACK: GET SHAVED Thirty-year-old Petrus
Jericho LoemaKeki was clean shaven, left, when he started his
around-the-world bicycle trip. A year later he arrived back,
at his home in Malang, East Sumatra, with a wild beard and
shaggy hair, right. His bicycle had carried him to India,
Burma, the Continent, England, Canada, America, Hawaii,
China, Japan, and the Philippines. Unimpressed, Loemakeki's
wife ordered him to spruce up.

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SHOWS: 1 :45 4:10 6:35 9:00 P. M.

BAGHDAD, Iraq (UTlMriM--Foreign
Minister Hasbim Jiwad
left here by sir today for New
York to head this country' dele
gation to the forthcoming Unit

Nations General Assembly aej
gion.
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OFFICE INTERIORS
DECORATORS DESIGNERS
4th of July Ave. & "H" St.
Tel. 2-0725
all about
Wilby Daniels,
a teen-age boy
who turned into
a Bratislavian
Sheepdogs
totfce
Hilarious
Horror of his
friends and
family!

1

T-.'I
,.H.
ff
"
i,
r
i

ALL THE FAMILY! J



-AG SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KXWSFAPEB

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, list

tSocial and O titer

wide

Box 134,
Panama

Names You Know

.

In i V

i:NCWS OF ENGAGEMENTS. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD B2 MAILED
jj ,: PROMPTLY TO BOX. NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
5 PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a tloor-iengin
gown of Schiffle embroidered net,
ljshione,d with a Sabrina neckine
and a skirt of alternate Hers
embro.dery and net winging (
from a front panel. A tiara u
seed pearls caught her fingertip
veil and she carried a bouquet of
white carnations and stephinotis.
Her si.ter, Mrs. William Brooks
of .Margarita, served as matron
of honor. She wore a gown of or
chid silk organza with embroid
ered bands lorming Empire lines
and bow knot streamers in the
back. The bridesmaids, Mrs. Con Conrad
rad Conrad S. Honne ol Anaheim, Calif
Miss Georgia Keefer of Phoenix
and M.ss Carol Coghlan of Chica
go, wore frocks similar to t Ii
matron of honor, in shades of yel yellow,
low, yellow, blue and pink. They carried
old lashioneo bouquets.
Serving as junior bridesmaid
was Miss Kathy Jo Honne ol
Brea, Calif., a niece of the bride
She wore an emoroidered white
organdy dress over pastel green
taffeta.
Carllon L llorine of Brea, broth brother
er brother of the bride, served as bos.
man. Ushers were Conrad Horine
of Anaheim, Robert Xochta am
Robert Hanson Jr., both of Phoc
nix, and Richard Huddleston o.
Tucson.
The bride's mother chose a
gown of rose .pink lace with pink
accessories and a corsage o.
white rosebuds.
The newlyweds ;left the church
tinder an arch of swords formed
by Capt. Russell T. Gorier. Cant

L. V. Long, Capt. Willard Call
Capt. Austin ILLord, Lt. David
L. Steel and Lt. James R. Lee,
The wedding reception was held
at the U.S. Army Reserve reerea
tion hall in Phoenix, Mrs. Carl

ton L. Horine. was in charge of

me guest oook, and refreshments
were served by Mrs. Roger Grif
fith, Mrs. Robert Smith r

Stewart Brown and Miss ilec Ann
j Horine.
j The bride, a graduate of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School, received her
bachelor of arts degree Irom the
University of California at l.o.v
(al the University of Southern
at he University of Southern
California. She served her phy physical
sical physical therapist internship at Chil
dren's Hospital in Hollywood and
has been in private practice in
t Phoenix r.-cently.
The newly-weds are spending a
! honeymoon in New York Cilv and
i Bermuda, and will make their
home in Fort Huachuca, Ariz., in
early October.
i Out of town guests for the wed wedding
ding wedding festivities werp Mr. Wil.

liam Schewe oft Margarita; .-..MM

aim ivirs. earuon Horine and fam family
ily family of Brea, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs.
Conrad S. Horine and family of
(Anaheim, Calif.; Mrs. William
I Brooks and son of Margarita Margarita-Mr.
Mr. Margarita-Mr. Richard Huddleslon of Tuc Tucson;
son; Tucson; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith
of Tucson: Set. and Mrs. Gordon

Mamsoji, Jackie, Bradlrv. Skionv

ACROSS
1 Mrs. Eddie
Cantor
4 Football'!
Walter
8 Actor,
Franchot
II and
feather
IS Win ft
14 Stratford-on-

S7 Baseball's
Garver
DOWN
! tv.'.rr In
a ledfer
2 Surrealist
painter
S Athenian
general
4 Military
student
Poet,
Seege;
d'hotel
T nam
I Infect
t Stove part
10 for news

Anewer to Previous Puxxle

CAPT. AND MRS. PAUL O. DABILL
o
MARRIAGE OF MISS HORINF. CAPT. DABILL
SOLEMNIZED IN PHOENIX, ARIZ., CHURCH
Of social interest on the Canal Zone is the announcement
by Mr. and Mrs. George C. Horine, formerly of Cristobal, of the'
marriage of their daughter. Miss Fern Anita Horine, to Capt.
Paul O. Dabill. The military nuptial service was performed in
the Central Methodist Church in Phoenix, Ariz., by Rev. Stanley
Brown.

feel clean, fresh ALL DAY"

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feeling
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In three
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SUPER AT-7
which eliminates the cause of body odor

15 Cotton, fin
man,
Whitney
16 Most
fastidious
IS Directed
wrongly

20 Two of Henry 1"
VIII's wive. "Sampled

21 Tit for
22 Remainder
24 Leave out
2 Tear
27 Weep
50 Trench la
32 Ridicule
34 Spheres
of action
35 Redacted
36 Legal matters
37 Foreteller
39 Bustle
40 Superlative
suffixes
41 Greek letter
42 Feel
45 Slid
49 Lattices
51 Anger
52 Monster
53 Fencing sword
54 Individual
55 Sawyer and
Dewey, for
instance
58 Cap

27 Location

28 Poems
29 Sleeping
placet

1 1 Noun suffixes 31 Mobs

33 Fissure

19 Devil II Get free
23 Bitter 40 S-ihaped
24 Khayyam 'worms
25 Temale horst 41 Comfort
2 Placed again 42 Gael

43 Therefore

44 Natural iut
48 Mineral rocks 1
47 Sea eagle 1
48 Act
90 Franklin I

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W 1 !I
ST "53 R
s I' p, j fT

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NBA Service
NORTH It
A J 1064 I
K7J
A4 S
QT
WTST EAST
K Q I 2 A 9 7 5
V 93 V 642
KCM J 9
9 954 J
SOUTH (D)
A A
AQ J 108
10 7 5 2
AKJ
Both vulnerable
Soatk West North East
1 Pass 1 A Pass
2 N.T. 'ass 1 Pass
4 4k Pass 4 Pass
6 Pass Past Pass
Opening lead K

Russell Gorter, Capt. L. V. Long
Capt. and Mrs. Austin Lord, Lt.
riavlH I. 9torl I t Tamo. T

and Clialan DaMl, Capt." and Mrs. all of Fort Hu'adiuca.

Chilean Rowers Wanted For Quizzing
In Fatal Shooting Of Brazil Athlete

0

NAPERV1LLE, 111., Sept. 9 -(UPI)
Two members of the Chi
lean rowing team are wanted for
questioning in the fatal shooting
of a Pan-American athlete from
Brazil, police said today.
But the Chileans Fritz Weise and
Iliginio Sevilla, were reported fly flying
ing flying home with their I'an-Americ-an
games teammatei.
Acting police duel Irving Llcht Llcht-er
er Llcht-er said Weise and Sevilla lived
across the hall from Konaldo Dun Duncan
can Duncan Arantes, 26, a member of the
Brazilian rowing team, in a North
Central college dormitory here.
Arantes was found shot to death
on the college campus early Mon Monday.
day. Monday. A .38 caliber revolver with
one shot fired was found on the
ground beside him.
Lichter said pieces of Arantes'
identification card were found on
the roof. of a one-story section of
the dormitory outside the room
occupied by Weise and Sevilla.
Inside their room, price tags
from tfro guns and pieces of a
paper Usually used to, wrap guns
were found in a wastebasket.

Earlier, Arantes' Brazilian
teammates told police they believe
he was robbed and murdered by

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Chicago hoodlums while tryuig to
buy a gun.
They said Arantes left the dor dormitory,
mitory, dormitory, which housed a number
of Pan-American athletes, at mid
night Sunday ajter telling his
friends:
"I'm going to meet Al Capone
and a beautiful girl."
The next morning, Arantes' bo body
dy body was found on the campus, a
revolver near his hand. le was
shot through the heart and three
pockets were ripped from his
jacket.
Police had just given clearance
for all the Brazilians to leave for
home today when a cleaning wo woman
man woman found the gun case and
wrappings.
State's Atty. William J. Bauer
and Sheriff Larry Springborn a a-greed,
greed, a-greed, "it has all the earmarks
of a murder."
Police Chief Irving J. Lichter
and Coroner Sam K. Lweis be believed
lieved believed Arantes turned a newly newly-purchases
purchases newly-purchases gun on himself.
Meetings
JWB Art Class
lien' Tuflislered students in the
USO-JWB Art Class are remind reminded
ed reminded of a meeting this evening at
There are shl! a few openings
for interested persons, it h? been
announced.
Instructor for thi Hat. i.

ty Farbman

If West had opened a trump
South would have gone down. If

he had opened the king of spades
South would have had no trouble.
As it was West opened the king
of diamonds and South had trou troubles.
bles. troubles. He wo nthe opening lead with
dummy's ace and promptly played
three rounds of clubs to get rid of
one of dummy's diamonds. When
everyone followed to that third
club South breathed easier. He had
a chance to bring home the bacon.
A second diamond lost to East's
jack and a spade came back.
South took his ace and led the
seven of diamonds toward dummy.
West played the eight and South
ruffed with dummy's seven-spot.
If East held the nine of hearts, he
was going to overruff but if this
were the case South was a goner
anyway.
East could not overruff and the
rest of the hand was duck soup.
He came back to his hand with a
trump, ruffed his last diamond
with dummy's king, ruffed a spade

in his hand and showed his good
trumps.
n

fTHE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorpihy Killgallen

GOSSIP IN GOTHAM
Decca has signed Rock Hudson
to warble on its label this fall.
Rock will s-ng two songj from
h.s flicker "Pillow Talk" one the
title tune, another a number call called
ed called "Roly Poly" in which he and
Doris Day satirize the rock 'n'
roll craze. .Lance Reventlow's
intimates say he and Jill St. John
are planning such an unusually
long engagement because he still
hasn't received the absolutely fin final
al final okay from his famous mother,
Barbara Hutton. .Don't say
Frank Sinatra doesn't touch all
the bases. The latest belle to flip
over him is a stunning blond,

Lynne James. He advised her to
auit her iob as stewardess on the

American Airlines jets because it

brought her into contact with too

many men. (And who wows;

they might be flirtatious types.)

vTTheJ,iddin h been

South
1 Pass

Weat

You, South, hold:
What do you do? 1
kve 14 point, and 0-ir!.
bout biddlnr no-tmmp ,w.
TODArS QUESTION
Your partner raises you to
diamonds. Wh.td.Ufc
Answer Tomorrow

ing

New Bridge Class
At JWB m,,

A new bridse class fnr k:

ners will start this evening at

c Liu-'WB Armed
forces Service Center Pfc Dick
Spero of Fort Amador will 'be the
instructor.
All service personnel, their fami families
lies families and other interested persons
from the Zone and Panama are
invited to join the class.

AF Writers' League
Meets Tomorrow
Tne Armed Forces Writers'
League will meet tomorrow eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Balboa USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB on La Boca Road.
Principal topic of discussion
will concern short story, poetry
and illustration competitions

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USARCARIB Toa.tmasters
The USARCARIR Tnximi.r.

Cmb will have a regular meeting

.u.u..uw evening at 6 ln (he
Club Room of the Tivoli Guest
House.
Jim Pattison, program director
at CFN, will discuss professional
techniques of radio and television
Election of officers for the com coming
ing coming year will be conducted.
Rainbow City Civic Council
The Rainbow City Civic Coun Coun-d
d Coun-d will hold a community .aeet .aeet-ng
ng .aeet-ng tonight at 7:30 at the Ram Ram-bow
bow Ram-bow City High School Study Hall
A report on the town meeting
held at Paraiso with Zone Gov.
W. E. Potter will be given, and
discussions will be held on the

Livdiuuiy r-rograin, painting of
quarters commissary forum and
items of interest to dog owners.
All residents are urged to at attend
tend attend and participate in the dis discussions.
cussions. discussions. Community problems
may be presented at the meeting.
Santa Crui Civic Council
An Important meeting of the
Santa Cruz Civic Council will be
heid tonight. Miss Violet Henry,
council president, has announced.
All residents of the community
urged to attend. The session which
wil get underway at 7:30 p.m. in
the Santa Cruz Service Center.
Civil Defense Corps
Meetings of the Rainbow City
and Santa Cruz Civil Defense Vo -unteer
Corps will be held this
evening and tomorrow respective respectively
ly respectively The Rainbow City meeting

v"i lie ne a ai tne school al 6:30
p.m. and Santa Cruz meeting at
the Service Center at 8 p.m.
Rainbow Cily volunteers will
have their regular business meet

ing and the Santa Cruz grnun will

Berserk Woman's
Wounded Son Said
In Poor Condition
HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI) The
six young sons of Mrs. Phyliss

Clark are alive today, but it was
"touch and go" to save one after
the woman attempted to kill them
all with a butcher knife while
they prayed.
The 8-year-old son, Paul, was
listed in poor condition today in
the same hospital where his in injured
jured injured mother awoke Monday night
to ask her husband," How many
sons do we have left?"
She was sure she killed at least
one before Michael George, 9,
grabbed her knife wielding arm
and held on. Four brothers fled
to the home of a neighbor.
Mrs. Clark went berserk while
ner husband, M. G. Clark, was
away on a fishing trip. He re returned
turned returned to fins his home bloody,
his wife strapped to a hospital
bed and his son near death.
Young Paul was first listed in
critical condition at the hospital
but was later reported improved.
"It was touch and go for awhile,"
a doctor said.
The boys tohd their story to po police.
lice. police. "She asked Paul if he believed
in God. He said he did, and she
Stabbed him. The rest of the kids
started yelling and crying. We
didn't know what the matter was
wilh her," Michael said.
The neighbor, Mrs. Pauline
Wells, 31. called police as the
blood splattered mother pounded
on the door and shouted, "Open
this door, I have to do away with
my children."
Mrs. Clark hammered on the
door so hard she shattered a
glass pane. A sliver slashed her
wrist. She stumbled into her yard
and collapsed.
The Clay's four other sons are
Patrick. 6; Thomas, 5; Stephen,
18 months, and Timothy, 4.
Mrs. Wells said the children
were screaming, "Our mother is
trying to kill us" as they ran into
her home for protection.

A one-time favorite hangout of
Johnny Dio is being sold within
the next few weeks; the owners
couldn't make it pay without his
heavy spending crowd. .Doris
Duke has been asked to back a
huge international jazz jamboree
in Hawaii logical because she digs
modern music as well as the new newest
est newest state. .The newspapers didn't

make much of the death of 88
year-old William Holly in Tucson

Ariz., but he was an interesting
figure. At one time he was the

law partner of world-famous de
fense lawyer Clarence Darrow.

Scott Brady's date at the Spindle
top was actress Cindy Robbins,
who is making her Broadway de debut
but debut this season. .Director Pete
Glenville obviously doesn't be believe
lieve believe Joan (Mrs. Harry) Cohn is
definitely pleged to Harry Karl,
despite the prevalent matrimonial
rumors. Peter's still long-distanc

ing her as if she were fancy free

Evidently Billy Rose is forget-

t:ng Joyce Mathews in the pleas

antest of all possible ways. He's

dating dark-haired beauty Miriam
Iladar, a former Miss Israel, and
also seeing Ruth Joseph, an at attractive
tractive attractive blond. When Ruth was a
Diamond Horseshoe belle in the
early forties, she was engaged to

Jack Singer, the war correspondent
who went down with the carrier

Wasp. .The captains and waiters
at the Four Seasons are still agog.
Marilyn Monroe dined with some
friends in the bar area before the
theatre the other night, then re returned
turned returned after 11 for coffee in the
room with the pool. Staff morale
is high, but shaky.
Every red-blooded American
boy should have disc jockey Wil William
liam William B. Williams' problems. Julie
London invited h'm to Las Vegas
to spend some time with her, at
the same time that Ava Gardner
asked him to join her in Puerto
Rico. Quel conflict!

Adam And Eve": "After reading
the script 1 realise that both th
role and tne costume are too
small. 1 refuse to appear on tae
screen as scantily clad as my sis sister
ter sister has in some of her roles" ..
Those who've spent some Um
with Martha Raye in Florida say
she brushes off the latest divorc
in one sestence, then makes with
the jokes.
Obviously the trade paper Va Variety
riety Variety and the magazine Cosmo Cosmopolitan
politan Cosmopolitan didn't have the same
source on Shirley MacLaine's fe
for her upcoming Paramount pic picture,
ture, picture, "Career": one says she
got $17,500, the other sets the
figure at $250,000. Whatever her
pay, previewers report she's ab absolutely
solutely absolutely marvelous in the film.
Perfect gift for the man who has
everything the new book titled
' 14 Ways To Commit Suicide."
Songwriter Mayme Watta is
suing Bobby Shad, former A and
R chief of Mercury Records,
over an account'jig of royalties
over an accounting of royalties
she considers due from her crea crea-tion,
tion, crea-tion, "All Risht. Okav Yon win

The most important version, of

lyul". was Dy joe Wtllaims with
the Count Basie band.

The Brill Building is the scene
0' another blow-up. Four part partners
ners partners involved in the publishing of
the hit, "You Are Mine," decid decided
ed decided to split, with one of the quart quart-tet
tet quart-tet in trouble over the distribu distribution
tion distribution of the profits. .Reedy Tal Tal-ton
ton Tal-ton landed the lead in the sched scheduled
uled scheduled 30-week tour of "The Dark
At The Ton Of The Stairs". Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Piazza confides that .1.
Arthur Rank wants her for a multi-million
dollar musical he's film
inr in London in November.
Have a ouote from Minijou Bar
dot on why she dropped out of
the movie "The Private Lives Of

Deadwood Residents

Flee As Ranoers
Fight Forest Fire
DEADWOOD, S.D. (UPI) -Most
of the 4,000 residents of this stor storied
ied storied Western mining town fled their
homes vesterdav hfore a ragirig
Black Hills forest fire.
The U.S. Forest Service ln near near-by
by near-by Custer, S.D., reDorted that at
least ?5 oersons were trapned in
the Black Hills by the flames,
which raged through brushlands
scorched tinder dry by JOO-degree
he-t.
Helicopters were sent Into tb
woodlands in an attempt to rescue
thf tranced Dersons.
The fire threatened to sweep
down a gully containing Dead Dead-wood's
wood's Dead-wood's business sections and
climb a ridge where homes and
hosoitals wpre located.
The Deadwood sheriff's depart department
ment department reported that practically all
of the business section and most
homes had been evacuated.
One thousand volunteers tried to
stop the blaze, whfeh was fanned
by three-to-four mile-per hour
winds. But the blaze was movin
too quickly for the fire fighters to
get in front of it.
The name of Deadwood lives in
the history of the Old West as H-
town where Wild Bill Hickok. the

famous gun slinger. met his death.

Hickok was shot Irt the back as
he played cards in a Deadwood

saloon. He is buried in Mount

Moriah c;metery, on a. high hill
overlooking Deadwood's business

district.

YOUNG ROCKEFELLER FINED
GRAY, aine (UPI) The
youngest son of Gov. Nel-i"n
Rockefeller of New York wis ar arrested
rested arrested for speeding on

Turnpike, it was disclosed yester

day. Michael Rockefeller. 20. vm
stopped by troooer Warren Mun Mun-py
py Mun-py for drivine 80 nvles an hour.
The turnpike limit is 70.

TOO MUCH SLIIP
HALIFAX. England (UPD (UPD-Archdeacon
Archdeacon (UPD-Archdeacon Eric Treary appealed
today for 1 remedy to keep him
awake in public meetings. He
dored off, re admitted, while the
bishop was speaking.
Treacy, 52, wrote in his news newsletter
letter newsletter that he iwoke only when
the audience started applauding
the speech by his bishon. Dr.

John Ramsbotham.

I only heard half a doren

words of the speech," he con.
fessed, "and everyone in the

room must have heard me dozine.

except the bishop, who was next

to me.

liam H. Gordon the instructor.
All members of the Civil De
fensc Volunteer Corps ar urged

have first aid practbe with Wil- eral public u ivili.

1 REPORT CARD
I Subject Grade
I English C R -P A
' History A 5 VS
1 French jV B

Send your son or daughter back to school with
a new Smith-Corona. Five models to choos
from.
Smith-Corona

the World's firtl and fattetl portable typewriter

Com in and tee it demonstrated
Terms Available

BOYD BROTHERS, INC.

HOt -rtWV ((
JO Ave. 11 (Jos Fco. de la Ossa) Tel.



WT3XMDAT, SEPTEMBER f, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAS I StVIM

. m iiiwwxiii(kuww i i in i ii mi II ss-nn 4- .. m mi i

! ? " I 14 I I x f I

V- X 'V' i M kV ,U h If
k':.':i ImBjIiIV-I iV;;:- f
i iff viVt s T
PI" 1 H : f I! wins y -n n-
$ I & life 94 vn l v
ill I i it r !I : ff&
vM JMjjg" j l'IMtv. Illl,l,n II

pENERAL'S HOUSE GUESTS Lt. Gen. RidRely Gaither and Mrs Galther chat with their house guests who were present at a
cocktail buffet at the Galthers' quarters at Quarry Heights. From left are General and Mrs. Galther; Mrs. Millard D. Arnold of
JUnllar s ister of Mrs. Gaither; Miss Matilda P. McComas of Washington, DC, cousin of the general; Mrs. Robert S. McCenev of
Laurel, Md.; Dr. McCeney; and Millard Arnold Jr. (Army Photo i

Parakeet Names
Hew Editors

Named to top editorial positions
on the Balboa High School publi publications
cations publications for 1959-60 are Jane Sha
nard, new Parrakeet editor, and
Carole Symonds and Dolores
Wheeler, Zonian yearbook edi'nrs
0:her Parrakeet editors are;
Chiristine Harrison, roeditor. Do
rothy Strumpf, exchange editor.
Assisting the two Zonian editors
will be Marvel Davison, senior
pictures editor. Thomas Ho and
Richard Eisenmann are the pho photographers
tographers photographers for both publications
The Parrakeet editor was cho

sen at the end of Mav. To attain

this honor. Jane scored the high

est number of points on a writen

examination. Previouslv Jane was

an editor on a Minnesota high

school paper.

Carole and Dolores were seler

ted by 'h- 7-onitn staff members

Both had worked on the yearbook

in 1958 59.

Manhattan Ladies
Sponsoring Flower
Queen Contest
The first count of votes in a
flower queen contest being spon sponsored
sored sponsored bv the Manhattan Ladies j
Club will be held Sept. 18 at Rio
Abajo along with the sale of
cakes and cookies and the play- j
ing of games.
Participating in the contest are:

Cynthia Archer, representing the
flower lily, sponsored by Mr. L.
Walcot'. ; Amelia Smith. American
beauty rose, Mrs. F. Lindo- Leti Leti-cia
cia Leti-cia King, carnation. Mrs Dell
Green; Eleanor Junrr. orchid. Her
minia Duon, and EstPlla Jesse,
violet, Mrs Vida Phillips.
J. Piggot. Miss Linda Henry and
Miss Violet Witter will be the
judges for the first pol.ing of votes.

DOROTHY CHASE'S; ;
Studio of Dance
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL, BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC
Special classes for kindergarten and pre school tots!
Registration will be held at the K of C
Wednesday and Thursday, September 16 and 17
from 2:30 to 5 p.m.

Read Our Classifieds

el"

Now... More Fashion! More Excitement!
'Colors Unlimited' Second Edition!

Social and Oth

her wide

Continued

Mr. true Hndrsen
.turns T Panama
Tne representative of Time Ma Ma-tazine
tazine Ma-tazine for the Caribbean Area,
Mr. Bruce Henderson, has relurji relurji-4d
4d relurji-4d to his home in Panama alter
ptnding much of the past few
fcldnths in Cuba and Venezuela.
Ht will be on the Isthmus for
soma days during a survey of the
local political situation.

IAWC Colon Unit
Membership Toa
Tomorrow Afternoon
-The annual membership tea of
til. Inter-American Women's Club
ei. Colon, planned for tomorrow
ifternoon at four at the Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Hotel, will honor the wife of
faftama's President, Mrs. Ernes Ernes-r
r Ernes-r df la Guardia Jr.
Also expected to attend are the
wives of Panama cabinet minist ministers,'
ers,' ministers,' .tlw president of the Panama Panama-American
American Panama-American Women's Club, Mrs.
Nancy Sidebotham, and a delega delegation
tion delegation of Pacific Side club mem members,
bers, members, and Mrs. Elva Gonzales,
wife of the governor of Colon.
Arrangements for the tea are
being made by Mrs. Ruth Himes
hd Mrs, Olga Legnedier. The
program will feature the Conjun Conjun-1d
1d Conjun-1d Hawaiiano from Fort Kobbe,
directed by Mrs. Ruth Walea. The
h&ll will be decorated in the
theme of the program.

Morning Guild Moots
Rridey At St. Luke's
" Members of the Morning Guild
ef the Women's Auxiliary of St.
Lllke't Cathedral in Ancon will
meet at 9 a.m. Friday in the
Deanery, following the 8:30 Com Communion
munion Communion service.
The controversial topic "The
Churchman and Politics" will be
discussed, and preparations for
thr Spring Festival will be furth furthered.
ered. furthered. Cake and coffee will be
feTTfd.
Ab invitation to attend is ex extended
tended extended to members and all in in-terested
terested in-terested women.

Monday Tea To Ooen
CZ College Club Year

The lust meeting of the club
year of the Canal Zone College

Club will be a lea JVionUay aiter aiter-noon
noon aiter-noon at 3:3u at the USO JWB on
La Uoca Koad. Mrs. E. M. Browd Browd-er
er Browd-er is chairman for the event.
The program will feature piano

selections by Mrs. Susana Deutsch

Weibel, concert pianist.
Members are invited to bring
guests. An invitation is extended
to all Zone women who have at attended
tended attended college to join the group.

CZ College Club
Study Group To Meet
The Thursday Morning Study
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club will meet tomorrow morn morning
ing morning at 9:30 at the home of Mrs.
E. M. Browder, 540T Hirrod
Place, Diablo. Mrs. Clyde S. Mc Mc-Clair
Clair Mc-Clair will be co-hostess.
Guest speaker at the meeting
will be Elsa Valdes, Chief of the
Social Welfare Department of Panama.

Constitution Day Lunch
Saturday At Tivoli
The Panama Canal Chapter of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution will have its Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution Day luncheon meeting Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 11 a.m. in the Tivoli Room
of the Tivoli Guest House.
Members are invited to bring
guests. Raservations should be
made this evening with Mrs.
Fred Hodges, Balboa 4475, or
Mrs. John W. Muller, Balboa
2654.

Caribbean College Club
Membership Coffee
The membership coffee of the
Caribbean College club will be
held Saturday, September 19, at
I a.m. at the Cristobal Woman's
Ctuh building in Margarita.
Mn. C. N. Nix and Mrs. E. W.
ArgO are in charge of arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. All members and guests are in in-Tited
Tited in-Tited to attend.

Caribbean College Club
lea ret Meeting Tomorrow
The Caribbean College Club's
board meeting is planned for
Thuredsy evening at 7 at the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Woman's Club building in
Margarita. All members of the
executive board are urged to attend,

SOLDIERS RECOVERING
OLDENBURG, Germany (UP1)
Seventeen West German soldiers
who were injured by a drunken
driver Saturday night are out of
danger, officials reported today.
The soldiers were in a group of
25 men making a night march
along a highway when the driver
hit them from behind, skidded to toward
ward toward the opposite side of the road
and careened into the men again.

Panama Lino Oalllngo

Lt. Starford L. Churchill of the
Coco Solito fire station, who re
tired last month after o3 years'
service Ii the Panain.i Canal
Company, and William Coffy. sig signalman
nalman signalman of the Navigation Division,
who retired after 32 years' service,
together with Mrs. 'Churchill and
Mrs. Coffy, are on the advance list
of 105 passengers scheduled to sail
today on the Panama Line's Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal from Cristobal.
Only four passengers are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to make the trip from Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal to Port-au-Prince: Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh W. Cassibry and Fred
L. Denton and son.
The advance list of passengers,
New York-bound, is as follows:
Miss Patricia Adams; Mrs. Car Carmen
men Carmen Anorbess; Mrs. Matilda Archer-
Mr Marearet D. Austin; Miss

Susan J. Barrett: August Bellows;

Mr. and Mrs. Mirt Bender: Paul

G. Bennett; Frederic J. Berest;
and James A. Brooks, Jr.

Mr. and Mrs. Santo v. casein;

Miss Patricia A. Cawl; Lt. and

Mrs Starford L. Churchill; Mr.

and Mrs. William Coffv; Mis Leah
B. Corbliss; Miss Marie Corneiro;

Torenre P C.orriEan: Brian M.

Cox: Miss Kathleen M. Cox: Bur

ton E. Davis: Hector B. DeCastro;
Miss Ruth M. Drieman: Miss Isa

bel N. Drohan; Thomas W. Dro Dro-han,
han, Dro-han, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Dillard

Duncan and three children: urpma
R Dunran: and Mr. and Mrs. Da

vid L. Dunn and daughter.

Miss Cecilia Y. Egeleston; Mr

nd Mrs. Sigurd F.. Esser: Miss

Elizabeth Esser: Miss Jo Ann f.'i f.'i-"er;
"er; f.'i-"er; Mrs. Marv E. Evans: Ellis L.
Fawctt: Charles F. renh: Dor Dor-man
man Dor-man L. Fulton; and Joseph C. Gal
lo'vv.
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hammond
Jr.; William J. Hatched: Reginal'1
M. Hayden, Jr.; Christian W.
Hearon; Mr. and Mrs. Robert C.

Hurdle: Mis Diane Jacobs: Mr.

and Mrs. Cecil R. Jones; Rafael

TTarfnfh- Mis .Tnspnhine Kerr:

Frank "H. Lerchen, Jr ; Mrs. Paul j

Martin: Osmond Maduro and son;

and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Metzgar

and t'io children.

Miss Carol Perantie; Thomas C.

Peterson; Mrs. Celia Phelan; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward J. Piletsky;
Mrs. Pauline Reinhold; Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert A. Reynolds; Mr. anil
Mrs. Robert Rizzo; G. Ernest Ro Rodriguez;
driguez; Rodriguez; Mr. and Mrs. Robert E.
Rogers; Donald W. Ryter; Edward
W. Scott; Dr. and Mrs. David Sen Sen-zer
zer Sen-zer and two children; Mr. and Mrs.
Carlos Sole; Carlos Sole; Miss Jo
Ann Sorrell; Miss Janet W. Stock Stock-ham;
ham; Stock-ham; and Owen C. Sutherland.
Frank C. Townsend; Mrs. Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite S. Tribe and daughter; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph T. Trower; Mr. and Mrs. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph W. Van Geel; James W. Wat
son, Jr.; Mrs. Marion B. Wood
and son; Richard W. Wright; Mr
and Mrs. William D. Young; and
Richard A. Zirkman.

AFTER EVERY
DIAPER CHANGE

l'e Mexana, and
tee how happily
your baby plays
...free from
prickly heat
and irritable
diaper rash.

MEXANA

Medicate Powdtf

4.

Fint flfuh of a brilliant new fashion
. . pearliged iridescent color for your
lip! Not just new colors ... but fabulom
new kind of lipstick! Suddenly your lips
light up with the iridescence of precious
pearls ... a look that reflects ultra-smart
fashion . exquisite ta?le. Wear Revlon'f
Frosted' Lipstick night and day .a fash,
ion as delicious as champagne for breakfast!
(ilioo.tr from six new prailrscent shades.
New Super-Frosting . .'PLATINUM', .

makes oil other lipsticks iridescent!
Wear 'Platinum' over all your favorite lip lipstick
stick lipstick colors to give them the elegant new
look of pearlused iridescence. For double double-dazzle
dazzle double-dazzle wear it over 'Frosted' Lipstick.

t4h ftn rtH
nn nn fill

A1MIM

mmi puck vticoi ici

mm rniuut

Ze"lon Receives
Matter of Arts Degree
The degree of master of arts In
elementary education was confer conferva!
va! conferva! upon Cleta Eunice Monroe of
Balboa at summer commencement
exercises at Colorado State Col Colds
ds Colds at Greeley.
Miss Monroe also received her
bachelor of arts degree from
Colorado Stale.

firs, lelman Returns
rem Visit In States
" Mrs. George W. Edmsn has re returned
turned returned to tne Isthmus after an
trended vacation in Plttsfield,
(ass. Mr. Edmsn is first secrets secrets-ry"nl
ry"nl secrets-ry"nl public affairs officer (
the U.S. Embassy in Psnama.
iinversatlon Club
MTie Canal Zone Spanish Con Con-rersitlon
rersitlon Con-rersitlon Club will have Its reg reg-filar!
filar! reg-filar! bi-weekly meeting this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Quarry Heights
Off.cers Club. Informal attire will
be ir;roprlate.
JJIpbers are urged to bring
'5 s, particularly Spanish speak-
J3.

KODAK EKTACHROME FILM
Extra speed, range -for color transparencies
Now you con moke brilliont full-color ilidet of oction at faster
shutter speedi, get ihorper detail with imoller leni Hops, ok)
pictures In leu light with new, 3-imei-foiter Kodok lka
chrome Film, You con process the film yourself with em In
expensive kit, or we'll hove l done for you; Avolloble In both
Daylight Tyoe ond Type f for floih pictures.
See us for oil your Kodok Film ond flrtUhlng needs.
Now Your Kodachrome Film as well 11
Eklachrome, processed in Panama.
Bring your films to our Kodak Department
SEARS ROEBUCK
Now in their new, modern building
Traneisthmian Highway Tel. ?.0931

GO

D( EPPILE

ONLY 8 WEEKS
For The Big Raffle

PLAYS OCTOBER 25th

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PRICE OF TICKET

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Ave"- BALaOA T -Milr arsJrv p a ..rul?'.' -8L TREB01" 5,h M CASA SPARTON, C.lid.ni.; ALMACEN PINOC
UM- NotiDAM? waw ? Z?v tT.Cn2I?:.VrU Av,-; FARVACIA BILLA VISTA, 44th St.) Dr. ANTOINI RAYMOND, Tivoli
li oe, NOViDADIS SHAW, In front Hotel Panama; CINTRO COMIRCIAL, Vlite Hormose, ATHIS In MINIMAX.

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GENERAL TREASURY BAZAR INTERNACIONAL
TILIPHONI : 1-257

"'"'.ni'ii-inii II 'ill J m i i- 'iiiJiim i -- --urnr- ",.. rv i, .t 11 t -11 Mm ,mm )' ; ''ijih, mi r1iiniii".WJ.''WW ; ; ; ;'J; 'l' ''''' '''l'V ' jv :' '-, 'J. :,'''. (:t'lf' '-'''.l



ACi II6HT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWYFATEB
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER
Perfect for Parties

If'

& 1

tof we ask you to
buy nothing...

Tin an Cheeses Made in
Switzerland

Qruyere and (ireen Cheese

Just come in and bronse. fjpj (iorgonzola Cheese Spread

You'll find foods fit for a king Suiss Gray ere Cheese

and quern for only a fraction "jKwS&

of what you'd expect to pay.

Swiss (iruyere and
Limburger Cheese
Spread

Whatever vour mood, we
have the food to snil it

-ss

Spread Packaged in k

individual W
3 1 oz. gold Vh
foil serving H
cups- I

3

We (iive

Gourmet Delicacies
I Stamps
jT- for those tvho demand the finest Tmmmmm
ft Fillets of Sole in Burgundy Sauce W I yKx" 8 flf" '21iLV
W Pate with Mushrooms from France (m E Z' I JjP'W
m Swiss Cheese flavored with Swiss Wine 1 (iTllilX UitrminIX
J Gouda Cheese made in Holland J ?CJiHJJ
M Candied Tangerines in Liquer from Italy l 0

Double
Stamps
on
Weekends

CI 0 N D ft A X

Panama's Most Complete Supermarket
Vk Espafia, Just three blocks from El Panama Hilton

Store Hours i 7 a m. 10:30 Daily and 7 a.m. 1 p.m. Smidays

(

830 Kcs.

Your Community Network

ALTMAN'S
(Del lllar
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Invite you to Listen to
WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE"

and
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P
I llr 1 IMMMIBIIMMirrilil lilt lllll II iMlihlMl llllllM 11111" '''""""C 4 MMMlMffiMa

rrfirk fUkT ov he Canal Zone John D. McElheny and Mrs. McElheny, center, chat with Mrs..
V.UV.MAIL tHAI Harry P. Kelliher, left, and Mrs. Charleton G. Shead, right, during the eoekteH buffet

given by Lt. Gen. and Mrs. Ridgely Gaither.

OYER TEA COPS
Canal Zone Gov. Witt im, K.
Potter h pictured wtth Mrs.

Ken Nimomiya, right, wife of

' the JaDan&se minister, and

her daughter ToshI at- the
Garthers' ooektail buffet.

1
.,i !I8iM,.r.n , , i--TniMiTrnHiiiTiMiiMfimiiiirn-wiiin"':'"-- i in i t....1l

DADTV Cllkl an( r '-a''ry Maduro were hosts at the Osier. Mr. Osier is the new manager of the CI

rii I run gaR party honoring Mr. and Mrs. Howard L.llette Company in the Colon Free Zone.

:mt



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1951

PANAMA AMERICAN AN DEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPr

1

PAG I MINI

........ uiiTii riiCfT Mrs- Gaither and the Charge d'Affaires of China, PeteV Kai.mou Chen, get the

nUjICJJ Wlin VlUtJl attention of Lt. Col. Robert S. Piper, plans officer in the Plans and Operation Divi
ion of the Caribbean Command, Mrs. L. T. Shannon, Mrs. Piper and Maj. Browning R. JJaralson (background), Com.
mand Military Assistance Programming Officer. The occasion was the cocktail buffet given at General Caither's res residence
idence residence at Quarry Heights.

OUTGOING OFFICERS
An award luncheon for mem.
ber of the Rolling Pin Bowl Bowl-Ing
Ing Bowl-Ing League concluded sum.
mer activities for the group
at the Fort Kobbe Officers
(flub. From left are the out-
.? 'going officers, Mrs. Corkey
"Boyle, WIBC representative;
Martha Crawford, secretary;
-Louise Mathis, president:
""Kay Lou Tomlinson, treas.
urerj and Barbara Marohl,
vice president.

7 O r 4 & -J

NEW ROLLING PIN

HEADS

Newly.elected officers of the
Rolling Pin Bowling League
are pictured at the awards

luncheon for the summer sea

son. From left are Mrs. Kay

Lou Tomlinson, secretary

Mrs. Mary Lawley, WIBC re

preservative; Mrs. Corkey

Boyle, president; Mrs. Con
nie Cain, vice president; Mrs

Lou Mathis, treasurer

; EYEING I HE PRIZE
All eyes are on Mrs. Mary
Law ley as she unwraps tht
trophy designating her as the
Jmost improved bowler of the
Rolling Pin League, From left
;ar Maxine Knight, Dot Spen Spen-;eer,
;eer, Spen-;eer, Barbara McCarthy, Mar.
:t:ia O'Connell, Lucille Clark,
.Connie Cain, Cecil Goff, Mrs,
jLawley and Betty Van Wyck,
ague officials have am
'.njiunced that the group still
Ms opening for bowlers and
substitutes.

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2 MayA in THaluS
cwinq in (Panama W.ote
Qnhhsi&Jtinq
22 to be exact, but you con skip all but
numbers 3, 7, 8,10,11,13,14,15,
16,18, 20, 21 Cr 22

1 Re.read a favorite book, anything from
A. A. Milne to Will Durant.
2. Learn off-the. record Spanish.
3. Get a "Memo.Park" and avoid embarrassing
dashes to the parking meter. This little
reminder bums a one-minute warning so you
get back to your car before your parking
time is up!
A. Write a letter to someone you haven't seen
for more than a year.

5. Turn around, smile, and wave
sweetly at the gentleman behind
you who honks before the light
has time to change.
V Find new friends who own a
boat. . and get yourself invited
aboard.

7. Practice French thrift by getting Rafael's
Replique perfume for only $9.50, the same
one.ounce bottle you'd pay $18.00 for In
the States.
8. Prevent sunburn disaster. Keep "Lancome"
creams on hand for your next trip t the
beach.

9. Spend a cool afternoon seeing a
movie only a woman could love.
10. Browse through Felix's dress shop
on the second floor.

11 .i-Don't put off any longer the gift you should
nave sent last week. A merely great idea
at a happy savings are lush initialled towels
by Martex, all in sparkling colors.
12. Let the maid go home an hour earlier than
usual... you'll feel so benevolent!
13. Try a new hair style. Use the new and free
styling comb that now comes with each
push.button can of Adorn invisible hair
spray.

14. Be glad you live in
Panama and get
yourself a Panama
flag.
15. Call up your neigh neighbor
bor neighbor and make a
Saturday afternoon
date to stroll down
Central Avenue

making your first
stop at Felix's.
16. Practice using your hands
artfully to punctuate your
conversation... and see
that they're worthy of an
audience by treating them
to Yardley's Hand Lotion.
17. Live dangerously wear
a firecracker red hostess
gown and dine tete.a.tets
by romantic candlelight.

18. Surprise the man
in your life with a
R o I d a n figure
handsomely made in
Barcelona, Spain,
and humorously
depicting your
man's favorite sport.

19. Order a flower arrangement
to brighten your home.
20. Accept an invitation to spend
the weekend in the Interior
and delight your hostess with
a gift everyone's pleased to
receive, a gaily decorated
cooler chest.

21 Take a child who is
special to you for an
afternoon outing in
Felix's toy department.

22. Make up your own "in" and
"out" list. For a starter,
Felix B. Maduro is "in," and
always has been.

MAIN STORE 224)6 Central Ave.

BRANCH STORE 18-60 Tivoli Ave.

f FUN 7.

Th hvwh trnfc mark
in norms oil over the world

DISTRIBUTORS:
CASA SPORT, S.A.
11-18 Central Ave. (Beside Amador Theitre)

SOLD AT:

V

MUEBLERIA EL DIABLO''

16.26 CENTRAL AVE.

Everybody Reads Our Classifieds

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TBS PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEM5ND1NT BA1LT NIWIMni
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER Jf 3 -M
Cliisox Move Closer To American League Flagm

FMI TEN

NY Yankees
Eliminated In

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 9 (UIM) It's certain today
that the Yankees can't win the American league
penrwant and it looks more and more like the White
Sox caH't lose it.
The proud Y-ankees. winners ol hie. then won out in the 10th on
four straight pennants and nine Jim Rivera's double and Apari Apari-mit
mit Apari-mit of 10 under Casev Stengel, of inns single. It was Hie 31st vie vie-fieially
fieially vie-fieially became "dead ducks" at toiv by a one run margin tor the
in n 'iri mta whpn Luis Aoan-' White Sox this year.

.
the
in in inninK ots"
White Sox a 3 2 victory over the
Kansas City Athlrtics.
The White Sox' triumph means
the Yankees are rti'a games out
of first place with only 17 games
left to plav-and all the machina machinations
tions machinations and stratagems of Casey
Ktonool himself can't repeal the
laws of mathematics. As of toda
the Yankees' "magic number" be-
iQfin

The White Sox of course, must victories in an effort to spring a
eliminate the Cleveland Ind'.ans to 'miracle, meet the Baltimore Orio Orio-win
win Orio-win their first pennant in 41; years les in a twi night double-header
but that too is rapidlv becoming with Jim Perry (10 7) and Jack

a mathematical certainly
rti. Inhi victories in ineir
last It games would give the
White Sox 94 wins for the sea sea-tonand
tonand sea-tonand the Indians would have
to take 14 of their last 18 for a
.778 pace to tiel
Farlv Wvnn. an "old smoothie
ndmother to :

... 7L- Cu,.ic nitched'rainsl Harvev Hadriix. (11-10) of

i ix hitter to score his 19th win the Pittsburgh Pirates while the
.the vear and put the White Sox desperately pursuing Milwaukee
tl full games ahead of the In- Braves play the St. Louis Card, Card,-dians
dians Card,-dians The Athletics almost pulled I nals and the Los Angeles Dodgers
. .u. ....;..; k n.-in two meet the Philadelphia Phillies.

. ohH in the ninth butiThe Braves have Warren Spahn

it,. r.n.nn Sox tied it in the hot ;
torn of the ninth and won out in
tnP 10,h' ... t A
A crowd of 28.238, which boosted
the White Sox' home attendance to
g record 1.340.439 for the season.
mw Wynn notch the 268th victory
ef his career, lie needs one more
win this year to achieve the fifth
20-virtorv total of his etireer.
The Athletics had lost 10 straight
fames and were losing. 1-0, going
Into the ninth but rallied to go a
liead on singles by Russ Snyder
ind Dick Williams, an error by
Wvnn, and Bob Cerv's sacrifice fly.
Rut the White Sox specialists in
late-inning rallies and winning the
elose ones tied the score on
6herm Lollar's single, John Roma Romano's
no's Romano's sacrifice and Al Smith's dou-
refreshing
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Officially
AL Race

' .. -- "LIU"
moving in ror m
Whitt Sox opn a twe-game st st-rist
rist st-rist tonight agiinit the Wash Wash-ingtno
ingtno Wash-ingtno Stnators, against whom
thay hava a 1 5-5 season mark.
Manager Al Lopai ii landing Bob
Shaw (14-4) against Camilo Pa Pa-cual
cual Pa-cual (14-10) in an attempt to
drive another nail into the In-
diani' coffin.
The Indians
Jour straight
who have scored
come fiom-behind
Ilarshman (V9) facing Hal Brown
19 71 and Milt Pappas (14-,). It S
a pirtential booby trap for the In Indians
dians Indians because they have only a 10 10-9
9 10-9 season advantage over the O O-rioles.
rioles. O-rioles. In the National League, the first first-place
place first-place San Francisco Giants are
sending
Jack Santora a-
(18 13) going against Ernie
Bro
clio (6-11) and the Dodgers have
Don Drysdale (15-12) against Jim
Owens (11-11). ;
New First
For Women
FREEIIOf.D, N. J. (NEA) Mrs.
Ruth Enslen has invaded one of
man's most exclusive domains.
She has been appointed racing
secretary of the Freehold Race Race-wav.
wav. Race-wav. the only woman to be li licensed
censed licensed by the United Stales Trot Trotting
ting Trotting Association. She has no coun counter
ter counter part in flat racing.
Her duties, which she has taken
over from Tier late husband, in include
clude include handicapping, making up
the field for each race, process processing
ing processing enlries and defining conditions
and rules.
Mrs. Enslen held Uie position
in an unofficial capacity for ma many
ny many years because the USTA until
now refused to grant her a li license
cense license solelyy.-on the ground that
no female ever held the post.
Runaway
PITTSBURGH, (UPI) -The
largest victory margin ever re recorded
corded recorded in a major league pennant
race was 27 1-2 games by the 1902
Pittsburgh Pirates ,' managed by
Fred Clarke. The Pirates won
103 games and lost 36 that sea season.
son. season. PRICES

Round Table
To Tote 136
In U.N. 'Cap

MAYS LANDING, X. J. ( UPI )
Kerr Stable's Round Table, the
world's leading money winner
who has amassed $1,614,539, heads
east today for the toughest
assignment of his illustrious ca
reer.
The brilliant five-year old is
scheduled to arrive from Chicago
to prepare the Sept. 19 running of
the $100,000 added United Nations
Handicap in which he must carrv
136 pounds, the highest of his ca
reer.
Round Table will be making his
third appearance in the mile and
tree sixteenth race over a grass
course at the Atlantic City Race
Track. Me scored by a nose over
Tudor Era in 1957 and last vear
was second by half a length to
Clem
During the weekend two own owners
ers owners accepted invitations to send
their horses against Round Table,
who on Labor Day set the 10th
track record of his career in win
ning the Washington Park Handi Handicap.
cap. Handicap. Crabgrass Stable elected to
start .soureddm, winner of the
Olympic Handicap and W. Cam
Partee agreed to run Babu, the
Brooklyn Handicap winner. Also
scneauiea to start are Tern
an
insn pred colt, Amerigo,
Monarch and Terra Firma.
Grey
LEADING
HITTERS'
(Baaed on 350 Official at Bats)
National League
C AB R H Pet.
Aaron, Milwau. 135 552 103 1 98 .359
Cun'ham, St. L. 129 413 57 143 346
Pinson, Cinci. 137 574 116 1 86 .324
Cepeda, S. F. 134 540 84 175 .324
Temple, Cinci. 132 528 92 167 .316
Mathews, Mil. 129 521 99 164 .315
Boyer, St. L. 135 511 75 161 .315
Robinson, Cin. 135 502 99 158 .315
White, St. L. 133 501 72 152 .303
Hoak, Pitts. 140 511 55 153 .299
Moon, L. A. 126 469 78 140 299
American League
Kuenn, Detroit 123 495 91 175 .354
Kaline, Detroit 120 456;..?? 150 329
Runnels, Bos. 132 503 83 160 .318
Woodling, Bal.
Fox, Chicago
127 398 58 124 .312
140 565 78 174 .308
Tuttle, K. C.
Power, Cleve.
Minoso, Cleve.
Cerv, K. C.
Kubek, N, Y.
121 445 71 134 .301
132 534 95 159 .298
133 508 84 151 .297
107 391 52 115 .294
115 442 60 129 .292
Runs Batted In
National League
Banks, Cubs 128
Robinson, Reds 118
Aaron, Braves 110
Bell, Reds 102
Mathews, Braves 93
American League
Colavito. Indians 102
Jensen, Red Sox .
Killebrew, Senators
Lemon, Senators ...
Maxwell, Tigers
100
R
88
87
Home Runs J
National League
Banks, Cubs 40
Aaron, Braves 38
Mathews, Braves 36
Robinson, Reds 34
Boyer, Cards 27
American League
Colavito, Indians 40
Killebrew. Senators .... 39
Allison, Senators 29
Maxwell. Tigers 28
Lemon. Tigers 28
Held, Indians 28
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Bitd en 1 tor Mort Decitiom)
National League
W
17
19
13
12
15
L Pet
Face, Pirates
A nt one 1 1 1 (iianls
Newcomhe. Reds
Conley. Phils
Law, Pirates
0 1 000
.731
.6511
.6.12
.625
American league
McLish. Indians
Shaw, White Sox
Wynn, White Sox
Pappas. Oriolei
Lary, Tigers
17
14
in
14
1
708
.700
.679
.667
.654
Hanty't .3S2 Avorag
MILWAUKEE. (UPI) Mil
waukee Braves manager Fred
llanev balled 352 when lie came
up to Hie major as a rookie with
Detroit in 19!2
First Minor Loiguo
MONTREAL. -(('Hi -The In Intel
tel Intel national League, baseball's
lirl minor league. wa. formed in
177-one year xffrr the forma formation
tion formation of the National League.

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International Loop Playoffs
Set to Get Underway Tonight

NEW YORK, Sept. 9. (UPI)
The pennant-winning Buffalo Bi Bisons,
sons, Bisons, out to repeat their 1957
Governors' Cup victory, will send
southpaw Ken Lehman against
Zack Monroe of the fourth place
Richmond Virginians tonight in
an opening" round series in the
Internatioal League playoffs.
Jot Gibbo will ilan for Colum-
r
PETE COYNE the famous
trainer, was giving instruction! to
an apprentice rider before a
ract.
"Get out there fast, lake the
lead, and stay there," Coyne told
the bug rider.
The rider seemed somewhat
puzzled by the orders.
"What's the matter?" asked
the trainer. "Is there something
you don't understand?"
"No, I guess not," was the re reply.
ply. reply. "It's just that I suspect all
these other jockeys are getting
the same instructions.''

Purdue, Wisconsin Rate
Among Best In Big Ten
Football Race This Year

By ED SAINSBURY
CHICAGO (UPI) Watch out for
Purdue and Wisconsin in the Big
Ten football race this year.
The Badgers and Boilermakers
second and third behind cham
pion Iowa last season, retained
most of their players, inherited
some good sophomore help, and
should be much stronger.
Purdue platooned two nearly
equal teams last year and this
season will have some cracker
jack backs at hand again, full full-hack
hack full-hack Bob Jams, halfback Clyde
Washington and quarterback Ross
Fichtner among them.
Up front there'll be veterans
too, headed by guard Ron Mai
tony, end Dick Brooks, and tackle
Jerry Beabout. Coach Jack Kol
lenkopf may not beable to pla
toon in the first game, but he
touiu develop a second lineup 111
11 tinny.
HAS GOOD QUARTERBACK
Wisconsin ha,s one of the best
quarterbacks in the league. Dale
Mackbart, and he'll be running
with veterans Ron Steiner, Bob
Zeman and Eddie Hart. In Ihe
line the question marks will be al
center, left guard and perhaps al
the ends. But junior Henrv Der-
leth will handle one flank spot
and there'll be good ability at
tackle with Lowell Jenkins. Jim
Heineke and Dan Lanphear.
Because a Big Ten team rarely
goes unbeaten, four other clubs clubs-Northwestern,
Northwestern, clubs-Northwestern, Illinois, Iowa and
Ohio Stale could upset Hie top
pair.
The Hawkeyes have a serious
problem al quarterback, ditc to
loss of bolh Hand) Oiinran and
Milch Ogiro, so Oleu Treadway
probably will have to lidiidle the
job. lie's been around for two
seasons, bid has little playing ex
perieiKe.
IOWA HALFBACKS GOOD
Iowa will have good halfbacks

J??iy4iEi1dt'tlvercnances though.tasjJu

bus against Ted Wieand and the
third place Havana Sugar Kings
in the other semi-final opener.
Lehman, who sports a 13-8 rec record,
ord, record, has won two of three deci decisions
sions decisions against the Vees this season.
Monroe (10-1) compiled a sea season
son season mark of 2-2 against the Bi Bisons.
sons. Bisons. Gibbon and Wieand are both 16 16-game
game 16-game winners this year, with the
Jet hurler having the advantage
by virtue of beating Havana three
out of four times. Wieand has
split four games with Columbus.
Both semi-final sets are best-of-seven
affairs. Richmond plays
Howard Litz Prexy
Of New Fiat Club
Sgt. Howard Litz was appointed
president of the Fiat Club at its
first meeting on Friday. Sgt. Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm R. Miller was chosen as vice
president and Cpl. Earl Ensor,
treasurer and secretary.
This is a temporary arrange arrangement
ment arrangement until the general meeting
when voting will take place for
electing officials.
The general public in Panama
and Canal Zone is invited to
join the new Fiat Club, and all
ladies welcomed. Fiat owners are
elegible. The date of the general
meeting will be announced within
three weeks. Outings and competi
tions will be arranged.
in Bob Jeter and Ray Jauch, a
good fullback in Don Horn, and
stellar ends in Curt Merez, Don
Norton and Jeff Langslon, but the
interior line could be a problem,
and so double depth.
Ohio Stale, which tied bolh Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin and Purdue last season,
retains some "horses," notably
end Jim Houston, tackle Jim Ty Ty-rer,
rer, Ty-rer, guards Ernie Wright and Os Oscar
car Oscar Hauer, and fullback Bob
White, but coach Wooriv Hayes
needs help from reserves or
sophomores at other positions.
Northwestern could be a sur surprise.
prise. surprise. Ara Parsegian can start 10
lettermen and among them will
be quarterback Dick Thornton, a
standout as a sophomore last
year, halfback Ron Burton, cen cen-ler
ler cen-ler Jim Andreotli and tackle
Cene Coswe. The wildcats will
have belter depth than ever tins
season and if injuries Uon'J knock
oui key personnel, lhey"rl be a
iacior an tne way.
WILL HAVI BIG LINK
Illinois, in coach Ray Eliot's
last season, will have one of ils
biggest lines ever with tackles
Cliff Roberts, Joe Rutgens and
Don YeazeL and guard Bill Bur-
rell. But ends could be hurtina.
since Rich Kreitling turned pro
without using up his eligibility.
Michigan State, Minnesota. Mi
chigan and Indiana seemed
doomed to the second division.
The Spartans will try Dean Look
at quarterback and a fancy half halfback,
back, halfback, Blanche Martin, returns
afler a year on the sidelines due
(0 injury.
Minnesota, victor onlv over Mi
chigan Slale last year, has no
standout individuals, and Mielii
gau, will) new coach Bumu Elli
oil. will switch to a new system,
with every job wide open.
Indiana kepi onlv one inlerior
lineman and will have Ihe usual
problems of depth, peed and
sue.

vain try to stop a score'during

the first two games at Buffalo
wnn the third, fourth and fifth
at Richmond. The sixth and sev seventh,
enth, seventh, if necessary, will be staged
at Buffalo.
Columbus hosts the first three
games with the Cubans, with the
scene shifting to Havana for the
remainder of the round.
PACIFIC WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Coffee And Donuts
By Lou
Won Lost
Lucky Five
3 1
Strikettes 3
Five Gals 3
Lucky Strikes 2
Kool Kats 2
Torpedoes 1
Splitsarikes .. 1
Four Hits and A Miss . 1
Lucky Fivo 3, Torpedoes 1
With four of the Lucky Five hit hitting
ting hitting the pins over 5C mark, the
lowest handicap team in the loop
look three from the Torpedoes.
Ironically, the point the Lucky
Five dropped, was the one in which
they bowled best. Spotting the Tor Torpedoes,
pedoes, Torpedoes, eleven maples, they went
down by five, despite chalking up
a 905 game. The Torpedoes' tally
was not bad, in fact they toppled
more pins than any other team in
the league except the one they
were bowling.
The honor roll for the Lucky
Five, had( Daphne Bauer M8, Le Leone
one Leone Steckler 512. Marcella Plucker
508 and Kathy. Bathhtirst oil. For
the Tornedoes, Margaret Hicks
smacked 518, Yvonne Robbins 502
and Jean Brady 507.
Five Gals 3, Splitarickes 1
Jean Sullivan and her gals al although
though although on the short end of the
handicap kitty took the first two
games with ease. However, the
teanrwith the jodd and difficult to
pronounce name, woke up in third
game and took it easily, and near
ly won the total pin credit, falling
short by 17.
Dolores Taylor celebrated the
opening of the league with a 507
for the Splitarickes, while for the
Five Crals. two of them hit the
jackpot. Vi Wolitarsky with 505 and
j Jean Sullivan 501.
' Lucky Strikes 1, Kool Kats 1
i This match produced one of
those oddities of bowling. The first
game ended in a draw, and the
tola! pins went the same way. The
Lucky Strikes won the second bv
ten, and the Kool Kats came back
t,. win their point by the ?ame fig figure.
ure. figure. Although no one for the Lucky
Strikes went over 500. all of them
were bunched together in the 490's.
Eva Lee 494, Lois Travnor 497.
Betty Emmelt 491, Ola Slipakow
sky 497 and Polly Hamilton 494
For the cool Kats, Thelma Fussrll
flipped off 502 pins and Mimi Metz Metz-ger
ger Metz-ger 517.
Strikettes 3, Four Hits and A
Mlti 1
The Four Hits and a Miss open
ed n preal strong and look meas
ure of the Strikettes without too
much trouble. This initial all out
effort apparently weakened the
lids and A Miss, because the Strik-
elles struck back, sweeping all of
the remaining three credit mark markers.
ers. markers. The big guns In the Strikettes
rank were Betty Friese with 508
and F.stelle Bolin with 504. Nary a
Hit or A Miss made 500, but four
of them flirted with (lie idea, Dia
na Oliver 492. Sieve Piper 494.
Mnrgp McClelland likewise, and
Jean Earnest, ditto.

WW

I 1 r-

Cdtton CONRADO 1ARCEANT ",T-,r

imu

National League

TEAMS W L Pet. SB
San Francisco 77 M Mi
Milwaukee ... 74 43 .540 3
Los Angeles ... 74 W .540 3
Pittsbursh . 71 M .511 7
Cincinnati ... 44 71 .402 11
Chicago ..... 45 70 .481 11
St. Louis .... 44 75 .480 1 4
Philadelphia . 59 M .424 1

Today's Games
St. Louis at Milwaukee (N)
Cincinnati at Chicago (2)
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N)
Pittsburgh at San Francisco
Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled.
No Rust an 'Iran Man
NEW YORK, (UPI) Iron
Man Joe McGinnity pitched five
double headers within a span of
one month for the New York
Giants of 1903. He won three of
the twin bills.

Fullmer Should Advise
Friend Basilio To Quit

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK fNEAl After
knocking everything but the fight fighting
ing fighting spirit out of Carmen Basilio
at the San Francisco Cow Palace,
Gene Fullmer declared undying
affection for the gamecock he
stopped in the 14th round.
If Fullmer is sincere in his nrr.
testations of brotherly love and
mere s no reason to suspect he
isn't then the best wav the
part-lime welder can show his
feeling is by refusing to give Ba-
smo me return match the one onetime
time onetime onion crower is reoorterilv
seeking.
Fullmer is In annear in n Vinv.
ing cavalcade at the New York
State Fair in Basilio's home citv.
Syracuse, today. This would be
a good time tor the Utah club-
oer to quietly take the opponent
he so greatly admires aside and
advise him to retire.
As of now, Basilio is held in
admiration and respect that a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts almost to idolatry by a
wide community of friends be between
tween between Syracuse and the St. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence River. Carmen can't take
many more beatings such as Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer gave him without having his
intellect, as well as his features,
knocked askew. Throuehout 75
professional fights, nearly all of
tnem wars. Carmen took ms
lumps even when winning. While
he divided decisions with Suuar
Ray Robinson in 30 tough rounds,
me lickings tney took did neither
any good.
Basilio might well take a tip
from Rocky Marciano, a larger
edition of the same type of fight fighter,
er, fighter, and quit while he is still in
one coordinated piece. There isn't
any sense in his waiting until he's
scrambled like an egg.
Basilio is comfortably fixed even
it ne aoesn t casn in on his tre tremendous
mendous tremendous popularity, and is alrea already
dy already launched in a lucrative insur insurance
ance insurance business. He has been a cre credit
dit credit to a sorry business and Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer and his frineds should in insist
sist insist that he get out in time.
Austin looks, years
New swift line, new

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round unrestricted view for the driver. 4-pMd gearbox
with either tearing celuiun or centra) fluor guar rbange.
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American Leaf

TIAMI w L
Chicago . a M H
CLv.Und ...MM
Detroit
New York ...Me
Baltimore . U
Boston . m 44 74
Kansas City . J Tf
Washington ..MM

Pet.
m
.500
4M
.434
.40
Today's Games

Chicago t Washington fN)
Cleveland at Baltimore (T-N)
Kansas City at New York (Jf) -3
Detroit at Boston (N) X

Yesterday's Result
(Nioht Cimal
Kansas City 000 000 002 0 t S

Chicago 000 001 001 18 I t

Daley (15-12) and House.
Wynn (19-9) and Romano.
Only game scheduled.

It was fitting that a couple of
clean tlouters like Fullmer and Ba
siho should give the beak busting :
business a boost just when ther
sour science needed it most. They
made the customers forget, for
the time being at least, the
charges and counter charger
growing out of the Ingemar Jo Jo-hansson
hansson Jo-hansson Flovd Patfprcnn

tional mess. Through the yearf yearf-it
it yearf-it has been demonstrated that
there is nothing
fighting that a good fight won't'
cure.
Fullmer's remartaM tr-mc.'
mation from an iwlrivorri )..k
fighter into a boxer with a pat.
tern and moves and combination!
puts the miftdleuTPicrki. hi, 1-
' '-"r"'S 1 II
business. Now the 160-pound divi division
sion division has a champion who will figjit
and not attempt to pick spots and
demand all the money like Robin,'
son.

Now if some promoter coujd
get Floyd Patterson busy while -awaiting
his return heavyweight
championship match with Ingemar -'
Johansson next spring or summer,,,
things would be considerably
brighter. Becaues his ch

were so carefully handpicked, m
starting with Pete PiHrni.3

t.... .... . r. v,,vi!'rti'

ki j uiepar-
oi'ie uamaep as cnamninn
- 1

"-' 1 -wn, i niiioLU. o
rauerson De warmed up with" with"-Brian
Brian with"-Brian London as a sparring part-i
ner.
Well, if D'Amato's tiger need---ed
a warm-up then, what do you ::
suppose he rpnilil'oo nmu IKnl
Swede has knocked him silly?
ouuiiy vision ana tddie Machen
would gladly heat up. Patterson
for the rematch with lnhnet
....... u.,axiaauJI,
If they happen to hit too hard to
suit cus tne Mus, Zora Folley
would be highly satisfactory to the
public.
The main thing is action.
That will make the fans forget
another Kefauver inveclioaimn
even Fat Tony Salerno.
ahead with the
uncrowded comfort I

the manipulator, insisted thafeift

m h

1

13
U4

I
9.



WIUKXSDAY, gEPTEMBEB 9, 1959

THE PJJMMA AMERICAN AH TSUZmTDTXT DAILY IfEWSFARB
PA9I ILIVIMv
New Orleans Makes Formal Application For Berth In Continental League
Other Cities
Show Interest
In New Loop
By JOB SAROIS
i-1
y-
gn rwsi - irf -Sr
.T afurV,

. r --n i, IMi, nP ,Tnir
CO
Am4:

NEW YORK (UPI) The city

URLb; GRAPPLE Shirley Topley of Canada battled
Chile s Maria Villarreal, rifiht, for the ball during a women's
basketball game in the Pan American Games in Chicago
At left is Judith Jenkins of Canada. Chile won 57-28

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Despite the fact DA Frank
Hogan, afterextensive hearings,
wasn't able to; find sufficient evidence-for
indictments, the book on
the-stink-pot heavyweight promo promotion
tion promotion .is still wide open.
Our sources reveal, for example,
ttiata Phladelphia businessman
with ..promotional ambitions was
questioned at length within the
past 4 hours. What could he tell
A itaffers about reports Cus D' D'Amato
Amato D'Amato threatned to yank the
Johnasson-Paiterson fight out of
fight out of New York?

Apparently he could and did
tell enough to' warrant further
omitinv nf tihis nant.icnlar nhase of

a promotion which was to shame

thriMew York aoxing commission
for!its gross negligence, and,
eventually tntrouduce Fat Tony
Salejiio, East Harlem hoodlum,
currently on the lam, as a power powerful
ful powerful backstage figure, fronting for
on-stage characters.
CAmatos reported threat fol followed
lowed followed the banishment of a 10 per percenter
center percenter Pattersons manager had
forced on the Swede as a condi condition
tion condition te a crack at the title, the one
positive action in the commis commission's
sion's commission's otherwise miserable per performance
formance performance as custodians of the
sport!
Bill Rosensohn, an on-stage
character, claimed that in order
to appease D'Amato and keej the
fights here he had to surrender
control of the promotion. The "pos "possibility
sibility "possibility of coercion engaged the at attention
tention attention of DA staffers and presu
tnably explained the questioning ot
the Philadelphian.

Fat Tony volunteered: "If you
want good tickets, see me. I got
em. In fairness, the commission
did have an out. They already
had good tickets.

MORI STUFF ON D'AMATO
Nick Troilo is a responsible per person,
son, person, well esteemed, and big
wheel in the toy business. His on only
ly only Jkpown peculiarity is hi ue is
sports-happy, with a special en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm for the ring, wmcn even
an,, unhappy experience (what
else ) with Sugar Ray Robinson
failed to blight.
D'Amato denied threatening
anybody or anything, and to what
exteM. If any of Troilo' s testimo testimony
ny testimony strengthened or weakened Sign Sign-or
or Sign-or Oddball's position is nof ,rnovn.
What is known is that D'Amato
had dealt .with him previously and
that he had been told it might
be to his advantage to come here
nd look inte the chaotic state of
the championship -promotion.
According to our source, the
Philadelphian first checked with
knowing people here and" was
Warned the ''thing was poison poisonous"
ous" poisonous" and that, when and if the
real ktnrv vr i.-orrkA rtut umnU

stink to hlglh heaven." frotlo went
back to his toys.

It become increasingly evident
the backstage machinations were

known to many. If all Troilo had
to do to get the facts was pick
up a telephone, it is incredible the

commission) with its specialized

could not have discovered, even
by chance, what was going on.
We find now that Fat Tony's role
was no i secret to the Broadway
boys either. One of them told us
last night of meeting up with
Fat Tony in the 50s two weeks be.
fore the fight.. ."How you think
it'll do?" Fat. Tony asked our
friend. The response being en encouraging,
couraging, encouraging, Fat Tony grinned wide widely.
ly. widely. "Fine. If it does good, I do
good.", .To another Broadwayite,

NO SECRET ON BROADWAY
Minutes of the DAs' hearings
have been in the hands of the
commission for some days. (Oh,
hadn't you heard? After more
than two months, our Rip Van
Winks have awakened to the fact
there's been a boxing scandal! To
those earlier minutes should be
added those covering Troilo's tes testimony.
timony. testimony. Further proof is presented that
D'Amato has been doubling as
promoter and fight manager in
violation of boxing law. He had
Valdes and McBride ready for the
toy tycoon, the winner to meet
Patterson, and when Troilo de declined,
clined, declined, Signor Odd-ball put his Chi China
na China doll champion in with the ri ridiculous
diculous ridiculous Pete Rademacher.
Last spring D'Amato offered
Troilo the Palterson-London pack package
age package and, when the toy man backed
off again, the Oddball inflicted it
on helpless Indianapolis.
The commission should have
lifted D'Amato's license when he
was exposed as a muscle man in
the Johnasson contract. And it's
preposterous to believe the com commission
mission commission hasn't long been aware
of his unlawful duality as promot promoter
er promoter manager. .What must this
arrogant charlatan do before the
Rip Van Winks act burn down
Madison Square Garden?

of New Orleans made formal ap

plication for a berth in the ConU

nental Baseball League yesterday

in a meeting with league presi'

dent Branch Rickey and William
A. Shea, chairman of the circuit's

founders group.

Rickey, named president of the
Continental League on Aug. 18,

said he was satisfied with the

application. He said consideration

would be given to it along witn
those of several other cities which
are bidding for the three remain remaining
ing remaining berths in the new major
league.
Meeting with Rickey and Shea
were Jack Defee, president of
the New Orleans Pelicans of the
Southern Association; Henry J.
Calngne, Pelicans vice president;
and Richard R. Dixon, executive
secretary to mayor Delesseps
Morrison, of New Orleans.
PRESENTATION CALLED
EXCELLENT
"They made an excellent pres presentation,"
entation," presentation," Rickey said:

The group is seeking to join

New York, Houston, Toronto, Min

neapolis-St. Paul and Denver, the

founding cities, in the Continental
League. Shea announced formal

organization of the circuit in New

York on July 27. At that time,

Shea said the league planned to

begin its first major league sea

son in 1961 with a minimum of

eight cities.
Other cities which have evi evidenced
denced evidenced interest in obtaining fran
chises include Buffalo, Montreal
Atlanta, Miami, Indianapolis, Dal

las-Fort Worth, Seattle, Portland,

San Diego and San Juan, P.R.
With a population area of 750,

000 well over the minimum set
by the heads of the American

and National Leagues New Or Orleans
leans Orleans is the sixth largest city in

this group. However, 26,000rseat
City Park Stadium is the seechd
largest of the current parks in the
cities already in the new league

or those under consideration.
SET SEATING CAPACITY
At its organizational meeting,
the Continental League set a
minimum seating capacity of 35, 35,-000
000 35,-000 for its parks.
City Park Stadium is the larg

est in the Southern Association

almost twice as big as Ponce de
Leon Park in Atlanta, the south southern
ern southern city most often mentioned as
likely to gain a berth in the
Continental League.
Shea met on Aug. 19 with an

Atlanta group seeking a franchise.
The group consisted of Robert
Chatz and Jack Schaeffer, Chica Chicago
go Chicago lawyers, and Lee Stern, an
investor.
This group is said to hold aji
option on the Atlanta franchise
in the Southern Association. Earl
Mann, who owns the Atlanta
club, is seeking to sell it for a
reported $1,200,000.
Shea said at that time that
there are "several other parties
in Atlanta who have to be considered."

LSU's Paul Dietzel Gives

Views On College Football

(This is the first of twice-,
weekly dispatches to b written
for United Press International
by Paul Dietzel of Louisiana
State University, tho 1958 col college
lege college football coach of (be year.)

GETTING U? NIGHTS
Jhoi ld holp your l'rntt. (ilan- lm
jnertlnly with RoBtna Thl, modioli,.
fbll """ "n.nr. VJ
hi to win,,,,,, im.rniptio,,.
noetn from jour chemitt today.

By PAUL F. DIETZEL
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI) -This
series of dispatches wili be
an entirely new venture for me.
The idea of writing a newspaper
series, is something that had nev

er occurred to' me. However, if 1
am to discuss football then I

think it only fitting and proper to

explain the position coaches take
on the subject of football. Why
play footbail, anywaye
Perhaps it is very strange for a
coach to even mention the ques

tion "'why play football?" How

ever, inasmuch as this happens to
be a coach's means of making a
living, I think tnat he should be
in a position and be prepared to
answer this question.
Personally, it is very simple for
me to answer this question. Foot
ball is the reason that i was able
to secure a college education in
the- first place. Football is the
only reason that I ever dreamed
of going to college and it is the
one thing that has given me any anything
thing anything that I have achieved, how however
ever however small or large it may be.
During my career in the coach coaching
ing coaching ranks, I have had the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to travel about the country
to visit in homes of many pros prospective
pective prospective athletes. Through this
particular media, many young
men have been afforded an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to secure an education.
Tuicse same young men might
never have had an opportunity to
get an education were It not for
athletics.
It is an old idea, of course, that
excellence in any field should be
rewarded, be it athletris, music.
Kngiisi, or physics. Perhaps I
can best explain what I mean by
attempting to elaborate on whai
I think are the most prominent

reasons for big time college foot football
ball football in these United States.
The mere fact that football is
one of the few real two-fisted con contact
tact contact sports that we still have left
in this country is, of course, a
very good reason for continuing
the game.
But even a bigger reason for
our concern is that we provide an
emotional outlet hv ennbline s

boy to partake in athietics rather
'n the hot rod. tavern tvDe life.

i My own thinking has perhaps

.jten coiorea by the fact thai I
have always personally felt that
it was a challenge for a boy to
determine whether he had enough
courage to be an athlete.
On an athletic field each person
is judged on personal merit rath rather
er rather than on whether the pocket pocket-book
book pocket-book or social prestige of his fam family
ily family places him at some particu particular
lar particular niche. On the football field,
everyone is broke. It is perhaps
one' of the best tests of personal
ability that we have.
All of us have heard a mother
say that slie was afraid to have
her son take part in athletics be because
cause because she felt that there was a
possibility that he might be
bruised or perhaps even suffer a
broken bone.
I would hasten to remind that
same mother, that her son has -a
greater chance of getting injured
driving the family car. Statistics
wiil proe that in the 15-25 year
age group, automobile accidents
lead the statistics by hundreds to
one over football fatalities. The
bruises that he will receive can be
painful and very real.
Given enough free unsupervised
time, he will find a prottlem or
create one. Our reform schools
are filled with young men who
received their training in a tavern.

I

HOT ROUND With the sun pushing the mercury well into
the 90's, Glen Fowler of Oklahoma City cooled his feet as
well as a hot putter after a round in the Trans-Mississippi
tourney. Play was over the Woodhill course in Minneepolis.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Carlos Bovil, Jose Waint and

Hernani Mora were the only jock-

eyes suspended over the three-day
wekeend of racing at the President
Remon racetrack.
Bovil got six meets for crossing

Sapristi with Last Moment in Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's ninth rcae while Waint got
four for crowding Nedrey, Recife

and Plucky with Brown Betty at

the start of Saturday s eighth race.

Mora got six for attacking Daniel

Barrett after Monday's last race.

Bovil also netted a $10 fine for

not reporting that La Fama raced

with a slipped saddle in Saturday s

second race.

Rolando Cruz got a similar $10

fine for failing to show assistant

patrol judge Gilberto Aldrete the
position in which Renata's saddle

was after her poor performance in

S?turdav s sixth race. Cruz report

ed that the1 filly's poor effort was
caused by a slipped saddle.

Virgiho Castillo was fined $10

for failing to show a slipped saddle

on Last Dust in Saturday's first
race after reporting that the mare

was handicapped by the saddle. He
got another $10 fine for causing a

delay of the start of Monday's

tenth race in which he rode Tatin.

Eustacio Garcia de Paredes, Ma

rie Chantal's trainer, got a $5 fine

for not using the correct colors on

the mare in Sunday's first race.

Stanley Lawrence, the trainer of

Pangal, was fined $5 for saddling

his horse improperly.

Juanita's trainer. James Waint.

netted a $5 fine for not using the
right colors on the filly in Mon

day's third race.

Heliodoro Gustinos, who rode
Resolana in Monday's third race,
got a $10 penalty for failing, to
report that the mare's leq ban bandages
dages bandages came loose during the
race.
Posiblemente and Joyero. which

milled up lame in their races, were
set down for 21 days each. Empire

Cross and Double Dee got 14 days

off each for the same reason. Dou

ble Dee won Saturday's seventh
race.

Highland Prince's trainer. Luis

E. Iglesias, got a $5 fine for sad saddling
dling saddling his colt improperly and caus

ing a delay of the start of Satur

day's eleventh race.

A total of $174,515 went through
the pari-mutuels windows over the
weekend. Saturday $59,012 were
bet, Sunday attracted a play of
$64,794 and Monday $50,709 were
wagered.
oOo
Isthmian horse racing mourns
the loss of another veteran turf turfman.
man. turfman. James (Jimmy) Cowan
died at, the Nicolas Solano Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for tuberculosis patients in
Chorrtrj Monday morning.
Cowan wasonnectefl with Aofse
racing ftfom his e,jly 0ijt)l. up t
the time he was stricken ly the
disease several years ago. He en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed his greatest success as the
trainer of many racers owned by
George Williams and several that
sported the colors of Victor Man Manuel
uel Manuel Campo.
, i oOo
La Hora's selector, Rogelio Mar Mar-tiz,
tiz, Mar-tiz, jumped into an early lead in
the tipsters' contest for the month
of September with US points for
the Labor Day weekend. La Fi Fi-ja's
ja's Fi-ja's Roberto Maduro is' second
with m and this writer is third
with 110.
The trimesfra? contest is a red red-hot
hot red-hot battle among five selectors. La
Fija and Critica are deadlocked
with 108 winners each, next is La
Estrella with 107 and The Panima
American and The Panama Trih Trih-une
une Trih-une tied not too far behind with
104 each.
oOo
The eagerly awaited $4,000 add added
ed added one mile and one-quarter Dip Diplomatic
lomatic Diplomatic Corps Classic will be run
Sunday. Quidieo ond his No. 1
rival for the local track cham championship.
pionship. championship. Mi Deseo, are expected
to stage a memorable battle.
Btien Mozo II. His Majesty, Pre
torial. El Tunrhi and Diocese are
also entered for this annual fea feature.
ture. feature. oOo
Eight of the best three-year-olds
now in training were nominated
Monday for the $2,000 added Pan Panama
ama Panama Jockey Club Classic,
British-bred Serres Road will
tote 118 pounds. Puerto Madero,
Picrolino, Gong, Tanar'k and Mon Mon-tesco
tesco Mon-tesco will each carry 112 while the i
fillies Miss Brunette and Singaluz

will carry 109 each.

. A f

WHAT COES ON HERE? Neale Fraser, left, and Roy
Emerson wore perplexed expressions as they looked at two
balls during their match with Crawford Henry and Don Dell
in the National Doubles at the Longwood Cricket Club, Brook Brook-line,
line, Brook-line, Mass. Emerson dropped a ball be was holding as his
Australian partner was making shot before alert cameraman.

.::..$S ?A1 TKe Ota Blend
iCiiliiili I III llll Ill)lffia;- lr """I vj-Uin ir.:!f

WHITE HORSE
of course
No other drink satisfies more than a
fine Scotch . and in White Horse,
Scotch Whisky reaches
pure perfection.

PANAMA

DISTRIBUTORS
CYRCA, S. A.
(EDIFICIO CYRNOS)

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1

I

V



mt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPtS
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER f, l?l
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
wa-
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre your ad If
yo have a commercial
contract.
Classified Page closes 11:30
a.m. Mon. to Fri n ajn.
Sat., 2 p.m. Sat for Sun.
Office open S-S weekday.
IJKVT. TOOT AD WITH ONI OT OUK AGENTS O OU Off ICES AT ll-K "H" 8XEET, PANAMA LIBRr.RIA PREC1ADO T Street No IS AGENC1A8
INTERNAL DE PUBLIC ACIONFS No 3 Lottery Plaia CASA ZAlO Ceirtr.l Ave. 45 LOURDRS PHARMACY-182 La Carrasqui!a FAKMACM LOM LOM-BAROO
BAROO LOM-BAROO JJo. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th el July Ave. A i SL LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlwH No 4 FARMAriA EKTADOS IINIOOA-144 tvmral Aw
FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Ave HOLSEHOLD EXCHANGE J fee. de la Osn Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Juslo Aroseaeiu Ave tnd 33 Si FAB FAB-MAC1A
MAC1A FAB-MAC1A VAN DER J1S 5(1 Street No S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO-Perooe Lerevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SA8"-VU Porres IM NOVrtJAD-'S A THIS
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branch at Minima Super Market on Via Espena COLON OFFICE: 1 5th and Amador Guerrero No,-14211 Tel. 432.

FAGE TWKLVfc

r

Resorts

Baldwin' -furnished apartments
at Sent Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, 6aboa 302.
PHILLIPS Oc nshto Cottages
Santa Clare K. de P. PSone
name S-I8T7 Cristobal 3-1673.
Foster's cottages, near Santa
Clara Reasonable rates Phone
Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished four
bedroom residence, two master
bathrooms with hot water, two
maid room with service inside,
terrace with bar, garage, air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning No. 12, 49th Street,
Bella Vista. Apply from 10 a m.
to 1 p m. and from 4 p m. to
7 p m
FOR RENT: Chalet Newly
constructed. Three bedrooms,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G. Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
three bedrooms, livingroom, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, terrace, gar garage.
age. garage. Completely independent
8th street No 3, Parque Le'evre.
Phone 2-4840, after 6:00 p m
phone 4-0091.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
Special Offers
HELP WANTED BAKER:
knowledge of English preferred.
References and experience re required.
quired. required. Good salary. Apply at the
Fort Kobbe Officers' Open Mess,
in personj

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
I !Ads accepted for a minimum of one month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 246, Balhoa. C Z.
Phone: Curundu 5113
Call the advire number for
t Kittens, 1 male. 2 females, black
and white, 2 mos. old
1 Female eat, black and white, 2
yra. old.
Sl'PPOKT YOUR SP( A.
YOU NEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
A LOST ART
TRENTON, N.J. (UPD Chick
en farmers arc living pcacch
lives in New Jersey these days.
Col. .Joseph D. Rutter reported
to the attorney general over the
week end that only two rhicken
thieves had been eollared during
the last fiscal year.
"Chicken stealing used to be
big," he said, "but not any
more."

"But chief, you're in an sir conditioned office
all day. You don't know how hot it gets on the
road. Now, with Mark IV air conditioners
in our cars .
Crdia & Cia., A. Tel. 3.7225 Ext. 8 Panama City

Automobiles

FOR SALE: '51 M.G.-T.D., ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, $800. Navy
3968 7 to 3:30. Navy 3077.
FOR SALE: 1 929 Ford, like
new, $125, truck body, Oken,
Balboa 1625.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick Super.
4 door, good condition. New
tires Duty paid Call Welborn,
Gamboa, 6-152.
FOR SALE: Dodge Coronet
1957, low mileage, w s.w., radio,
auto trans. Low mileage. Price
$1,800 00. Call 3 2733.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet, 4
door, hard top. radio, wi.w.,
Bel-Air. $1,900.00. 2-2893.
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker
commander V-8 with overdrive,
black, 4-dr., four good tires,
brakes recently relined. best of offer.
fer. offer. Call Navy 3073
FOR SALE: 56 Austin-Healy
$1,695 00. Duty paid. Phone
86-3143
FOR SALE: 1957 Rambler 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, one owner, 22,000
miles, excellent condition $1, $1,-450.00
450.00 $1,-450.00 Call Hull. Cristobal 3
1772 During ottice hours after
hours 3-2568.
1 WANTED: Vacation quarters,
Balboa area, responsible party.
Call Balboa 1473.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 16 ft. fiberglassed
boat, Champ tilt trailer, 50 h p.
Evinrude, equipment, new condi condition,
tion, condition, sacrifice this week $1050
or best offer. Phone 2-2902,
5965-D, Diablo.
Gatos, Champ and Mastercraft
trailers, $130.00 up. One good
used trailer, $85.00. Several
1959 fiberglass boats, also 50 h.
p. motor. Reduced prices. We
buy sell and trade. ABERNATHY
across side street Panama Hotel,
3-0264, 3-6895.
I
I
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Trpes of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
We certify quolity porti onj Mrviee
. . fair charges.
TROPELCO
We uv and ,r
A rftnmmfjid COS
it tiihrs...inf tune
J: with (he (.nod
y?'K Guaranty al.
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489

Wanted

Apartments

FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortabla one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, San Francisco. Phona I I-5024.
5024. I-5024. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, light, gas, telephone.
Phone 2-4462.
FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment,
ment, apartment, residential area, private
entrance, porch, bathroom, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, telephone, air condition conditioning,
ing, conditioning, only single person Calle 16
and Ave. Tercera, Paitilla, 3 3-3516.
3516. 3-3516. FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Maid's room.
Hot water. Garage. Paitilla, 117,
14th Street.
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms apartment, livingroom,
diningroom, balcony, maid's
room, hot water, garage, etc.
Building", Campo Alegre. $185.
Tel 3-4994.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, kitchen, hot water, maid's
room, garage, etc. Via Argentina,
"Maruja House". $75.00. Tel.
3 4994.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, suitable for two couples,
$80 00 per month. Also space
suitable for bachelor, apartment
or office. $50.00. Apply janitor
at TI-132. 4th July Ave or
phone Hopkins, Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Small clean airy
furnished apartment in El Can-
grejo, reasonably priced. Tel. 3 3-5692,
5692, 3-5692, apply 2034 Sabanas.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, $60.00. In
good condition. Vista Hermosa.
Francisco Filos No. 32.
FOR RENT: Comfortabla three
bedrooms chalet on 37th Street.
Betwten Ave. Justo Arosemena
and Ave. Cuba, available October
the 12th. Tel. 3-0746, 3-3099.
- I"
FOR RENT: At La Cresta apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen, laundry
room, garage, "patio", hot wa water.
ter. water. 48th Street, La Cresta, No.
12 upstairs.
FOR RENT: Cool clean apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Convenient access to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Next afreet from 4th
July. Calle Darien No. 14 21.
Apply Apt. No. 2.
Quick Start
CHICAGO (NEA) Luis Apa Apa-ricio,
ricio, Apa-ricio, hot on the trail of the
Chicago White Sox club record iot
stolen bases, has a simple expla explanation
nation explanation for his phenomenal suc success.
cess. success. "I have studied the pitchers,"
he says. "In that way I'm able
to get the jump on them."
"I seldom flash the steal sign
for Aparieio," says Manager Al
Lopez. "He's on his own. He is
the best judge of his lead and
his chances.
"Luis doesn't get a good lead
iike some base stealers of the
past, but he had the greatest ac acceleration
celeration acceleration I've ever seen in base baseball.
ball. baseball. One stride and he's un under
der under full steam."
Paul A. Taylor
Dies In Hospital
Paul A. Taylor, a retired em employe
ploye employe of the Paanma Canal and a
longtime Isthmian resident, died
yesterday at Santo Tomas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. A resident of Rio Abajo, he is
survived by his wife, Mrs. Cyslin
Taylor.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
" Cristobal
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
ULUA Sept. 11 Sept. 19
YAOl'E Sept 18 Sept. 28
MORAZAN Sept. 5 Oct. 3
CIBAO Oct. 2 Oct. 10
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cat

New York Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
QITISQITEYA Sept. 10 Sept. 1,
M11SA Sept. 16 Sept. Zl
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept. 27
SAN JOSE Sept. 29 Oct. 4
METAPAN Oct. Oct. 11
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBAL W.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle

SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return ..S4Q0.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA.2-2904

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Keamore Hi-Speed
dryer. New condition $135 00.
Albrook 86-4109.
FOR SALI: Hollywood twin
beds for sal (2). Price $100.
Telephone 3-5089.
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture,
(1 sofa, 2 chain, three tables),
one China closet. Tel. 3-5395.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, Hoov Hoover
er Hoover washing machine, four burner
gas stove, table with four chairs,
and metal ironing board. Call 3 3-5301.
5301. 3-5301. FOR SALE: Refrigerator, West West-inghouse,
inghouse, West-inghouse, new unit, all porcelain.
Telephone, Balboa 4337.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: 1 bilingual CP A.
Stateside graduate 25-34 years of
age, must be willing to travel to
U.S. for 3 months training for
supervisory position. Starting sal salary
ary salary $5,000 to $6,000 yearly.
Servicios y Colocaciones, S A.
Chamber of Commerce Building,
No. 9. Tel. 3-7028, Mr. Levy.
Fred Sill Servies
Aboard USN Tanker
ens. Frederick P. S. Sill, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred de V.
Sill of, Balboa Heights, is pre presently
sently presently serving aboard the US
Marias, an aviation gasoline tank tanker
er tanker deployed as a permanent unit
of ti e U. S. Sixth Fleet in the
Mediterranean and is homeport homeport-ed
ed homeport-ed at Barcelona, Spain.
Sill, who entered the naval ser
vice Nov. 3, 1958, reported on
board from the Naval Communi Communication
cation Communication School at Newport, R. T.
Before entering the Navy, he was
Liaduated from Prinity College at
Hartford, Conn., and did post gra graduate
duate graduate work at the American Ins Institute
titute Institute for Foreign Trade at Phoe-
i:ix, Ariz.
During his college days, Sill
traveled extensively in Europe and
studied in Spain; Since his5 as assignment
signment assignment to the .'Marias he has
hpen abie to renew old acquain acquaintances
tances acquaintances in Spain, Frances and Ita Italy.
ly. Italy. Gl Finds Clipping
Of Ike, DeGaulle's
First Meeting
GRAFENWOEHR, Germany
(DPI) A sharp eyed American
soldier last week found a news newspaper
paper newspaper story about a meeting 15
years ago between Dwigit D. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower and Charles de Gaulle
in the seatband of a rusting
World War II German helmet, it
was reported yesterday.
S5C Larry J. Fisher, of Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Miss., with the 3rd U.S. Ar Armored
mored Armored Division, found the helmet
in a dtich. Folded inside the
leather sweatb.and was a copy of
the Nazi newspaper Voelkischer
Beobachter with a front page
story on a meeting between Gen.
Eisenhower and Gen. de Gaulle.
Fisher made his find on Sept.
2, the same day the presidents of
the United Slates and France
were meeting in Paris. y

mm yiub

If

Miscellaneous
FOR SALIi Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away pricei by rh
trucfcload. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: General Electric
Thinline air conditioner, one ton.
Used only 3 weekt, $160.00. G.
F. Ward. Telephone Navy 3104.
FOR SALE: Golf clubs, 2 wood,
5 iron bag, etc. $50 00. Pan. 3 3-4265.
4265. 3-4265. FOR SALE: Fabulous Foodarama
refrigerator of $979.00 for
$674.00; like new. Warranty
still outstanding 4 years.
It it the Paramount household
refrigerator today. Has 2 doors;
one of which opens unto a large
vertical freezing compartment.
Come and see this unusual value
at Cata Admirable, next to the
Lottery Building.
FOR SALE: Man's bicycle, En English
glish English 28" wheel, large frame. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, new tires. $18.
Phone Curundu 83-2225.
FOR SALE: Color slides of Pa Panama
nama Panama and Canal Zone. Foto "El
Halcon", beside Panama Hilton.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A' DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.

Screomin Johnny Heads For
Mexico To Seek 'Big Time

o
Panamanian Negro rock n' roll
singer George "Screamin' Johnny"
Lewis is preparing to leave Pana
ma some time this weekend tor
Mexico City on a lour which he
hopes will lead to the "big time."
The versatile Johnny, who says
he is running out ol competition
in the local rock n roll field,
sings all kinds of popular songs
in both Spanish and English and
also dances durign his regular ap
pearances at the local Salon Ri Richie,
chie, Richie, c
Johnny, who was born in Dolon
21 years ago, decided that he
would take a serious try, at show
business after he winning, dance
contest during a locaL.appearence
Frankie Lymon at tna -Clong A A-rena
rena A-rena in 1957.' v" .,
Shortly afterwards he' came
to Panama City and got a small
contract to appear as a dancer
on weekends at a second rate
bar. He got a "big bread" aftef
a couple of week when he was
engaged to do his dancing and
singing at the plush Maxim's
cocktail lounge.
At end of his Maxim's contract,
Johnny played in several other of
th ebelter bars and night clubs a a-round
round a-round Panama City until he de decided
cided decided last May to take a tour to
"find out what show business is
like away from home.''
Johnny's tour, which started off
in Bocas del Toro, took him to
Costa Rica, and Nicaragua, en enjoying
joying enjoying a reasonable amount of
success everywhere.
Johnny returned to Panama Ci City
ty City a few weeks ago, mainly to

Kiplinger s Economic News Letter
Beamed To RP Or. Mondays Via VO

"Economic News Letter" is the
title of, a weekly broadcast in
English by the well known North
American business analyst, Austin
Kiplinger. The program, present presented
ed presented every Monday by the Voice of
America, may be heard in Pana Panama
ma Panama at 8:15 p.m. via shortwave
transmission on 15330 kcs. on the
19-meter band.
How does an economy establish
basic policies that will enable it
to keep growing? How fast car
an economy grow? How does it
maintain conditions that will en encourage
courage encourage it to expand to provide
jobs for everyone who wants to
work? These and similar ques questions
tions questions are discussed by the veteran
business analyst.
Kiplinger is a veteran of twenty
years in editorial work. He is the
executive editor of the weekly
Kiplinger Washington Letter, pub publisher
lisher publisher of Changing Times maga magazine,
zine, magazine, and president of the Kipling
er Washington Editors, Inc.
In previous years, Kilinger has

LITTLE APS... a

voin the ,,iruie ci
the Classified Ads of

Real Estate

J-OR SALE: Lett 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Nucve Hipddreme
Urbanization acroti the Ramon
Racetrack. Ah Iota with atrce
front, sewag water main and
electricity Call W. McBamett.
Tel. 4-0976.
Animals
FOR SALE: Doberman Pinscher
one year old female, good watch watchdog,
dog, watchdog, excellent for breeding, des descended
cended descended for AKC champions.
Write box 212, Rodman or see
at 823-A, Farfan.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you f-ter, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Ageneias. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Project your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
visit his family and makee the ne ne-ressarv
ressarv ne-ressarv arrjneements for his trip
to Mexico. He took advantage of
his presence here to picK up a
few extra dollars firts by per performing
forming performing at the Bartenders Club
and currently at Richie's.
Tn Mexico. Johnnv hopes that
his performances will be as well
received as they are here and the
other places fhe has visited, but
most important he hopes to be
ahle tn make more monev than
hp has hern making up to the
present and that by the time he
returns to Panama he will be an
accepted international performer.
CREATE fDEPARTMENT
MOSCOW (UPD A new depart-
ment' of Theory and History of
Atheism has been created at Mos Moscow
cow Moscow University, the official Soviet
news agency tass announced. The
department will train cadres of
propagandists for the promotion
of scientific atheism.
I LITTWE-J-JXJ
Picture windows ore eliminat eliminating
ing eliminating gossip. Why risten to wmors
when you con look fn the tsont
window and get it straight?
been a reporter for the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Chronicle, business column columnist
ist columnist for the Chicago Journal o:
Commerce, and news commen commentator
tator commentator over the nation wide NBC
and ABC radio and televiion net networks.
works. networks. During eight years in the Mid Middle
dle Middle West, Kiplinger won numer numerous
ous numerous citiations for his coverage of
business and politics, including
three national political campaigns.
He assisted in the preparation
of the 1942 best-seller, "Washing "Washington
ton "Washington is Like That", authored by his
father, W. M. Kiplinger.
Austin Kiplinger won honors at
Cornell University and graduated
Phi Beta Kappa. He did graduate
work in economics at Harvard U U-he
he U-he served as an airman with a
carrier-based naval squadron. Ki Kiplinger
plinger Kiplinger was born in Washington,
D. C, and attended public schools
there. He is married and has
two sons.
"Economic News Letter" is al also
so also broadcast to other areas of the
world.
4,uiiucl customers oi
The Panama American!

Kg

I II IIIIIFm ni ll

.-v..!-:
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
King Fea ore Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., New York
Q. 1 am a widow, 64. You have
been helpful in the past, would
you now please tell me what to do
witn holdings of Colgate. Gen General
eral General Motors, General Telephone.
Pure Oil, Pacific Lighting, ivicrves-
son ana ttoDDins, nepubiic Steel,
A. T. and T., Texas Gulf Produc Producing
ing Producing and One William St. Should
I take profits, or hold the stock?
I'm addition, I have $35,000 in sav savings
ings savings and $5,000 in E bonds.
A. I don't know why you would
want to sell stock, if you still
have $40,000 in savings and E
bonds.
It would seem more logical tp
switch' the E bonds into dividend
producing common stocks and
perhaps some of the savings as
well. You mention a need for more
income.
Your stocks are all good grade.
If you want to aim at higher
income in future purchases, you
should consider the department
store, rail, utility stocks on the
list I am sending you.
Q. I have seven grandchildren.
I am thinking of buying securi securities
ties securities for each. What would you
suggest?
A. You give no indication of
how much money is to be involv involved.
ed. involved. But if it is a modest sum,
I'm afraid that buying, securities
m seven different trust funds is
going to be rather expensive from
the point of view of commissions.
Why not put the securities into
one fund and set up an informal
agreement that all the grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren are to share alike at some
future date.
The other night I read a Bibli Biblical
cal Biblical proverb: A man's crnwn are
hs childrne's children. Seven jew
els in your crown are a good
reason for investing wisely.
Q. I am 61 and plan to retire
before 65. In addition i ps-
tate I own A. T. and T., Weal Weal-inghouse,
inghouse, Weal-inghouse, Liggett and . s,
Standard of Jersey, California
Packing, Anaconda, Cerlainteed,
Massachusetts Investors. I have
$24,000 in savings. If I sold the
A. T. and T. (for which I paid
$160, old shares) how would I fi figure
gure figure my income tax?.
A. This is a fine list of stocks
and certainly lifed not be dis disturbed
turbed disturbed even1 when you do retire.
I don't know why you want to
sell it now while you are in a
high tax bracket. (Incidentally,
if you do sell it, you must figure
your cost as one-third of $160, or
$53.33 a share.)
Some of your savings also could
go into more securities to provide
retirement income. You could
' buy some of the oils now and then
: space your buying so that you
".I imvc oi ica.M nan io IWO-
thirds of the savings working in
securities by the time yiu retire.
GUN.CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
Pete Barr, from the Pacific
side, invaded th C,
I ...v. v-uh.1i a v;i io io-tobal
tobal io-tobal Gun Club bunch and won
wieic iwionai rewe,ry 16-yard
Trar TroDhv
September 6, with one perfect
suing ana a zz, placing him two
birds ahead of "Doc" Norris 45
and three over Walisr Tnhnt,,'-
44. Norbert F. Keiler (to who this
paper owes apologies for a recent
"typo") made a verv rpsiwiahia
43.
Perfect weather graced the
match, good breezes lofting tho
targets sportily enought to make
each hit a minor triumph in its
own rignt.
Other scorers of the contest contest-Bill
Bill contest-Bill Brandl 42
Lee Carr 40
Art Sutton 39
C. M. Carrington, Sr. 36
'O. Lopp 34
On the previous Wednesday nigh
sighting by flood-liehts, Norris
made a 25, Lopn a 24 and RranHI
21.
Hishtliffht of tho wwV'i ctrat
shooting Ws Harvey Smith's hum
ing of Joe.Kueter in a private
contest for cigars. Harvev had nnt
touched a shot-gun in three years
ana was accorded a nine-bird
handicap, then proceeded with the
aplomb of an old pro to smash
up 21 targets, which feartie .re .repeated
peated .repeated immediately to prove it
was no fluke. 1
However. Sutton's anrl T nnn'c w
were the best scores all week. Oth Other
er Other highest single efforts:
A futur exDert I4.vpr nit
Clifford Carrington. Jr., making
nis ursi arquaintanc with the
game unner Keller's coaching, gra gratified
tified gratified all with a smart 14.
Other highest single Skeet round
Kueter 2?
Norrli M
Johnston 20
Barr 18
Brandl 18
M. C. Florin 18
J. Jones 1$
C. M. Lenebeck 18
Keller 17
C. Hayword 16
"Doc" Snyder 14
F. Chollar 1
The picture doesnt always look
so bad, and further mighty striv strivings
ings strivings are expected to grace the lo local
cal local Skeet scenn nn "V'nedt-v,
as usual, at 4:30 p.m. Shooting con continues
tinues continues until light fails, and late
comers can be accommodated.

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK, Sept. 0 (UPI)
Stocks met mild support at the
oepning today in moderate trad trading.
ing. trading. Small gains predominated in th
list following yesterday's sharp
setback, which wiped more than
$4,600,000,000 from market values.
ACF- Ind 52V
Advocate Asbestos 295b
Alleghany Corp nv4
Aluminium Ltd 3214
Amer Cyanamid 57
Amer Motors 52V4
Anaconda Copper 64V4
Arkansas Fuel 3is4b
AVCO Mfg 13V4
Beth Steel 56
Bettinger Corp i6V4b
Bicroft Uranium 71b
Blauknox -. 51
British Pet 7
Burroughs- 30
Celanese 28Vi
Cerro de Pasco 78iyi
Chicago Great West 43Hb
Chrysler 654
Cities Service 5314
Coastal Caribe . 1
Colgate Palmolive 3734b
Colorado Fuel 30
Cons Electro Dynamics 33
Creole Pet 4534
Crown Cork and Seal 33Mib
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont 259
El Paso Natural Gas 30Vab
Fairchild Engine 8V4
Fargo Oil 434
Felmont Pet 6v4b
General Dynamics 48Va
General Electric 774
General Motors 55
General Plywood 18
Gulf Oil 108b
Harsco Steel 4ov4b
Howe- Sqiind 20
Imperial Oil 3ia
Intl Pet 34
Lockheed 27Vi
Magellan Pet 11
Montrose Cheai 12
New Eng. Tel and Ttel 1923i
Northrop Air 29b
Olin Mathieson 40,34
Pure.Oil sob
Royal Butch Shell 57
5CA ,, 101
Reynolds Metal 42
San Jacinto gb
Servo Corp 25b
Signal Oil and 6ai 20
Sinclair Oil Mi
Socony Mobile 424
Sperry Rand 32
Standard Oil NJ 504
Sturjebafcer-Packard 12
Superior Oil igoo
Texas Gulf Prods 32
Textron 24
Underwood 23b
United Canso Oil 1 5-16b
US Rubber mvb
US Steel 103
Westinghouse Elee 87
Wheeling Steel 61
Allamira Begin?
Anniversary Fele
With Church Service
Club Altamira's seventh anni anniversary
versary anniversary celebration will begin Sun Sunday
day Sunday with members of the club at attending
tending attending a thanksgiving service at
St. Paul's Episcopal Church.
On the social side, the club will
sponsor an anniversary dance on
Sept. 19 at Hotel El Panama with
music by Willie Moro and his or orchestra
chestra orchestra and the Jets combo.
The dance, which the club said
has aroused considerable interest
among its guests, will also fea feature
ture feature a number of prizes for. guests.
Table reservations are being tak taken
en taken from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. on
weekdays at No. 1 "Q' Street,
(Cincensini Bldg.) apartmet 6,
and on the Atlantic side by Be Be-thuna
thuna Be-thuna Reid, Esme Rochester, Mrs.
Melba Samuels and Dave White.
CFN-TV To Feature
Fullmer-Basilio Bout
Tomorrow Night
Th Caribbean Forces Televi Television
sion Television Network will feature the
world welterweight champion championship
ship championship fight between Gone Fullm Fullmer
er Fullmer and Carmen Basillo tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow nrght Sept. 10 at T:50 p.m.
The f'flht is being re-broad-;
east for ,: television fans whe
missed the radio cast of the
fight last week.
VIGOUR RESTORED,
GLANDS MADE YOUNG
If you feel old before your time or
auffer from nerve, brain or physical
weakness, you will find happineaa and
liB.lth In a. nw American TdhnpafMW
method whleh restore youthful vlarour I
and vitality. It la a cimple home treat treatment
ment treatment In tablet form prepared by aa
American Laboratory and Is very easy
to take. It acta directly on your
(lands, nervea and vital orrana, and
works so well you can aee and feel
new bodily power and vigour In a
short time. Because of Ita natural ac action
tion action on alanda and nervea your brain
power and memory often Improve
notably.
This new aland and vigour restorer
Called Vl-Tabt has been teated and
proved hi the United States and la
now available at all drusaturea here.
Get VI-Tabs tablets from your drug druggist
gist druggist today, put tlicm to teat and aee
the big improvement.' Take the full
bottle, whirh tuta eight days. It will
make you full of vIkout, energy and
vitality, and you will feel years
J ounger. The larg else which laate It
ays la very economical.



TBI PANAMA AMERICA?! Alf INDfTZNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOI THIKTflN
JR TH1 $TORY OP MARTHA WAYNf
tin 1 4
Narrow Escape
AY WILSON SCRUGGS
TERBI AND THE PIRATES
to 6K0RG WUJOIR
""."Mr.
.32
C v

WEBNISDAT, IfPTtMBER i, 1959

VLn&&W AKff TH'6AtLE0H rTfwARV where akin m oh ml what on earth Yecms like the tES

twi

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4
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tOOTS AND HIR RUODiU

A?
VMP? AIN IASY
7
1
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ulu -.rl-rK

MORTY MIIKLI

110'
OUR
M J
.
A "

PRICKLCI AND HIS FtllNM

Three-Man Job

Y MIRRiLL BLOSSER

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Syndicate 03

TIME MARCHES ON-eeping in step with the times Is easy
in this strange new shoe, which has an hourglass lor a heal,
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SHE'S COT A PLAN-A ftew addition to TVs first "Law "Lawman"
man" "Lawman" show this fall will be a dance hall gal named T41y" ta
be played by Peggie Castle. Above, she gives Marshal Dait I
Troup (played fcy Jfohn Kussell) something to smile beut
which Deputy Marshal Johnny McKay (Peter Brown) doosm't I
seem to approve.

830 Jks. Panama 1090 Jk&. faton

AffOV'AS PAAAAfA AffWAYS

MIAMI-BOSTON
PANAMA-MIAMI
PANAMA $
BOSTON

Today's jy Program

40.90
55.00
90

3:00 CFN NEWS
3 IS Polka Pnrnri.
4:00 Mr. Wlzurd
4:30 Capt. Knngiiroo
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Roynl Plnyhom
T:30 Jimmy Hpywood Show

8:00 Mld-Wwk Movie: Waterfront

9 00 You Bet Your Ufa
9:30 Traffic Court
in no Wed. Ntaht rifht
10 30 The Whistler
11:00 CFN NEWS
1115 Enc: Peter Gum a

Highway Patrol.

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airway
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573.16983.1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

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Begin

ce's Toc W Se Stage Tomorrow
For Polite Treatment Of Khrushchev
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9 (UPI) President Eisenhowe r's radio. television address to the nation tomorrow night is
xpected to set the stage for next week's visit of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev.
Administration officials said the President probably w ould explain the reasons for his invitation to Khrushchev
and caution against expecting any dramatic developments or sudden solutions of cold war problems.
it also was considered likely that Eisenhower would r equest the American people to receive Khrushchev politely
aiwl correctly as befits a visiting Head of State, no matte r how strong their antipathies to the system he represents.

Eisenhower was meeting to-j
day with the American ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to the United Nation.-..
Henry Cabot Lodge, who will
escort the Soviet leader on ru.
12-day tour around the United
States.
Officials said the President
wanted to discuss the Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev visit and the radio-TV
speech with Lodge. But their,
talk also was, said to hav? a
vorino nn the crisis m Laos
and other matters of
interna-
ticnal interest.
The White House, in an announcing
nouncing announcing the President would
speak from 6:30 to 6.45 pm.
Panama time tomorrow, said
the address would be esstntial esstntial-ly
ly esstntial-ly a report on his tour of Eu Europe
rope Europe during whuh he eo.isult eo.isult-d
d eo.isult-d major allies in preparation
for his talks with Khrushchev.
The President made his 13 13-day
day 13-day mission to Europe primarily
to-confer with Western allies
in preparation for the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming talks with the Soviet
leader.
Eisenhower, who returned
from the trip Monday, tem tem-naHi
naHi tem-naHi nut aside his role of
foreign policy maker yester- i
day to cope with some press pressing
ing pressing home front problems I
the steel strike and his legis- j
lative program.
He conferred for 90 minutes
with Republican congressional!
leaders on the outlook for his
legislative recommendations in
the congressional rush to aa-,
Journ this weekend. ;
The leaaers stuu hhci,
that they discussed a new hous housing
ing housing bill, civil rights, foreign aid
fiinrfe nnri the President's re
quest for authority to increase,
interest rates on government
bonds. All are hanging fire at:
enmp nnint in the legislative
nrnr.ess.
Following the legislative con conference,
ference, conference, Labor Secretary James
p Mitchell brought Elsenhower
afc to date on developments in
the: steel strike.
In announcing the speech,
'the White House did not say
whether the President would
dis c u s s Khrushchev's visit
White House press secretary
James C Hagerty told newsmen
that because of tomorrow nights
broadcast, Elsenhower would
Hot hold a news conference this
Week.
He also announced the Pres-
Party Registration
For 3PN Completed;
Book Still Open
Directors of the Third National
lit Party (3PN) last night report
ed that it had completed the reg
ktration of the 5000 members
needed to establish the right to
participate in next year's elec election
tion election as a national party.
The announcement came 2!
days after the party began ree
ltration.
The directors said registration
books would be left open for a
few more days to give an oppor
tunity to those who would still
like to register with the party.
Meanwhile, Dr. Gilberto Arias,
founder and president of the 3PN,
is expected to return to Panama
City tomorrow after a tour of several-
days in the Interior where
he Occupied himself with the ren
titration of the reauired number
members in remote inland
Fees.
I -T-
Waa triOf Or Nflt I
weamer ur nui
i-.

- This weather report for the 24jtions

hours ending 8 a.m.
today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
JTEMPERATLRE:
High
-JLbw
TttfcMIDITYl
High
Low
0
85
74
73
95
88
68
(max. mph) NW 17
TLAIN (Inches) 1.28
S-17
1.02
tfATER TEMP:
(inner harbor) 82 82
'
; flAKE ELEVATIONS:
V'v&tnn Lake 83.82
'.-?fMMcn Dam 213.48
balboTtides
THURSDAY, SEPT.
10
High

, f Time

lit.
ISO ft.
14.0 ft.
. -: 35 p.m.
Low
Time
I tRI a.m.
Ht.
t.l ft.
2.1 ft.
, S:3
p.m.

lke 0n
President Eisenhower s report 1
to the people on his talks with
js.srrVN :
p.m. tomorrow.
"
iripni hiri cancelled scheduled'

sceakin encasements at Br-rv:i
r : ''r -. . .
University Oct. 2i and at Hal
yard University Oct. 25.
He said tile cancellations
were made because of Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's exchange of visits
with Khrushchev and the vis visits
its visits to this country within the
next two months of the Prime
Minister of Italy, the Presi President
dent President of Guinea and the Pres
ident of .Mexico.
AcVprl if tlii' c:i nccl n t inns
meant that a definite date had;

opp,, spt tr.r Fisonnowei to fo:it!i,iii"a Miurfuun uritmo

to Russia, Hagerty said no date
had been set as far as he knew.
The President has said only
1 that he would make the trip
! sometime this fall.
Newsmen Say Tito
Hopes For Shakeup
Without Violence
LONDON, Sept. 9 (UPD For Former
mer Former Panamanian Ambassador to
London Dr. Roberto Arias said
here he was hoping for a govcrn-
ment shakeup
in Panama,
Arias, who
'without violence
arrived yesterday
from Colombia, talked to newsmen
in the garden of his Kensington
home. With him was his ballerina
wife Dame Margot Fonteyn, who
was accused hy the Panamanian
government of taking part in the
abortive plot.
Would he lead an armed revolu
tion?
"I should not like to comment on
that. I hope there will be a change
of government without violence."
He declined to say when he
would go back to Pinjma except
that an early return was "improb "improbable."
able." "improbable." Sailors Who Missed
Ships In Cristobal
Sent To Quarantine
Two sailors who missed their
ships at Cristobal were released
from police custody yesterday to
U.S. Immigration Service jurisdic jurisdiction.
tion. jurisdiction. They were transferred to the
Corozal quarantine station.
Dominador K. Pal ibric?., 51-year-old
Philippine assigned as a
seaman on the U.S Navy transport
Gocthals, and Albert M Morse.
57 year old American s''ward from
the SS LaSalle, were picked up hy
Cristobal police shortly after their
ships had left Canal Zone waters.
Both men apparently had been
celebrating during their brief shore
leave here and failed to heed sail sailing
ing sailing deadlines.
Remon Racetrack
Fetes Aly Khan
jJJ, AftemOOn
Sportsman diplomat Aly Khan is
a visitor in Panama tod-iv He is
,on a tour of utn Amen,,.in Na.
itinns in his capacity as India's
representative to the United Na-
Following the tastes of his late
father, the Aga Khan. Alv is an ar
dent devotee of hnrsrracing.
At the President Remon Race
track this afternoon, the visitor
will be entertained at a recep'ion
given by the management Leading
followers of the local turf will he
among the guests.
Aly's son. who graduated this
vear from Harvard Cniver'-itv.
became the Aga Khan upon the
death of his grandfather, at the
older man's wish.
American In
1 MOSCOW (UPI) Nicholas Pe
;trulli said yesterday he did a
i "stupid Ihing" in renouncing his
American citizenship in hopes of
becoming a Soviet national He
said he wanted to come bark to
the 1'nitcd Stales.
Hut the future of the 'M year
old shectmetal worker appeared
to rest in the hands of ollicials
in Washington. U.S. Kmbassy
sources said the case was out of
their hands, that his formal re
tuincialion papers were on the
wav to Washington
I'elmlh. whoso last address in
the United states as alley
Stream. N.Y., signed away his
American citizenship and handed

Trip To India May Come Next
E
f I I I
n Eisenhowers World Plans
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9 (LTD President Eisenhower is seri-
ouslv considering making a long-contemplated trip to India fol-

lowing his visit to the Soviet Union this fall, it was learned.
i .. f : il. t, : i i i..: u..u

liiiuiniru Miurces saiu me rresiuem una ueru giving iiiuugui
I to the possibility of an Indian trip for about a year. They said
that in the light of his forthcoming Russian journey it is being

j niM-ussco. wim a new sense oi urgency.
But these sources said last night that no decision has yet
been reached. They emphasized that there are several problems
and imponderables which could stand in the way of the President's
; making an Indian stop-over as an adjunct to the trip to Russia.

I
For example, they said, much
depends on how the exchange of
i visits with Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev comes off and how the
particularly in the Far East.
In the -past, the President has
not seen how he could go to In India
dia India without undertaking an ex extensive
tensive extensive Far East itinerary, in including
cluding including visits to half a dozen
countries.
But the state department has
said to have come up now with
what they consider a feasible
plan for a less extensive trip.
The news that Eisenhower may
visit India came as Communist
China demanded that India with withdraw
draw withdraw its "trespassing" troops from
the tension-ridden border area that
has been the scene of armed clash clashes
es clashes between the two countries in re recent
cent recent weeks.
The demand was made in a let letter
ter letter from Communist Chinese Pre Premier
mier Premier Chou En-lai to Indian Prime
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru. It was
dated yesterday and broadcast by
Peiping radio today.
Chou said that if his demand
was met "the temporary tension
on the Sino-lndian border would
be eased at once and the dark
clouds hanging over the relations
between our two countries would
be dispelled."
India claims the border area as
its territory and has accused the
Red Chinese of making incursions
into it.
Nehru sent Chou a letter last
March 22 asking for fled China's
views on the question, one of a se
ries ol messages sent on the issue.
It was the March 22 letter to which
Chou replied.
Chou rejected Indian claims to
the frontier region, and said that
Indian attempts "to impose upon
Diva Maria (alias
Amid Marital War;
Onassis Mentioned
MILAN. Italy (UPI) Battista
Meneghini threatened today to sue
his temperamental opera star wife
Maria Callas, for a separation un unless
less unless they settled their marriage
troubles "within 48 hours."
Meneghini, in a statement is issued
sued issued by his attorney, did not
specify what the froubles were
and Miss Callas herself main maintained
tained maintained an angry silence. Italian
press reports claimed the 10-year
marriage was being scuttled by a
romance between the diva and
Creek shipping magnate Aristotle
Onassis.
Whirling like a small cyclone
into Milan's La Scala Opera House
for a recording session last
night, the famed soprano told a
photographer: "I would like to
grab you and take your camera
to pieces."
It was her second appearance at
La Scala in just 3f) minutes. She
showed up the first time with
Onassis beside her but stayed only
a few minutes after apparently
becoming upset with the ques questions
tions questions thrown at her by reporters.
Onassis, one of the richest men
in the world and a keystone of
the Riviera society structure, dis dismissed
missed dismissed the reports of a romance
between Miss Cailas and himself
as "childish."
"I have known Maria for a few
years and we are simply good
friends," he said.
Russia Tardily
in his passport at the U.S
Kmbassy last Thursday. He took
the action because, he said, of
"too many contradictions" in the
American way of life.
At the same time, Petrulli dis disclosed
closed disclosed that had written to the
Supreme Soviet (Parliament) re
questing Soviet citizenship. There
has1 been no response to the re
quest yet.
"I have just realized I have
done a stupid thing," Petrulli told
reporters yesterday.
lie said that "even if I received
permission now to become a So
vicl citizen, I would turn it down
with thanks and tell them i'd
rather go home to America."

China its one-sided claims on the
boundary question" will "never
succeed."
He also blamed Britain for the
"long term disputes and non non-settlement
settlement non-settlement of the Chinese-indian
boundary question," accusing the
British of "aggression" against
China in the days when India was
under British rule.
In London, a Foreign Office
spokesman said only that there
was no question of any British ag aggression
gression aggression against China when India
was under British rule. He made
no further comment.

Chou went on to say that "Indian
attempts to bring pressure to bear
on China militarily, diplomatically
and through public opinion cannot
but make one suspect that it is the
attempt of India to imoose upon
China its one-sided claims on the
boundary question."
Engine Trouble
Foils Launching
01 Test Cansule
CAPlt CAtfAERAl, Fla., Sept
9 (TJPI) The Uriited States
launched an uninhabited te?t mod
el of its man-carryin? satellite to
day hut engine trouble in an Atlas
missile thwarted the first attempt
p try nut the capsule on a short
ranee flight.
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration, (NASA)
said nne hour after the 3:19 a.m.
launching that preliminary data
indicated the Atlas "failed to drop
its booster stage" the two outside
engines of the big war rocket.
"This likely caused the capsule
to fall considerably short of the
programmed impact noint.
"Quick look reports indicate the
capsule and the sustainer (the
third engine and body of the At Atlas)
las) Atlas) separated properly."
It was a keen disappointment to
Mercury Project officials.
Smart Plumber Taps
NATO's Gas Pipeline
BRUSELS (UPI) Belgian po police
lice police were looking yesterday for a
smart amateur plumber who
managed to tap a NATO gasoline
pipeline that supplies airfields in
Belgium.
Military authories estimated
that about 25,000 gallons of avia aviation
tion aviation gasoline had been lost as the
result of tap near the industrial
city of Charleroi.
The pipeline, buried about two
feet deep, snakes its way from
the port of Antwerp to airfields in
southern Belgium.
The tap was discovered after a
farmer complained that the grass
in one of his fields was dying
and the air smelled of gasoline
Police found the tap carefully
planted under a fence that served
to hide itand also to prevent its
being uncovered by plowing. The
tap had been blown out by the
pressure in the pipeline.
DREAM SHATTERED
SUVA, Fiji (UPI) The jet
age is taking the sparkle out of
those once golden dreams of sai
ing awav to the romantic and
primitive Fiji Islands.
The city council has ordered -survey
of the possibility of install
ing 250 parking meters in down
town Suva.

Regrets Renouncing His U.S. Citizenship

Petrulli has five brothers living
on Long Island. His former wife,
Helen Petrulli, and their 4 year year-old
old year-old daughter Rebecca Angela,
reside at (1414 Sunset Blvd.) Los
Angeles.
(When informed of his decision
yesterday, his former wife said:
"I'm very happy about that and
so glad to hear the news. He is
really disturbed but basically he
is a good person. I do like him
and if he would stay on the job
?nd be a good husband and father
to our daughter, I would want
him back.")
Petrulli went to the American
Embassy yesterday to inquire
about the possibility of topping

'j"""" """"" '"wt"'
j"

KNOWS HER ROPES-Judy
Scott gives the old Indian rope
trick a new twist. She's making
magic in Silver Springs, Fla;,
aided, we must admit, by some
photographic focus-pocus.
Scholars Say Latin
Is Besl Language
For Space Exchange
LYONS, France (UPI) Schol Scholars
ars Scholars from many lands gathered
here today to seek a way to make
Latin the international language
of the space age.
The need is pressing, said
French scientist Jean Capelle in
welcoming the delegates.
Because of language barriers, he
said, scientists all over the world
are failing to keqp up with half
of what is being done by their
colleagues in othet countries.
Other delegates arriving for the
three-day conference agreed.
The American space scientist
busy learning that "poiezny gruz"
is Russian for "payload," and the
Russian trying to learn that
"roger" is American for "da"
are getting into a needless maze.
Both soon will find ou that En
glish and Russian are lot suffi sufficient.
cient. sufficient. The delegates said it would not
be long now before jaw-breaking
German words also make their
re-entry into the must reading
lists for the complete scientist.
In fact, it was argued, postwar
research has opened so many new
possibilities in so many countries
that you cannot tell which little-
known language is going to be the
next "must."
"In this dilemma Latin offers
the world its incomparable re resources,"
sources," resources," said Capellp. "It is a
language of precise vocabulary
which can stretch itself to cover
all manner of things, a language
whose supple spirit lends itself to
all nuances of thought."
He said if governments of the
world would take steps to revive
Latin as a language to read and
speak, then science could surge
forward.
"If not. well, I can sum up the
situation in a few words," said
Capelle. "It's Latin or Babel."
Jetliner Lands
Calendarwise
Before Takeof I
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI), A
Pan American World Airways
jetliner that arrived here by the
calendar before it left Tokyo has
set a new commercial record for
the 6,688-mile flight.
The big Boeing 707-321, a larger
model of the 707 121 flown by do domestic
mestic domestic airlines and by Pan Amer American
ican American across the Atlantic, made
the trip in 11 hours and 15 min
utes flying time.
But because of the internation international
al international dateline, it got here 48 min minutes
utes minutes before it took off. It left
Tokyo at 10 a.m. Japan time
and arrived here at 9:12 a.m. for
the same day. It landed at Wake
Island and Honolulu
action on his renunciation papers,
or possibly returning to the Unit United
ed United States as an alien.
He said he was told that hi:
papers constituted a legal act and
not a mere administrative for
mality. Thus they could not be
withdrawn.
Petrulli also said he wag told
that the Soviet quota for immi
grations to the United States wa?
over subscribed for years in ad
vance. Embassy officials' explain
ed. he said, that would-be imm
grants who were born in the Unit
ed States came under the quo!;:
of the country where they made
application.

Only Five Deep South States Keep -I
Segregation As School Terrn IStartsT
ATLANTA, Sept. 9 (UPI) The beginning of token integration in Florida public schools vea.

terday leaves only five states which have not accepted racially-mixed classrooms,. t
Alabama, Louisiana, Georgia, Mississippi and South Carolina remained in the total segrega segregation
tion segregation column. New Orleans is under a court order to produce an integration plan bv March 1: lSfio.

and Atlanta must have one by Dec. 1, 1959.

Another court order was handed down yesterday in Tennessee. Federal Judge William) E. Mlt
ler instructed the Rutherford County School Board to produce within a week an integration plan

for tne county.
The Little Rock Chamber of Commerce offered a $25,000 reward in connection with three
explosions that damaged an office in the school board buildfnr. the nrivate office nf Mav-na

Werner C. Knoop and a city-owned car.

Admission of Negroes to pre previously
viously previously all-white schools In Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia also was expanded yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, raising to 68 the number
of Negroes attending 14 public
schools of the state.
The Florida Integration came
in the Miami metropolitan area.
At the Orchard Villa School
in a neighborhood that has
swiftly changed from white to
non-white residences in recent
months four Negroe.i were
admitted to the school with
only eight white children. Other
Negroes are expected to be as assigned
signed assigned latei.
At the Homestead Air Force
base 20 miles south of Miami,
21 Negroes were admitted to
a public school with 732 white
children. All are dependents
of the air base personnel.
Fred Hockett, a friend oi race
agitator John Kasper, and J. B.
Stoner, of Atlanta, who claims
to be imperial wizard of a Ku
Klux Klan group, showed up
in front of the Orchard Villa
School.
They contented themselves
with advising white parents
they did not have to send their
children to tne inte graieo
school. But they were ignored.
One class at the school was
comDosed of three Negroes, an
other of four whites and a third
of three whites and one Negro
"it's soine to be hard to op
erate the school with so tew
students," State Attorney Gcn-
Poultry Princess
Happy As Bird
Promoling Larks
WASHINGTON (UPI) Linda
Watson, a college cheer leader
and one-time poultry princess of
Carroll County, Ga. is the hap happiest
piest happiest girl in America.
Such, anyway, was the claim
yesterday of Jim Moran, a beard bearded
ed bearded zany publicist who tested girls
in 2b clues on nis napumcici.
then decided curly-haired, 21-year
old Linda of Stone Mountain, Ga.,
was rue nappiesi oi an.
Moran claims she's happy as a
lark. That just happens to be the
name of the car at whose 19fi0
model preview window Linda will
preside today in South Bend,
Ind.
A senior at Mercer University,
Macon, Ga., Linda is majoring in
psychology and thinks most peo people
ple people in the world are happy "be "because
cause "because they don't have a thing to
worry about."
What about the abnormal types
she studied about in her psychol psychology
ogy psychology courses, Linda was asked.
'Sick people tiiey think they're
happy too. Wouldn't you be hap happy
py happy if you thought you were Na Napoleon?"
poleon?" Napoleon?" Linda's parents are the Rev.
and Mrs. Calvin D. Watson. Her
dad is minister of the Salem Bin Bin-tist
tist Bin-tist Church, near Stone Mountain.
Allan B. Parker's
Funeral Will Be
Friday Al El Halo
Funeral services will be held
Friday morning at El Hato, in
the Volcan region of western Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, for Allan B. Parker, retir retired
ed retired chief towboat engineer for the
Canal, who died Friday morning
at Gorgas Hospital.
The services will be conducted
bv the Reverend William W. Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin of St. Andrew's Church in
Cocoli. Interment at El Hato will
follow the funeral services.
Mr. Parker was born in Port Portland.
land. Portland. Maine, where a brother,
Dwight W. Parker still makes his
home. He joined the Canal or organization
ganization organization in 1940 as a steam en engineer
gineer engineer with the Dredging Division.
In 1947 he was transferred to the
ferry service where he was on
duty at the time of his retire retirement
ment retirement in October, 1955.
For the past four years he had
been living in the Volcan area.
i
Petrulli told reporters that his
change of mind did not stem
with any disillusionment with the
Soviet union
"It's just my personal situa situation,"
tion," situation," he said. "There's nobody
hpre to look out for me. At least
at home I have friends and rela
fives."
In addition to being a man
without a country, Petrulli also
s virtually penniless. He had
Iried to cash his return ticket to
the United States but he said
yesterday "I guess I had betlr
hang on to it now." Petrulli came
to the Soviet Union as tourist
last month.

eral Richard Ervin said. He said
he was glad there had been no
trouble there.
Two of the white children at attending
tending attending Orchard Villa school
were children of a Filipino vet veteran
eran veteran of the US Navy.
Elinor Prieto, 10, of Cuban
extraction, arrived with her
father who told some 20 as assembled
sembled assembled reporters "in my
country all my people go to
the same schools."
At both integrated Florida,
white and Negro children were
to eat together with their re respective
spective respective teachers in the school
lunchrooms.
The county school board also
faces other problems at its Sept.
16 meeting. County school su

perintendent Dr. Joe Hall dis
closed that five "unusual" ap applications,
plications, applications, obviously from Ne
groes, had been received at
three all-white high schools in
the county.
It was noted at a confer conference
ence conference called by Hall that a
number of dark-skinned chil
dren were attending other
Dade County schools. These
would include Seminole In Indians
dians Indians and children of Puerto
Rican and Cuban extraction.
Integration spread to rural
Virginia for the first time with
the admission of 21 Negroes to
Warren County High at Front
Royal, along with more than
300 white children.
The white pupils had boy boycotted
cotted boycotted the school last year,
going to private classes and
leaving the big high school
to the Negroes. The whites
abandoned the idea this fall.
The Front Royal integration
was accomplished without in incident,
cident, incident, as was integration of
classes in Charlottesville, Alex-
j andria, Norfolk and Ports
mouth, ine tatter city integrat integrated
ed integrated only a parochial school.
North Carolina, in its third
year of token integration, was
smoothly into the second week
of mixed classes.
Meanwhile in Little Rock, FBI
experts joined Little Rock po
lice today in a search for
bombers while the Chamber of
Commerce stepped up efforts to
puoncize a reward tor persons
who touched off three explo
sions Monday night. j
Two Federal Bureau Inves Investigation
tigation Investigation laboratory men start
ed checking the blast scenes
yesterday in oi of finding
evidence that ml;?-! lead to the
ca. une of whoe.'r set the o. o.-p.rtsti
p.rtsti o.-p.rtsti n...
No arrests have been made to
date.
PC Yacht Clut
Speedboat Races
Open Sunday
Sunday's the new day for the
Panama Canal Yacht C 1 u b's
speedboat racing at Cristobal,
with the first event splashing off
at noon. The race program, ori originally
ginally originally scheduled for Labor Day,
was cancelled at that time when
the starting time coincided with
a downpour so heavy that the rac racing
ing racing drivers complained "they
couldn't see as far as the bow."

TRUNKFUL OF MEMORIES-"Jopa, a one-year-old Indian
elephant, should never forget her grand reception by orphans.,,
at Munich, West Germany. She holds a bunch of carrots prt
sentcd by Roman Pankofer. The pachyderm will be an exhibit
of the Munich Zoo, w

f-

Got. Orval Faubus describ described
ed described the bombings as "sicken-!
ing and deplorable" and eaM
he hoped they would not hi
repeated.
The explosions rocked three
separate sections of Little Rock
witr.in a 38-minute period Moii
day.
One damaged an office. of ttM
Little Bock School Board.
Another ( shattered part of'
building where city Maydi
Werner C. Knoop has the of offices
fices offices of the construction firjto
ol which he is president.
The third totally destroyed
city-owned station wagon used
by fire chief Gann Nalley.
No one was injured in tj
blasts which were believed to
have been dynamite.
Assistant FBI agent W. .T
IVhaley said yesterday the bu bureau's
reau's bureau's two bomb experts "ae
checking the scenes of the eXk
plosions in hope of finding
evidence." J
"We are rendering every pos possible
sible possible assistance to the Litaa
Rock police department," J. JJ.
Casper, special FBI agent, said
The FBI agents were sent 3d
Little Rock on the request xl
police, a spokesman for the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department in Washington
said. ;
Casper said the FBI enter entered
ed entered the case under provisions
of an order by President F F-senhower
senhower F-senhower authorizing Federal
agencies to lend immediate
help to local authorities in
cases of this type.
Ben W. Dees, a consulting en
glneer, proposed that a $100,QO0
fund be created to use a appre apprehending
hending apprehending persons who did the
bombing and those connected
with any future acts of villence.
1 he Chamber of Commerce
sent out printed circulars in including
cluding including details of the reward
and said "all pet-sons; are en entitled
titled entitled to participate in the re reward
ward reward withoot regard to occupa occupation
tion occupation or profession.
Police Capt. A. M. Hayne said
several suspects, "none of them
good," had been questioned and
re'eastd
One was a youth living n the
county. He was picked up ,by
the sheriff's office, turned over
to city police and later releas released.
ed. released. The explosions did not pre prevent
vent prevent the city's elementary and
junior high schools frbm open opening
ing opening yesterday on schedule,
t
US Tug Chickasaw
Due In Tomorrow
With Turkish Ship
The U. S. Navy fleet, tug Chi Chi-chasaw
chasaw Chi-chasaw and a minesweeper
which is now a part of the Turkish
Navy, the TCG Seddulbahir, are
due to arrive here tomorrow from
San Diego. They will be berthed
at Rodman Naval Station.
The Chickasaw, commanded by
Lt. F. L. Looney, has a complem complement
ent complement of four officers and 63 enlisted
men.
The Seddulhabir is a former
U. S. Navy minesweeper granted
to the Turkish Navy under the
Military Aid Program. It is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to sail Friday for Guantana Guantana-mo.
mo. Guantana-mo.

Vi I

V
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