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:
AA00010883:03117

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
,1,

Throughout the world
more people buy
Seagrom'sYO.
than any other
imported whisky.
IN INDEPENDENT VS UfeXi DAILY NEWSPAPER
Banana Mwtcam
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln
S4TH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1959
FIVI CENTS

r

Parana

US Schools Enrollment Soars At Opening
To'7060 For Alltime High CZ Pupil Load
Th number of boys and girls enrolled this year in the Canal Zone's United States
school stood at a record total of 7060 at, the end of the first week of school, according
to enrollment figures announced by Canal Zone school officials today.
The registration figure, the highest in the history of the Canal Zone US schools,
shows an increase of 187 over the number of students enrolled during the first week of
school last year.

The Increase in the number
of students is shown this year
mainly in the enrollment fig figures
ures figures lor the Junior and senior
high schools where are a ioiai
of 2625 students as compared
with 2404 last year.
Of the 7060 boys and girls en enrolled
rolled enrolled in school this week, 669
were in kindergarten; 3614 were
in grades one through six; 1044
Heal Taster Hips
Before
Hankies From Line
Balboa police today are on the
lookout lor a thief with rather
discriminating tastes.
A maid employed at a Balooa
house was surprised, when go going
ing going below in pursuit of duties,
to find it stranger-standing a
few feet -from the storage area
of the building. He- was hold holding
ing holding a bottle-of liquor.
W.ai are you doing here ?
the imaid asked, eying the
atriui;'UBp,icipusly.
ftmounl o the libation into his
eacyv ten took a-long pull
from th bottle.
As .themald turned her back
tot a moment hs snatched four
hankerchiefs from, the clothes
Hn and tied.
Thi Nfttle. wliich he also
nnk came from! the house
. Holder's stock, kepi in the be
low-stairs area
Cops Corner Pair Of
Would-Be Thieves
At Balboa Commy
Two eonfessed burglars waiv waived
ed waived a preliminary hearing in
Balboa Magitsrate's Court to today
day today and were bound over to US
District Court on a charge of
attempting to steal more than
$100 worth of merchandise from
the Balboa Commissary early
t.Vf mrvrTilnff.
Luis Carlos Bartetto, 21, and
Jose Eladio Mendoza, 25, both
Panamanian, were held on
tinon hall each to wait trial
An alert policeman patrolling
the commissary area at one o -oinrv
thi morning spotted a
ionr runninsr along the build
tntr hmisinn the menswear and
toy section. After he failed to
locate the man, a call to police
headquarters brought additional
men ana tne area was biu-
rnnnded. 1
A careful combing of the area
and buildings turned up ar ar-ttA
ttA ar-ttA ud Mendoza hiding in a
men's room between the plat
from of the main commissary
building and the menswear sec section.
tion. section. Investigation revealed they
had broken a window in the
menswear annex and removed
a auantlty of clothing. One of
the men apparently had enter entered
ed entered the building through a small
anenlnar and handed out addi
tional clothing and toys to Iris
onfederate.
The pair confessed at police
headquarters.
Art Books Shown
At US Exhibition
Co TfQ Red Museum
1 MOSCOW (UPD-The srt de
partment of the recently-closed
American Exhibition yesterday
presented some 600 srt books,
catalogues and periodicils worth
$500,000 to the Pushkin Museum
in Moscow.
Richard McLanahan, curator of
the exhibit's art display, said the
lift was a token of appreciation
for the Soviet authorities' help in
' setting up the art exhibit.
"We understand that the books
. will he given to individual artists
' end libraries throughout the So So-,
, So-, viet Union," added McLanahan,
who is director of th Utica, N.Y.
Museum,

J o

were in junior high school; 1581,
were in high school and 152
were registered in the Canal!
Zone Junior College.
Balboa High School had 1214
students this year, while Bal-
Optometrist, Nurse,
Clerk Jobs Open
Among 45 On Zone
Twenty position vacancies in the
Health Bureau, 11 openings in the
Marine Bureau and 7 vacancies in
the Engineering and Construction
Bureau are listed on the current
transfer-vacancy bulletin, which
shows a total of 45 Canal Zone
Company Government positions
open, it was announced at Balboa
Heights.
The positions ope In the Health
Bureau include that of a medical
technologist; a medical radiology
technician; a medical bisiogy tech technician;
nician; technician; an optometrist; six staff
nurses; n operating room nurs nursing
ing nursing assistants hfad dietician;,
two hospital attendants; a dental
Bygienist; slerk-stenegrapTieY; S
clerk-typist; sjr librarian; and two
exterminators,
t
In the Engineering sndL Con Construction
struction Construction Bureau there i an open
ing for a cartographic compilation
aide; a mechanical engineer tech-
mcian; a civil engineering drafts
man; a general specifications en
gineer; a supervising safety in inspector;
spector; inspector; a supervisor-specifications
engineer; and a clerk-stenograph?
er.
There are openings for two locks
guards in the Marine Bureau a
mong the 11 vacancies listed.
The other positions open are for
a clerk-typist; a lock operator
machinist; a lock operator electri electrician;
cian; electrician; a maintenance machinist; a
marine machinist; a pipefitter;
two signalmen; and a towing loco locomotive
motive locomotive operator.
The Transportation and Termi Terminals
nals Terminals Bureau has two vacancies for
guards.
In the Administrative Branch
there are two openings. One for a
passenger traffic clerk, and the
other for an assistant head of the
composing section.
The Office of the Comptroller
has a position open for a clerk clerk-stenographer;
stenographer; clerk-stenographer; the Personnel Bu Bureau,
reau, Bureau, for a clerk-typist; and the
Community Services Division, for
a clerk-typist.
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound
Southbound
20
TOTAL 1
(Cloar Cut: J)

Take Heart, Rich Rebels, That

ATLANTA (UPI) Those who
saved their Confederate money in
hopes the South would rise again
have been vindicated. That bun bundle
dle bundle of bills in the attic ran buy as
much today as it could 95 years
sgo.
Compare these prices: Feather
pillows $25 each; overcoats $200
to $350 each; damask curtains
$95 apiece: tobacco $1.15 a pound pound-granite
granite pound-granite dishes $17 each; wool
$8.25 per pound, and wishstands
$125 to $250 each,
That was the going rate for
such goods at an auction in Au Augusta,
gusta, Augusta, Gs., Oct. 8, 1864. The Au Augusta
gusta Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel of
Oct. 11 considered it worthy of

boa Junior High School report-

ed a bumper crop or 814 stu-
dents.
RP Dogs Must Gel
Free Rabies Shots
Or Be Desfroyed
Panama City health officials
went ahead with plans today
to destroy all dogs which have
not been vaccinated against
rabies, starting Oct. 1.
Five free vaccination stations
are now in operation, officials
said. One is located on Balboa
Avenue, next to the Little
League ballpark; one at the
Santa RiU ballpark, which is
soon to be transferred to the
National Stadium, and one each
at Betania, San Mlguelito and
Old Panama.
Health officials also com
plained about a lack of coopera cooperation
tion cooperation on the part of the public
and warned that rabies is a
fatal disease for.elther animal
6r ''hurnlth, -j4' v "LTV
Panama's ianti tables am
palgn is the outgrowth of the
recent discovery in the Canal
Zone of several sick hats in
which the presence of rabies
was positively established, Sev Several
eral Several cases of rabies in cattle
were found in the Interior of
Panama.
A license tag will be provid
ed to owners who present their
pets for inoculation. Dogs found
roaming without a tag after Oct.
1 will be picked up and destroy destroyed.
ed. destroyed. CZ Latin Schools
Observe Music
Week With Programs
Music programs are being given
this week by the students in the
Canal Zone Latin American schools
in celebration of Music Week.
Music Week is observed in Sep
tember by the Latin American
schools since they are not in ses session
sion session during May when this week
is celebrated in the United States
and the Canal Zone United States
schools.
The theme around which music
week is planned this year includes
the following objectives: tne dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of the pleasure and val value
ue value of music; the inspiration of a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur participation in music; the
increase of musical knowledge
through study; and the develop development
ment development of more extensive under understanding
standing understanding and appreciation of mu music.
sic. music. Programs to which parents and
friends are invited have been
planned at all schools as follows:
Paraiso High School, tonight at
7:30 in the gymnasium.
Rainbow City Junior-Senior High
School, tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the
gymnasium.
Paraiso Elementary and Junior
High School, today at 10:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m. in the gymnasium.
Santa Cruz Elementary and Jun Junior
ior Junior High School, tomorrow at 10
a.m. and 1:30 p.m. in the gymna gymnasium.
sium. gymnasium. mention on Page Two.
Just two months ago Mrs. Helen
Harding, a French-speaking Ne Negro
gro Negro woman from Weeks Island,
La., mailed the Montgomery
Ward store at Lafayette, La.,
$302,200 in Confederate bills along
with a whopping order for every everything
thing everything from lawnmowers to radios.
The store kept $50 worth, mailed
her back a portable radio and the
rest of her money. Montgomery
Ward may have passed up a
good thing.
The fact is that the approach approaching
ing approaching Civil War Centennial and the
sudden growth of coin collecting
into one of the nation's favorite
hobbies have created an intense,

ALT KHAN SPENT A BUST DAT In Panam4 after he was welcomed yesterday by Alejandro
(Toto) Remon, left, and Pablo Thayer, right, manager of the President Remon Racetrack. Aly
arrived from Caracas via Pan American Airways and left via the same line today for Mexico
City. Racing fan Aly had been Inspecting his stud farm in Venezuela when he stopped off in
Panama as the guest of Remon. Both are delegates to the United Nations, where alphabetical alphabetical-;ly
;ly alphabetical-;ly the Pakistani -delegate, i seated next to PanamaJRemon eijjtertalned ,frtends of the turf
nd others, at a.gay party forAtf, ooce warrlea Rita Hawwtfcf;,'t,ft movies, fttm Mexico

Early Rain Slows Rush-Hour Traffic
Hut Evades Thirsty Gatun Watershed

Heavy rains snarled early morning traffic in Balboa and
dampened Canal emifloyes on their way to work and school-bound

children this mornine but the

was deposited on the vita Gatun Lake Basin watershed.
At 8 am -central Isthmian weather stations reported that
during the past 24-hour period only a trace of rain was recorded
at Chico and Gamboa while Madden Dam and Pedro Miguel re received
ceived received approximately a half inch each.

Despite the brief downpour which
started at aobut 7 a.m., the Balboa
Heights station measured only .93
of an inch for th entire 24-hours
ending at 8.
In Cristobal, however, there was
a Wednesday aiternoon siorm ac accompanied
companied accompanied by high winds which
brought 2.21 inches of rain to the
Atlantic side.
The rainfall yesterday and today
was typical of the weather experi
enced in the Canal Zone during
the past month.
According to the monthly report
from the Meteorological and Hy-
drographic Branch, temperatures
and humidity were above normal
in August, but rainfall continued
below average with runoff from
the Gatun Lake basin below nor normal
mal normal for the 17th consecutive
month.
The rainfall 'for '11 weather sta stations
tions stations in the Canal Zone was 10.78
Fiance Wants Back
Engagement Ring
He Gave Christine
WAUKEGAN, 111., Sept. 10
(UPI) Howard Knox said yes yesterday
terday yesterday that he knows Christine
Jorgehsen "loves me," but he is
breaking their engagement to
the ex-GI turned woman and
wants his ring back.
"I can never get in touch with
Christine so I've decided it's
best to cancel the marriage,"
said the 38-year-old statistician
who is currently unemployed
and living at a hotel here.
Confederate
interest in "Confederate- money
that was just about worthless in
1864. A few of the bills now are
worth up to $3,000.
All told, there were 72 types of
paper currency printed by the
Confederacy. Toward the rnd of
the war the printing firm of
Keatinge and Ball of Columbia,
S.C., was grinding out the stutl
night and day, The last series
authorized was that of Feb 17,
1864 and nobody knows exactly
how mirch was printed.
The Confederate Congress an
thorized 200 million dollars in this
final series, but perhaps 10 times
that much was printed. This is
the type bill that still is showing

storm was ical and little rain 1
inches or 1.56 inches below normal.
Chico and Candelaria had from
2.63 inches of rain less than is-reg-ularly
expected for this time of the
year.
The average air temperature of
80.4 was .3 degrees above normal
and the average relative humidity
of 88.8 percent was 2.3 percent a a-bove
bove a-bove normal. The highest temper temperature
ature temperature during August was 92 de degrees
grees degrees recorded at Balboa Heights
and Madden Dam August 4.
Student 'Fiddles'
With Gun, Shoots
Cuban Sweetheart
BOSTON (UPI) A 21-year- old
former college student faced ar arraignment
raignment arraignment today in the fatal
shooting of his sweetheart, a Bos Boston
ton Boston University coed from Cuba.
Police said they intended to ask
the court to determine whether
Barry Shu man, of Brookline,
Mass., should be charged with
murder or manslaughter, shul shul-man,
man, shul-man, now employed hs a garage garage-man,
man, garage-man, was aKo ancused of carry carrying
ing carrying a gun without a permit.
Weeping almost hysterically
Shulman told poli e that the
shooting of Carmen Rosa Gomez,
daughter of prominent Havan.i an anesthesiologist
esthesiologist anesthesiologist Dr. Evaristo Gomel,
was an accident.
The girl died 90 m'nutes nfier
the shooting Tuesday as physi physicians
cians physicians performed emergency surg surgery
ery surgery in an effort to save Vr life.

Cash Gets Greener Every Day

up in large numbers loda, some sometimes
times sometimes in the original bundle.
iVow, at last, there's a n.arket
for a lot of it.
Roy T. Payne, president of the
Atlanta Coin Club and an author authority
ity authority on American currencv, ox ox-plains
plains ox-plains that just about every new
coin collector wants at least a
few Confederate bills for his col collection.
lection. collection. Most collectors will pay
about 25 cents for bills .'roni the
1864 series, and most antique
shops here get from $1 up for
them.
Oddly enough, the really valu valuable
able valuable bills were printed by a Yan Yankee
kee Yankee outfit, the National Bank .Note
Co. of New York City. Only 607

From

B&O Express Train
Slams School Bus,
Kills Seven Kids
OAKLAND, MD., Sept. 10 (UPI)
The Baltimore and Ohio rail railroad's
road's railroad's passenger express, The Di Diplomat,
plomat, Diplomat, slammed into a school
buss stalled on a grade crossing
today, killing seven children and
injuring 11 others.
At least three of the injured
were reported in critical condi condition
tion condition at hospitals.
The train, eastbound from St.
Louis to Baltimore and Washing
ton, D. C, struck the bus as the
pupils were frantically rushing
out the front exit.
The emergency rear exit was
over the eastbound track and was
not opened.

Patrons Make Excuses On Bar Stools;
Hotelman Says Mayor Goes Too Keen

John T. Becker, resident man manager
ager manager of the Roosevelt Hotel, to today
day today accused Panama City Mayor
Hellodoro Patlfio of abusing his
autliority and violating citizens'
pu'late lives when Patino led a
police raiding party to the ho hotel
tel hotel Tuesday night.
In addition to the Roosevelt
inn raiding party also hit the
Astor, a third rate rooming
house and two Panama brothels,
the Villamor and the Mambo
Club.
In each case the raiders
were accompanied by police
magistrate Juvenal Hernan Hernandez,
dez, Hernandez, who presumably supplied
of these are known to have been
printed, in denominations of $50
lo $1,000, at the time the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate capital was at Montgomery.
Ala., and before the war had ac
lually started. Payne owns one of
the five known romnlrte sets
Federal troops captured and
destroyed the plates for this ser
ies after the outbreak of hostil hostilities.
ities. hostilities. The Confederacy never got into
the metal coin business, lt exper experimented
imented experimented briefly with Ml cent piec pieces
es pieces in 1861 at the mini in New
Orleans, but only about 100 of
these are believed to exist now,
and collectors will pay up lo $500
each for them.

(mgiress

Canal Committee
Seems Disinclined
To Kill It Off

WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UPI) There appeared
irtle likelihood today that Congress will act to retire the

government-owned steamship line which serves the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Zone and Haiti.
Fr6m time to time, Congressmen deplore the fact
that the line is in competition with private industry and
is not needed by the government. But there does not seem
to be any widespread sentiment for abandonina it.

Annually, durina House

' J YfiviiunvilJ VVIIIIIIIIlB
hearings on the Canal Zone budget, Zone officials are
questioned about the steamship line and there is a flurry
of sentiment within the committee that it should be re retired.
tired. retired. But there has never been a sizeable segment of
members who agree. So far this year there have been no
indications that the sentiment is growina

A determined effort bv the
lines which compete with the
government might result in fu future
ture future action on the proposal, but
it is considered to be virtually
out of the question during the
current session of Congress.
Consultant Coming
To Help Evaluate
Lock-Mule Oilers
Carl H. Giroux, Engineering
Consultant for the Panama Canal
Company, will arrive on the Isthm Isthmus
us Isthmus next week by plane to confer
with Canal officials on the contract
for the construction of replace replacement
ment replacement towing locomotives for the
Panama Canal Locks.
Evaluation of the bids on a con contract
tract contract to furnish replacement lo locomotives
comotives locomotives was begun this week in
Washington by Company person personnel
nel personnel assisted by consultants.
Two Japanese manufacturing
firms, in a joint bid made low of offers
fers offers on the project. Bids were
opened at Balboa Heights Aug. 28.
At that time it was announced
by Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown, Jr.,
Engineering and Construction Di Director,
rector, Director, who is Contracting Officer,
that it would be several weeks be before
fore before a contract would be awarded
because of the many factors in involved.
volved. involved. Evaluation of the bids will be
based rv only upon the price of offered
fered offered for the construction of the
locomotives but also upon the de designs
signs designs submitted.
legal authority for searching
closed private rooms.
A large group of foreign
women and a few men were ar arrested
rested arrested in the raids.
At the Roosevelt, which is
leased by local restaurateur
Glen Lefe, Becker said three
uinnion ware nielrnrl i i r
tneir only explanation tor ocing
In the bar was that they were
having a drink.
Most of the girls picked up
could produce only transit per permits
mits permits issued by the Panama For Foreign
eign Foreign Office Immigration Divi Division.
sion. Division. Foreigners are forbidden to
work in Panama witnout. valid
residence visas and without
work permits Issued oy the La Labor
bor Labor Ministry.
A local wan pointed out if
foreigners cannot drink alone
ai a bar. the El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton might have to shut its
doors.
According lo Patino, Tuesday's
raids are the first step in a
crackdown agallnst brothels op
r-ating within Panama City
limits.
If so, some observers said,
gross income for the city might
be expected to fall appreciably.
All the women arrested Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night were fined $10 each
and ordered to produce health
f'eilific.ate.s. Whether the cer cer-tUiCiU'S
tUiCiU'S cer-tUiCiU'S vere required for proof
of vatcii at ion whs not piarie
tj'iblio ';y local authorities.

Annrnnrintmnc rnmml))

the most determined blast
at the goverument operated
shipping line came last month
in the form of a 50-pagc re report
port report issued jointly bv Grace
Line and l.'niUfl Fruit Cowvrtf'
vfiay soiA citatofe awh v
picked congressman. ..Cibeiu
.-opies. went lo members ef
the, Panama Canal Company
Board and Canal Zone Gov.
William E. Potter.
According; to the two private
shipping firms, both of which
have large stakes in Panama-Caribbean-US
trade routes, the
liners Ancon and Cristobal are
operated at a heavy loss and
in direct competition with pri private
vate private enterprise.
Grace and United Fruit claim
they themselves are losing $5, $5,-000,000
000,000 $5,-000,000 in yearly business be because
cause because of the Panama Line
ships, and further claim that
the bulk of the Panama; Line
business is commercial father
than for the government aj i
claimed by officials both hera ;
and in Washington K
Potter today declined to com comment
ment comment on the report shipping
lines' broadside at the Panama
Line, but the Canal CompaHy'a
tireless champion Refk DanleLi. t
Flood (D-Pa.) has already taken
up the cudgel on the floor- ot?
Congress.
Flood branded the repert S)
preposterous proposal by prj'
vate firms which art already -heavily
subsidized by the got
ernment."
Grace and United Fruit had
criticized the Panama Line as
an outright Federal subsidy
costing more than $1,000,000 a
year, while Potter recently told
a congressional hearing the
line's 1958 deficit was only
$111,000.
Both Grace and United Fruit
benefit from the US Maritime
subsidy program which pays
shipping firms nearly half the
cost of merchant and passenger
ships retlrsd from service after
20 years.

Dominican Boxer
AI PanAm Games
Asks US Asylum
CHICAGO. Sept. 10 ( UPI) .i
second Pan American Games
athlete from the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic asked yesterday for political
asylum in the United States.
Francisco Sanche?. Leonardo, a
boxer in the 140 pound class,
made his dec sion known through
Francisco Garcia, 32, a spokes spokesman.
man. spokesman. Give liberty to our ountry
Movement in Chicago.
Garcia, a salesman, said Leo Leonardo
nardo Leonardo sent Dominican dictator
Rafael Tru jitto a telegram an announcing
nouncing announcing I is intention to try and
brrome a United S'ales citizen.
The message said in part:
"In order to find freedom. I re resign
sign resign from the Dom'niran Rpub-
lie boxing team. Be just and hu
man. Give liberty to our counter
before our country is dead."
Constatinc Kanrles, counsel for
Cuban Premier Fidel Castro, said
if the young boxer 'loses his case
with the government here and is
shipned back home, off cornet
his head and he knows it."
"'tut he never be'ore siw libertv
until h" came to Chicago ariA
now he'd rather die than let It
go," Kangles said. j

j i

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r-'"-'-i'::""":""

s 1 I w



CI TWO

TBI PANAMA AMTRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT N1WSPAPEB
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1151

1
.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

riUKHB r NIWON WUNIIVIU N
MAKMOaiO ABIAS. lOlTOa
1S-ST M STinrT O Box 134. aNMV N f P
TmrHWI t-ejjIO LWII
CLI olu UNAMM1CAN, H
CM.ON Orrier 12 it Cktl Avcnui iitwiin 11th in t Stm amitTa
rtllltH ter;srwTTlvi JOSHUA POWIM INC
S4S Madison Avi.. Ntw Yom (IT) N. Y.
Ptn Mmth iw Avnci 1 ? t 0
(III MONTH! IK ADVCt 0
Qnt Va m t OP
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Th Mail Ii n cmi rum tor rtWin of Tka Pimm AiMrkt
Lattart racaiva iratatully and are fcantfla hi a wfcally taafMaarial
NMMC.
It ra coatribwta a Utter k Invariant if It tha
Mat day. Littlrl ara aukluriad in tka rr racarra1.
Ptaaa try ta keaa toa latttn limited a ana aa Nntk.
Mantiry at tartar writan ia halo in atrictaat anfi4rca.
This aawiaaaar numM na rciaeaiihilrty tar atatawaati at aimni
era tie a1 in lattart from raidart.
THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And
Couiments

Easy Does It

PANAMA UNI FRIIOHT

Sir:

I find the freight fiRures given by the two shipping firms which
are at1aci,,ng ihe t anama Line to be interesting. The two firms say

at only about 32 percent ot tne capacity oi in ahiuh uu

bal are usert by the govrenment, and the rest is oevoiea to commer commercial
cial commercial purpose?.
What the two shipping outfits don't say is how much of (he gov government
ernment government s 32 percent of capacity is devoted to freight that winds up
- contraband in Panama, via the clubhouses and commissaries.
With this ligure taken into account, it could probably be proved that
if it veer not for contraband, the Panama Line would not be able
to operate.
The ( anal Zone officials who charge Panama businessmen with
running monopolies have little to say on this topic when the oppo opponents
nents opponents of the Panama Line start talking about CZ purchases which
are made Stateside on the specific condition that they lie shipped to
the Isthmus in Panama Line ships.
Changing the subject, "Que Te Parece, Cholita-"' (Mai! Box,
Sept. .) savs she pays $12 a month in Social Security As the Social
Security levy is four percent of salary, I calculate she must be mak making
ing making 30 monthly Is such a salary common in the Canal Zone for
Local' Raters' Especially for ladies'"
Qua Ta Paraca, Chohto?

FUN FOR C.l.s

Sir:

Without doubt "Rored Stiff" (Mail Box, Sept. 8) has got a point
there and I ran understand his problem.
Evidently he is a man of certain ideals and may be willing lo
accept a bit of "preachin' from the book that takes first place in
my library.
In one place it says: "Thou wilt show me the path of life: in
Thy presence is fullness of joy; at Thy right hand are pleasures for
evermore." What more could he ask as a cure for boredom!
In another place it says: "0 taste and see that the Lord is good:
blessed (happy) is the man that trusteth in Him"! And I for one
have proved it to be true.
If "Bored Stiff" will forget those "dead daughters," service club
girls and problems with Panama mammas just long enough to give
these two verses some thought 1 guarantee he will be on his way to
some real living.
"What is a single serviceman supposed to do here for fun0"
Well, here's one further suggestion. How about looking tip the Chris Christian
tian Christian Servicemen's Center located in Corozal. It has become a real
home for some friends of mine.
Ther are no dead heads there, just a good lively hunch of fel fel-lis
lis fel-lis who kr" t'o'v to have plenty of fun as well as how to put first
thittfes fit--: in life.
Give it a try.
R.L.P.

r VICTOR RIISEL
East is East. West is West. Ap Ap-parent,
parent, Ap-parent, y ne twain wall meet in
vuo Uie directive of .unla
xnruslK-het, tourist and disoe
iiever in American kitchen re re-ingerators.
ingerators. re-ingerators. It can positively be reported
that American intelligence agen agen-c.es
c.es agen-c.es believe thai the Lommun.st
I'aity oi Uie soviet imon nas De

cided t.iat the best tactic lor in
nitration, influencing and final se
zuie ot strategic Cuoa is to con convince
vince convince Eioei i4Siro and his mili miliary
ary miliary brother, Haul, that China is
the image in whi.cn to remake Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. There have been specal Mos
cow and Peiping agem-, in Havana
lor months pasmng mis line.
They have been coruialiy receiv

ed oy intimates oi riaei Casiro.
Gilts and glowing words nave
been sent uack lo Mao 1'seiung,
Sovie, C.una s supreme Marxist
and leaaer.
If this Moscow Peiping under undercover
cover undercover arive succeeds, then all A
merican property will De expro
priateQ. Witnin a few minutes ny
ing time oi our coast there will
be an island of Chinese style com communes.
munes. communes. This will also mean in the opi opinion
nion opinion of our intelligence people people-that
that people-that Mao Tse-tung and his Soviet
iied Chinese will make turbulent
history by pushing Peiping's fooi

through tne tront ooor ot tne West
ern Hemisphere.
Scores of Cuban Communists,
trained in Moscow and traveling
on papers forged in the Russian
capital, are back in Havana under
orders to infiltrate on three fronts.
First, the agricultural workers and
their "agrarian reform" move movement,
ment, movement, similar to that which the
Red Chinese used so successfully
in the Orient. Two, the labor u u-nions.
nions. u-nions. Tnree, the Army.
All three drives are reporting
success to their home office, name

ly the Central Committee of the
Communist Party of the Soviet U U-nion
nion U-nion (CPSU).

m

ill

ie. vvAaniHuivu

Merry-Go -Round
t DRIW PIARSON

o

POLITICAL GROUP

Sir
"Inrlependiente" (Mail Box, Sept. t) has come up with an idea
which I have been seriously thinking about for a long time I am
referring to the one about an independent political group comprised
of English speaking Panamanians of West Indian ancestry.
The possibilities for such a group are tremendous. Any move

bk that would be sure to gain the support of many who like myself
are tired of being made scapegoats every four years by those false
friends who only feign interest in our particular problems when a
political campaign approaches. Of course, we are not the only
group of Panamanians that this sort of thing happens to, but that
does not mean that we should not do something about it.
The formation of a serious, well-directed independent group
Would go i long way towards gaining more respect for us and our
children and would undoubtedly assure some sort of representation
in the National Assembly and the Municipal Councils of Panama
and Colon in proportion with the number of votes we represent and
the amount of our contributions to the economy of these two cities
in particular and the republic in general.
r It's hard to believe that although Panamanians of West Indian
ancestry represent about one-third of the total population of the
province of Panama that we were only able to elect one deputy to
th National Assembly in 1952, and well, let's not talk about 1956,
because we all know how those "elections" were carried out.
I am sure most of us agree that this independent movement
ahould he formed, but let's not waste any time and start doing

something right away.

Criello

WHAT PLACI, WHAT HOURS?

Sir:

Panama merchants spend considerable time wailing about what
they cons der abuses by some Canal Zone agency or another. If they
would use half the energy devising ways and means of attracting
customers from among Canal Zone residents, the result might be
more fruitful. Some of these things have been laid before, but here
are two hints:
1. Do you tell customers where your store is? Many merchants
don't list this important fact in their ads.
2. Do you tell customers between what hours your store is open?
Few stores do this. Most Zonians know most stores close sometime
around the middle of the day. But almost no shops take the trouble
to list in their ads or post a sign in their windows saying whether
They close at 12 or 12:30, reopen at 1 or 1:30 or 2 or even 2:30.
, The Fuerra y Lu7 is one place that states its hours on the door.
Lewis Service and Scadrons on Tivoli Avenue also post their hours.
But most shops don't. When you find yourself in the neighbor neighborhood,
hood, neighborhood, you don't know how long you'll have to wait to make a pur pur-kM
kM pur-kM fco ou re apt to just move along.
Salat Mindad

All Cuban Communist operatives
have been directed to intensify
their campaigns during Nikila
Khrushchev's stay in the U.S.
Not satisfied with Moscow train trained
ed trained Cubans, the Soviet secret
police dispatched one of its top
agents to Cuba late last May. He
is Vadim Kotcnerein. His instruc

tions were to hand specific direc directives
tives directives to the Cuban Communist
Party, known as The Popular So Socialist
cialist Socialist Party, "on how to penetrate
and exploit the government of Fi
del Castro." This is a direct quote
from Gen. C. P. Cabell, deputy
director of the U.S. Central in intelligence
telligence intelligence Agency.
Vadim Kotchergin's orders in included
cluded included detailed instructions on

how to agitate for a new Cuba
made up of Red Chinese type
communes. Kotchergin, who came

as a camaoullaged member of a
Moscow trade union delegation,
returned home recently.
He was, however, quickly re replaced
placed replaced by Chinese Communist in intelligence
telligence intelligence agents wno flew in as
part of a 30-man Peiping press
group. That's mighty large cover coverage
age coverage for a small island, even if
there are 30,000 to 40,000 Chinesa
farm workers in Cuba. There is
also a Communist Chinese news newspaper
paper newspaper firm on the island organiz organized
ed organized by the New China News Agen Agencyan
cyan Agencyan arm of Peiping's propagan propaganda
da propaganda intelligence and esDionace svs-

tems.
These Reds Chinese were well
received by Raul Castro, Cuba's
commander-in chief. With a gra gracious
cious gracious gesture in the direction of
Communist China, Raul Castro
sent a model tank to Marshal Chu
Teh in Peiping.
Raul Castro got off a pretty
speech to the Soviet-Communist

Chinese newsmen.
"Mao Tse-tung is one nf the
most respected figures among
the Latin American youth," Raul
said in this hitherto unreported
talk. "There axe many things in
common between Cuba and China.
"China had a Oniang Kai-shek
and Cuba had a Batista and the
enemies of both peoples were sup supported
ported supported by the same' international
reaction."

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER
ALL LIGHT AND SWESTNESSlby former Mayor John V. Kennyl. .Former Olympic diving champ

(That's me today): Anthony Quinn of Jersey City (wno told me about Bobby Knapp forgetting the di

linding London a good place to go
Oriental (Sukiyaki?). .One of the
greatest cafe acts ever seen in
blase New York is the Keigo Im Imperial
perial Imperial Japanese Dancers at the La Latin
tin Latin Quarter, full of fire, color,
beautiful girls and a m a i i o g
dancers, but not imperial. In fact,
the Consul General of Japan called
the Latin Quarter and asked Ed
Risman to stop using the billing
which indicates it's under imperial
patronage. .Poor Georg DeWitt.
For three years he'i been brag bragging
ging bragging about how anxioua Lady Jane
Vane-Tempest-Stewaxt is to go

out with him, so When he got to

Cannes he called her. She said
she'd fly down right away. He re

served a room for her (at 50
bucks), arranged a lavish dinner
and that's the last he ever heard

, .Blue Angel's lovely, 19-year-old
.Diana Trask needs no help to
become a star. She's the hottest
singing property around. 20th-Fox

dangling a contract. ..Beware of
puppy love. It's the first step on t

road to a dog a life.

him at the Cafe Imperiale). Johnny

has the kind of voice F.S. wishes
he had. A nice, personable guy,
too. it the big recording compan companies
ies companies ever hear his platter "Caldo-

nia and "Mama for Darlan,

they'll grab him pronto because

he's star material. .What every
girl should know: A millionaire
bachelor.

I CAN ASK, CAN'T I? What's

this about a dancer from the Rus Russian
sian Russian Dance Festival ending up in
Bellevue's psycho ward roaring
drunk, and if so isn't his next
engagement Siberia?. . Didn't
Norwegian beauty Martha Ander Anderson
son Anderson (Miss Lifeguard of Palisades
Park) nose out Anne-Marie on a
previous boy friend named Ross Ross-lend,
lend, Ross-lend, thus paying the way for the
present hearts-and-flowers? The

guy slipped away from both and
married another.). .Only the
brave desert the fair. Isn't the
funniest act in town the zany Goof-

ers at the Latin Quarter, but
Nejla Ates doesn't think so. (Jim (Jimmy,
my, (Jimmy, the short one, "hilted" her.)
. .Isn't all this stuff about Ava
Gardner's romances in the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean stuff and nonsense She was
playing tennis with Bway press
agent Sid Heller, and is that a ro romance?.
mance?. romance?. .Isn't that young Joe
Rickie (whose dad is a famed
headwaiter at the L.Q.) acting as
ditto at the Lexington Hotel Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian Room whilst Walter vacations?

Joe is the new school of college
educated front rope men. .Was

that Lizabeth Scott, the actress,
with disc jock William (double
talk) Williams at the Bon Vivant?
. .Isn't a bright girl one whose
idea of taking care of herself is to
get some man to do it for her?

I GO ON AND ON (But not for forever):
ever): forever): So does Linda Christian
whose newest escort is Raoul Ter Ter-renti,
renti, Ter-renti, described as a silver king.
Whattsa matter with gold?. .
Ratings on the Tony Bennett Sum Summer
mer Summer TV replacement for Perry
Como so high he's getting offers
for a Fall stint. Mark Rosen di directed
rected directed "Peyton Place" but he

thinks John O'Hara's "From the
Terrace" will be the most daring
drama.-tveriilmed in Hollywood.
WondeHf V Post Office knows
about the "chain" letters going
with a plug for the "new" Cuba
and a blanket denial of Com Communism,
munism, Communism, anti-Americanism, dis dishonesty
honesty dishonesty and other such baloney?

vorce with Barbara Rilling, a
blonde show gal. .the screen, it
will be about love. ..Kay Sheridan,
former private secretary to Jack
Dempsey, penning a woman's ver version
sion version of the fight game called "Ou: "Ou:-side
side "Ou:-side the Ropes" and it's plenty
four letter words. .Bill Shipley
knows what'll make a gal giggle:
A swig'll.

INVISIBLI MAN

Sir:

I hope that some member of Panama's Physical Education De
partment leads these lines and takes steps to correct an annoying
situation for local athletes.
Ever since Julian (Yanyip) Rivera retired from his duties as
' administrator of the Panama Olympic Stadium, local amateur and
prqi- boxers and track athletes have been having a difficult time get get-'
' get-' ting into the Stadium at an early hour to work out.
Most athletes prefer to get in their morning preps before the
situ romes up. Some athletes have to work out early because they
; must finish their exercises in time to get a quick shower and gulp
i down their breakfast in order to be on time for work.
' The stadium's new administrator, according to news stories that
appeared In several Spanish-language dallies, is Francisco Sierra.
' However, most athletes think the gentleman does not exist because
; at no time since his appointment has anyone been able to identify
i him as the man in charge at recent athletics events. In other words,
! Sierra cannot be found on the job.
During Rivera's tenure as Stadium boss, several athletes were
i flvn keys to en,ter through a side entrance in the morning to go
through their paces if they could not work out in the afternoon. Since
Sierra took over, the lock has been changed so that the athletes have
I been forced to find their own way of entering the Stadium.
I Some of these boys even use ladders to scale the Stadium walls
I and run the risk of breaking a leg when they jump off the ten foot
barrier.
I This is probably one of the many little things that discourage
local athletes and is the cause of Panama's present dearth of top
1 flight track and field performers.
Hatxful
i

Castro then asked the Chinese
newsmen to convey his gratitude
to the Chinese people and the Chi

nese People s Liberation Army
"for their great sympathy and
support for the Cuban Revolu Revolution."
tion." Revolution." This Chinese liberation Ar
my is the one which fought our
troops in Korea.
Everywhere in Raul's circles the
key word is "agrarian reform."
Recently, for example, on of Di Di-del
del Di-del Castro's secretaries. Teresa
Casuso, returned to Havana from
Peiping. She announced that Chi China's
na's China's commune system was the
right way for Cuba.
This land of ours soon will have
some very Interesting neighbors.

DAILY
MEDITATION

(Prntl by tha Dpartmnt
of Christian Education of tha
Episcopal Church in tha Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocasa of tha Panama
Canal Zona.)
WAIT AND WORK

DITTO ON THE DOTTO: Pro

ducer Jerry Wald and attorney
Greg BauUer at the parting of the
ways. .When Jan Mitchell isn't at
Luchpw's he's with English ac ac-trees
trees ac-trees Ellen Hobbins who'd like a
career here. .Kevin McClorey,
production chief of "Around the
World in 80 Days" and said to be
Bobo Sigrist'i current interest, has
backing-from Hunt Hartford's bro-thr-in-law
Ivor Bryce to star a
screenstudio ifi the Bahamas, .
Dave Nelson of the Ozzie-fticky
Nelson clah dating Donna Need Need-ham,
ham, Need-ham, "Miss Arkansas". . .That
lovely who is preeming tonight at
Angel Lopez' Chateau Madrid is
Lilia Guizar, daughter of the
famed Tito Guizar (Blonde and
green eyes). .Mary Alice Moore
of the Ben Marden Riviera beauty
choir debuting her resumed design

ing career with a new twist on the

Oriental trend in fashions. .After

reading here about the theft of
songbird Marie Bernard's gowns,
the House of Raphael turned over
its entire collection as a gift so she
could keep her scheduled bookings
. A gal with beauty gets a guy
with booty.

WASHINGTON, Th investiga investigation
tion investigation UiO olac marketing ana bi to totality
tality totality in Turkey haa now lurneo
upon an Amer can officer wno
.ielped an a Simple criminal case
into an international incident in

order to conceal bit own black-

market activities.
This is the conclusion of Maj.
Gen. Joe Carroll, the Air Force s

ace sleuth, who was rushed to

Turkey to investigate the case be before
fore before it wrecked Turkish-American
relations.
At the same time, ambassador
to Turkey, Fletcher Warren, came

Hying back to the United States to

deliver a personal report on the
incident to the State Department.
What caused this tempest in a
Turkish teapot was the arrest o.
three American sergeants for al alleged
leged alleged black marketing.
They screamed to superiors that
the Turkish police had brutally
tortured them. Army Sgt. Dale
McCuistion claimed he had been
kicked and rabbit-punched from
behind until he feared "they would
kill me." Air Force Sgt. Jim King
swore he had been hung head down
from a rafter whue two Turka flog
ged the soles of his feet with
sticks. His buddy, Sgt. Joe Prioet Prioet-ti,
ti, Prioet-ti, joined in the general protests.
Their charges were whooped up
by an American officer who as assembled
sembled assembled affidavits for the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon and tipped off newsmen about
the alleged outrage.

He also claimed police chief

Nevzat Emrealp at Izmir had ad admitted
mitted admitted destroying records linking
high Turkish officials with the
black-market ring.
When FBI-trained Carroll ar
rived on the scene, the Turks let

him see all the files and witnesses

in the case. Here are his findings

1. The officer who helped inspire
the uproar was only trying to di

vert attention from himself. Car
rol is now investigating the offic

er's connection with the black

marketeers.

2. The three sergeants witnessed
mistreatment of Turkish prison prisoners
ers prisoners but were not abused them themselves.
selves. themselves. King and Prioetti withdrew
charges that they had been tortur tortured,
ed, tortured, but McCuistion atuck to his
story.
J. After inspecting the files, Car Carroll
roll Carroll was satisfied that th Turks
had destroyed no records.
Perhaps the Turkish-American

partnership can now get back to

combatting Communism.

LOVE LIFE BOXED
The Air Force is patiently try trying
ing trying to straighten out Airman Bill
Arnett's love life.

He recently tried to smuggle his
blonde German mistress, Gerda

Bleish, into th United States in a

packing crate. He also stormed

away their 10-naonth-old baby, Bil

ly Ray, in the same box.

Bill carefully drilled air holes in
the crate and fortified it with food.
Then Gerda and the baby squeezed
in. They had kept the baby awake

past his bedtime so he would

sleep during the flight across the

Atlantic.

If the plane hadn't developed

motor trouble in the Azores, Bill
in.giit have maue it home w.tn
nis illicit cargo. But Uie boy
woke up uuring uie del.y, tega
wh.mpe.ini anu gave tneai away.
Tne-Air orce aeartlessiy sent
mama and the chad back to tier tier-many.
many. tier-many. Arnett complanied that he had
thea to marry the gj-i but had
been frustrated by red tape. Th;
packing-crate scheme had occur occurred
red occurred U him, he said, as a last re resort.
sort. resort. touched by the plight of the se separated
parated separated lovti-5, xtemucky a Con-

gressniau rramt i,nen wrote a
blistering letter to Air Force Se

cretary Jim Douglas. Not only waa

the airman a constituent, com complained
plained complained .Chelf but tbe Air Fore
nad no sense of romance.

He suggested pointedly that tha

Air Force permit "these two kids''

to jo.n in wedlock or he misht fel

hostile about future Air Force appropriations.

Douglas turned the air fnrr in.

side put searching for Arnett'i
marriage application but could
find no record of it.

In desperation, the airman's an.

periors at Donaldson Air Fore

Base, South Carlina, called him in.
He explained sheeoishlv" that h

had. indeed inquired about mar marriage
riage marriage procedures in Germany but

naa Deen so discouraged by th
red tape that he had never brother
red tape that he had never both-
ered to apply.
priations, his superiors urged him
to hurry and apply.
DISCOUNT CADILLACS
Suspicious senators are Check Checking
ing Checking reports that Brig. Gen. Wil William
liam William S. Johnston, a Lawrenceville,
N.J., Cadillac dealer, may hav
traded a Cadillac for promotion in
the Air Force Reserve.
He will be forced by law to re retire
tire retire on his 60th birthday Sept. 20

uniess ne is promoted to major
general. Another star, if he can
wangle it, will be-good for two
more years of reserve duty.

Johnston has won friends in th

Air Force by sellinf Cadillacs tn

officers at a discount price. H

admits giving $1000 discounts to se several
veral several Air Force officers but
claims he does the same for civil civilian
ian civilian customers.
Last February, Johnston was re re-comended
comended re-comended for promotion by Maj.
Gen. Karl Tuesdell, his superior at
Langley Air Force Base, Va.,
were Johnston puts in part tim
with the Tactical Air Command.
Shortly thereafter Truesdell re received
ceived received a Cadillac from Johnston,
trading in an old Thunderbird on
it. Both generals denied that th
new Cadillac bad anything to do
with the recommended .promotion.
Truesdell claimed J o h n s t o n
made $400 profit on their Cadillae
deal. Both also insist that Tues Tuesdell
dell Tuesdell had little to do with the com complex
plex complex promotion process that final
ly approved a second atar for
Johnston. J
B.ut members of th Senat
Armed Services Committee, few' of
whom drive Cadillacs, are quietly
revieweing the case.

IT'S ANOTHER DAY (And I feel
like half-a-buck): Art Link-letter
and T director John Franken Franken-heimer
heimer Franken-heimer are about as friendly as a
cobra and a mongoose. Dorothy
Provine is playing in- a film called
"Thirty Foot Bride of Rock Can Candy"
dy" Candy" which is why actor Doug Lam Lambert
bert Lambert is so interested. In the pic picture
ture picture her vital statistics will be 39-23-36
FEET. .The torch: When a
guy's been pip-wrecked. .No that

wasn t Edmond O'Brien at Harvey
Rosen's El Borracho. It was Es Esquire
quire Esquire polish prexy Irving Bottnrr
. .As if he hasn't enough act;on

right here, dress designer
Strong will play host to

Egypt" Naomah Dugo who ar arrives
rives arrives next month. .Blew my top
over singer Johnny Bufann, at the
Tender Trap in Fairview, N.J.
This "un known" was discovered

"Whan rhou didst tarribla
things which wa looked not for,
thou c a ma it down, tha mount mountains
ains mountains quakod at thy prasanea.
From of old no on has hoard

or porcoivod by th aar, ne aya
has sn God basida tha,
who works for tnos who wait
for him."
RSV.
Our poet would have been at
home in the atomic aee, judging
from the explosive picture he
draws of God's advent. The day
may come when God will bring
judgment by allowing the sin of
man to destroy the world he has
polluted. Yet we have also been
taught to see His hand present
in less spectacular ways. Jesus
speaks of the leaven working in
the dough, the seed germinating
in the soil.
Too ofton our efforts som
frustrated and a failure. Wa

grow dspondant and bag in to
panic. Our troubla Is that w
cannot wait. Wa fail to a that
God's power Is at work, so wa
go it .one. Wa, too, would
storm tb kingdom of God with
violence.
If only God would rend the heav heavens
ens heavens and come down! Instead He

bod renas me numan neart ana en en-Miss
Miss en-Miss iters, if we give Him room. God

works for those who wait for Him.
He will give us the power to work
on His behalf and give us joy as
we strive to bring about His righteousness.

ADVICE TO GROWING GIRLS
Whan all that flittart Is net
gold
Or what's In his pockets )! not
fold
Don't wait to b told.
Pack up and laava him cold
Bafora you'r to eld.

CONSTRUCTION
Contractors Subcontractors Material Suppliers
Re: Propoaed Construction of 3 School and
29 Dwellings In tha Canal Zona
For the Panama Canal Co. Bid Due Sept. 14, 1959
Tha Five Boro Construction Co. of New York City
invites bids on all trades.
Please phone Mr. Solotar at El Panama Hilton,
for an appointment-

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILT KXWSPAFKW

PASITHKir

IT?

- .
,

BRIDGE HANOER A comblnaticm of helicopter and con conventional
ventional conventional airplane, a Fairey Rotodyne plucks a 100-foot-long
bridge section from the ground. In a recent demonstration in
Britain,, the craft lifted the heavy span vertically, flew faster
than an ordinary helicopter, then gently and accurately
deposited its burden.

Opportunity For Study In US
Open To RP Undergraduates

OPPORTUNITY FOR INSIDE
Opportunities for study in the
United States" are available to gra graduate
duate graduate and undergraduate students
from all parts of Panama, accord according
ing according to an announcement made by
the Panama Committee' on Study
and Training in the United States.
The announcement adds the com competition
petition competition is now open for fellow fellowships
ships fellowships and scholarships in colleges
nd universities n the United
States for the 1960-1961 academic
year.
These scholarships are being of offered
fered offered by North, American univer universities,
sities, universities, and are administered by
the Institute of International Edu Education
cation Education of New York, in con-

13-lfJCH TIRES

Insults Bandied In Rackets Probe;
Senators, Lawyer Air Bitter Wiews
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UPI) The Senate Rackets Committee yesterday tentatively rang
down the -'curtain on its sensational three-year investigation of labor-management corruption.
Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark.) delivered what sounded like the committee's ''swan song"

in the face of Republican demands that the group continue and expand the GOP-led investiga investigation
tion investigation of the HAW, which has touched off a bitter wrangle between Republican and Democratic
committee members.
Sens. Carl T? Curtis (R-Neb.) and Karl E. Mundt (R-S.D,.) said the ease GOP members had
presented was only preliminary and showed the need for a "thoroughgoing" study of the big
auto workers union led by Walter Reuther.

But Sen. John F. Kennedy (D (D-Mass.),
Mass.), (D-Mass.), in his strongest blast yet
at the way the UAW hearing was
handled, registered -a sharp dis

sent.

Kennedy called the hearing" a
"monumental misuse of time." He
charged that the Republicans had
used the committee to "carry on
political warfare" and, to "indict
a union whose political; philosophy
differed from theirs."
McClellan commented t a r 1 1 y
that he was not "overehelmingly
impressed with the veracity of
either side" during the hearing
and would as soon drop the whole
thing. He said the committee
should now proceed to wind up its
affairs and issue its final report?.
The committee hardly could
have concluded its public hearings
on a more jarring note.

After the various members had
said their closing pieces and ex exchanged
changed exchanged heated words over the
yAW inquiry, a witness,who had
not been called to testify because
of time limitations suddenly de demanded
manded demanded to be heard.
Permitted by McClellan to make
a brief statement, the witness,
Lawrence Davidow, launched in
to a tirade against Reuther, as asserting
serting asserting that the UAW chief had
"accepted Communist discipline."
Davidow, a Detroit attorneyt
said he once was the UAW's first
general counsel but quit because it
was being taken over by the Com

munists. He added that Reuther
was a "conscious associate" of

that group.
Meanwhile, Chief Counsel RO'

bert F. Kennedy is closing out his

spectacular areer with the
committee in a blazing feud with

Republican members.

Long-smouldering tensions

between Kennedy and the GOP
senators had suddenly erupted in

to open warfare Tuesday as the

committee resumed hearings.

The chief counsel denounced
the investigation as a fraud and

exchanged heated words with Cur Cur-tisv
tisv Cur-tisv who accused him of following
Reuther's "line."
Kennedy publicicly washed his
hands of the inquiry and said he
wanted to make k clear that
neither he nor staff members un under
der under his direction had anything to
do with It.

Arts, Crafts Class
To Start Naxt Week
An arts and crafts workshop
for all adults interested in Girl
Scouting is scheduled to begin at
1 p.m. Friday. Sept- 18, at the
Balboa Little House. Mrs. Natalie
Griffing will be the instructor.
Sessions will be held on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Friday from 1 to 3 p.m.
Girl Scout leaders and co-leaders
from Albrook, Amador, Balboa,
Clayton, Curuodu, Diablo, Los Rios
and Panama are especially invit invited
ed invited to attend, as this is the only

arts and crafts course being of offered
fered offered in this area this year.
Those interested should call the
Girl Scout Office, Balboa 1350, or
Mrs. Rosemary Galiber, Panama
3-1629. The course will be offer offered
ed offered only if there are more than ten
registrants.

SALE
REFRIGERATOR 98. 00; HOLLYWOOD BEDS 19.50;
BUNK BEDS 25.00; METAL DRESSERS 15.00; CHL
NA CLOSETS 18.00; MATTRESSES 6.50; MAH&:
CANY WARDROBES 22.00; SPRINGS 12.50; KER61
SENE STOVES 29.00; NITE TABLES 6.50; PU
LOWS 1.25; MODERN LIVING ROOM SETS 79.CKT
MAHOGANY DINING FROM SETS 39.00; WROUGHT
IRON DINETTE SETS 69.50; ARMY COTS 5.50.
EASY PAYMENTS WE BUY USED FURNITURE

HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
Tel. 3.4911 1.7348
Automdbil Row No. 41

fin

Read Our Classifieds

Akron tire technician L. F. Tur

rill (right) shows H. J. Carlson of
receiving and shipping the dif difference
ference difference between standard 7.50 14
tires (left) and a new 13-inch tire
now being produced in quantity
by Firestone. The 13-inch tire has
been designed for the new American-made
economy cars being
planned for the fall market.
A modern line of 13-inch tires
developed especially for the much
talked-ftbout American light light-weight
weight light-weight cars is being produced by
' the Firestone Company.
Production of the small tires
was ordered by President Ray Raymond
mond Raymond C Firestone for the new
: cars scheduled for the fall, mar market.
ket. market. Foreign import cars this year
accounted for 10 per cent of the
new car market.
Design and test work began on
the new tire Une several months
ago when it was first learned the
major auto firms were planning
the manufacture of these models.
The tire line for domestic small
cars is in addition to the compa company's
ny's company's present line of tires for for:
eign import cars.
The 13-inch tires are designed
to take the same rough treatment
as Firestone's line of "big car"
tires. The new small tires are ful fully
ly fully capable of sustained high-speed
turnpike travel, company officials
said. The tires were tested in
Akron on high-speed test wheels
,in the company's indoor develop

ment laboratory, as well as at

Fort Stockton, Tex., on the com company's
pany's company's test track. In addition,
thousands of successful test miles

on highways and city street's
prove this tire an outstanding per performer,
former, performer, Firestone tire engineers

State.
Tires are being built in, piahts
at Akron, Des Moines and Los
Angeles. Sizes in production are
8.00x13 and 6.50x13. Advt.

junction with the Panamanian Panamanian-North
North Panamanian-North American Association Cultu Cultural
ral Cultural Center and the United States

Information Service.
All HE scholarships are for one

year, and are intended for per

sons who have neither been in a

North American institution of

higher education, nor have lived

in the United States. For this rea reason,
son, reason, applicants who are resident
within the continental United State
at the time their application is
submitted, or are at the time
studying1 in "the United States, will
not be taken into consideration.
The applicant should also abs abstain
tain abstain from submitting an applica application
tion application if he intends to obtain a pro professional
fessional professional title in the United States.
The period over which prelimi

nary forms must be filled ends on

October 10, 1959, and they may be
obtained either at the Cultural
Center, on AvenidJf Peru No. 66,
or at the United States Informa Information
tion Information Service, on Central Avenue
No. 35-12. They can also be ob obtained
tained obtained by writing to the United
States Information Service, Box
1099, Panama, R. P.'
The amount and value of the
awards vary greatly. Some cover
tuition and living costs; others,
tuition only.
A student must pay that part
of his own expenses not specifi specifically
cally specifically included in the terms of the
awai, r must obtain additional
assistance from another source.
Students alos need to provide
funds of their own for inicidental
expenses while abroad.
All applicants lor scholarships
or fellowships must be citizens of
Panama, must be in good health
and of 'good moral character and
intellectual ability..
They must have a good reading,
writing and speaking knowledge of
the English language. (Persons
not having an adequate use of the
English language will not be con considered).
sidered). considered). Married eondidates may apply.
Fellowships 'will be awarded, how however,
ever, however, only if the candidate agrees
that he will provide all expenses
for his wife or children should he
take them to the United States.
Students aDDlvine for oraHnato

fellowships must possess a profes professional
sional professional school or university educa education.
tion. education. Undergraduate Opportunities
are open to student who have
completed secondary studies.
These -latter scholarships are
most frequently in liberal arts
colleges which give preliminary
preparation in the professions, but
not actual technical training.
Klan Tells Cafe:

Remove Confederate!

Flags Or Negroes
MONTGOMERY (UPI) A
Montgomery restaurant owner
has been told to decide between
his Confederate flags and his
Negro waiters.
James Peek, owner of Jimmy's

.barbeque, said he received a let

ter from a local Ku Klux Klan
yesterday telling him to remove
either the flags or the waiters.
The letter accused Peek of de deliberately
liberately deliberately discharging three white
waitresses and replacing them
with Negroes. The unsigned letter
also said, "The Confederate flag
is the symbol of white Christian
integrity and certainly has no
place in your cafe."
Peek defended his action, say saying
ing saying he had hired the waiters be because
cause because of a recently acquired al al-cholic
cholic al-cholic beverage license. The pre previous
vious previous waitresses were under 21,
the minimum' age to serve bever beverages.
ages. beverages. "t'Ve been living ih Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery all my life and if' any group
of, kjansmehhave, guts -enough to
come into' "iny place anil remove
the Confederate flags, they are
welcomtr-to it," Peek: said.

HORSE POWER To William Davis, T6, the old gray mar
isn't a thing of the past as he follows his 24 -year-old mare whfir
plowing his farm near Peterton, Kan. OM ways arc stiH good
enough for Davis, who bought bis 12-iocb. walking ptov sn 1913

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

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THTRSDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1151
rC'JR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

(and Otlieru

i3e

Box 134,
Panama

Philippine Plunge

MEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS. MARRIAGES. BIRTHS, PA R 1 1 FS AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bt MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiLL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

INVITATIONS ARE ISSUED FOR WEDDING
OF MISS SHAW, MR. ROBERT H. KOHRS
Invitations art bting issutd thii week for the wedding of Miss
Eleenor Gail Shew of Sent Clara and Mr. Robert H. Kohrs of Co Colon.
lon. Colon.
The vows will be exchanged in a vesper service at five o clock
Sunday afternoon, September 27, at St. Clare's Episcopal Chapel in
Santa Clara. Rev. William W. Baldwin will officiate. A reception
will follow the wedding at Roselawn, the Shaw home at Santa Clara.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Shaw, parents of the bride, entertained
at a dinner party last week in honor of the prospective bridal couple
nd members of the wedding party. Guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Dennis J. Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Shaw and Don Robertson.
Mr. Kohrs' mother, Mrs. W. H. Korn of Davenport, Iowa, ar ar-rived
rived ar-rived here yesterday to attend the wedding.

i Kcary Altar and Holy Name So So-(.eiies
(.eiies So-(.eiies on the Atlanta Side. The
i pay affair will be held in the
I Strangers Club on October, 10. in
celebration of the independence of
!th Republic of China

The purpose of the event will be
to rais? funds for the charity
work of the Miraculous MedaJ
Church in Colon
Mus'c will be furnished by 'he
Marcelino Alvarez orchestra. Thf
door pri"1. rond trin tickets for
wo to Medellin. Colombia, has
been donated bv Don Carlos F.leta
Almarari. oresident of the National
Tobacco Company in Panama.

Balboa High Students
Have Successful Dance
The "('(" Acquainted Dance."
sponsored by the Balboa Mich
School S;udcnl Association, was
acclaimed a coninlctr 'iicco
students and farul'y. More than
400 student', attended the e ent
Fr dav pvcnina in the upper g m
at Balboa All classes were well
represented.
Music was provided by the Air
Force combo
The committee which aii.uicd
for the dance was headed bv
George Trail and included Frank
Bright, Walter Brown. Mary Ann

Brown. Mary Ann Bowen. Mardee
Buchanan, Marvel Davidson, Kay
Mowers. Allen Scott. Mary Lynne
Stoak!r and Jerry Sullivan,
Orchid Chapter, O E.S.
(i.-clid Chapter, Order of the
Fast"rn Star, will have a stated
ircelinc at 7 .10 p.m. F riday at the
Miitlivh Rite Temple in Balboa.
Refreshments will be served af af-ler
ler af-ler the meeting.

Atlantic Side Dance
Planned For Charity
Preparations are underway for a
festival dance sponsored by the

Mrs. BOYD BALDWIN and
Mr. CHARLES MacDONALD
would like to express their appreciation to all of the
friends who were so kind and sympathetic to them
while on the Zone after the death of their mother,
Mrs. DORIS B. MacDONALD

Clayton NCO Wives
Welcome New Members
Mrs Yuko Garland. Mrs. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hincook. Mrs. Ellie Hatcher
and Mrs Rose Combers were
welcomed as new members of the
Fort Clavton NCO Wives Club at
'he montHy business meetins qin
th ballroom of the NCO Club,
Hostesses for the evening were
Mrs. Eva Manicr. Mrs. Louis
Traynor. Mrs. Ethel Snee and Mrs
Lorraine Foucerf.
Mrs Beverly Kinsey announced
that the monthlv social meeting
September 22 will feature a dis dis-plav
plav dis-plav of bateas by Arthur MoKray
of Curundu.

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

Kobbe Officers Wives
Afternoon Tea Dance
To Fete Col., Mrs, Wright
As its first meeting of the new
club year and the opening function
of what promises to be a busy
social season, the Fort Kobbe Of Officers
ficers Officers Wives Club will honor Col.
Join R. Wrieht, post commander,
and Mrs. Wright, honorary presi president
dent president of the club, at a tea dance
Saturday afternoon.
The event will he held from four
to fi at the Kobbe Officers Club.

The cocktail hour affair will af afford
ford afford an opportunity for newly-arrived
officers and their wives to
meet the Wrights, as well as
active members of the wives

club. The Al Martin trio will pro provide
vide provide the music.

All club members are invited to

ACROSS
1 One of the
Philippine.
Islands
7 This is tht
largest
Troup in tht
Malar
Archipelago
13 SmaH apace
14 Speaker
19 Carnivorous
mammal
Id Spotted
17 Greek letter
18 Doctors (ab.)
20 Entreat
21 Vended
23 Thus
24 Little misses
25 Arid
27 Another
Philippine
Island
30 Roman bronze
32 Low haunt
33 Entangle
34 Conclusion
35 Challenges
37 Harden, as
cement
3 War god
of Greece
41 Italian river
43 Rivulet
4 God of flocks
47 Organ uf
hearing
48 Scottish
sailyard
49 Odors
82 Handled
55 Keep
58 Burdener
97 30 (Fr.)
98 Penetrates

DOWK.
1 Appellations
2 Mute of
poetry
3 Man's name
4 Decay
5 Chemical
suffix
6 Dispatches
7 Electrified
particles
8 Theater sign
8 Pillar
10 Kettledrum
11 Eminent
12 Lees
18 Pilfer
22 Stage plays
24 Prodigy

Answer to Previous Puzzfo

liPJQrSJ B U

WW

2 Period of time 42 Papal cape
llll"? Tardier
29 Chickens 45 Sidelong looks
SI Sainte (ab.) 47 Domesticslave
35 Indicate 50Maaculine
J"elth rort SI River islet
38 Philippic 83 Negative
39 Separated preflx
40 More unusual 84 Perched

HHHHHH, I M M h- I
j---
iT g
7 Wvr& WW
a ra wmf
l"L"3 wrtf u
r 1
s rn
P y
ir $t4Mf
9r--rf Ttt
sr
"IlllM M 1 1 1 L

attend and to bring newly-arrived
neighbors and friends. Reserva Reservations
tions Reservations may be made with neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood hostesses or Mrs. Robert
Danforth, Kobbe 2146.

Caribbean College Club
Board Meeting Planned
All members of the executive
board of the Caribbean College
Club are reminded of a meeting
next Thursday, September 17, at
7 p.m. The event will be held at
the Cristobal Woman's Club build building
ing building in Margarita.
The club's membership cofee is
planned for Saturday, September

19. Mrs. C. N. Nix and Mrs. E.
W. Argo are in charge of arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. All members are invited
to attend with guests.

Meetings

Paraito Bridge Croup

Meets Tonight

The bridge groups ot tne rarai rarai-so
so rarai-so Sport Federation meets tonight
t tha slnrlv hall nf the Paraisn

Hi oh School for its first Dlaving of

contract bridge at 7 p.m.
All bridge fans are invited to at attend.
tend. attend. Persons who are interested

in taking lessons are also welcome.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH (D) 13
A97
K J4
Q8 54
0 9 8 6 4
WEST EAST
A K 8 6 2 A A 104 3
VAQ7 V 9 8 6 3
72 A93
A1053 Q7
SOUTH
A Q J 5
10 5 2
K J 108
K J2
No one vulnerable
North East South Weft
Pass Pass 1 Double
3 Double Pass Pass
Pass
Opening lead 2

4J

No more boilinq, r sjx

(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

CAUGHT WITH HOSE DOWN
PONTIAC, 111. (UPD-A fire
broke out yesterday in the home
of Fire Chief Louis Kridner. Fire Firemen
men Firemen said their boss admitted
his washing machine motor set
the machine on fire because he
had neglected to oil it.

4

HEINZ

FOR

PARTYTIME OR MEALTIME
Serve Tasty Midget Gherkins
and Sour Onions

It usually pays to compete in
bridge and the so-called light third
hand opening is one of the more
popular means of competition,
but it should not be used with a
balanced hand with honors in all
suits.
South had just such a hand and
should have passed. If he had
West would have opened the bid bidding
ding bidding and East and West might
have stopped at one no-trump or
two spades in which case they
would have shown a small profit
or they might have bid themselves
a trifle higher and shown a loss.
However, South did open with
one diamond in third seat and
after West doubled North decided
to compete with a jump to three.
This gave East quite a problem
but he solved it nicely by dou doubling.
bling. doubling. South was very lucky in the play
of the hand. He found the ace and
queen of hearts in. front of dum

my's king and jack so only had to

lose one heart trick. He found the

queen of clubs in the East hand but

still ha dto lose two club tricks.
He could do nothing about the ace

and king of spades and ace of
trumps so wound up losing 300

Doints whereas silence could not

have cost him more than a part

score and might well have brought

him a profit.

O The bidding has been:

North Eat South West

Pass 2 rass
Pass T

At K54 eAQ9!7 J 5 4
What do you do? 1
A A stam to clearly to the
Hint; and you should bid four
no-trump to uk for s,oes..
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner bids five dia diamonds
monds diamonds to show one ace. What
do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

I C

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalkn

Debra Paget' current romance
is the revival of an old flame, and
her mother is reportedly quite
upset about the turn of events.
The gentleman in question is sup supposed
posed supposed to be seriously involved
witn another beauty. .NBC is
planning a television program to
honor Eleanor Roosevelt that
ought to make history, so many
great show business nmes are
eager to perform for the former
first lady. The tribute is scheduled
for late October, with Firestone
probably sponsoring it, Bing Cros Crosby
by Crosby and Danny Kaye among the
stars doing turns, and even the
possibility of Fred Astaire and
Gene Kelly doing a dance duet for
Mrs. FDR.
Friends still are hopeful that
Glenn Ford and Eleanor Powell
will reconcile, but they say Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor is finding it hard to forget
Glenn's infatuation with Debbie
Reynolds. .Van Cliburn has been
doing his bit to foster happy rela relations
tions relations between the U.S. and Rus Russiahosting
siahosting Russiahosting delegations of visiting
theatrical figures (all unofficial, of
course) to various Broadway
shows and taking them backstage
afterwards to meet the actors.

groups. Recent flickers have to
successfully flaunted the former
rules about acceptable scenes and
dialogue that it began to look ai
though the blue-pencillers h&d
taken a vacation, but tkeyT
coming back with a vengtanet,
inspired by pressure from civic
and religious groups.

Poignant note anent Dr. Tom
Dooley, the scientist stricken with
cancer: When his secretary called
him at the hospital the other day
and asked for Dr. Dooley, he
came on the telephone and said,
"I'm not Dr. Dooley I'm just
plain Tom and I'm scared". .
Ernest Borgnine hopes to be able
to remain in Mexico until he
marries Katy Jurado and adoptt
her two children. He shrinks from
further "embarrassment" from
his embittered ex-wife if h
strays back into her territory. ,
The most recent and assertedly
"fnal" parting of the Vic Dam Dam-ones
ones Dam-ones has a special interest for
actor Yale Wexler. He seemed to
flip over Pier Angeli when she.
was fancy free during the first
rift.

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1 4

4

You

Health Bureau
Club Plans
Halloween Dance
The Health Bureau Club today

announced plans for a "Night In
Bermuda" Halloween dance on I
Oct. 17 at the Casino Vina del
Mar.
This will be the first Halloween
dance to be sponsored by the Club

and efforts will be made it to
make at as colorful, and hilarious
as possible, a spokesman said.
Guests are being urged to dress
in their most sportive and color colorful
ful colorful outfits.
The dance will feature a number
of local singers as guest artists.
Music for the occasion will be
furnished by Willie Moro ind his
orchestra. Invitations are now
being issued.

A touching tribute to the la latent
tent latent Puritanism in the much. pub publicized
licized publicized Hollywood "Rat Pack" is
to be found in the current Look
magazine profile on Shirley Mac Mac-Laine.
Laine. Mac-Laine. The author quite seriously
notes that "During the many
months when it has not been pos possible
sible possible for Parker (her husband) to
be with her, Shirley has gone to

parties with various people. Most
widely publicized has been her
friendship with Frank Sinatra and
the Dean Martins. With them and
other Sinatra-Martin friends, she
has attended dozens of parties in
Las Vegas, Palm Springs and Be Beverly
verly Beverly Hills. "But," explains Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, "we all respect her as a mar married
ried married woman and that's it. We kid
around and hug her real close,
but that's it!"
Golly, it's enough to bring tears
to Pat Boone's eyes. And Billy
Graham will be enormously en

couraged, too. Looks as if the
fight with the devil has been won,
there isn't a man in the world who
wouldn't be proud to know that
Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin
were hugging his wife "real
close."
The English newspapers are
squawking because the govern

ment-controlled BBC television

network is paying comedian A'an
King $13,000 for one appearance

on a spectacular. That's a giant

sum in the eyes of British per performers
formers performers and obviously, even
more staggering to the journal journalists.
ists. journalists. .Producer-agent Vic Orsatti
frequently is linked with glamor

girls, but intimates believe he's

carrying a torch for his estranged

wife, former New York model Pat

Van Iver.
Susan Strasberg's most import important
ant important beau at the moment is H.

Ridgely Bullock, Jr., billed as

not only attentive but a million

aire. .The film colony anticipat-

Tease the palates of your party
guests with the high-spirited

taste of Heinz Midget Gherkins and Sour
Onions. Sweet Heinz Midget Gherkins are
firm and spicy. Heinz Sour Onions make
any meal tingle with taste. Made with
Heinz's own famous vinegar and rare
spices, these Midget Gherkins and Sour
Onions are a delicious taste treat at any

party. Try them today!

EASY WAY TO KILL
ROACHES AND ANTS
Scientist) recommend that you con control
trol control roaches and ants the modvrn
way with Johnston s NO-ROACH.
Brushed lust where you want It, the
colorless coatlns kills these pests.
It's effective for months, sanitary,
and easy to use. S 01. 89c; pint
II M. Get NO-ROACH at Bella Vista
Commissary, A your favorite food
store. Dist. hy La Blzkayna.

Postal officials just might b
secretly testing New York's mail
delivery system. There've been
numerous complaints that mail
from one local area to another
sometimes takes as long as thret
jays. .Paul Anka, the rock 'n'
roll writer and recorder, is writ writing
ing writing an original song for Marty
Allen and Steve Rossi. They'll
wax it as their first effort for
Columbia.

Much funniness involved in Da David
vid David Wayne's aDoearanr in tha

Theatre Guild's tryout of "Marc "Marcus
us "Marcus in the High Grass" at th
Westport, Conn., playhouse. Of-

nciai westport sources report
that he's "-captivated" by th
script and "is trying to free him himself
self himself of other commitments" so h
can do the play on Broadway,
but the author, William Gunn, is
under the impression that Wayne
definitely has rejected other of offers
fers offers in order to clear his schedult
for the Gunn vehicle.

LINER BLAMED IN CRASH
NEW YORK (UPI)-The Coast
Guard has blamed the American
Export Liner Constitution for its
collision with the Norwegian tank tanker
er tanker Jalanta last March off Am Ambrose
brose Ambrose lightship. The Coast Guard
concurred with the findings of a
three-man marine board which
studied the case. A spokesman
said the basic reason for the col collision
lision collision was the Constitution's fail failure
ure failure to go at a moderate speed
in fog and stop her engines and
navigate with caution upon hear hearing
ing hearing the Jalanta's fog signal,
es a revival of active censorship

Widow Who Slabbed
Teenage Son Held
For Menial Tests

WESTFIELD, N.J. (UPI) A
41-year-old widow stabbed her
teen-aged son to death in their
home because she feared he
would die of cancer like his fa father,
ther, father, police reported today.
Mrs. Virginia Bailey, who
slashed herself 25 times yesterday
after stabbing her 17-year-old son,
Raymond, told police, "I couldn't
stand to see him suffer."
She is reported in satisfactory
condition at Muhlenberg Hospital,
Plainfield.
Police aid Mrs. Bailey had
been haunted by the fear Ray Raymond
mond Raymond would die of cancer as her
husband had 11 years ago. Her

anxiety was increased when she
saw "brush burns" on Raymond's
knees, minor injuries suffered
playing basketball and baseball.
Police Chief Albert Pfirrmann
said Mrs. Bailey also believed
Raymond's injuries would make
him turn to narcotics.
He said she was convinced "her
boy was rotting away, would start
to take dope and fwould be dead
in two years." Her fears were un unfounded,
founded, unfounded, he said. Mrs. Bailey will
undergo psychiatric examination
as soon as her condition allows,
Pfirrmann said.
Raymond, considered one of
Westfield High School's greatest
basketball players, died after
being taken to Muhlenberg Hoi-pital.

ALARM

CLOCK
CLUB

M3 1

Starting Tomorrow
and for only a few days in Panama
the terrific and dazzling
Chilean Conjunto
LOS QUINCHEROS
ISow on a goodwill tour throughout
Latin America and Miami sponsored
by LAN CHILE

Bella vista room

9:15
and
1 1 :15 p.m.
No cover
or
minimum charge

0

4
i
iril.Mi fall' ii inn



ocia

( and Oth erwi&e

Colon 1AWC Unit
Atkt For Clothing
Tho Colon Unit of the Inter-American
Women'l Club has notif notified
ied notified members of the social elfare
committee, -under the direction of
Mrj. Ana Goniales, of a collection
of clothing being made for chil children
dren children aged T to 12.
The clothing will be sent to Rio
Indio to fulfill a request.
Duplicate Bridge
Winners At JWB
H. Chalfy and Dick Spero were
first place winners in the weekly
duplicate bridge sessions Tuesday
evening at the Balboa USO-JWB.
Second place winners were Mrs.
T. tuce and Mrs. F. Myers. Third,
fourth and fifth places were a tie
ampng Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Dunn,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Kohn, E. Wolf
and A. Zoldhelyi.
USO-JWB Bates Class
i The regular batea decorating
class will meet tonight at 7:30 at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center In Balboa. The
classes are open to be public at
no charge, and interested persons
may be join the sessions on any
Thursday evening.

The Instructor is Arthur McKray.

the theme of theSaturday even even-ins
ins even-ins 4n r th Cristobal YMCA.

publicity chairman Paul Beck has

announced. ; v
Dancing is planned from 8 to
ii nm. nd refreshments will be

strved by volunteer hostesses.

Members of the Gins service or organization
ganization organization will attend.
All servicemen in the area are
invited to attend.
Morning Guild Meets

Tomorrow Morning
The September meeting of the
Mnminp Onilri nf St. Luke's Ca

thedral will be held tomorrow

morning at 9 in the Deanery Al Allowing
lowing Allowing the 8:30 Communion serv serv-ip
ip serv-ip Refrpshments wili be served

by Mrs. Vera Elmore and Mrs.

Betsy Robinson.
All members who have been
sewing for the bazzar the spring
festival or polishing bateas for the
bohio are invited to bring the ar articles
ticles articles for display at the meeting.
The topic "The Churchman in
Politics" will be discussed.

Saturday Evening Dance
At Cristobal YMCA
"Requestfully Yours" will

be

Birthday Dinner Friday
For Com, Mineral Society
The annual birthday dinner of
the Canal Zone Gem and Mineral
Society will be held tomorrow
evening at 7:30 at the Tivoli Guest
House. New officers for the coming
club year will be introduced.

White House Gets Gas Tax Bill

Due To Cost Taxpayer

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The
House yesterday sent President
Eisenhower a bill that would cost
motorists an additional penny a
gallon .tax on gasoline starting
Oct: 1. The President was consid considered
ered considered certain to sign it.
The tax increase, designed to
keep the interstate highway pro pro-tram
tram pro-tram from coming to a halt,
vould continue for 21 months until
July 1, 1961 and possibly beyond.
Hiring the 2l months it would
ccst motorists and truckers near nearly
ly nearly a billion dollars.
' "ihe House passed the bill by
vote Vote without debate. It ac ac-cejted
cejted ac-cejted without change several
' Sette amendments, .including a
controversial provision that would
relai the law regulating billboards
alonj thei l',0f)-mil& highway net-
: work,
Tie measure provides that

; after he penny tax increase ex ex-J
J ex-J pires, certain automotive excise
taxes, .which now go into the
: Genera Treasury Fund, would be
,' transferee to Abe almost ,depi
nlnteH kuslt fund that finances

; Interstai highway construction.
, But (ongress is scheduled to
' take anther look at highway
financing1, early in 1961. It con conceivably
ceivably conceivably ould decide to continue
the tax Ske rather than divert
excise taxreceipts. The President
opposed tiking any road funds
from the General Treasury.
The bill Wild raise the federal
tax on gastine from the present
three cents k four cents a gallon.
This means that many motorists
would be required to pay as
much as 11 cents a gallon in

combined federal and state taxes.
State levies run a high as 7 cents
in 13 cents.

Tli hillhosrd amendment in the

hill would relax the nresent law

that awards "bonus" money to

states which ban roaasme signs

alons narts of the interstate net

work within their borders.

Th ampnriment would exemDt

from the law highway sections in

side cities. Supporters said mis
would increase the number of
states which take advantage of the
"bonus" because they would per permit
mit permit signs in city limits but seek
to ban them in the countryside.
Opponents said it would make the
anti-billboard law ineffective.
Another Senate amendment ac accepted
cepted accepted by the House would make
the tax increase effective Oct. 1.
The House had specified Sept. 1

but it would be lmpossioie to col collect
lect collect the tax from motorist retro

actively.

Passage of the bill was at least
a partial victory for the Presi President.
dent. President. He had asked Congress to
increase the tax V cents a gal gallon
lon gallon for five years. At one time it
looked like the Democratic Con Congress
gress Congress would rebel at any tax
hike but the lawmakers finally
granted Eisenhower half a loaf.
Even with the tax increase,

there still will have to be some

cutback in scheduled road con

struction. On the basis of the add

ed revenue, the Bureau of Public
Roads will be able to apportion
at least $1,800,000,000 in federal
grants to states for the year
starting next July 1.

k v.

Fregnancy-preYenu
Club Madam Seized
By Jersey Police

PATERSON, N.J. UPI)-l-o-

lice today rounded up the women

members of a "pregnancy pre prevention"
vention" prevention" club run by a 62-year-old

nous wife who is charged with

abortion.
Mrs. Emma Claeys, a 200 200-pound,
pound, 200-pound, grandmotherly looking
woman, waa arrested yesterday in
her home and charged with abor abortion.
tion. abortion. She as released in $2,000
bail.
Details of her "pregnancy pre prevention"
vention" prevention" practices with a steady
clientele of about 14 married and

unmarried wdmen were turned up

when Douce entered Mrs. Claeys

rooms to question her about an

abortion. Police said they were
rounding up tier clients but would
give no names.

A 33-year-olfi unmarried wom woman,
an, woman, hospitalized for a hemmorhage

after an abortion, told police Mrs.
Claeys had pelformed the illegal
operation Saturday.

Officers said Mrs. Claeys re

fused to let them inside her two

story house until they threatened

to knock the door down. Inside

they found a stack of blood
stained surgical instruments in

eluding scissors and needles, they

said.

Police said they discovered

Mrs. Claeys' "record book

showing she had performed other

abortions and also was running a

"club" devoted to preventing

pregnancies in women.

They said she charged $35 as
an entrace fee to the "club" and
$3 monthly for "treatments" to

prevent pregnancy.
The "clubwomen" kept differ

ent appointments at the house,
but there was a steady stream

going in and out every day, po police
lice police said. Mrs. Claeys said she

had run such a club on ana on

for 13 years, police said.

I"-" "V"'"''

V V 1'

Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON Senate Dem

ocratic Leader Lyndon Johnson
(Tex.) discussing the campaign
by Sen. Wayne Morse tD-Ore.) to
slow down Senate action and keep
Congress in session until after
the arrival of Soviet Premier Ni Ni-kita
kita Ni-kita S. Khrushchev:
"We understand each other. He
(Morse) wants to exercise his
rights under the rules and is."

HE'S COT TO CO -Peter
Zylstra has been Informed by
Ferndale, Mich, police that bis
six-month-old lion has to go.
A city ordinance prohibits keep keeping
ing keeping of animals other than those
normally kept as house pets. He
intends to take it up in court.

Deadvocd Fighters
Lick Fore! Fire
Threatening City
DEADWOOD, St). (UPI) A
forest fire which threatened to
rage through this historic Wild
West town was browht under con control
trol control late yesterdaj. But Dead Dead-wood's
wood's Dead-wood's evacuated population was
urged not to return totil today.
A band of forest fihters, 3,000 3,000-strong
strong 3,000-strong at the fire's peak, con contained
tained contained the blaze twomiles west
of town in Spruce Gulta and Two
Bit Gulch.
The U.S. Forest SeVice said

the blaze, which blacked 2,500

to 3,000 acres of timberand shot
flames 2,500 feet into thffair, was
under control "at preseri"
But the fugitives from he town
where Wild Bill Hickok did were
asked to stay away fromhe4r
homes until today unleai they
had urgent business. It wasfeared
that a mass return would nmper

the fire fighters.

Deadwooa remained a commu community
nity community without women and chiiren.

The town's 4,000 residents Vplit
late Tuesday the womenfolkVmd
children fleeing to safety andthe
men going to the fire-fighting lie.

Gov. Ralph Herseth flew fi

the State Capitol of Pierre ina

National Guard C45 to inspect t

charred land of ghost towns a
Western legends.

The army of 3,000 volunteer

which fought the fire late Tues BALTIMORE, Md. Henry

day was thinned to 600 firemen,Hoernlein, 68, a zoo attendant who

MILAN, Italy Fiery -tempered
opera star Maria Meneghini Cal Cal-las,
las, Cal-las, denying that Greek shipping
magnate Aristotle Onassis has
anything to do with her forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming separation from her husband,
Battista Meneghini:

- "I regret that a prominent per

son such as Onassis was involved
in this matter. He is one of my

dearest friends, but between me

and the Greek shipping magnate
there is only a great friendship."

MEXICO CITY Army Gen.
Javier Ordonez, a passenger, de describing
scribing describing the explosion of a bomb
on a Mexican airliner 11,000 feet
in the air that apparently blew
another man out the passenger
door and injured eight other per persons:
sons: persons: "I heard an explosion, turned
and saw a man going through an
open door."

volunteers, National Guardsmen,

airmen from the Ellsworth Air
Force Base, and Crow and Chey Cheyenne
enne Cheyenne Indians.
Ten- bulldozers contained the
flames by chewing out fire lines
12 to .14 feet wide through the tim timber.
ber. timber. In the air, two Air Forte
tankers, dumped water on the
blaze. The U.S. Forest Service
brought in top men from Colorado,
Wyoming and Montana.
Two "smoke jumpers" dare daredevils
devils daredevils Who specialize in parachut parachuting
ing parachuting into the heart of forest fires fires-were
were fires-were fjdwn from Denver in a heli heli-copter.S
copter.S heli-copter.S The fire fighters were having
even better lurk with forest fires
at Nemo, S.D., 25 miles southeast
of Deadwood, and at Four Corner,
Wyo. The Nemo blaze was brought
under control with the aid of 380
professional Indian firefighters
from Wyoming and the Four Cor Corner
ner Corner fire was burning itself out.

ave himself emergency first aicj

nen Ditten Dy a nigniy poisonous

ake, creditine $100 worth of

ks on reptiles with saving his

got those books because 1

sooner or later I'd get bit-

BRJMDT hosts delegates

ButLIN (UPI)-West Berlin
Mayd willy Brandt presided

yesteftay at a city hall reception

in hopg of American representa

tives turning from the Inter

paruarientary Union Congress at

warsa Brandt asked lite vist

tors, v0 included Sen. Frank

Church D-Idaho) and Sen. Thorn

as Henrngs (D-Mo.) to convey

his thank for American aid to
the reconWction program of this

cuy.

for shinier
easy-to-manage
HAIR -try
the new

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7 tNAMMW 1 11
Mfj immm turn X;'I

4 0

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i

A Ml MM CD tr!Muvn1 A rin C1ht4r. m.v UV V.A

F HIIVm itv-wi-vw vniuij invm puvnvu ujr niiu tuc
broadest blossom and the widest smile at a aunflower contest
in Cleveland, Ohio. Danny's flower measured 17 inches across.

In Love With Maria? 'Wholly
Ridiculous Onassis Claims

PARIS, Sept. 10 (UPI) Greek
shipping magnate Aristotle Onas Onassis
sis Onassis said today it is "wholly ridi ridiculous"
culous" ridiculous" to claim he is in love
with opera star Maria Calias.
"It's wholly ridiculous. I do not
know who started the rumor but
you may take my word for it
that is is simply not true," he
said.

fir

Obsequies Tomorrow
At 4:30 p.m. For

Lale Paul A. Taylor
Fraternal services will be con

ducted tomorrow at the Corinthian
Temple over the body of the lale

Paul Alexander Taylor, 73-year-

old Grenadian resident of Rio Aba-

jo who died Tuesday in Santo To-

mas Hospital.
The body will lie in repose at
the lodge hall from 2:30. The fu funeral
neral funeral will leave at 4:30 for the
Amador Cemetery, where burial
will take place.
Mr. Taylor, who came to the
Isthmus in 1907, was employed as
a carpenter by the Panama Canal
organization for 37 years until he
retired.
He is survived by his wife, Ses Ses-celie,
celie, Ses-celie, and a brother in New York.
Mrs. Taylor has requested that
no flowers be sent.

T

2,000 POUNDS, ANYONE?
PENSACOLA, Fla. (UPI) A
drug store here bought a 1,000 1,000-pound
pound 1,000-pound safe after a lighter one
was carted off by thieves wo
months ago. The store reported
yesterday that thieves managed to
get away with the 1,000-nounder
some time during the night.

Th millionaire shipowner said
he was "much annoyed" by wide
spread press reports which said
Miss Calias' marriage to Giovan Giovanni
ni Giovanni B. Meneghini went on the rocks
because she was in love with O O-nassis.
nassis. O-nassis. "We are old friends. I have
known Madame Calias for many
years. We have excellent relations

as friends and we nave also tail tailed
ed tailed business together," he said.
Onassis said he became involv involved
ed involved in the Calias affair only be because
cause because Calias and her husband fell
out during a Meditarrenean cruise
last month aboard Onassi's yacht
Christina.
Onassis flew into Paris from
Milan late last night aboard his
personal plane for a few days
stay with his wife Tina and their
two children, Alexander, 12, and
Christine, 9.
He said he would soon leave

his luxurious apartment on Paris'

Millenaries' Row, and return to

Venice and sail to Greece on his
yacht.
"I plan to see Mrs. Calias soon
in a few days, probably in Mi Milan.
lan. Milan. We have some business mat matters
ters matters to discuss," he said.
He denied published French
press reports quoting him as say saying
ing saying there was a "third man" be behind
hind behind the rupture between Calias
and her husband.

"I do not understand why people
put in my mouth things I do not

say," he sighed.

'Actors' Comer'
Is Resting Place
For Miss Kendall

LONDON (UPI)-Actresa Kit
Kendall was buried yesterday to
a section of Hampstead Church Churchyard
yard Churchyard known as "Actors' Corner." N
Miss Kendall, wife of actor Rex
Harrison, died Sunday of leuke leukemia
mia leukemia at the age of 32.
The group of close friends and

relatives attending the service at
the 18th century village church oi
St. John-at-Hampstead, a nortu -London
suburb, included actreai -Vivien
Leigh.
Harrison placed a spray of red
roses on his wife's grave. The in inscription
scription inscription read, "For My Be Beloved."
loved." Beloved." Hundreds of wreaths were piled
up at the graveside despite a "no
flowers" plea by Harrison, whoi
had asked mourners to "send
your money instead to a eancer
fund."
The Imperial Cancer Research
Fund reported that contributions;
were pouring in for the specially-"
instituted "Kay Kendall Memorial:
Fund," launched in conjunction,,,
with the Variety Club of Britain-'
to aid cancer research.

SCHOOL CHILDREN!
Sept. 10th Oct. 10th
Permanent Wave $7.50
CATUN
BEAUTY SHOP
Dispensary Building
Phon 5.420

LdS i -,.-,,,.,. -Tp m,.,. rr r i mi f i'

HANDSOME The clasp-of friendship links France and Spain

,-- o.a" tran w-uuu: Butnip unvsuea in Jrans. mei.
;color has not yet been'hosen for the stamp, which win be
Jissued September 21, to mark the 300th anniversary of the!
(Treaty of the Pyrennes. The treaty ended a 24-year wot be4
tween tho two countries and established the Pyrcnhes Moua Moua-.
. Moua-. tains as their mutual boundary km.

COIOR.SIIDE PANS...MOVH.MAKW

AMV" aAltt

r

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choose Ik Pttket 7-fall Ballpoint

Round the clock, round the world . more and
more people are enjoying the writing pleasure of
the new Parker T-Ball Ballpoint. That is because
the Parker T-Ball is the ballpoint with the exclu exclusive
sive exclusive textured, porous ball! Textured to grip the
paper, to write a smooth, unbroken line . even
through grease spots and hand prints where ordi ordinary
nary ordinary solid balls fail completely. The ink flows into,
as well as around, Parker's porous ball, producing
a cleaner, darker, always-uniform writing line.
Economical, too... its giant-size
cartridge writes up to five times
longer than ordinary refills.

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER U. 1959
PAG I SIX
FRAIIK(LIN) TIPS ON AVOIDING LIGHTNING
Sleel Talks Begin
On Local Issues
-3
1 III woods,
choose lw
shrubbery,
not tall
tram.

TBK PANAMA AMtBlCAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPEB

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Mi
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NEW YORK, Sept 10 (UPI) -Union
and management teams
from each of 12 strikebound steel
companies opened negotiations on
local issues today, but their work
i expected to have little effect
on the steel strike impasse.
The auxiliary contract talks at
th Mmmnv level were be run at

-
J. s 1 i

r i ii I i -v ill

if

i
i

t

1

or open vehicle,
get off, keep lov.

4. Don't stand
under tower,
lone tree,
clothesline or
overhead wires.

"iVT II If

if 1 1 ..

WW

5. If in a closed vehicle,
stay inside with
windows closed.

6. In unprotected
building, stay
away from open
windows, metal
objects, plumbing
fixtures.

3. Get owoy
from exposed
areas, such
as golf
courses,
water, hills.

New York's Hotel Roosevelt today

as the result oi a pun aaopiea
last week by the United Steelwork Steelwork-ers
ers Steelwork-ers Union and the companies to
exppand frair negotiations.
The new negotiating teams
were expected to make little pro
gress long as the union and the
companies refuse to budge from
their entrenched positions at the
national negotiating level. Even
President eisenhower's plea on
Tuesday for an end to "half "halfhearted
hearted "halfhearted bargaining" failed to
change the static strike picture.
The chief executive officers of
the big 12 steel firms sent a te telegram
legram telegram to Eisenhower last night
in which they blamed the union's
refusal to accept two industry
principles for the deadlock in ne negotiations.
gotiations. negotiations. Tehy said the princi

ples were Industry's battle to stop

inflation and to operate on a
more efficient bals.

Berserk Pole Slashes 22 Persons
With Tomahawk In Sydney Theater

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ajsRawwt!
WARRANT OFFICER LEON HIDEYO LAURIDO of Guayaquil, Ecuador, ana WO Daniel Enrique

Astudillo of Quito, Ecuador, now attending the radio repair course at the U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, trace the circuits oi a public address .system for Col. William F. Da Damon,
mon, Damon, chief of the US Army mission to Ecuador and Col. Robert A. Matter, chief of the US
Army mission to El Salvador. The newly assigned mission chiefs visited the school during afr
orientation tour of US Army Caribbean. From left to right are Maj. R. H. Berry, G-l Section,
USARCARIB; Matter; Astudillo; 1st Lt. Kenneth Bukowski, senior instructor of the school's
Bignal Section; Damon and Laurido. lU S- AJ ,.L

Husband Catches

Falling Wife;
Both In Hospital
NEW YORK (LTD A young
husband caught his wife when
she Waped from a five-story roof
today. Both were critically n-jured.

The leap was the climax of an

argument between Felix Martinez,
29, and his wife Alicia, 30, at
their apartment in The Bronx.
1'o'lice staid, lhat as the argu argument
ment argument became more intense Mrs.
Mrs. Martinez stormed out of the
apartment. Martinex searched for
her through the neighborhood, and
when he returned he saw her
standing on the roof of their
building.
He pleaded with her not. to
jurnp, ofliccrs sa'd. She stepped
off the edge of the roof and he
ran beneath her to break the fall.
Martinez caught his wife com coming
ing coming down. Both hit the sidewalk.
They were taken to Morrisasia
Hospital with fractures and inter internal
nal internal injuries.

o

SYDNEY, Australia (UPI)
A 36-year-old Polish immigrant
ran amok in a crowded theater
yesterday and hacked an slash slashed
ed slashed 22 persons with a tomahawk
before being overpowered by a
constable.
One of his victims, 81-year-old
Richard Henry Lewis, died of in injuries.
juries. injuries. Three others underwent
emergency operations and were
reported in critical condition. An Another
other Another refused to accept blood
transfusions because he was a
member of the Jehovah's Wit Witnesses
nesses Witnesses sect.
The name of the attacker was
not disclosed immediately by po police.
lice. police. He was held on an open
charge.
The man launched his attack
during the final scenes of the
American-made film "Say One
for Me," starring Bing Crosby in
the role of a Roman Catholic
Priest.
Police said the man entered the
Regent Theater about a half hour
before the end of the film. He

watched for about five minutes,

then leaped to his feet and pulled
the tomahawk from under his
coat.
He then ran silently down the
aisle,, slashing and hacking widly
at paHrons sitting on both sides
of the passageway. The screams
of his first victims touched off a
panic. Moviegoers pushed and
jostled one another in the des desperate
perate desperate effort to get put of the
way.
The man then sprinted out an
exit into an alley where he chop chopped
ped chopped down a bystander who tried
to stop him and then felled traf traffic
fic traffic policeman Jack Brayshaw
with repeated blows on the head.
He then charged with swinging
tomahawk at Constable J. Ken Ken-cross.
cross. Ken-cross. But Kencross evaded the
blows and brought the man down
with a flying tackle and clapped
handcuffs on him.
The lobby of the theater re resembled
sembled resembled a battlefield aid station,
with a scores of bleeding, sobb'n"
men and women lying on the
carpet awaiting aid.

The above Is an Interior shot of the new ?.nd modern third store
ef International Photo, which opened this week on Central Ave.,
near the Central Theater.
The new store is managed by Joe Bettsak (far right) and
Immo Kamrath (second from right), factory-trained camera ex experts.
perts. experts. Featured at the new store are well-known cameras manufac manufactured
tured manufactured H orer the world. Advt.

house quickly. Separate completed rooms, turned out on assembly line, would be stacked In fl
place by giant cranes. Reds say an 80-apartment building could be constructed In 10 or H dajra I
using this system. -Jj i
Congress In Big Hurry, May
Override Flood Control Vefo
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UPI) The Democratic Congress, trounced in every previous ef.
fort to override President Eisenhower, expected to achieve today Its long-sought goal of enact enacting
ing enacting a law over his veto.
The President gave the adjournment-bound Congress the chance to spoil his perfect veto
record by rejecting yesterday for the second time legislation carrying funds to finance flood
control and other water development projects in every section of the country.
He vetoed the bill less than a, hour after it reached him. He did so because Congress de defiantly
fiantly defiantly put into the second $1,185,309,093 bill funds for all 67 unbudgeted projects which prompt prompted
ed prompted his veto of the first $1,215,477,807 measure.

I It

033 033011113$

TOQftB GOOD CK7

Leaderthi? Course
For Adult Scout Ledtrt
Girl Scout leaders and other in
terested adults are urged to re register
gister register before next Tuesday lor a
Dasic leaderships course to be
held at the Fort Clayton Educa Education
tion Education Center with Mrs. Virginia
Whitmore instructing.
Exact dates for the sessions will

Missionary Service
Tomorrow Night
At Bethel Mission

The annual missionary service
of the Bethel Mission Church in
Paraiso will be held tomorrow
night at 7:30
Scheduled as principal speaker
is the Rev. J. W. Limkeman sec secretary
retary secretary of the American Bible
House in Colon.
In addition to the missionary
address, the Rev. Limkemann will
show final strips dealing with
the missionary effort.
Presiding over the service will
be the Rev. Louis A. Sealey, pas pastor
tor pastor of the Calvary Baptist Church
in Panama City who recently re returned
turned returned from a trip to the U.S.
Supporting the principal item
will be vocal renditions by repre representatives
sentatives representatives of other churches, the
church choir, the Bethel Stars,
the Kings Four, and the Manna
Bible Institute of Panama.

Young Brothers
Honor Constable
With Show Tonight
A review of local entertainers
will be presented by the Young
Brothers tonight at the Rio
Theater along with two movies.
The show, whicn will bf in honor
of newsman David Constable, di director
rector director of the Third Nationalist Par Party,
ty, Party, will feature: calypso singer
Sir Jahlonsky, Victoria Campbell,
Hie Solitaires. th( Kpics and a
number of oilier groups, including
two from Colon.
The movies will be Hock, Hock,
Hock" and "New York Confiden Confidential."
tial." Confidential." Admission prices are 35
cents.

be announced upon registration u
at least 15 persons, i his course
is offered especially for leader,
in Albrook, Amador, Balboa, Di;.
olo, Clayton, Curundu and Pana
ma, and is the only such cours:
scheduled for this area this year
Registrations may be made b. b.-telephoning
telephoning b.-telephoning the Girl Scout CKfict.
Balboa 1350, or Mrs. Caliber, Pa
nama 3-1629.
Curundu Registration
For Girl Scouts, Brownies
All Curunau girls who want to
be Brownies or Girl Scouts this
year should register between s
and 11 a.m. Saturday at the Cu
rundu Community Building. Girls
who were Brownies or Scouts last
year, as well as new applicants,
should sign up at this time.
Brownies must be seven years

or older and in the second grade or
above, and Scouts must be ten or
older.
Registration fees will not be ac accepted
cepted accepted at this time, but will be
collected later.

Henry Shirley
Dies; Funeral
Set For Tomorrow
Henry SI irley, a Jamaican re resident
sident resident of La Carrasquilla, died
early today following a linger
in? illness. He was 79 years rM
Funeral services have been
scheduled for tomorrow afternoon
at 3 p.m. "in St. Paul's Church,
followed by burial in the Jardin
de Paz Cemetery.
Mr. Shirley is survived by his
wife, Emily Nelson; his daughters,
Estella (in Jamaica). Mrs. May
Ince and Mrs. Myrtle VYaithe;
his sister, Dorothy Roberts, and
six grandchildren, in addition to
other relatives.

SKIN ITCH
CURBED
BY NEW TREATMENT
Your akin hat milllom of porn
when (rim Mil, miming It'ii, puln,
pei'lliif, aciir. tilti'MinuK rlmrvvorin.
it (Uiilimiv i-Kinr-li only lv mo mo-iiiri.lHry
iiiri.lHry mo-iiiri.lHry ifllef lnr:uise limy don't hill
the Kurnn lli 'l bio th r:il ciiiipo of
jo ninny i'Jp I ronlilc". Nlxoclerm
kllln th f r.m and mixes your nliln
nioolhft', fpt r, ofir nl nior
ttmrtlv. Auk for Nlxodarm at your
drugtor toi.nv. nd gt rl'l ot the
rwU oaua o( your kln Uoublca.

The House, which upheld his
first veto by a single vote a week
ago, scheduled a showdown on the
second veto as its first order of
business today.
Confronted with defections a a-mong
mong a-mong Republicans who supported
Eisenhower on the first veto, GOP
leaders conceded they could win
the second test only if there were
a large number of Democrats ab absent.
sent. absent. Democratic leaders were confi confident
dent confident the House would rebuff the
President, particularly in view
of the fact that the chamber failed
to override the original veto by
only the one-vote margin.
That would send the measure to
the Senate which also would have
to muster a two-thirds majority to
write the bill into law over Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's objections.
Congress bowled over other obs obstacles
tacles obstacles to adjournament in rapid rapid-fire
fire rapid-fire order yesterday but without
any real guarantee the lawmakers
could hit their unofficial goal of
winding up their chores this week weekend.
end. weekend. Also still awaiting action were
"must" bills involving housing,

savings bond interest rates and
foreign aid funds. A Senate squab squabble
ble squabble over extending the federal Ci Civil
vil Civil Rights Commission also ap appeared
peared appeared almost certain.
In their rush to go home, House
members bowed to the Senate and
accepted a scries of changes in a

bill to raise federal gasoline taxes
from three to four cents a gallon
Oct. 1 to keep the super-highway
program going. The bill now goes
to Eisenhower.
The Scnaic gave equally swift
approval to a "third chance"
lousing bill and rushed it to the
House for final congressional ac action
tion action today. Senate backers of the
measure said the White House
had given assurances the Presi President
dent President would sign the new measure.

On still another key issue, the
House refused to accept Senate
changes in a bill to let President
Eisenhower raise interest rales on
government savings bonds. A
joint House Senate conference
committee will try to wor oui a
compromise today.
In view of the unresolved issue's,
most congressional leaders seri seriously
ously seriously doubted that Congress could
quit by Saturday night. Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson (Tex.) stook pat on his
forecast that the lawmakers still
'"'M be around early next
week.
..re was even a chance the
lawmakers would be in session
when Soviet Premier Nikita S
Khrushchev arrives next Tuesday,
although many lawmakers would
prefer to be out of town during
the Soviet premier's visit.
The penny hike in gasoline tax
es approved by the House would
remain in effect 21 months anH

would cost motorists and truckers
ne.-tl" a billion Dollars over that
period.

i.ic President was considered
certain to sign the measure, even
thought it met only part way his
recommendations for beefing up
the highway trust fund.
The Senate, traditionally the
laggard in cleaning up its docket
raced to passage more than 80
comparatively minor bills.
.uThu ?.U?,e y1!1 act loday to sd
u,..bo.b;ta,led housing bill to the
White House. Despite the fact that
it contains some features the Pre President
sident President dislikes, the lawmakers
have been told he will not reject
it as he did two earlier housing
bills,
The new public works bill had
breezed through the House and
Senate Tuesday by margins fsr
larger than the two-thirds neces necessary
sary necessary to override a veto. Bui t on on-gress
gress on-gress has never passed an Eisenhower-rejected
measure.
The House, which has complet completed
ed completed most of its major legislative
chores, held n perfunctory session
yesterday of less than three hours
Still hanging fire in the Senate
was an all-important "catch all"
money bill, carrying $3,218,813,000

for the foreign aid program. The

total was almost 300 million dot
lars below the figure the Prcsi
dent regarded as a minimum.

Complicating debate over the
measure later this week was the
decision to try to write into the
bill a rider to extend the Civil
Rights Commission for another
two years.
Southerners, angered by the

commission's recent report on dis discrimination,
crimination, discrimination, were expected to
fight the move. Although major
civil rights legislation was put off
until next year, debate over the
commission Issue may last a day
or two.

Space Capsule Designed To Carry
Human Withstands Reentry To Earth

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.
(UPI) A space capsule de designed
signed designed to carry the first man into
orbit around the earth withstood
fiery re-entry into the atmosphere
Wednesday and was recovered, al although
though although it plunged into the sea
hundreds of miles short of its in intended
tended intended target area.
There was no living thing in
the sealed chamber of the man man-sized
sized man-sized capsule, hurled aloft by a
mighty Atlas ICBM. But the

dramatic recovery and data ob obtained
tained obtained proved the durability of the
capsule itself and made the first
such project Mercury firing here
a major test achievement.
Despite a malfunction, the Atlas
shot the capsule into space at just
under the planned vecity of
more than 17,000 miles, and the
'space taxi" apparently reached
a'most 100 miles altitude.
The flaw in the launching vehi vehicle
cle vehicle actually enabled scientists to
study data and performance which
otherwise would not have been
obtained.
The capsule's failure to follow
its exact planned flight path
meant it encountered a higher
temperature more than 10,000 de decree
cree decree fahrenheit but for a shorter

time, project Director Robert Gil Gil-ruth
ruth Gil-ruth told newsmen. He ailed the
test "very successful" under ex extreme
treme extreme circumstances which were

to have been objectives of later
'est.
"It was a very rigorous re-entry
that provided highest heat pulse

and the highest gravity fortes,"
he said.

"The fact that the capsule sur

vived the severe re-entry hiating
conditions is considered a Viajor
step forward in determinis the
adequacy of the Mercurj heat
protection," the NatlonafSpace

Agency said. ;
The Project Mercury capsule
must shield its human ccupant
from temperatures of at) ut 11..

000 degrees fahrenheit, (Hough to

make the entire capsuM glow in
fiery light as it desceds.
Navy Lt. Cmdr. Alan,B. Shep Shep-ard
ard Shep-ard Jr., 32, one of th fteven U.S.
astronauts top cajdidates to
make the epochal spa flights
watched the launchiig at 3:19
a.m. An observer sad the steel steel-nerved
nerved steel-nerved Shenard wa' 'all busi business"
ness" business" and showed n emotion.
Charles Methews, space test
chief for NASA, toldflewsmen that
i human Passenger could have
survived Wednesdays test shot.
"Oh yes." he s;id, in answer
'o a nuestion. "!h is the type of
-iteration that hato be provided
for."
Shepard joked! with newsmen
befor? recovery aying. "if I had
iarl my su; on; I think I would
have gone this fme."
Mathews said"indicalions are
that the capsuV did achieve quite
a high speed and encountered
forces 15 tim! the strength of

gravity. He sd U provided a test
inder conditiibs "different from
inv hating est that has been

made."

i

' ;
Nil 0 4 Y
Id' "ill :'
mmmmmltmmmMm,;. rtSSSmH iHiiiiMiiiiiMinrrnnrr----- -- fc-' SfewuL
i

COMMISSIONED IN EESERVS Not The Charles Dickens, but
a Charles H. Dickens, left, othe U.S. Army Caribbean Signal

Services, takes the oath of rfegiance as he is sworn In to be

come a Reserve Officer of trU8 Army, by Lt. Col. J. D. Herlot

post commander, Quarry Hhts. Sp.4 Dickens, who hag dutiet
In the crypto center of Stfial, is a graduate of Duke Univet.
sity where he attained a bchelor of science degree, and gr.
duated from the South Easlrn Signal School just prior to com.
lng to the Caribbean oomnand ome 15 months ago. Dicken
was born In Thomasville.w.C, where his parents live. As far
as Dickens knows he is rifkln to author Dickens.

lu.o. Army mown

I Ji fi J( 1



i
THTJMDAT, 8IPTIMBEB II, lt

IB rAKAMA AMEKICAX AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS? Af
PAG I SEV1N
Sparkman Charges Civil Rights Group
Would Kill Federated State System
WASHINGTON (UPI)- SenJ t
John J. Sparkman ( D-Ala.) ac- !states nave lon8 been held to
cused the Civil Rights Commis-;have brns'' Pw" (ermine
sion yesterday of trying "lo de-conditions jnd?r w' irh the
troy our system of government" ri.sht suffrage may be exer exer-in
in exer-in proposing that federal officials j clsed-'
take over voter registration where
1
r
J

(1A'..

I V -1

,

MISS AMERICA CONTESTANTS Contestants in this year's Miss America contest pose together at pool-side In Atlantic City.
The contest will be held Saturday.

Swimsuits, Religion, Contact Lenses

Highlighted As 54 Beauties Toe Pool

necessary to prevent discrimina discrimination.
tion. discrimination. Sparkman, whose state was sin singled
gled singled out by the commission as
one which denied some Negroes
the right to vote, told the Senate
that the commission ought to be
put out of business.
This brought Sen. Kenneth B.
Keating (R-N.Y.) to his fee to
defend th? commission against
what he called "violent and un unbridled
bridled unbridled attack."

ATLANTA CITY, N.J. (UPI) (UPI)-Contestants
Contestants (UPI)-Contestants in the 32nd Miss
America pageant began their first
round of competition last night.
night.
The 54 beauties from every
state, Chicago, New York, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., and Canada, faced
three nights of preliminaries lead leading
ing leading to the crowning of Miss
America of 1960 Saturday night.
To the winner will go up to
$100,000 in cash and prizes during
a year-long beauty reign.
On each of the three nights of
preliminary judging, the girls will
be divided into three groups. One
appears in evening gown, one in
swim suit and one in talent com competition.
petition. competition. ... ,..
Talent rates highest with the
judges. This is followed by ap appearance
pearance appearance in evening gown and
conversational ability, and, final finally
ly finally bathing suit beauty.
To make these appearances,
the girls have been groomed and
trained by experts and taught
make-up skills.
Miss South Carolina, 19-year-old
Nettie Dennis, from Moncks Cor Corner,
ner, Corner, is wearing contact lenses tint tinted
ed tinted match her blue eyes. She
wanted them so badly for the eon eon-test
test eon-test that she worked all summer
for an optometrist in exchange
for the lenses.
The winner of her state's Miss
Congeniality title, Illinois' Su Su-lanne
lanne Su-lanne I. Johnson, of Chicago, a
college honor graduate at 21,
made a hit with her fellow con

testants by knowing every one of
their names on arrival.
Miss Johnson memorized the
names and faces from the pag pageant
eant pageant program while flying from
Chicago.
Miss California, Susan D. Bron Bron-son,
son, Bron-son, of San Lorenzo, and Miss
Minnesota, Jdy A. Olson, of Al Albert
bert Albert L8a, look enough alike to be
sisters, almost twins. Both are
blonde and 19. Both were born in
Minnesota. Judy is 5 feet 8 inches
tal. Susan stands 5 feet 8Wi inches.
They are staying at the same
hotel, and therefore have the
same Atlantic City hostess. They
ride in the same automobile, driv driven
en driven by an Atlantic City fireman
and their talent singing is

the same.

Miss America pageant cr.iefs re

plied to Vatican complaints about

bathing beauty paredes yesterday

by declaring that swimming attire

provides the most sensible means

of judging a girl's figure.

Lenora Slaughter, executive di

rector of the pageant, said swim
suits would b2 included in the con contest
test contest until swimming itself was de decreed
creed decreed in bad taste for American

girls.

Miss Slaughter was asked to

comment on a denunciation of

Scientist's Study
Supports Bible Tale
On Great Flood
TTNTTF.D NATIONS. N.Y. (UPI)

A Columbia University scientist
offered evidence today which he
believes will support the story of
the great flood described in the

Holy Bible.
AP(MVdintf to the Bible, the

great flood which Noah survived
by building the ark was caused
by torrential rains which lasted
An Have and 40 nishts.

Dr. Rhodes W. Fairbridge said
his worldwide study of sea fos fossils
sils fossils over a 16-y ear-period and evi evidence
dence evidence furnished by other scien scientists
tists scientists show that coastal areas in

many lands were suoaemy vuv
Mii k vt Mnanses of water.

Fairbridge fixed the date at
a iwi n r Thin is about the

time that the floods mentioned in

the Bible, Budanist wnung

He did this by charting the rise

tnd fall of sea leveis cause u,
Ice ages and the shifting of ocean
1 1

Fairbridge discovered fossils
that he was able to connect with
particular times in history and
dterm'ne when sea levels
welled and receded. He collected
gome of them while skin-diving
off western Australia. ;
"The sea level reached Hi high high-..ir
..ir high-..ir .hnut r.ooo veari ago,

he aaid in an interview during
the International Oceanojraphic
Conference at the United Nations.
"The water rose gradually,, men
w inrh throuah the centuries.

1 : VAanKAH tVld Tvftint

where it covered the coastline
and moved inland," rising about

800 feet aboe land.
Fairbridge said the great flood
was a catastrophe because man
was unaware of the power of ttie
element and unable to protest
himself.
"The flood played a great part
In making man more intelligent,"
Fairbridge said. "He had to think
or go under water. And in later
years men in other areas had to
find means of covering himself or
else freeze to death."

H "111
- &

BOM APPETITE-Pretty Ml
Mansfield sits in a corner eat eating
ing eating her lunch. Jayne was on
Lambeth Pier in London work working
ing working on a new movie, "Too Hot
to Handle."

bathing beauty contests Monday

by Osservatore Romano, the Vati

can City newspaper.

The newspaper, in an editorial,

blasted bathing suit competition
as "cattle market-line displays"
of girls.

'I know nothing of contests of

that type," Miss Slaughter said in
an interview. "Miss America is
not a bathing beauty contest. It's
a pageant in which America's
loveliest, most intelligent, talent talented,
ed, talented, personable girls compete for
the right to present all American

girlhood as an ideal girl.

Miss Slaughter's comments

came shorty after the 54 girs
dates for Miss America of 1960
had appeared in swim suits be beside
side beside a boardwalk hotel swimming
pool.

Earlier some of the entrants in

the con.est answered a $100,000
qusstion: Why does a girl want to
be Miss America?

Most of the girls frankly admit

ted they would like the money
that goes along with the year-long
reign to further their educations
or careers or to the world.

PIKUP 3rd pflh: Some of

Miss Pennsylvania, Lois J.

Pierev. of Springfield, was the

only one who refused to say why

she wanted to De miss America
She lust wants to win, that's all

For Miss Alabama, Betty Jane

Lindstrom,' of Birmingham, a 19
year-old blue-eyed blonde, the an
swer was simple.

"Can you think of anything

nicer?" she asked.
A tall pretty 18-year old bru

nette from Tennessee. Marion L.

Wayland, of Knoxville, gave this

answer:

"I love to entertain. This would
give me an opportunity to do it."

To me. it would mean the re

sponsibility of having the high

honor of being the ideal Ameri American
can American girl and conducting myself as

such and displaying my personal personality
ity personality and charm and first of all.
being myself," said Miss District
of Columbia, a 21-year-old night
club singer named Virginia N.
Pailes.
"It also would probably help
my career in singing."
Miss Georgia, Kayanne Shoff Shoff-ner,
ner, Shoff-ner, of Calhoun, entered the pag pageant
eant pageant preliminaries because many
of her friends did.
"Most girs woud ove to be
Miss America," she said. "It's
something wonderful and respect respectedand
edand respectedand far away."
A desire for "experience In
good sportsmanship" inspired
Linda D. Mills, Miss Maine, of
Lewiston, to seek the title.
"I would hope to become a
more, tolerant, sympathetic, ver versatile
satile versatile and worth while human be being,"
ing," being," said Miss Mills, whose fa favorite
vorite favorite hobby is baton twirling.

Miss Maryland, Marie L. True,

of Phoenix, wants to take the

title home because her state nev never
er never has had a winner.
Meredith Auld, of Yankton, has
the same ambition for her state
of South Dakota.
Champion Areher Ann P. Mar-

ston, of Wyandotte, Miss Michi

gan, would like to use the title
to promote archery as a sport to
advance a theatrical career or

herself.
"I believe every girl has a hid

den dream of being in a contest

like this, said Montana s Sharon

D. Tietjen, of Great Falls.

Mary A. Hazelton, of Tulsa.
Ok a horn a says she -wants
the Miss America title to foster
the interest of young people in re religion.
ligion. religion. Wisconsin's Mary A. Fox
of Sheboygan, would like to pro promote
mote promote Wisconsin cheese.
Janet M. Hill, Miss West Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, of Nitro, has her own spe special
cial special reason for wanting to steal
the show.
"I come from a family of 11
children," the 22-year old bru brunette
nette brunette said, "and it's been a con contest
test contest all my life. I would like to
win one for a change."

Keating said the commission.,
now due to eqpire Nov. 8 should
be extended by Congress "as a
matter of course." But he said
southern critics apparently hoped
to make a big issue of the com commission's
mission's commission's existence in hopes of
killin? all chances of passing
broader civil rights legislation.
Another northern liberal, Sen.
Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.), told
the Senate that an extension of of
the commission's life, by itself.

would not be ''meaningful" civil
rights legislation.

Informed sources have said that

legislation to continue the com

mission, perhaps in the form of
an amendment to the foreign aid
money bill, was likely to be the
only civil rights measure to clear
Congress before adjournment. But
Javits called such speculation
"premature."

He said the Senate should be
willing to remain in session for
weeks, or months, if necessary,
"in the cause of equal opportuni opportunity."
ty." opportunity." Javits' comments came as a
resolution to discharge pending
civil rights billg from the Senate
Judiciary Committee failed to get
unanimous consent for passage.
The resolution remained on the

Senate's calendar, however.
Sparkman said the Civil Rights
Commission's proposal on voting
registration was an attempt to
turn local registration "over to
the President of Ihe United
States."
The commission recommended
that federal officials temporarily
take charge of registration as a
last resort whenever local of officials
ficials officials refused to register voters
in federal elections without dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination. Sparkman said this would be
unconstitutional because 'the

Service Center Theatres
Tonight;
BALBOA :1S 1:15
Air Conditioned

Richard Todd Juliette Greco

"THE NAKED EARTH"
In Cinemascope 1

COCO SOLO 7:00
Air. Conditioned
Bod Stelger Fay Spain
"AL CAPONE"

DIABLO UTS 7:00
Glenn Ford Jack Lemon

"COWBOY" in Cinemascope

and Color (Repeat Run)

GATUN 7:00
Robert Loggl 8. Ballard
"COP HATER"

MARGARITA 7:00
Joan Fontaine J. palance
"FLIGHT TO TANGIER"
(Repeat Run)

PARAISO 7:00
Stacy Harris Louis Slrgo
"New Orleans After Park"

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Double Feature Program
"MOTORCYCLE GANG" &
"SINS OF MADELEIN"

CAMP BIERD 7:00

John Howard Mala Powers
"THE UNKNOWN TERROR"

In Cinemascope!

I

DRIVE-I

71

60c. TAIAV

ATOM PACT APPROVID

VIENNA (UPI) The cabinet

ha approved an agreement be between
tween between Austria and the United
States on the exchange of aid in
developing atomic energy for
peaceful uses, it was announced

5s

ITODAY-ENCANTO-25-15

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Paul Newman in

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spencer Tracy in
"Stanley it Llylnrstone"

I

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7:00

30c. I UUH I 9:00

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Tomorrow!

POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
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'Man From Laramie

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with Rock Hudson

RIO
35c. SHOW!
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NEW YORK
CONFIDENTIAL
with B. Crawford

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PANAMA AMBUCAM AM BfMPBiKNT BAILT NXWSf API
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER U, Wf
Cleveland Stays Alive
LEADING
HITTERS
Underdog RicfimoMI, Havana
Win IL Cup Playoff Openers
Harshman, Perry Hurl
5-Hitters Over Orioles
Editor:. CONRADO SARGEANT
as

AI llHT

WithD)ouM(gheadet iegp

By MILTON RICHMfAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UPI) Never say die
because that Cleveland club everyone said was dead

is beginning to show Miff 01 me.

inapt

certain

, w no wric
manager Joe Gordon. I c

lv -don't feel that way.
Apparently, neither do veteran
Jack Harshman and rookie Jim
Perry. Each turned in a fancy
five-hit effort in a 3-2 afld 4-1 twi twi-night
night twi-night aweep over the Onolei last
night that ran the Indians' latest
wianing streak to six games and
boosted them within 4 1-2 games
of ifirst place.
Harshman didn't walk a batter
while winning hia fourth in a row
fori the Indians since coming to
them from the Red Sox while Per Perry
ry Perry 'walked only one in registering
hia, 11th victory.
MPerry already has won zo
eafnes, counting the ones he has
sayd for us in relief," Gordon
aid-
Harshman, who was 2-9 when
he'came to Cleveland and is 6 9
now, said Gordon helped bring
about the vast change.
'He told me to lorget the screw
ball and throw my fast ball
more," explained the southpaw.
The Indians won the opener
Infwie ninth Inning when eentor eentor-fielder
fielder eentor-fielder Willie Tasby played
George Strickland's sint into
a .base-circling "homer" for a
three-base error.
In the nightcap, Rocky Colavi Colavi-to's
to's Colavi-to's sixth-inning double scored
Minnie Minoso and broke a 1-1
tie. Cleveland added two more in

aurance runs off loser x i n n y
Brown in the seventh.
The first-place White Sox won
their Uth straight from the Se Senator,
nator, Senator, 5-1; the Tigers downed the
Red Sox, 3-1, and the Yankees
handed the Athletics their 12th
straight loss, 4-0.
The status who was maintained
in the National League where
each of the top three contenders
won. First-place San Francisco
stayed three games in front with
a 7-2 victory over Pittsburgh; Los

ngeiea nippea rnuaueipma, x-v,
and Milwaukee topped St. Louis,
5 3. Cincinnati swept a doublehead
er from Chicago, 4-2, in 10 "innings

and 7-2 i a five-inning nightcap

called because of darkness

Bob Shew won his 15th game

for the White Sox with a seven

bitter against the Senators. The

White Sot broke a l-l tie ana
routed loser Tex Clevenger when

they scored four runs with the
help of three errors in the sev

e-nth. It was the White Sox' 12th

victory in their last 15 games and

16th out of 21 witn wasmngton
this season.
Jim Bunning hold Boston to
. throe hits in registering his Uth

win for Detroit. Bunning, who
' has beaten the Rod Sox fivs
times this season, struck out
nine end gave up Boston's lone
run In the first inning when Mar Marty
ty Marty Koough homered.
Al Kaline hit a two-run homer
off Frank Sullivan in the fourth.
The home run was Kaline' s 24th
and 10th against the Red Sox.
Art Ditmar and Whitney Ford
tombined in a four-hit effort that
gave the Yankees their victory

over the Ai. Ditmar, credited with
his 12th victory, bowed out after
eight innings because of a sprain sprained
ed sprained rieht hand. An error by Jerry

Lumpe helped the Yanks to a pair
of unearned runs, off loser Johnny

Kucks in the second inning and
Now York added. two more in the
fourth on Yogi Berra's double,
Elston Howard's triple and Hec Hector
tor Hector Lopez' single.
Willie Mays cracked his 27th
home run and scored three of the
Giants' seven runs against the
slumping Pirates, who lost their
seventh game in the last eight
starts. Jack Sanford went seven
innings for his 13th win and Stu
Miller mopped up. Harvey Haddix,
now 11-11, was the loser.
Don Drysdale ended a month month-long
long month-long slump and a personal six six-game
game six-game losing streak when he pitch pitched
ed pitched the Dodgers to their victory
over the Phillies. Drysdale stuck
out 11 and yielded three hits en
route to his 16th victory. Gil
Hodges' sixth-inning single, scor scoring
ing scoring Wally Moon from second,

broke up a scoreless duel between

Drysdale and Taylor Phillips, who

took over in the second inning
when started Jim Owens develop developed
ed developed arm trouble.

Bobby Avila's grand slam
homer in the ninth inning sank
Ernie Broglio of the Cardinals
and brought Milwaukee south southpaw
paw southpaw Warren Spahn his 19th victory.

Broglio had fanned eight and

was working on a two-hitter un until
til until the ninth when thrBe.msles

by the Braves filled the bases and

set the stage for Avila. Joe Ad-

cock hit his 23rd homer for the

Braves, who remained in a sec

ond-place tie with the Dodgers.

lhe Reds won their opening

game from the Cubs when they

put together four singles for two

runs in the 10th. Jerry Lynch

singled home the Re breaking run
in a pinch 'hit apperance for pitch pitcher
er pitcher Bob Purkey, who gained his

nth victory.

Home runs by Vada Pinson. Ed

Bailey and Frank Robinson gave

Joe Nuxhall his eighth victory in

me aD&revialea nightcap.
The Sports
Patrol

(Based en 175 Official at Bats)
National League
6 Alt H Pet.
Aaron, Milwau. 136 556 103 198 .356
Cun'ham, St. L. 130 416 58 144 .346
Cepeda, S. F. 135 543 85 176 .324
Pinson, Cinci. 139 581 118 187 .322
Boyer, St. L. 136 515 77 163 .317
Robinson, Cinci. 137 509 101 160 .314
Temple, Cinci. 134 536 92 168 .313
Mathews, Mil. 130 524 99 164 .313
White, St. L. 134 506 72 153 .302
Moon, L. A. 127 473 79 142 .300

American League
Kuenn, Detroit 124 499 91 176 .353
Kaline, Detroit 121 460 78 151 .328
Runnels, Boston 133 507 83 1 60 .316
Woodling, Bal. 129 403 50 125 .310

141 569 78 174 .3U0
122 448 71 135 .301
134 541 96 161 .298
135 515 85 153 .297
108 395 51 117 .296
116 446 60 130 .291

Fox, Chicago
Tuttle, K. C.
Power, Cleve.
Minoso, Cleve.
Cerv, K. C.
Kubek, N. Y.

Runs Batted In
National League

Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves

Bell, Reds

129
122
110
104

Cepeda, Giants 94
American League
Colavito, Indians 103
Jensen, Red Sox 100
Killebrew, Senators 98
Lemon, Senators 88
Maxwell, Tigers M

Home Runs
National League
Banks, Cubs 40
Aaron, Braves 38
Mathews,, Braves.
Robinson, Reds .. 35
Boyer, Cards ....... ,r 27
Mays, Giants .'
American League
Colavito, Indians

Killebrew. Senators
Allison, Senators 29

Maxwell, Tigers
Lemon, Senators
Held Indians

Lucky New York Salesman

Wonders Where Horses

Have Been All His Life

28
28
28

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Trsuisesthmlan Ififhway

By STEVE SNIDIR
NEW YORK (UPI) Toughest
football schedule ia tht country.?
Illinois, Nebraska and Columbia
share that dubious honor for the
1959 campaign starting in many,
areas next weekend. ...
Illinois, in the final y tor
veteran Coach Ray Eliot, plays
more opponents ..who figure to
make the year's "top, 10" than any
other team in the nation. The Il Illinois
linois Illinois tangle with four potential
"first 10'ers" and a total of five
likely to make th:first 20 in final
ratings. v '

Nebraska and Columbia are

rated as probable underdogs in
every game they'll play this sea season
son season and what could be tougher

than that? ,.

A franchise In the Big Ten

Conference means a "suicide

schedule" most any ear but even
more so in '59 when Iowa, Wis

consin, Purdue and Ohio State
have impressed he forecasters
who see them all inding up
among the nation's 10 leaders

come November. Illinois plays

tnree of them Ohio State, Purdue

and Wisconsin plus highly re

garded Army, another of the'po
tential 10-best.
HAS FOUR "BRIATHCRS"

Add Northwestern to that and

Illinois has five foes destined for

great things. For "breathers," the

Illini have, Indiana, Minnesota
Penn State and Michigan.

Iowa, which has the power to

llKCope with a rugged chedule

pranks second to Illinois in the

"toughest" derby, playing three
Wisconsin, Purdue nd Ohio

State rated with top-10 potentia

and two others Northwestern and

Notre Dame figured among the

leading 20.
Minnesota, Northwestern, pur

due and Wisconsin, all with

atypical Bis Ten schedules rh

Ikplay three others forecast for the

top 10 pliis one other figured in

fthe top 20.

In the South.. Mississippi State

Hand Tennessee have the roughest

sledding each with three foes

picked in the first 10. Mississippi

IfState winds uo its season with

Auburn, Louisiana State and Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, the three giants of the
Southeastern Conference. Tesnes
see also catches the same terrific
trio, though not In order.

WBAYLOK'S SCHEDULE HUGO ID

Baylor rites the crying towels
in the Southwest, playing two

ftrated In the top 10 and three

more in the top 20. .Baylor meets
L.S.U. and Texas Christian of the
upper trust, then Texas, Southern
Californis snd Southern Method Methodist
ist Methodist who rt, well-Ilk i' for the
second 10.
U.C I, A meets only one In thf

top 10 opening with Purdue

but has the West's most rugged

Antonelli, Giants

Newcombe, Reds

Conley, Phils .

Law, Pirates

LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on H er Mors Decisions)
National League

Face.

W L M

Pirates 17 0 1.000

19

13
12
15

. American League

Shaw, White Sox

McLish, Indians
Wynn, White Sox

Lafy, Tigers

Pappas, Orioles

15
17.
19
17
14

Ford, Yankees 1

731

.650
.632
.625

.714
.708
.679
.654
.636
.636

Round Table, Dancer
Hillsdale To Be US
Horses At Laurel

LAUREL, Md- (UPI) Ru,nd
ToWo Swnrd Dancer and Hills

dale have been chosen to repre represent
sent represent the United States against for foreign
eign foreign throughbreds is the eighth
running of the $100,000 Washing Washington
ton Washington D.C. International at Laurel
Nov. 11. .
.Invitations have been extended
to Travis M. Kerr, owner of
Round Table, Mrs. Isabel Dodge
Sloane, owner of Sword Dancer,
and C. W. Smith, owner of Hills Hillsdale.
dale. Hillsdale. The American selection board ol
newspaper men stressed the fact
it was seeking the best horses
possible to stop foreign domina domination
tion domination of the mile and one half race.

By DOC QUIGG
NEW YORK (UPI) William S.
Samuels was born 52 years ago
in Manhattan, and during his life)
in the big city he never got a

chance to strike up even a nod

ding acquaintance with a horse.
Today he's wondering where
this nobile creature has been all
his life. He means the kind of
horse that goes around in circles
on a race track. He because
an expert in one day on tha
science of making money betting
on the horses. The day was Tues Tuesday;
day; Tuesday; the place, Belmont Park.
He had been to a race track
only once befre, 22 years ago,
and he hadn't paid too much at attention
tention attention then. Tuesday he had $1, $1,-000
000 $1,-000 in lettuce-crisp cash, five $100
bills and the rest $20's. Samuels,
a buyer for Seeman Bros., food
distributor, had won a sales pro promotion
motion promotion contest sponsored by
Duffy Mott Co., a food processor.
The prize was a day at the
races with $1,000 to bet if he
lost, the company to give him
another $1,000; if he won, to keep
it all.
FAMILY W1NT ALONG
He arrived at the track two
hours before the race, his mind
alive with two dozen different
"systems" that business friends
had wished upon him. With him
were his wife, son William Jr..

19. and daughter Barbara, 18.
The track officials installed the
family in a box. "Who's the bet.
ter rider. Arcaro or Shoemaker?"
he asked. "Difference of opinion
makeg horse racing," he was
told.
He invested $51 on four horses
in the first race and got $15.90
back. "Wow!" said Samuels. "It
was over so quick; what a fast
way to lose your money."
He put $60 on three horses In
the second' and lost M. He Invest Invest-ed
ed Invest-ed $36 on 13 combinations of the
daily double and came within
three-quarters of a length of win winning
ning winning it. Harking to daughter

Barbara s advice he went with
Bonnie Belle in the third, a hurdle

ranee. Bonnie Belle, leading

stubbed a wee toe on the 12th

hurdle.

So far, I'm lucky in love

and nothing else," moaned Sam

uels.
Stabbing away at randon, Sam Samuels
uels Samuels bet on six horses in the
fourth race. Nothing. In the fifth,
he picked up $177.50 by going with
Pundit, the favorite, but suffered
an overall loss of $22.50 In poor
side-investments.
BEGINS COMB BACK
In the sixth. Barbara picked

the winner but he ignored her ad advice
vice advice and lost 200 on a couple of
nags ridden by Shoemaker and
Arcaro. Came the seventh, and
Samuels put $50 on Tharp, a heavy
favorite, to win.
Tharp won, paying him $95. By

this time, Samuels, blue eyed,
hawk-faced, horn-spectacled, bow-

tied, and tension-swathed, had

shed his coat and was yelling

like a veteran. He quarreled with
his wife, snapped at his son, and
looked askance at his daughter.

He had only $540 left. He bet $500
on Laurels, the favorite, to w,in
and, as an afternthought, told his
wife to bet the $40 on Laurels to
place.
She made a mistake and bet
the $40 on something that finished
last. It didn't matter. Laurels, won

paying him $850. He bet the en

tire $850 in the ninth and last
race on Dr. Hab, with Shoemaker
up. Dr. Hab won, enabling Sam Samuels
uels Samuels to leave with $1,530 in his
pocket.
Fingering his riches, he began
making a date with a veteran
horse player to attend the open opening
ing opening of the new Aqueduct race
track next week.
"Here we go on the road to the
gutter," said Mrs. Samuels.

1 1
r
0 1

NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The Richmond Virginians and Ha Havana
vana Havana Sugar Kings, underdogs in
the opening best-of-seven semi-final
rounds, seek their second
straight victories tonight in the

International League Governors'
Cup playoffs.
Richmond, which finished in
fourth place during the regular1
season, rallied behind home runs
by Deron Johnson and Friti Brie Brie-kell
kell Brie-kell last night to defeat the pennant-winning
Buffalo Bisons, 8-4,
in their playoff opener.
.Havana, which wound up the
campaign in third pake, broke a
2-2 tie in the eighth inning on
Ray Shearers' two-run homer to
beat the runner-up Columbus Jets,
5-3.
Johnson started the Vees on
their way witha two-run homer
in the fourth inning, but the Bi Bisons
sons Bisons rallied to go ahead, 3-2, in
the fifth on ruben Amaro's home
run; Brickell hit his three-run cir circuit
cuit circuit in the sixth to give Richmond
a lead it never lost.
Zack Monroe, exhausted by the
heat after six innings, was the
winner. Johnny James, Rich Richmond's
mond's Richmond's ace reliefer, blanked the
Bisons over the last three frames.
Ken Lehman was the loser.
Shearer homered off Al Jime Jimenez
nez Jimenez in the eighth inning and the
Sugar Kings collected two more
runs in the ninth.
The Sugar Kings held a 2-0 lead
until the sixth when Joe Christ

opher tied it with a two-run hom

er, lea wieand was the winner

and Joe Gibbon, a 16-game win

ner during the season, the loser.
Al Ja'ckson (15-4) pitches for Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus and. Mike Cuellar (10-11)

for Havana jn tonight's game.

Helicopter
Dries Field
MIAMI, Fla, (NEA) A new way
to dry out a wet ball field was
found in Miami when a heavy
rain came down so suddenly a
few hours before game time that
ground crews didn't have time to
spread the tarpaulin before the
playing surface was soaked.
A helicopter was hired to do the
job. Hovering close to the ground,
blades dried the infield sufficient

ly for a night game between the
Miami Marlins and Richmond to

take place.
The spectacle of tht giant

drier in action was witnessed
with apparent relish by the fans.

UPSTAIRS Hobio Landrlth is
one of sovoral ballplayers kick kicked
ed kicked upstairs in trades. The catch catcher
er catcher swapped by the St. Louis Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals is headed for the World
Series with the rolling San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Giants.

Tops In Tennis

NEW-YORK, (UPI) William

T. (Big Bill) Tilden was ranked

as the nation's No. 1 tennis play

er 10 straight years from 1921

through 1930.

National League

TEAMS
San Francisco.'
Milwaukee ;

Los Angtlos

Pittsburgh i"

Cincinnati .
Chicago
St. Louis

Philadelphia

W
7$
75
7$
71
it
5
44
59

L
40
M
43
49
71
72,
74
II

American League

CB

Pet.
.545

.543 3
J43 3
.507 t
.489 lOVs
.474 12
.457 15
.421 20

Today'g Games
Pittsburgh at San Francisco
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N)
St. Louis at Milwaukee
Cincinnati at Chicago (2)

Yesterday's Results

Pittsburgh 000 100 0102 7 1
San Francisco 101 030 20x 7 7 0
Haddix (11-11), Porterfield, Dan Daniels,
iels, Daniels, Gross and Burgess.
Sanford (13-12), Miller and He-gan.

Cincinnati
Chicago

First Gams)
000 200 000 24
011 000 000 02

Purkey (11-16), Lawrence, Dot Dot-terer
terer Dot-terer and Bailey.
Hobbie (13-12), Elston, Henry
and S. Taylor.

grind including games with three

potential aecond 10 teams, Air
Force Academy, Syracuse and

Southern California.

That's the yardstick the big

powers use mk mem-asKa ana
Columbia ean claim theirs are

about as tough as they come.
Nebraska opens with Texas,
Minnesota and Oregon State and
thereafter remains an underdog
for seven more games
Columbia, strictly Ivy League,
finds even that restricted om

panv a suicidal road. The Lions

won't he favored in any one of

nine games this season.

MW(iB!!rK?!WNI

n.nMIHIIiaHHB, ,11 "1.1, Tf.fl. 'i.-.W, J

namiiw" t li'WV v urn-a, im -m k

1 H0G$ I
ITularm clock club i

Olmedo, Fraser

Advance To US

Quarter Finals

By STEVE SNIDER

FOREST HILLS, N. Y. (UPI)
Wimbledon champion Alex Ol Ol-medo
medo Ol-medo of Peru-, and Neale Fraser
of Australia, solid favorites to
clash for the title, gained the
quarter-final round of the U. S.
tennis singles championships
yesterday on a hot, humid after afternoon
noon afternoon marred by a 50-minute rain rainstorm.
storm. rainstorm. Two unseeded Americans 21
year old Ron Holmberg of Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, and U. S. clay court king
Bernard (Tut) Bartzen of San
Angelo, Tex. also made it with
Holmberg turning in the second
major upset of the tournament by
completing a dela.yed five-set vic victory
tory victory over seventh-seeded Earl
Butch) Buchholz of St. Louis, 8-3,
7-5, 8-10, 5-7, -3. Holmberg led,
two sets to one, when his match
with Buchholz was halted by
darkness Tuesday night.
Olmedo, Wimbledon and Austra Australian
lian Australian champion, was extremely
sharp and dispatched talented 18-year-old
Chuck McKinley of St.
Louis, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4, in a center
court match played after the
storm. Fraser earlier had
trounced 20-year-old Rudy Her Hernando
nando Hernando of Detroit, 6-0, 6-2, 6-3.

Bartzen, a cool, retrieving left lefthander,
hander, lefthander, outlasted 36-year-old Vic
Seixas of Philadelphia, 2-6, 8-10,
6-0, 6-3, 6-U,a match interrupted

by rain with Bartzen leading 4-0

in the fifth set. In his previous

match, Seixas, former Wimbledon

and U. S. champion, upset fifth-

seeded Ramanathan Krishnan of

India.

A fifth men's match between
third-seeded Barry MacKav of

Dayton, Ohio, and young Bob

Mark of Australia, which of

ficials had hoped to stage.

postponed until today.

(Second Game)
(Called on account of darkness)

Cincinnati 120 047 6 0

Chicago 020 002 5 0

Hook, Nuxhall (8-9) and Bailey

Hillman (6-11), Buzhardt and

Taylor.

(Night Gamt)
St. Louis 020 000 0103 10
Milwaukee 010 000 0045 6
Broglio (6-12) and Green.
Spahn (19-13) and Crandall.

TEAMS W L Pef. GB
Chicago 17 12 .424
Cleveland . 12 54 .594 4Vi
Detroit ...... 70 49 .504 17
Now York . .. 49 49 J00 1714
Baltimore ... 44 71 .482 20
Boston' .... 44 75 .440 23
Kansas City ... 59 78 .431 27
Washington ... 54 13 .403 30'

Today's Games
Cleveland at Baltimore (N)
Chicago at Washington (N)
Detroit at Boston
Kansas City at New,York
Yesterday's Results
(Twilight Game)
Cleveland 000 000 111-3 8 3
Baltimore 000 001 1002 5 1
Harshman (6-9) and Nixon, Fitz
gerald.
Pappas (14-8) and Triandos.

(Night Game)
Cleveland 001 001 2004 6 1
Baltimore 000 100 0001 5 1
Perry (11-7) and Nixon.
Brown (9-8), Coleman and Gins Ginsberg,
berg, Ginsberg, Triandos.

(Night Gamt)
Kansas City 000 000 0000
New York 020 200 O0x-4

Kucks (7-10), Grunwald and
House.
Ditmar (12-8), Ford and.Berra.

(Night Game)

Philadelphia 0
Los Angeles 1

(Night Game)'
Chicago 100 000 4005 6 0
Washington 000 001 0001 7 3
Shaw (15-6) and Lollar.
Clevenger (7-4), Hyde, Grig,?! J
and Korcheck, Naragon.

000 300 000 3 10," S i

(Night Game)

Detroit

Boston 100 000 000 1 8

Bunning (16-11) and Wilson.
Sullivan (8-10), Chittum and
White.

0

Tivoli
Balboa

Travels Win
Mens Summer

Bowling

Championship

was

White Sox Buy

Young Catcher
CHICAGO (UPI)-The Chicago
White Sox have announced the
purchase of Camilo Carreon, the
Indianapolis Indians' ace who took
American Assn. rookie of the year
1959 honors.
Carreon, a Mexican, was pur pur-ehased
ehased pur-ehased by the American League
leaders Tuesday and will join the
club Sept. 10 at Baltimore or
Sept. 11 at Washington, a White
Sox spokesman said.
The long-ball-h i 1 1 i n g Latin
catcher is a native of Colton,
Calif. In 142 games with Indianap Indianapolis
olis Indianapolis this season, he batted .312
and drove in 90 runs with 21 dou doubles,
bles, doubles, five triples and JO home

runs.
Carreon is 22, weighs 200
pounds and is 6 feet tall.

that night.
Final Teem Standings
Won
Tivoli Travels, 57
Blue Star, 52
Balboa Beer, 49V4
Zenith T.V. 46
Pepsi Cola, 44
Lincoln Life, 42
Good Year Tires, 41
Cafe Duran, 41
Kent Cigarettes, 41
Martini Vermouth, 40V
Astra Products, 38
Hillman Cars, 37

The Balboa Men's Summer
Bowling League will highlight the
close of one of its most successful
seasons this coming Saturday
night a stag bowling party at the
Policemen's Lodge on Chiva-Chiva
trail, beginning at 6:30 p.m.
The league wound up the cur current
rent current season last week with the Ti Tivoli
voli Tivoli Travels being crowned cham champions.
pions. champions. The Men's Winter League will
start next Thursday night at 7:30
at the Balboa Bowling Center. All
bowlers who want to bowl in this
Winter League and who did not
place their names on the bulletin
board must be there at 7 p.m.

as teams will be seiectea eany

Lost

29
36
38H
42
44
46
47
47
47
47 Mi
50
51

High Team, 3 game series
Hillman Cars, 3143
Martini Vermouth, 3130
Pepsi Cola, 3122

High Team Game
Kent Cigarettes,
Tivoli Travels,
Astra Products,

1122
1078
1078

mrim
5

High Ind. 3 Games (Scratch)
McLane 630
Al Hele, 27
McLane' and Soyster 621
High lnd. Game
B. DeVeau 255
H. Zost
Champsaur 242
High lnd. Average.
McLane 177
Dick Soyster, 175
R. King 175
Astra Products 3
Tlvefi travels 1

The Travel boys jumped off to
a 2ood start 'by taking the first

came, hut this was Astra's night

ihey cam back with a big 1047

and taking the last game going

away with pin fall for three points

McLane anchor for Astra, was

the big gun putting together games

of 223, 191 anfl zie tor tao scraicn

senps This was high for tne sea

son and jumped his average which
is also high to 177. Joe Bieber
was high for Tivoli with games

King

of 198, 185 And 311 for 594.
had 506.

Blue Star, 3
Lincoln Life, 1

The dairy boys held on to 2id. .

nlace bv taking 3 points. This was'

a good close match all the way.

Lincoln tooK tne last game. ieja-

da was high for Blue Star with

513 and Bob Matnias had 509. H.

Zost, anchor for the Ins. boys,

was high with 505.

Balboa Boer, I
Zenith, T.V. 1
The suds boys held onto 3rd

place by taking 2 points although;..
Zenith out rolled them in scratch.
2518. Balboa won the 1st. and last

game but lost the 2nd. and totals

pin fall.

Tony Luttengerger; ancnor tor
Balboa, who had a fine season wai

high with 521 Palm was high with

Zenith

556.

Al

lie was high for

with 535 and Soyster had 528.

Dick wound up with 2nd. high tot
scratch season Ave. "

Pepsi Cola 4
Kent Cigarettes, I

. 4

By taking all 4 points Pepsi
moved up into 5th. phvee. "'
D. Carter was high for Pepsi
with 526, Bruce Hassler had 50T"
and Mel Liedner had 503. Zum--'
brunn was high for Kent whJi'
were shot on bowlers with 450.

Good Yean Tires I

Hillman Cars, 3
The car boys who have been""
coming up fast for the last few
weeks jumped on the tire boys for
the first 2 games and pin fall.
Domena was high for Hillman
with 509 and J. Burgoon was high,
for Good Year.
Martini, 4
Cafe Duran,
This was Martini's night rolling"
a high 2448 scratch series. The
coffee boys were Hdcp. with one
blind which hurt them. Alvarez"
was high for Martini with 523 and
Chuck Ehremberg, anchor, hafl
22. Parker was high for Durak

SOUCHAK RESUMES ACTION.
SAN FRANCISCO (UPl)-Mik(l-Souchak
has decided to interrupt
his vacation and play' in the $40,
000 Golden State Open Golf tour tournament
nament tournament her Sept,. 24-27. Otheri
entered in the tournament include
Billy Casper, Dow Finsterwald,
Gene Littler, Frank StranahajL
Ernie' Vossler. Al BWing and
Hillman Bobbins.



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 5
TO PANAMA AMERICA AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAG I MINI
Amateurs Must Play Rockies As Well As Tricky Broadmoor

AMATEUR OF RANK

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APArr

New Swimming Classes
Next Monday At Balboa

Swimming classes for the Art Art-eon
eon Art-eon and St. Mary's Elementary
School sUidents will begin at the
Balboa Swimming Pool on Sept.
14 and run through Nov. 25.
Casses wf be offered for kin

dergarten students, beginners in

the first through the sixtn grades,
intermediates and swimmers who
(ttend either; Ancon or St. Mary's
Schools. Tllere will also' be class classes
es classes offered for adults both 'men
and women. Classes for the pre pre-jc.ioolers
jc.ioolers pre-jc.ioolers and the competitive
swimming classfes are open to ev everyone.
eryone. everyone. Registrations may be made at
the Balboa swimming pool on
Sept. 8, 9, 10, .and 11 lrom 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. All applications and
i i .s Sirnuld be lined out prior
to the first day of class.
Following is lis', of classes
the time and day:
Aciults Ladies 9:15-9:55 a.m.
Mojday and Wednesday
re-School, 10 10:45 a.m. Mon Monday,
day, Monday, and Wednesday

ly HARRY GRAYSON
If You want to tee olf ia its
most gorgeoui setting villi Co Colorado
lorado Colorado Spring! for the United
States Amateur, Sept. 14-19.
What old-timeri consider the
finest field of simon-pure ever
assembled shoot it out on the
breath-taking nd famous Broad
moor course On the lower slop
of Cheyenne Mountain, 75 miles
south of Denver, with the craggy
Rockies as a resplendently mag
nificent backdrop.
The 200 eligibles seeking the ti
tie being defended by Charley Co,
the willowy Oklahoma City oil
broker, will be playing the moun moun-luns
luns moun-luns as well as a very tricky lay layout
out layout measuring 6,939 yards and

with a par or 0.

Robert Trent Jones added nine

ultra-modern holes to the Broad Broadmoor
moor Broadmoor real estate ihree years ago,

and they are rated among the
finest this celebrated architect

ever disigned. The newer holes
run from the seventh through the

15th ol the championship route.

with bunkers yawning around tne

greens.

PLAYERS GIT A 10NUS In dis

tance in the high altitude and dry
atmosphere, Eq Dudley, the pro professional,
fessional, professional, pointing out that Broad

moor is a club or a ciuo ana a
h:.lf shorter than most courses.
While the course is about the aver average
age average of any layout where the A A-mateur
mateur A-mateur has been contested, the
bulge in distance will be more
than compensated for by the
mountains ia the background and
the deceptive greens.
The fairways have been pinched
at strategic points and the en entrances
trances entrances to a few greens narrowed.
But everybody who has played
Broadmoor agrees that it is the
mountain background creating an
optical illusion that is the most
perplexing problem. Uphill putts
look downhill and vice versa.
"The greens upset your ability
lo read them," says John English
of the United States Golf Asso Association
ciation Association who played, the course
with Dudley. "They give you the
heeby jeebies. A putt which ap appears
pears appears perfectly level will' break

five feet. The player ean'f trust

his eyes. He's like an airplane pi

lot flying by the seat of his pants.
You must study, learn and re remember
member remember these greens and you

can't do that in a jiffy.

Restless Race Track Crowds
Lead to Supermarket Designs

By BILL McCORMICK scaped like a Persian garden arv
reminded Charley Horse of the
NEW YORK t.NEA) Charley 'old Garden of Allah Apanmfn! Apanmfn!-Horse,
Horse, Apanmfn!-Horse, prominent man about 1 i Hollywood. They rode to the
turf, and his whalelife cohort, i top of the 110-foot hight stand
Mopey Dick, inspected the new in a series of the 18 escalators

3.1-million-dollar Aqucoui RaceiWhr.b, w. a ie neti of nv i I'

Sept.

vators, will hoist the customers
"You need oxygen up here.'
gasped Mooey i -n. i
every ounce of his 250 pounds.
'It's as hieh a? a 10-Mory build

ins," ;he guide said. "The stands ,art

are about a fifth of a mile Ion;

Track prior to its opening

14, for a 67-day meet.
As they left tne new million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar subway station built by
the New York Racing Association,
proprietors of Aqueduct, and do donated
nated donated to the city of New York,

their guide told them: "This is 'and have 20,000 seats."
the only track in the world with I "Who sits down at a race

its own subway station. When it .track?" asked Charley,
opens there will be special non- I j
stop trains from Times Sqwre ; "Thtt w" on the Prb I
inH RrnnWlvn Hems facing the architect, Arthur i

Froelich, who designed Hollywood
"No club car, though," grum- Park, Del Mar, Golden Gaie Fields
bled Mopey. land Los Alamltos in California

"You will notice we got to the and the Roosevelt Raceway tro

track entrance under a covered jting track on Long Island. He
passageway," pointed out the guid found that, unlike peopie at base
"Regardless of how bad the weath. ball, football and basketball games

er, patrons will not get wet. ;and prize fights, race track pa

"They don t want em cleaned trons are constantly on the move.

before they get to the mutuel j That's why he left all this space

windows, Mopey suggested. .behind the sal.n- arc.

"Froelich learned so much a-
They wr taken through the I bout peop'e moving around from

clubhouse entrance, which is land- his study of race track fans that

he's now designing supermarkets."
The futi war shown the im im-)ressive
)ressive im-)ressive air conditioned rooms of
he Turf and Field Club, with ov overstuffed,
erstuffed, overstuffed, theatre-type chairs for
tewing the races -and luxurious
lounging, dining and drinking a a-:
: a-: ea with wook paneling and wall-
o-wall carpeting.

7

. . oty at tnapthoh

COLOR
SLIOES

4:50 p.m. Monday, Wednesday

and Friday
Testing 2 4:30 p.m., Friday
Adults Men, 6:00 6:45 p.m.
Monday and Thursday

Testing for green swimming
pool identification cards will be
done on Fridays only between

3:30 and 4:00.
Hours Of operation at the Bal

boa Swimming Pool are from

9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. daily ex except
cept except Monday and Thursday when
the pool remains open, continuous continuously
ly continuously from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. for the
benefit of those who like to swim
at night.
On these two evenings the hours
from 5 to 7 are reserved for ad adults.
ults. adults. Children may swim during
these hours if they are accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by their own parent.
Swimming classes for Diablo
and Los Rios will be offered in
December and classes for the
Balboa Elementary School and
the Balboa A'nnex will be offered,

in March.

. :uiergartcn, 11:10 11:55 a.m.
V ly, Tuesday and Wednesday
marten, 1:15 2 p.m. ion ion-d;
d; ion-d; mesday and Wednesday
, nners 1st, 2nd and 3rd
Giiurrs only 3:15 4 p.m. Mon Mon-dr:
dr: Mon-dr: and Wednesday
Beginners 4th, 5th and 6th
Gruiers only 3:15 4 p.m. Tues Tuesday"
day" Tuesday" and Thursday
intermediates 4:15 4:50 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday
Swimmers, 4:15-4:50 p.m. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday
Competitive Swimming 4:15
Pacific Side
Boating Course
Attracts 92
Registration f(,r the classes in
navigation, small boat handling
and,, safety at sea, sponsored by
the'Canal Zone Pacifi wr
Sauadron, was held in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Training Ccm'T, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Tuesday cvenin".
Registration of Mie capacity
turnout of 92 boat enthusiasts
was under the direction of Hugh
A. Norris. Included in th-- rop

were several entire families and

father-son teams.

THE CHAMPIONSHIP is decided
entirely by match play, of course,

18-holes scraps the first four

days bringing the survivors to 36
hole semi-finals and a final. A to
tal of 1,704 entered the 59th A

mateur, a new record, with 18

candidates determined by section
al qualifying rounds.

The turnout includes the 1959

and '56 champion, Harvie Ward

and the four whiz "kid of this
year's Walker Cup team Deane

Beman, Jack Nicklaus, Tommy
Aaron and Ward Wefffaufer. The

blond, crewcut Beman, who is in

insurance and public relations in

Washington while still an under

graduate at Maryland, bagged the

British Amateur.

Nicklaus, a strawberry blond

husky studying pharmacy as an
Ohio State sophomore, successful successfully
ly successfully defended the Trans-Mississippi
title. Aaron was remindful of

the old Ben Hogan hitting the
ball against the flag until beaten

in the Amateur final a year ago
by Coe. Wettlaufer, freshly gra

duated from Hamilton, looked
Ward in the eye and eliminated
the San Francisco automobile
man. Another corking young ama amateur
teur amateur is Don Essig, who copped
the Public Links two years ago as
a high school lad.

SPIRES

film

MAJOR LIA6UI

By LOU

Won Lett
1 1

2Vi

1
1
Wt
2
3
3
3
Phil

Snap Judgment

GEORGIE SOUTH, a rather
chubby rider, turned into the
strctcji one day with a horse on
each side of him.
The jockeys who had Georgte
ninned between them attempted
to squeeze him in.
South reacted promptly. Drop Dropping
ping Dropping his reins, he reached ou
with both arms and shoved the
two horses which had him in a
vise similtaneously, catering tlicn'
with their feet in the air. One
went almost to the outside fence
and the other bounced against tu :
rail.

The opposition disposed of.
Gcorgie picked up his reins agam
and rode on to win.
The two disrruntled jockeys wh wh-h:.d
h:.d wh-h:.d atfmnted to squcez" Sortl Sortl-lodcfd
lodcfd Sortl-lodcfd a protest. The swar U
sjw it lrom another angle, rcci.rd rcci.rd-to
to rcci.rd-to Joe Pa'mer, tie turf writ?.-.

"What'd you want him to do?
ihey said. "G-orgic's loo fat to be
squeezed in like that."

Teams
H. I. Horn

Viceroy
Fuerza y Luz
Wynn Friction

Pan Imperial

seymour Agency
Pan Am Jets
RC Ne-Hi

High Series for the week-

Vescio 605.
High Game Bob Toland 224

H. I. Heme I R. C. Nehi 1
With $ki Prusinowski and Joe
Bieber carrying the load in the

Wirst game, the Horn Contractors,

took the lirst lussie very a,siiy,
over the Nehi Beverages, who
rolled about 80 pins under their
average. In the second game, the
softdrinkers rolled their average
and it was good for a win.
Both Teams went into .the third
game, all even at 1654, and the
Horn a exploded witlv the highest
total of the night, a good 955, and
that gave them not only the third

game but the total, pin marker

as well.

The high man of the match,

was Mr. Bowler himself, Hub Bal

cer, who posted a 589 series, and

two 200 games, The Marines in

the form of Prusinowski, and the
Navy in the form of Joe Bieber
had a big hand in supporting Bal Bal-cer
cer Bal-cer and the Homa aggregation in
the triumph. y
Claus Kleischman, pinchhitting
for absent Ray Schneider, tab
bed 507. For the vanquished it
was an all army display of pow power,
er, power, Mike Crotherg with it 563 and
Art Graham 541.
Puerta y Lui 1 Seymour Agency 1

Beacause there are more players

"Hitting more into the game the
olfers keep getting better and better.

The Amateur is a tremendous

show, this year In a stunning set
ting.

CZ Boalinq Course
To Be Given To
Atlantic Siders

NEW YORK, -(UPI)

lHni un.ii inp pnoto linisn cam camera
era camera was introduced in 1936- very
few dead teats for first place
were called and none for the
other positions. Last year there
weft' more than 400 of them.

GanihoH Swim Pool

From To He Closerl Momlav

The Gamboa swimming pool
will be closed Monday, Sept.
14, for cleaning. Regular pool
hours will be resumed Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Sept. 15.

ELIMINATE KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you fel run down due to common

Irritations of th klrtnf ml bladder,
If th"j IrnuhlM niaku nu old,
ti;d, nrvoiiF and dprad, try
Cystex today. Mayb thr ar rmi
Irritating tha dllcat tuba of your
Xtdnya -and bladdrr. If thrsa do not
Sanction wall, thy ratitilra hHp to
k your blood fra from aclda and
lavltallia Yeur Kldnayi
Cyatax, an Internal medlrlna of rf rf-frtlv
frtlv rf-frtlv action davalnpad by The Knox
Cbmpuny laboratory, Tvoa AnrH's.
'tifo-nla, la now helping thotuanda

s ttrmi

In tha kidnaya and bladder. 2 Halpa
kldnaya to clran out aclda and polaon polaon-oua
oua polaon-oua vantaa from blood. J. Soothai
and culms lrrltatd tlnauM. Tha flrat
dnaa of Cyatax oa to work affae affae-tlvfly
tlvfly affae-tlvfly helping your ktdnava and uri urinary
nary urinary ayntam clean out arldn and Irri Irri-tatlnr
tatlnr Irri-tatlnr (cermii. Once theaa food inlta
are obtained you begin to feel much
belter, (let. Cyatax today from your
(IniftRtora and aee how mtifh brtler
you will feel tomorrow. Cyitex la tho
effective medicine for kidney an
bladder trouble.

Canal Zone Unit of U.S.P.S.
Sponsors Instruction al Bldg 1020,
Cristobal pier area.
Free classes in navigation small

boat handling, and safety at. sea

will be offered to Atlantic siders
beginning Today under the spons sponsorship
orship sponsorship of the Canal Zone Pacific
Power Squadron.

Registration will be held a'
7:30 p.m. in Building Xo. 1020 j

whic-h is located on the right im immediately
mediately immediately after entering the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal pier area.
The course is designed for peo people
ple people interested in pleasjre boat boating
ing boating Ownership of a boat is not
necessary. The course will run
for about eleven weeks with one
two-hour session each Thursday
evening.
Although U.S. citizenship is one
of the requirements for member membership
ship membership in the U.S.P.S. it is not re required
quired required of students in this course.
Such topics as Equipment and
Government Regulations, Rules
of the Nautical Road, Seaman Seamanship.
ship. Seamanship. Safety Afloat, the Mariner's
Compass, Aids to Navigation,
Charts and Piloting, and Customs
on Shipboard will be covered.
The United States Power Squad
rons of pleasure boatmen are de dedicated
dicated dedicated to the promotion of safe
ty, good citizenship and good fel fellowship
lowship fellowship afloat.
In addition to other activities,
it conducts a program of advanc advanced
ed advanced instruction in boating subjects
for its members. The organiza organization
tion organization was established in 1S14 and
today ha,s more than 40.00") mem members
bers members in 274 local squadrons.

Fuerza and Lur Kilowatts, were
on their way to a clean sweep,
except they stumbled in the last
frame of the opening round, to
have the Insurance Company of
Seymour win a close one by 10
sticks. After this opening it was
a slaughter, with the Power and
Light slashing strikes all over the
lanes, and the Seymours doing
everything wrong.
Mr. Kilowatt nimself, Andy Fis Fis-tonich
tonich Fis-tonich set the pate for the Fuer Fuerza
za Fuerza y Luz quintet, with a 568 se series,
ries, series, and all of his tea.mmates
were close by, Ted Keeler 546,
Frenchy Lou Lheureux 527, George
Metzger 544 and Bob Toland 534.
All of these were over tneir en entrance
trance entrance average into tha league,
and Bob Toland was no' tar oil.
The F and L total of 2719 pins,
was one hundred pins better than
any team rolled in the opening
night. While everyone was hot on
the F and L squad, everyone on
the Seymour team was be ow their
average, only Ronnie King and

Dick Soyster broke 5C, with 503
and 532. The best game of the
night for the league turned up in
this match, when Bob Toland tal

lied 224 in the second game.
Viceroy 1 Pan Am Jets 1
The Viceroy Cigarettes, rolled

three steady games around their

average, while the Pan Am Jets
performed well in the first two
games, but slipped in the finale,
and this slip cost them two points.
The first game went down the
wire, with Ed Lowande's 218 of
the Pan Am Jets going wasted,
when the Viceroy won it by 23

maples. In the middle round the
Jets with Raul Alvarado smacking
an even 200, eked out a win by

the slim margin of 7 plastics.
With the old pro from Panama,
Pepe Damian taking charge with
a 203 game, the Viceroys smoked
right through to an ea.sy win and
two tallies in the exit game Ppepe
with two 203 games was the best
on the boajds in this tus.le with
a 570. Tato Samiego, a fellow pa patriot
triot patriot hit 532, Ted Albritton a 513,
and Strunz a 505. For the ground
ed Pan Am Jets, Ed Lowande with
a 514 was the tops, and Raul Al Alvarado
varado Alvarado close by with 511.
Wynn Friction Proofing 1

Pan Imperial IVi
Both teams selected a novel

way to open the season, when

ihey tied the first game witn an
856 total. In the second session.
Lefty Tony Luttenberger, found

the range on the head pin, and
smacked out a respectable 212
game, and The Imperial Bread

Bakers, won the game by 25.
In the finale, "one-in-a-row'

Phil Vescio sparked the Wvnn

Friction Proofing with a 213 game,

and the defending champions gain
ed the total pins as well as the
third game. Vescio lived up to his
reputation as being the best bow bowler
ler bowler in the Panama Area Armed
Forces with a rousing 605 series,
which included an opening 201,
followed by a 191 and finishing
with a 213.
Sal Laquidara, an lmporlee
from the Kobbe Kegling Korners
hit 521, Tony Damian 512, and
anothe Kobbeite, Bruce Hassler
516, all for winning Wynns.
For the Imperial Breads, Tony
Luttenterger stole the show with
his southpaw slants for a 582, Big
MacLane would have had a good
evening except for one stinker of
a game, but still finished with
548, and Joe Burgoon, sweating
out a new ball, tagged 512.
Honor Roll of 200 games, Ves
cio 201, 213, Luttenberger 212, Da Damian
mian Damian 203, and another 203, Lo
wande 218, Alvarado Soyster
209, Fistonich 214, Keeler 210,
Lheureux 200, Metzger 206, To
land 224, Crbthers 211, Graham
203, Bieber 216, Baker 200, 217.

When the races start, this

ill have wall-to-wall mil-

mnaires, said Mopey. Looki.!
p here they got stainless steel
letting windows. That's capital capital-sm
sm capital-sm for you."
The viewers were quickly hus hus-led
led hus-led to elaborate jockeys' uar uar-ers
ers uar-ers with private projec:ion room
or viewing the previous day's
aces on film, steam bath, private

aundrv and recreation room com- 1

nlete with refreshment stand, bil-

;rd, table tennis and card ta tables.
bles. tables. J.
They were shown the 1.200-ca- II

Tactty dining room, two cafete- h
' I .1 A I J 1 I

rias ana some oi tnp in oars ann

46 refreshment stands wich will
nrevent th cii'tomTs from be becoming
coming becoming arid. The '5-hed hospi'al
was pointed out, "For any one
who happens to be tramoled by

a horse or the rush at the dai dai-lv
lv dai-lv double windows," pr e s u m e d
Charley.
"And the hard losers," added
Mopey.
C arley Horse grew thoughtful
as they prepared to leave.
"You know," he said, "this is
the first time I've ever been to j
a race track without making a 1
bet."
"If we hurry wp can just make
the last race at Relmont," sug suggested
gested suggested Mopey brightly.

fwh

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lllfj Luxurious 4-ngine
Bill service OrfclW I I
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THI PANAMA AMERICA AM OiDEPINDEKT BAILY NKW8f APtS
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 1-0740 (or
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charie vour ad if
you hare a commercial
contract.
Classified Pace closes 11 ;SI
ajn. Mon. to Fri., 11 a.m.
Sat., 2 pjn. gat for Sun.
Office pen ?- weekdays.
LEAVE YOUB AD WITH ONI OP OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT H TftEET, PANAMA LIBRFJtlA PEClADO f Street Ma. It AGDTCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PI BLICACIONES No 3 Lotterj Meaa CASA ZALDO Ccntrtl Ar. 4S H.OURDES PHARMACT 181 La CemagaiUa.ft FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO .No 26 "B" Street ft MORRISON ilh si Jot; Ave. i SI t LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivott Nm. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 CesjtraJ Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 14 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Pea. U la Oaaa Ave. No, 41 POTO DOMY-Jnste AnswM Ave. ana 33 St. PAR.
MAC1A VAN DER JIS Ml StreM No 53 a EARMACIA EL BATllRRO Parqae Lefevre t Street a FARMACIA "SAS"-V!r Purras 111 a) NOVkHADES ATHI8
BeeMe Bella Vbta Theatre and Branca it Mlnlaaa Super Market aa Via Esaaaa XOLON OFFICE: 15th an 4 Amador Gaterrere Na. UZtl r- TeL 432.

PA6I TSN

I 111 1
Resorts Automobiles
:

PHILLIPS OcuMiOe Catteaes
Saata Ciata fc. 5s P. Poe Pa Panama
nama Panama J-UTT Cristobal -1673
foster I cottaaes, a a a r Santa
Clan. Reasonable rates Phone
Balboa 1866.
Baldwin! furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished tour
bedroom residence, two master
bathrooms with hot water, two
maid J 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 I p m. and from 4 p m to
7 pm.
FOR RENT: Chalet Newly
constructed. Three bedrooms,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G. Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228
FOR RENT: Beautiful residenca
af three bedrooms, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livinajroom, diningroom,
kitchen, maid's bedroom and
bathroom separate, terrace
porch, garage, hot water, big
yard Prone 2-3145, Panama
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
2 medium siie bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, kitchen,
bathrooms'. 48 street lending',
to the left. Bella Vista Phone 3 3-1863
1863 3-1863 FOR RENT: Two bedroom
chalet, maid's room, garage Jose
e Fabrega, Ave No 14. Pasa Pasadena.
dena. Pasadena. FOR SALE: Registered beagle
puppies. Sire and dam out of
quarantine late last year Beau
tifully marked, full black blan blanket,
ket, blanket, white stockings. Call Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 4193.

Animals )

Commercial Guide i
ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION I

I Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch 1
I Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.
j FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740 j

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 246, Balboa. r.I.
Phone: Curundu 51 13
Th, following nimal at the Coro Coro-zal
zal Coro-zal Hospital need good nomev
1 Blark female dog. medium "ire.
'terrier type short hair
1 firev female dog, long hair very
small and friendly, weighs 7 lbs.
J Kittens. 1 male. 2 females, black
and white. 2 mos. old
1 Female cat. hi" nd white, I
yra. old.
Call the above number for:
1 Medium iied white and black
male dog
1 Puppies. 1 male, 1 female, moth mother
er mother Pekingneae, father travelling
salesman.
SI PPORT YOUR SP( A.
YOU NEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, C.7..
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

J "k
'"IpA
..-.1. nL Jl

"Isn't my Mark IV smart looking?
, And my, how it cools our car!"
i
t
jGuardia & Cia., S. A. Tel. 3.7225 Ext. 8 Panama City

FOA.SALE : '51 M.G.-'f.D ex excellent
cellent excellent eondftion,$09. Navy
368 7 to 3:30. Hart 3077.
FOR SALE: 1929 Ford. Ilka
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, w.s.w
Bel-Air, $1,900.00. 2-2893.
FOR SALE: 1 951 Studebaker
commander V-8 with overdrive,
black, 4-dr., four good tiret,
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 3-1772.
1772. 3-1772. During office hours after
hours 3-2568.
FOR SALE: M G A. Roadster,
1958, like new Phone 6-450,
Gamboa, C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford conver convertible,
tible, convertible, radio, heater. 14,000
miles. Best offer. Navy 2202 or
2220.
FOR SALE: 1950 Olds. 4,door.
radio. Recently overhauled $300.
252-A, Coco Solo, Tel. 36-567.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
98 4-door WSW. 2 tone, good
condition $500.00. 1951 Morris
Minor $250 00. Phone Coco So Solo
lo Solo 552.
Car Rentals
Your car being repaired? Rent a
dependable Herticar, call Fiesta
Tel 3-4568, lobby El Panamd
Hilton.
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 Types of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
W certify qooltty porh ond Mrvkt
, . fair chorgi.
TROPELCO
Wp imp and
trnmirnrnrl 's
Hit ,ihr lul
wil li I lie ( .(xmI
xv'-sx? Guaranty beal.
Uniisr krrpint
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 8-7489

to.

Apartments

TfOk RENT: Vary cool art
comfortable one bedreom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, San Francisco. Phone 3-
5024.
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, Pa tt ilia 1 1-3516
3516 1-3516 FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Maid's room.
Hot water. Garage. Paitilla. 117,
14th Street
FOR RENT: Small clean airy
furnished apartment in El Can Can-grejo,
grejo, Can-grejo, reasonably priced. Tel. 3 3-5692,
5692, 3-5692, apply 2034 Sabanas
FOR RENT: Comfortable three
bedrooms chalet on 37th Street.
Bctwten Ave. Justo Arosemena
and Ave. Cuba, available October
the 12th. Tel. 3-0746, 3-3099.
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: Large, screened,
cool and comfortable one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment located in 44
Street, Bella Vista. For informa information
tion information please call: 2-1455 during
office hours or 3-1988 after.
FOR RENT: In residential sec section
tion section Cangrejo, modern and large
two bedrooms apartment, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, kitchen, two
services, maid's room separated,
and garage, with hot water and
cool. Selected vicinity. $120.00.
monthly. Tel. 2-4516.
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
one o' 2 bedrooms. Uruguay St.
opposite ocean. Phone 3-3349.
FOR RENT: One bedreom
apartment, living room, dining
room, kitchen, hot water, maid's
room, garage, etc. Via Argenti Argentina
na Argentina $75.00. Phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
three bedrooms, living room, din dining
ing dining room, two bathrooms, hot
witer, maid'? room, garage, etc.
Manuel Maria Icaxa "Formenter
Building" $185.00. Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. 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.
FOR SALE: 1956 Evinrude. 30
h p. Just like new. Used in fresh
water only. Cruise a day tank
and extra tanks plus tools, etc.
Only $200.00. Call Albrook
4193.
15 tt. fiberglassed runabout and
fishing boat, fully equipped.
Licensed for 5, ice box and many
extras. Accept reasonable otter
over $400.00. ABERNATHY,
across side street Panama Hotel.
3-0264, 3-6895.
Six Veterans, Four
Recruits Named To
US Ryder Cup Team
By JIM CROSLIN
DALLAS, Tex (UPI) The
United Stains will fiijid a Ryder
Cup tram nf six veterans and four
newcomers in matches against
Great Brit a in this fall at Palm
Desert, Calif.
The Professional Golfers' Assn.
named Hie 10-man U.S. squad
Tuesday in Dallas prior to then
opening of the Dallas Open golf
tournament.
The matches will he held Nov.
7 -P.. They have heen played every
'wo years since 1327, and the Unit Unit-,'0
,'0 Unit-,'0 States has won 10 of the con contest.
test. contest. The PGA Eydcr Cup Committee
: ii kkd the following players to
represent the I'nited Slates:
Xewcomers Julius Roros nf
Mid-Pines. N.C : Jay Hehcrt of
Sanford. F'a.: Ron Roshurg of
Palo Alto. Calif ; and Mike Sou Sou-chak
chak Sou-chak of Durham. N.C.
Also Ryder Cup veteran Sam
Snead of White Sulphur Springs,
W. Va., a memher of the team
in 1939, 1941., 1943, 1947, 1949, 1951,
1953 and 1955.
No matches were played in 939
941 and 143 because of World
War II.
Jack Burke Jr. of Kiamesha
Lake N.Y. on the team for the
fifth time. Burke played on the
squads of 1951 1953 1955 and 1957.
He wag captain in 1957.
Cary Middlecoff of Hollywood
Fla. a member for the third time.
He played in 1953 and 1955.
Art Wall of Pocono Manor Pa.
a member for the second time.
Wall played in 1957.
Doug Ford of Crystal River
Fla. named for the third time
after being a member in 1955 and
1957.
Dow Finsterwald of Teqursta
Ma Kinsterwald played one other
time in 1957.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Kenmere Hi-Seeed
dryer. Mew condition $135 00.
Albrook 86-4109.
FOR SALE: Hollywood twin
beds far tale 121. Price $100.
Telephone 3-5089.
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture,
(I sofa, 2 chairs, 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-
5301.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, West West-inghousc,
inghousc, West-inghousc, new unit, all porcelain.
Telephone, Balbaa 4337.
FOR SALE: Philce aircondrtion aircondrtion-er,
er, aircondrtion-er, 1 ten console $95.00, Du Du-mont
mont Du-mont TV 1958. $135.00, Chin Chinese
ese Chinese carved crest camphor,
$20.00, mahogany lamp table,
$10.00; 1951 Renault, duty
paid, $200 00, Balboa 4256,
6245, Los Rios.
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.
HELP WANTED BAKERi
knowledge of English preferred.
References and experience re required.
quired. required. Good salary. Apply at the
Fort Kobbe Officers' Open Mess,
in person.
Excellent opportunity for young,
currently employed man as ac accountant.
countant. accountant. Proficiency in both
spoken and written English es essential.
sential. essential. Send resume with photo photograph
graph photograph attached te Apartado 7081,
Panama, R. P., giving full parti particulars
culars particulars of experience, back background,
ground, background, as well aa expected
starting salary.
Forty-llinenrs Have
Offense Problem
After Losing Games
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UPI) -The
San Francisco Forty-Nineri,
their offense riddled by the loss
of center Dan James, will be
hard-pressed to match the talents
of Los Angeles passer Billy Wade
when the two California rivals
meet in a Saturday night txhibi,
tion game at Los Angeles.
James, a 250-pound rookie from
Ohio State, quit the team Satur Saturday
day Saturday without an explanation. His
loss has hurt the Forty-Niners, for
he was counted on as San Fran Francisco's
cisco's Francisco's number one pivot man for
the season.
Coach Red Hickey will alternate
the center position between de
fensive tackle Frank Morze, wno
worked at the post before his in injury
jury injury at the start of the 1958 cam campaign,
paign, campaign, and Karl Rubke.
The New York Giants chopped
three players from their roster as
they prepare for Friday night's
game with the Bears at Chicago.
Offensive alfback Don Maynard,
defensive halfback Sid Williams,
both Giant veterans, and rookie
defensive end Jon Jelacic were
dropped from the lineup.
Coach Vince Lombardi's Green
Bay Packers, who suffered a 14-0
loss at the hands of the Giants,
spent time Tuesday polishing their
onense for Saturday's game with
the Washington Redskins at Wins
ton-Salem, N.C.
The patched-up Pittsburgh Steel Steel-ers,
ers, Steel-ers, who have lost three straight
exhibitions since their opening win
over Cleveland, oppose the Chi
cago Cardinals at St. Louis Fri Friday
day Friday night.
The rest of the NFL action Is
on Sunday with the Philadelphia
Eagles hosting the world cham champions
pions champions Baltimore Colts and the
Lions entertaining Cleveland at
Detroit.
Clothes
Horses
MANHATTAN. Kan (NEA -Ri.s
Mcrtes of the Kansas S'atr
football forces, is proud and cer
tain of at least one thing.
"We at least may be one of tm:
hest-dressed squads," Coach Mer
says.
The Wildcats will wear new u u-jniforms
jniforms u-jniforms consisting of white pants
jand short-Sleeved, purple jerseys
for home games. They will don
IrII white garb on the road.
Jerseys carry numbers on ihe
,-l-r.M IrUr. ..,.11
'iiuiuda as wen a lai (;c, easy-to-read
numbers front and back.
EARNS EXTRA MONEY
PORTSMOUTH, England (UPI)
An admiral's wife brought in
some extra money for the family
coffeg yesterday by working as a
shipbuilder.
Mr Elizabeth Unwim earned
70 cents by cutting the ribbon
that started cranes lowering a 15 15-ton
ton 15-ton ship's keel into place. Her
husband, Adm. John Unwim, said
proudly: "Five shillings repre represents
sents represents the piecework for laying a
keel."

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged aatural ate ate-aura
aura ate-aura at flive-away prices by the
truckloaa". Call 2-264 1
FOR SALIjGalf tbs, 2 wood,
5 iron bag, ate. $50.00. Pan. 3 3-4265.
4265. 3-4265. FOR SALE: Man's bicycle, En English
glish English 28" wheel, large frame. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, new tires. $18.
Phone Cumndu 13-2225.
FOR SALE: Color slides af Pa Panama
nama Panama and Canal Zone. Foto "El
Halcon", beside Panama Hilton.
FOR SALE 1951 Chevrolet
pick-up $550.00; I' table saw,
'4 h.p., $65.00; Jointer-Planer
Vl hp, $65.00; air compressor,
regulator and tank, 4 h.p.,
$75.00; power hack saw V h.
p.. $50.00; band saw 13 h p.,
$50.00; drill press 13 h.p..
$75.00, electric hand drill
IUST) $25.00; 6" electric dies
sender (HOIT) $35.00; 24 24-battary
battary 24-battary charger (G.E.) $35.00;
6" metal lathe 3 and 4 iaw
chucks collets, grinder attach attachment,
ment, attachment, $300.00; Craftsman bench
grinder 13 h.p., $25.00; power power-p
p power-p a c k generator for welding
$100 00; 9" heavy duty skill
saw, $50.00. Panier, 5282 Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, 2-1637.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Br OSCAR
NEW YORK (UPD-Requlem
for a "runaway":
ST PETERSBURG Fla. March
20 Manager Casey Stengel of the
world rhamnion New York Yan
kees said today he had so many
fine young players that some be
ing returned to tne minors coma
play terny other major league
team."
BALTIMORE April 15 The
umriri rhamnion Yankees won
their third straight game of the
young seaion and the lans were
ho-humming that the American
League race was about over.
NEW YORK, April 26 The
Baltimore Orioles swept a double double-horir
horir double-horir from thn Yankees, drop
ping them into the second division
but a mere 3Vi games on me
league lead.
NEW YORK, May 20 Detroit
beat the Yankees, 13 to 6, to drop
the world champions into the cel cellar
lar cellar for the first time in 19 years.
Casey Stengel, on that day of May
in 1940, was manager of the sev sev-entlW
entlW sev-entlW place Boston Bees in the
National League. He was just as
serene today as then.
NEW YORK, May 31 The
Yankees bounced out of the cellar
with a 3 to 0 win over the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators and the rest of
the league warned "here they
come."
NEW YORK, June 9 The Yan Yankees
kees Yankees beat their Kansas City "cou "cousins"
sins" "cousins" by a score of 9 to 8 to re regain
gain regain the first division, only 2Mi
games off the lead and once
again they were saying "the race
ig over."
NEW YORK, June 20 The
New York Yankees were only lMi
games out of first place.
BOSTON, July 13 Boston com-
Schoendienst Named
Xmas Seal Program
Honorary Chairman
NEW YORK (UPI) Red
Schoendienst Milwaukee Braves
star now completing his recovery
from tuberculosis Wednesday was
lamed national honorary chair chairman
man chairman of the 1959 Christmas Seal
Program.
Dr. H. McLeod Riggins presi president
dent president of the National Tuberculosis
Association said Schoendienst is
the first person to hold such a
post in the 53-year history of the
Christmas Seal campaign. The
program raises funds for the tu
berculosis control program of the
voluntary tuberculosis associa associations.
tions. associations. Riggins said Schoendienst was
selected because of the courage he
displayed in his own fight against
tuberculosis. The star was found
to have tuberculosis when he had
a physical checkup after the 1958
season. He was in a hospital dur during
ing during the Winter but now is back
with his family and team al although
though although still under medical super supervision.
vision. supervision. Riggins said Schoendienst's In Interest
terest Interest in his new job "is deep
and real" and he has volunteered
lo give as much time to the
Christmas Seal campaign as his
physicians permit.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lee. $00 ami 1.000
meter, hi the Niteve Hipod rente
Urbanlaetie across the Ramea
Racetrack. All lets with atreat
front, sewage, water main and
electricity CaM W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0976.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tive Tive-li
li Tive-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.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect d a m a f
Prompt scientific treatment tva
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 er Colon 1777.
GET INTO PICTURI
MIDLAND, Calif. (UPI) A
friendly fire dispatcher phoned
firemen on duty at Midland's air
terminal last night to tell them
"there's a fire story on KMID KMID-TV."
TV." KMID-TV." The firefighters misunderstood
the message and rushed to the
television station. They had been
watching the fire story when the
dispatcher called.
FRALEYV
pleted a five-game sweep of the
Yankees for the first time in 20
years to drop the world champions
7'a games back of the American
League lead.
NEW YORK, Aug. 8 Detroit'
4 to 0 victory dropped the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees 12 games back of the lead.
NEW YORK, Aug. 11 The
Yankees won their sixth in a row
by beating Boston, 8 to 5, and
although the 10-game deficit was
quite a distance the leaders were
"looking anxiously back over their
shoulders."
NEW YORK, Aug. 16 The
Yankees lost their fifth in a row
to Boston and, even after they
took the nightcap, nobody was
"looking anxiously back over their
shoulders anymore with New
York 12' games back.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 26 The
Yanks lost their fourth in a row,
Cleveland winning 5 to 4, as a
Yankee starter failed to go the
route for the 100th time in 127
games.
NEW YORK, Sept. 4-Baltimore
beat the Yankees, 3 to 0, and only
two Yankees got as far as second
base i the club fell 16' games
back.
NEW YORK, Sept. S Toll the
bells slowly!
REDS BUY DISPLAYS
MOSCOW (UPI)- Soviet autho authorities
rities authorities yesterday agreed to pur purchase
chase purchase some of the items display
ed at the American Exhibition, in including
cluding including a coffee maker, television
sets, refrigerators, stoves, busi
ness machines and a plastic cup
making machine. An exhibition
spokesman said he presumed the
goods would be studied with an
eye to duplicating them.
Loew's Inc. Votes
Quarterly Dividend
The Board of Directors of
Loew's Incorporated (MGM)
last week voted a quarterly di dividend
vidend dividend of 30, payable on Oc October
tober October 14, to stockholders of
record September 22. This
marks the resumption of divi dividend
dend dividend payments which were dis discontinued
continued discontinued following the quarter quarterly
ly quarterly payment on June 30, 1957.
President Joseph R. Vogel
said that the improvement in
all divisions and particular particularly
ly particularly in motion picture production-
distribution provided condi
tions which in the opinion of
the Board justified the resump'
tion of the payment of divl
dends.
He said that with the strong
line-up of pictures currently in
release and those ready and
being prepared for release -including
the spectacular pro
duction.of "BEN HUR" it ap appears
pears appears that the prospect for the
continued profitable operation
of the company is most en
couragine.
The Company ended Its fiscal
year on August 31, operating In
the black in all divisions production-distribution
and foreign
theatres, television, records and
music. The third quarter report
for the 40 weeks ended June 4,
showed earnings of $2.31 per
share on 2,668,388 shares out
standing.

Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UPI) -Investor
who write to Wall Street
analysis boldly demanding to be
shown bow lo get rich quick simp simply
ly simply do not understand the func function
tion function of the analyst, says Mitchell
of Canada.
In hi market letter, Mitchell
says making money1 in the stock
market requires a combination oi
skill and luck.
Mitchell notes that if he knew
lor sure United Grassroots, sell selling
ing selling at 50 cents share, would jump
to $15 in a week, he would junk
his advisory service and buy the
stock himself.
After making a fast half million
dollars or so, he adds, he'd spend
the rest of his life playing golf
and "boring people with his rem reminiscences."
iniscences." reminiscences." Rather than try for a big kill killing,
ing, killing, Mitchell advises investors to
try for repeated small profits with
a view to getting back their ori original
ginal original investment and then parlay parlaying
ing parlaying their profits into bigger gains.
Standard and Poor's names west western
ern western Union a "stock for action."
It notes Tennessee Corp. offers a
sound value based on estimated
1959 earnings of $4.50 a share and
further gains in prospect for 1960.
Standard's also notes that White
Motor offers interesting specula speculative
tive speculative possibilities and says Illinois
Power is attractive for income
and longer-range capital gains.
Thomson and McKinnon says a
strong comeback is indicated for
great Northern Paper, which is
one of the oustanding market
laggards in the quality group.
Casey To Root For
'One Of My Boys'
In World Series
y TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK (UPI) Casey
Stengel, who can't win H himself
this year, said today he'll be
"rooting for one of my boys, Al
Lopez" to cop the, World Series
and keep the championship In the
American League. ? !,
As graceful in defeat as he has
been in victory in nine of the last
10 years, Stengel predicted that
the White Sox would succeed the
Yankees as world champions
"providing their pitching holds
up."
Stengel made the prediction
upon learning that the White Sox'
3-2 victory over the Athletics Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night had eliminated the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees from pennant contention.
"I'm not surprised," he said.
"I been sorta expectm' it for
some time,"
The 69-year-old Yankee man manager
ager manager recalled that Lopez' Indians
dropped four straight games to
the Giants in the 1954 World Se Seriesthe
riesthe Seriesthe only series in last dec decade
ade decade in which the Yankees did not
play and said he would be "root "rooting
ing "rooting for Lopez and the American
League" to take the 1959. series.
The White Sox eliminated the
Yankees but have yet to eliminate
the Cleveland Indians. Even so,
Steiigel made it plain that he be believed
lieved believed it only a matter of time
before the Sox also knocked off
the Indians.
"The White Sox have five
strong points and the only thing
they can't do Is hit the long ball,"
said Stengel. "They'll win the
World Series if their pitching holds
up because pitching is still 50 per
cent of this game."
Sports Shorts
'SKINS ACQUIRE STITS
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-The
San Francisco Forty-Niners have
traded halfback Bill Stits to the
Washington Redskins for an un undisclosed
disclosed undisclosed draft choice. Stits, for-
i if 'i at or n ivrn wi ii i iir-
Detroit Lions before coming to
San urancisco.
.a., n niABC CI MO TUfA
VYMIv PV IvrVJ
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Ernie
. ; Ta.: 1
Beck, a veteran oi nve isauonai
yi -.1...4 kftll Aeon pamnnicn and
DSjUClUSM .""'- v-...r-'
roOKie lommy oenan m
Rhyne College, have signed 1959 1959-60
60 1959-60 contracts with the Philadelphia
warriors.
naini c RECALL PLAYER
ttAT.TTMDRK. Md. (urn tne
Baltimore Orioles have recalled
shortstop Bob Saverine from Blue Blue-fiplH
fiplH Blue-fiplH in the Class-D Appalachian
League. Saverine, a 19-year-old
player from uarien, conn., len
Bluefield with a .362 average and
hit n home runs.
RIDERS SIGN LINEMAN
OTTAWA (UPI)-The Ottawa
Rough Riders of the Big Four
Canadian Football Union have
signed Dick Emerich, a lineman
from West Chester (Pa.) Teach Teachers.,
ers., Teachers., PIGHTf RS PASS EXAMS
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Char Charley
ley Charley Sott and Garnet (Sugary.Hart
passed State Athletic Commission
prefight physicals Tuesday for
their Sept. 14 welterweight bout
at Connie Mack Stadium.

it r s

5 upening
STOCK PRICES
NEW VnP V in
Stocks advanced at a mode&felj
active nnaniNH t ,1 ., . ... i
rally in progress at the close ye
terday. Gains ranged 1a mora thai
a point with electronics the besl
performers.
ACf Ind ft1
Advocate Asbestos 275b
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd 32
Amer Cyanamid sg
Amer Motors 5314
Amer Tel and Tel 7714
Anaconda Copper 64V
Arkansas Fuel jiuk
AVCO Mfg 13II
BeUj Steel
Bellinger Corp 16(45
Bkroft Uranium 6lb
Blauknox ck
British Pet
Burroughs 30
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco 3gh
Chicago Great West 433ii
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmoliva 3754
Colorado Fuel 303,
Cons Electro Dynamics 34V4
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal 33.
Cera Metals 3
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 5-16
Ollis Chalmers vm
Du Pont 256vt
El Paso Natural Cm 30
Fargo Oil 6ysb
Felmont Pet gltb
General Dvnami ah,.
General Electric 78
General Motors 54
rf,W, Plywood
Gulf Oil 109
Harsco Steel' iVM
Howe Sound jflVi
Imperial Oil Km
Jntl Pet .j.
Lockheed Ma,
Magellan Pet vl
Montrose. Chem 12
New Eng. Tel and Tel i9o
Northrop Air 2SlAb
Olin Mathieso 477
Pancoastal ,1A
Phillips Pet a 1
Pure Oil -$ Wr
Royal .Dutch iheH 57
KCA ubia
Reynold Mt 43
San Jacinto 77Ak
Servo Corp iZ?
Signal Oil nd &,
Sinclairoa ggiT
Soconyitfobilsj 40
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ sn
Studebaker-PackaH 2
Superior Oil lfwji
Texas Guld Prods
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Underwood ,3b
United Canso Ofl
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THt'RSDAT, SEPTEMBER II, W
'THE STORY P MARTHA WAYNP
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN rNl)EPENDFTT DAILY KEWSPAPE
PACE ELEVEN
A Job to Do
BY WILSON ItRUGttS tERKY AND TIIE PIRATES
4

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India Rejects Red China s

Frontier Land Grab Claim
NEW DELHI, Sept. 10 (UPI) India hat rejected Red China'! claim to about 35,.
000 iquart miles of territory on Indin's nprth east frontier, it wai announced today.
A note sent to Red Peiping yesterday sa id the Macmahon Line, dismissed by the Reds
as a "complicated historical leftover," is the border between India and Tibet "from east.
rn Bhutan to Burma."
The note said India "stands firmly by this border," drawn by international agree agreement
ment agreement 45 years ago.
India specifically rejected the Communist claim to Longju, a border post seized by
Red troops last month, but added that the Indians, would not garrison the post if the
Reds agreed to withdraw their troops.

Both Sides
In Laos Said
i 'Advancing
VIENTIANE, Laos, S.pt. 10 -UPI)
R ya I jovtrnmtnt
treops mevtd back into portion
Sam Neua province lost to tho
rebels In their Aug. 30 offtnjivt,
but tht Communist Pathot Lao
troops wort stopping up thoir ac activity
tivity activity In Loos' southorn provinc provinces.
es. provinces. There was no official confirm
tion of i government advance in
Sam Netia, centra! target of Hie
Communist offensive during the
past weeks.
But informed sources said gov government
ernment government troops are ne-irins Nam Nam-m
m Nam-m River, which forms the king
corn's inner frontier witn Com
munist North Vietnam.
The Namma River was the kick
off line for the Red assaul's which
were reported to have imperilled
Sam Neua town at one time
- Moonwhilo in Auburndalt, Fla.,
retired Gtn. Jomos A. Von Float,
cnmandr of tho Ith Army
during tho Korean conflict, said
that tho "nakod aggression" in
Laos must bo stopped "but not
with American troops."
The United States yesierday flew
! eight plane loads of rifles, gren grenades
ades grenades and other military supplies
for taotian government forces hat
tline communist troops in this
southeast Asia nkingdom.
Van Fleet, speaking at his home,
said the Communists were using
"mixed" tactics in Laos, comhin-
Ing their guerrilla warfare used in
Oreece wtih the organized plan of
attack in Korea.
The conflict in Laos is rather;
mall nnw van r eei aio. inn
It is growing, both in nttn column
activities and unit fighling It is
hard to see the end if we don't
ton it right now, at once."
- Van Fleet recommended that
"Laotian troops and world opin opinion"
ion" opinion" be used to quell the fight-
- tng.
-"We should not send our troops
he said. "It must be put down with
the troops of the coun'rv and opin-1

ion from all decent nations of the Stimmerfield's display of mail mail-world,
world, mail-world, order pornography was assembled
"Laos must not allow America earlier this year when he began
to do it for them. They must do his drive Gainst what he termed
it themselves, and world opinion a .r00 million dollar a vear busi-

must be behind them.
.LITTLB IX
"", Sometimes shoppers omozevou
with th things they would rather
hove rt-.-- rl-w. w
Weather Or Not
"
This weather report for the 24
hours Midirif t a.m. today I
prepared hy the Meteorological
and Hydroirraphif Branch of the
Panama. Canal Compan:
Balboa Cristobal
TfiMPF.RATl'KE:

t V

Hirh i
Low 7 7S
RI'.MIDITY:
.High S 7
Low 1
r (max. mph) NW-M NW-U
' RAIN (inches) n 2.21
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors! 83 82

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Xitlun Lake
Mftdden Dam
83.78
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY. KEPT. 11
Nigh
Tim Ht.
UM a.m. 14.1 ft.
Ul:S p.m. 1J.S ft.
to
Low
Time Ht.
J:9 a.m 1.8 f(.
4:M p.m 1.8 ft.

The Indian note effectively rec
ognized the Communist claim to
Tibet, referring to it as "the Tibet
region of China."
It denied the Red charge, in a
letter made public yesterday that
refugees from Tibet have been
: making "harassing raids from In-
' rl i a n territorv into their Commu
ni-t conquered homeland.

Tho note also rejected -the Com-
munist claim that Indian troops
I are "trespassing" in the disput disput-'
' disput-' od border area.
"India has not the slightest
wish to trespass into other pee-
; pie s territory, the note said.
Meanwhile steel helmeted police
patroled Calcutta today to guard
against any new outbreak of vio violence
lence violence during the "Martyrs Day"
observance called by a Communist-controlled
organization.
The Red-dominated Famine and
Price Rise Resistance Committee
called on all supporters to wear
black badges and observe two min minutes
utes minutes of silence at noon in memory
of those killed hy police gunfire
during the recent riots.
Calcutta was tense hut qiriet.
The riots, put down only after
Indian Army troops moved in,
oxpldoed over Communist-inspired
opposition to the food
distribution policies of the West
Bengal state government.
Senator Calls For
Closed Session To
View Pornography
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Gordon Allolt (R Colo.) called
vesterdav for a special closed-
door Senate session to view the
'filth" that Postmaster General
bpjnp thro(igh h
by .,barons of obs(.pnjlv
. ,
Allo)f glich sessfnn held
early next year afte' Congress
reconvenes, would speed enact enactment
ment enactment of a "tough" bill "with
teeth" to stop the traffic in smut
and potnograpby.
Allot told the Senate he re recently
cently recently saw the co'lection as assembled
sembled assembled by Suminerfield at the
post office
l ten like retching, tie coin-
niented
ness in filthy literature.
Summerfie.ld maintained that
commercialized Dornngraphv since
(World War II has hit an "alarm
ing intensity" and has becomp one
of the nation's most serious moral
and social, problems.
One group of viewers of the dis-
iplav ot contiscateri material was
a House Post Office suhcommit-
tee heatled hv Rep Kafhryn E.
Granahan (D T'a .).
The subcoinmittee recently im improved
proved improved a bill offered by Mrs.
(Iranahan to strengthen Summer Summer-field's
field's Summer-field's hand against such mail and
I the House followed up to give its
approval Sept. 1. The measure is
now before the Senate.
The bill would give Hie Post
j Office Department more leeway
jin impounding obscene mail prior
I to court action against the sender,
It also would lengthen to 45
days instead of the present 20 the
impounding period. Penalties
would ranse lrom one year in jail
! and a $1,000 fine to 10 years and
$10,000.

Nikita Will Wine, Dine Guests In Appropiate Red Room

Of 'Heartbreak
WASHINGTON (Cl'l) -An im imposing
posing imposing limestone mansion once
known as "Heartbreak House"
and built with Ihe riches of an
American capitalist will serve as
the temporary Kremlin during So
viet Prefnier Nikita S. Khrush-ia
chev'a visit lo Washington.
The stately, four-story building,
four blocks due north of the
White House on 16th Street, houses
the Russian embassy Although
Khrushchev will reside at Blair
House, the President guest
house; the embassy will aerve as
Ins bnk wfch Moscow.
On Sept 16, the night alter his!
arrival, Khrushchev will jive a I
dinner for President Eisenhower I
in the handsome dark Daneled

dining room of the emhasNV a floor-to-ceiling windows. The ceil-
room sometimes used for showing,ing and fluted columns are gilt-'

j The Communists today announc-
ed that a civil disobedience move-
! ment in protest against the slate
government of Behar would be
launched Sept. 14.
:
CDI PMfc D run If
T D I iUlS Lrlini
'N l l
;UI1 WQllTeU LIST

WASHINGTON (UPI ) The FBI
vestenlay put a 41 year o1'1
drunk who was once just a sm?T
time automobile thief on its list
of 10 most wanted fugitives.
He is Robert Garfield Brown
Jr who has bpen wanted since
July 9 for the vicious robbery of
a vacationing Canadian coimle on
a beach at Old Orchard. Maine.
During the robbery, the husband
was shot without provocation.
The FBI said that Brown's ac accomplice
complice accomplice in the crime was cap captured
tured captured and fhat he named Brown
as the trigger-man. It said the
victim was left paralyzed by the
shooting.
Brown's criminal career began
in 1947. Born Jan. 12. 1918, at
Brookline, Mass., he served time
in the New Hampshire State Pris Prison
on Prison for breaking and entering, lar larceny
ceny larceny and parole breaking, and in
the federal nenitentiary at Lewfs Lewfs-burg,
burg, Lewfs-burg, Pa., for car theft ad bur burglary
glary burglary in Washington, D C.
The FBI describes Brown as
"trigger happy" and a sharp sharp-shooting
shooting sharp-shooting marksman who, accord according
ing according to friends, once shot the heads
off two chickens with two bullets
at a distance of 50 feet. The
"most wanted" circular warns he
"should be considered armed and
extremely dangerous."
Of his habits, the FBI says he
frequents horse and dog tracks
and drinks to excess. He also is
said to be fond of cards, check checkers,
ers, checkers, dominoes and handball. In
the past he has worked as a me mechanic,
chanic, mechanic, service station attendant,
carpenter, handbill distributor,
lumberuack and tool and die
maker.
His outstanding physical char characteristics
acteristics characteristics are tattoos on both
forearms. The one on the left fea features
tures features a scroll and flowers with
the word "mother" inscribed; the
right arm tattoo says merely
"father."
THE ALMANAC
Today is Thursday Sept. 10, the
235rd day of the year, with 112
more days in 1959.
The moon is in its first quarter.
The morning stars are Mercury
and Venus.
The evening stars are Mars,
Jupiters and Saturn.
On this dale in history:
In 1813, American naval officer
Cantain Oliver Perry defeated the
British in the Battle of Lake Erie.
In 1846, F.lia Howe of Spencer.
Mass. received a patent for his
invention of the sewing machine.
In 1898, the Empress Elizabeth
of Austria-Hungary was assassi assassinated
nated assassinated in Geneva.
In 1927, a frankfurter with a
zipper hit the American scene.
In 194-1. al 3:30 p.m., guns of
the United Stales First Army on
Ameriean shells to reach German
soil during World War II.
In 1945, official and unofficial
Washington turned out en force to
welcome home General Jonathan
Wainwrighl, the hero of Corregi Corregi-doi.
doi. Corregi-doi. Thought for today: American
naval officer Captain Oliver Per Perry
ry Perry said: "We have met the enemy
and they are ours. ."

House During Upcoming Visit To States

Soviet propaganda films to visit visiting
ing visiting American tourists and dignila
nes.
On hit return to the capital
Sept. 24, after a crosscountry
tour. Khrushchev will be host at
press conference there
If he follows the usual embassy
practice, Khrushchev will meet
his reception guests at the top of
a winding marble staircase which
leads from an entrance hall to
a firat floor landing Behind him
will be huge portraits of Stalin
and Lenin.
The guests will then enter the
"red room" for drinks. This is the
embassy's howpiece. Its Walls
are elegantly-lined in red brocade
with matching draoeries on broad

INSPECT HIGHWAY PROGRESS US Highway official Paul F. Royster (center) gets a briefing
on Panama's road system from engineer Tomas Guardia, Sr. (lett) Chief of Panama's Inter Inter-Amerisan
Amerisan Inter-Amerisan Highway, and Joe L. Campbell, district engineer of the US Bureau of Public Works,
just before the trio embarked on a flight to Santiago de Veraguas to inspect construction on
the Inter-American roadway. Royster, assistant commissioner of the US Bureau of Public Roadsi,
visited Panama following a meeting of Central American highway officials in C b s t a Rica
where plans were formed for completing and maintaining the road artery from Guatemala to
the Panama Canal Zone. (Photo: Otis Limboden)

Reinforced Police Patrol German Villages
As Calm Follows Stormy Gl-Civilian Riots
PIRMASENS, Germany, Sept. 10 (UPI) Reinforced military and civilian police patroled Pir Pir-maseng
maseng Pir-maseng and nearby Lemberg- today under orders to prevent any recurrence of the GI-German
rioting that flared here earlier this week.
No trouble appeared likely. The Army has restricted all troops in the area to quarters, and
the 516th Signal Group, Whose men were involved in the fierce street fighting, was reported
preparing to move to another part of the Pirmasens maneuver area.
The Army has ordered two investigations to determine the cause of the sudden upsurge of
violence in an area where there had been no previous trouble.

Informed sources said three GI's (
apparently whipped up the trouble
Monday night to avenge them themselves
selves themselves on the Germans who had
thrown them out of a bar in
Lemberg the previous night.
Two of the three alleged trouble
makers who have not been idem-
ified are being held in the Pir
masens stockade and Army in
vestigators are on the trail of the
third, these source said.
The three angry Americans kd
30 of their fellow-soldiers in a
CROWING RUBIES That's
no lump of coal chemist Carroll
Chatham is examining. Using a
secret process at his one-man
San Francisco laboratory,
Chatham "grows" marketable
emeralds and rubies which are
virtually indistinguishable
from the Teal gems. He calls
them "cultured" rather than
"synthetic."
trimmed. Tht chandeliers are
crystal.
Aside from the dining room, the
"red room," a few other public
rooms and some offices, the pub public
lic public is barred from other portions
of the embassy. Also is the build building
ing building are the living quarters of Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador and Mrs. Mikihail Men Men-shikov
shikov Men-shikov and the offices of embassy
personnel.
Washington newspapers long ago
dubbed the mansion, a notable ex example
ample example of Louis XV architecture,
a "Heartbreak House."
It was especially that for Hattie
Sanger Pullman who built it in
1910, lavishing one million dollars
of her husband's railroad car .for .fortune
tune .fortune on Ihe house in an effort to
crash Washington Society. She
failed, and never lived in its 65
richly decorated rooms.

Y i

motorized "invasion" of Lemberg

Monday night
The local U.S. troop command commander
er commander paid a personal call on the
mayor of Lemberg yesterday to
apologize for the outbreak of
brawling.
Col. John L. Craig, commander
of the Army maneuver area on
the outskirts of Pirmasens confer conferred
red conferred with Mayor Heinrich Web Weber
er Weber for more than an hour while
extra German civilian police were
brought into the
area to avert
further trouble.
Both Craig and Webber pledg pledged
ed pledged that they would do everything
In their power to prevent further
clashes between townsfolk and
GI's from the 200-man troop
force between Lemberg and Pir Pirmasens.
masens. Pirmasens. Local sources stressed that re relations
lations relations between the troops and- the
local population had been good
previously.
But in view of the ill feeling stir stirred
red stirred up on both sides bv the brawl brawling,
ing, brawling, camp sources said GI's pro-

First Operational US Atlas ICBM
SuuesfuHy Launched Over Pacific

VANDENBERG AIR FORCE
BASE, Calif. (UPI) The first
operational Atlas intercontinental
ballistic missile, America's new newest
est newest big stick in the cold war,
was successfully fired 4300 miles
over the Pacific Ocean Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. "It's operational," Gen. Thomas
S. Power, commander o! the Stra Strategic
tegic Strategic Air Command (SAC), told
a post-launch news conferncce.
"This is a tremendous milestone
we made today."
It was the initial launch of the
MW-mi.e iauge misMie y
AAnn :i I cat
Wl 111 'ft ..v.v..
The Atlas made a defening roar
as it ciimneci straignt up mio
clear blue sky, trailing a tail of
fire.
The official SAC announcement
after the shot was that the Atlas
traveled about 4300 miles at 16, 16,-000
000 16,-000 miles an hour before hurtling
into the ocean in the vicinity of
The house did not know the
splendor lor which it was built
until 1914 when Russia bought it
for $750,000 as its embassy. Czarist
Ambassador George Bakhmeteff
became its first occupant and,
backed by the wealth of imperial
Russia, made the mansion a so social
cial social center.
But it was soon again to deserl
it. The Russian revolution of 1917
left Bakhmeteff jobless and en enraged.
raged. enraged. When he left the embassy,
he stripped it of its luxurious fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. During 18 years, while the Unit United
ed United States refused to recognize Ihe
new Soviet regime, the mansion
stood closed and shuttered. In 19.13,
the Roosevelt administration An Anally
ally Anally bestowed U. S. recognition on
the Communist government.

T B WML

bably would remain confined to
barracks
for more than two
weeks.
Yankee Ingenuity
MIAMI (UPI) Russian marine
scientists got a first hand look at
famed Yankee ingenuity here
yesterday.
The scientists, in this country
fnr Ihe International Oceano-
j graphic Congress, visited the Uni-
versity of Miamrs marine lab.
The Russians expressed interest
in the lab's technology, but what
really caught their eye was an
automatic soft drink dispensing
machine which makes change.
The Russians seemed fascinat fascinated
ed fascinated as they poured coins into the
machine. Finally, it stuck.
Capt. E. John Long, retired
naval officer attached to the lab laboratory
oratory laboratory staff, then brought ingen ingenuity
uity ingenuity into the field where science
failed.
He hauled off and struck the
machine a mighty blow with his
hand. It started working again.
Wake Island. The descent was in
the "ballpark" southwest of Ha Hawaii
waii Hawaii that was also used for the
attempted recoveries of the Dis Discoverer
coverer Discoverer satellite program.
The Air Force indicated no re recovery
covery recovery attempts would be made in
connection with Wednesday's
launching.
Power said "like any other new
weapon it will take time to de develop
velop develop its full capabilities. Now we
have the tidying up operation. The
Atlas is going to add much to
SAC's deterrent posture.
This is our real mission to
. )he he con.
eluded
"We are satisfied with the mis missile
sile missile today," Lt. Gen. David Wade,
commander of Vandenberg, (old
reporters. Power smiled, adding
"we are more than satisfied."
Power said there will be further
training slots at the base at the
rate of about one "every two or
three months." He said the de design
sign design is to train the crews so they
can fire an Atlas "in a matter
of minutes" should an emergency
arise.
The noise from the Atlas fired
Wednesday could he heard in the
city of Santa Mari;., 20 miles
northeast of the has'.'.
Thousands of persons attracted
by the report of a possible launch launching
ing launching lined adjacent highways wait waiting
ing waiting for the shot, but a county
road to the base withm a mile
of Ihe launch pad waV blocked
to all civilian traffic for several
hours. An overcast partially ob obscured
scured obscured the shot for those in Santa
Maria and surrounding communi communities.
ties. communities. The shot here was the second
Atlas firing in the United States
in a span of eight hours. Earlier
Wednesday a riderless lest model
of the man-carrying Mercury sat satellite
ellite satellite was fired from Cape Cana Canaveral.
veral. Canaveral. It fell short of its maxi maximum
mum maximum target but the experiment
was labeled at "least a partial
success" by the National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics and Spac Admini (ration
which conducted the experiment
when the capsule was recovered.

,?eaJ

Two Held For Big Bond li!
On Little Rock Bombing r

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 10 ( UPI ) Preliminary heftrinri'
for two men accused of three Labor Day bombinn were ew
tinued in Little Rock municipal court today to next MondavK
The name of a third man Was called, but he is beinf held
on an open charge merely as a suspect. A
J. D. Sims, a tall, thin truck driver and a member of th-tf
Klux Klan, appeared in court briefly after segrerationist attor attorney
ney attorney Amis Guthridje said he thought he represented him. V.J
"I told him I did not want a lawyer," Sims replied wnin
asked by the judge if Guthridge represented him. wT
Bond for the two men charged remained at $50,000 in IbJla
of an argument by Guthrllge that it was excessive. T

The second man who has been
formally charged is E. A. Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, a member of the segre segregationist
gationist segregationist Capital Citizens Coun Council.
cil. Council. He. was taken into custody
last night as he walked into a
midweek church service.
Prosecuting attorney J. Frank
Holt said after the brief hear hearing
ing hearing he did not know if charges
would be placed against Jesse
ft. Perry, a truck driver. He said
Perry's name was called in court
as a suspect under adminis
trative procedures of the court,
although no charge has been
me dagainst him.
Sims was charged yesterday
unuer a isas state law making
uesirucuon or property by ex
plosives a felony.
fonce said he confessed to
taking part in the bombings
which damaged a school board
of lice, the personal office of the
mayor and a city-owned station
wagon assigned to the fire chief.
Police chief Gene Smith, who
turned back 250 demonstrators
when Central High school was in integrated
tegrated integrated Aug. 12, said two other
men were being questioned.
Police and FBI agents issued a
joint statement telling of Sims' ar arrest.
rest. arrest. The statement said Sims had
been ill recently.
Tht G-Men had been working
on the case with local police al almost
most almost from the start last Monday
night. Two explosives experts
from the FBI's world-famous
crime laboratory in Washington
joined the investigation late
Tuesday.
Meanwhile a Federal district
judge today considered an appeal
by 20 Negroes to integrate white
public schools in m o u n tainous
southwest Virginia.
Legal suits involving 12 Negroes
seeking to enter two white schools
in Floy dCounty, Va., and eight
more Negroes seeking admittance
to the only white school in Galax
County, Va., were in the hands of
Federal Judge Roby C. Thompson.
The suits marked the first de desegregation
segregation desegregation push in the south southwest
west southwest Virginia area, where Negro
population is sparse. Negro at-
Auto (hangeovers,
Sfeel Strike Cut
Unemployment Dip
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UPD
Unemployment dipped by 318,000
in August while the number of per persons
sons persons holding jobs set an August
record of 67,241,000, the govern government
ment government reported today.
Layoffs caused by the long slecl
strike and by early model change change-overs
overs change-overs in the automobile industry
prevented an expected seasonal
drop of about 568,000 in unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment ranks.
The Labor Department estimated
some 145,000 workers in railroads,
coal mining, construction and pri primary
mary primary metals were laid off because
of the steel strike, now 58 days
old An additional 80,000 auto work workers
ers workers were idled when plants shut
down unusually early to retool for
production of 1960 models.
The August unemployment total
was 3,426,000 compared to 3,744,000
in July.
In proportion of the total labor
force,, the number of jobless rose
from 5.1 per cent in July to 5.5
per cent in August.
Seymour Wolfbein, the Labor De De-nartment's
nartment's De-nartment's iob exDert. said that
except, tor the steel strike and au
to changeover the basic job picture
last month was "very good."
G'in Fires During
Cleaning; Woman
Accidentally Killed
National Guard 2nd Lt. Juan
Markham accidentally shot and
killed a Panamanian woman early
this morning while cleaning his
service revolver at his home, on
3rd of November Street.
The woman was identified as
Mrs. Franciica Xequiera, who died
before she could be taken to a hos.
pital.
A CLAMBAKII
OLD SAYBROOK, Conn. (UPI)
Clambakes are a New England
tradition, and there's no stopping
tradition.
Apparently byforce o( habit, a
freight car hjad of clams that
were meant to stay Cold got them themselves
selves themselves baked yesterday Nw Hav
en trains were halted while vo volunteer
lunteer volunteer .fifemer her fought an
blaze that cooked thousands, of
clams in a refrigerated car.

story on page Q

torneys are seeking en ImrfifJ.
iate court order to force -fh
counties to admit Negreea-4
white schools.
There were no incidents Tuesday
when 64 Negro students qujcHf
joined hundreds of whites in -integrated
classes in Front RbilL
Charlottesville, Norfolk and Alex Alexandria,
andria, Alexandria, Va.
Twenty-one Negroes and nftSuJly
300 whites attended classesEJo classesEJo-gether
gether classesEJo-gether at the Warren County
Schoo lat Front Royal. It waCJJie
first time since last fall thaQfre
whites had attended the schooCJ
In Miami, Fla., where two.$tfI
Miami County elemenatry sck0
were integrated Tuesday for'U8r
ida's first integration below JJhe
college level, white and 'rSre
leaders conceded that integrgflhe
has not settled the problem' o55-cially-mixed
classrooms. S
There was no evidence agjhe
Orchard Villa School in the MuMni
metropolitan area, where fouffjftfr
groes attended classes with efht
white students, nor at HomesJfcSH,
Fla., where 21 Negro pupils !$Jg
grated with 732 whites TuesdaJK
The Homestead school is forWjf! forWjf!-dren
dren forWjf!-dren of Homestead Air Force Jtast
personnel but operated byj$
county.
" -JI.Jw
Gaifskell, Bevan
Home From Moscow
To Launch Campaign
LONDON (UPI) Labor Vufy
leaders Hugh Gaitskell and An An-eurin
eurin An-eurin Bevan flew home from : a
Moscow visit today and launched
their campaign to oust Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan's-Con.
servatives frbm power iq the Oct.
8' general elections. v.
Gaitskell, who probably would
be prime minister if the Social Socialists
ists Socialists overcome present opinion
poll trends to win the election,
said this party had a fighting
chance. ;'
"I know that we shall win,' giv given
en given one condition, thatjfwe fight for
it hard, and I know' that we are
going to fight for it hard," ht
said.
He told newsmen he agreed
with Macmillan that a critical
point in the election wouljHbe
which party wpuld represent
Britain at any forthcoming "sum "sum-mit
mit "sum-mit conference.
The Laborites appeared to face
an uphill fight to keep the Con Conservatives
servatives Conservatives from Vanning a .third
successive five-year term some something
thing something neither party has done since
World, War I. ...
Bookies were betting 6-4 on the
conservatives, 5-4 against lahor
and 500-1 against the tiny Liberal
Party.
Recently-published public opin opinion
ion opinion polls have given Conserva Conservatives
tives Conservatives a 5 per cent edge over the
Socialists, apparently enough to
give them a 65 seat edge in the
630-member House of Commons',
seven more than at present s
u4
r
i 'it' "LCL
TRIM Judy Scott trims a. tree
but not the Christmas variety.
The Florida girl kids around
with sheafs and comb, ; clipping
beardlike Spanish moss Which.,,

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grows abundantly in seutmra
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