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:
AA00010883:03118

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's
YO.
CANADIAN WHISKY

- AN INDEPENDENT .$V Ufc DilLY NEWSPAPER
8anam& American
"Lf the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln
MTH YiA
PANAMA, K. P., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1959
FIVE CENTS

jp COLON 77$ J J

TO.

City Mayor Patina Promises
Anti-Vice Drive Will Go On
': Mayer Heliodore Patino pledged today to continue the -crackdown
which he started Tuesday night against establishments al allegedly
legedly allegedly engaged in prostitution.
At the tame time, the Panama Foreign Office has announc announced
ed announced that All foreign women in Panama with tourist visas found
practicing prostitution will be deported.
In raids' conducted by Patino Tuesday night on two brothels
and two hotels, the raiding party picked up a number of foreign
girls with tourist visas working at the brothels.
Most day they were all fined Slfl each, and their case turned

to the Foreign wince.
Roosevelt Case
Gl Available
For RP Quizzing
Tic. Marvin L. Swenness was
made' available today to Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian authorities for further inves investigation
tigation investigation by the office of the First
District Attorney, US Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean id today.
A letter from Col. Bolivar Valla Valla-rino,
rino, Valla-rino, Commandant of the National
Guard, -requesting that Swenness
be available was received yester yesterday
day yesterday and immediate action was ta taken
ken taken to cooperate with the request,
the Army stated.
This was' the irt official re request
quest request for Swtnntss that has been
received from Panama since he
was released by the Secret Pe-
'lice June 17.
Swenness has been on duly reg regularly
ularly regularly Wet that time as Military
policeman at one of the Corozal
gates, and has remained in the
Zone,, an Army spokesman said.
He added that some newspa newspapers
pers newspapers tjave received report that
Swenness had en transferred
frem joner but -this is not
true. The. soldier is assigned to
fc S14th Military Police Compa Compa-V
V Compa-V "Wert Clayton, the spekesrtian
iAwennf w lhaf ITeeiiC fceldVfar hvf
I
arheii he wanvolvedjn an inci-
rlnMn which' Hilda Pollack fell
front the-balcony f a Roosevelt
Hotel room, one floor above
pound level facing Fourth of July
Avenue. She was not seriously
hurt.
Swenness told investigators that
he had attempted to prevent the
girl from jumping or falling from
the balcony but was unsuccessful.
His statement is confirmed by a
Canal Zone policeman who saw the
Incident from a patrol far parked
along Fourth nf July Avenue op opposite
posite opposite the hotel.
Zone Has Vacancy
For Aonoinlment
To AF Academy
One vacancy at the United
ftates Air Force Academy at Co Co-;orado
;orado Co-;orado Springs for appointment
from the Canal Zone exists for the
academic year beginning July 1,
1960, It has been announced by
the Governor's Committee on Ap Appointments
pointments Appointments to the Service Acade Academies.
mies. Academies. Applicants for the appointment
are now being received by the
committee, which has announced
that the deadline' is September
30.
Full information concerning the
appointment and qualifications re
quired is being distributed through
1 he secondary schoobj in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone and interested young men
may communicate with their
school principals or the dean of
the Junior College.
Candidle for
appointment
must be U.S. citizens ana me .sons i
of civilian residents of the Canal
Zone, or sons of civilian employes
of the United States government
or the Company-Government re re-siding
siding re-siding in Panama.
Prospective candidates who are
away from the Isthmus, but who
are eligible for the appointment
because their homes are still on
the Isthmus, may obtain applica application
tion application blanks from the Secretary of
the Committee on Select ionn, Box
104, Balboa Heights.
Panama Enforces
Pedestrian Laws
lit Safety Program
the National Guard has exti.id
ed its accident-prevention eamp-
irn to include pedestrians wi n
i resumption of the policy of
giving tickets to jaywalkers snd
pedestrian traffic violators.
Traffic policemen now hand
warning tickets to pedestrians
who commit traffic infractions for
the first offense. Copies of the
ticket si are filed at the traffic traffic-bureau
bureau traffic-bureau so that fines msy be impo
sed K a second offense is com committed
mitted committed It i understood that several
fines have already been imposed
on careless, or; jaywalking pedei pedei-rraisns.
rraisns. pedei-rraisns. wan. had been previously
Issued warning rickets.

In addition, Patino, yesterday

sent a note to Gov. Alberto Ale Ale-man
man Ale-man of Panama province ask
ing to request the cancellation
of the licenses of the Roosevelt
and Astor hotels by the Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Commerce for dealing in
clandestine prostitution.
Patino said that despite the
attitude adopted by the man manager
ager manager of the Roosevelt and
others who feel that they are
influential, the campaign a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst prostitution would con continue
tinue continue as' long as he is mayor.
At the Roosevelt, Patiiio's
raiding party arrested three un
accompanied women who were
drinking at the bar, and arrest arrested
ed arrested another who was entertain entertaining
ing entertaining a friend in her hotel room.
At the Astor, a ramshackle
looming house on Central Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, the raiding party report
ed finding three couples who
had Rented rooms "for a short
while."
The two brothels raided by
Patino are the Mambo Club in
Pueblo Nuevo and the Villamor
in Rio Abajo.
A similar establishment about
50 yards away from the Villa Villamor
mor Villamor was not raided, and no
new raids have been carried out
since Tuesday.
John T. Becker, the manager
of the Roosevelt which was
leasad recently by Glen Lee,
yesterday accused Patino of
abusing his authority and vio violating
lating violating the private lives of in individuals.
dividuals. individuals. my.
iff force On Zofie-
Mow Routed Via NY
All APO mail for Army and Air
Force installations on the Canal
Zone now being handled through
New Orleans will be routed
through New York beginning Sept.
19. APO numbers will remain the
same, but mail must be addressed
to New York, N.Y., rather than to
New Orleans.
Army Missions and IAGS proj projects
ects projects also will be affected.
The change, made after a study
by The Adjutant General and the
U.S. Post Office Department, is
expected to result in better mail
service.
Although the Post Office Depart Department
ment Department has issued instructions to in insure
sure insure that mail addressed to New
Orleans after Sept. 19 is diverted
lo New York ports, it is up to the
individual to notify publishers and
correspondents of the APO change.
It is important to do this prompt promptly,
ly, promptly, since the Christmas mailing
period is approaching surface
mail Novmeber 1-20 and air mail
December 1-10.
The Post Office Department hasl
a simple card (DD Form 184fi)
which can be used for this purpose
Caribbean Command was asked
to comment on the proposed
change during the preliminarv
study and recommended approval
because of the benefits expected to
result.
Posts which now will be affected
by the relocation are: Ouarrv
Heights. Fort Amador, Fort Koh Koh-be,
be, Koh-be, Fort Clayton. Fort Gulirk, Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Air Force Base, and the U.S.
Army Missions and IAGS projects.
-
beVeil AstrOnQlltS
To See Test Flight
Of X-15 Rocket
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 11 (UPI)
America's seven astronauts
one will have the risky distinction
of being the first U.S. spaceman spaceman-will
will spaceman-will watch Tuesday's schedule'.!
first power flight of the experi experimental
mental experimental X-15 rocket ship.
The X-15 is a stub-winged crafl
designed to carry man to the
fringes of space. Tuesday's sched
uled first power flight at Edwards
Air Force Base, Calif., will be the
third attempt to fly the rocket -powered
craft under its own pow power.
er. power. The first two attempts were
cancelled because of fuel leaks.

Gulick Gl Fulfills Slogan In

On the wall of the orderly
room of C Company, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry at Fort Gu Gulick
lick Gulick is the slogan "I am the In Infantry
fantry Infantry in peace or war the hid hidden
den hidden backbone of the Army, nd
without me no one can exist.
The mollo became near reality
for John Charles Winio, 15-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A.
Winio -of Cristobal.
John was piloting a mottor
scooter down the road towards
Shimmey Beach, with a friend on
the rear seal, when the rear wheel

c

1.
nm

' - -r' 1 I r I in iiimi
1 LJ

OH-OH! THIS IS IT Dependent children cast a wary eye as thiy'unload from a chartered bus lo officially open the nursery school
at Fort Amador, but soon learned that school business wasn't as bad as it had been painted when they were led into the spacious play playground
ground playground lo give the equipment a jolly good workout. At the left and righfc;aie, Mrs. Trudy Brigandi and Mrs. Aclriie Colclasure, teachers
for the kindergarten children ages three through five of Fort A ma dor, Quarry Heights, the 15th Naval District and Gorjjas Hospital
personnel.' The school will be in operation during the Canal Zone school semester and is a function supervised by the tri-post Nursery
School Council. (U.S. Army Photo) i

Bids For Superstructure

Of Bridge Wanted Dec. 2

Plans and specifications lor the
superstructure of the midge over
the Canal at Balboa wery issued
Thursday and bids are now being
solicited for this project by the
Panama Canal Company. The bids
are to be opened Dec. 2 at Balboa
Heights.
A pre-bidding conference on the
superstructure wort will he held
Oct. 20 in the Civil Defense Con Conference
ference Conference Room in the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building at Balboa Heights.
The conference to be presided
over by Lt. Col. R. D. Brown, Jr.,
Engineering and Construction Di Director,
rector, Director, and contracting officer lor
the Panama Canal Company, will
be attended by representatives of
a number of United States and for foreign
eign foreign construction firms.
Bids will be accepted from for foreign
eign foreign firms and use of construc construction
tion construction material of foreign origin
will be permitted with certain re restrictions,
strictions, restrictions, it was announced.
The superstructure work, the remaining-major
project connected
with the construction of the Balboa
bridge, will consist generally nf
the furnishing and installation of
Dr. L. M. Edwards
At Dental Meeting
Dr Linus M. Ewards, Jr., oral
surgeon for the Canal Zone
Health Bureau's dental service
and a Lieutenant Colonel In the
Dental Corps, will be in New
York next week to attend the
annual meeting of the Ameri American
can American Dental Association.
The conference will open
Sept. 14 and will continue
through Sept. 18.
caught in a soft shoulder and flip flipped.
ped. flipped. The youth on the back seat
was thrown clear. He recovered to
find John had cut an artery in his
right arm below the elbow.
The injured boy was bleeding
to death.
His companion attempted to
stem the flow of bluod but was
unsuccessful. John lapsed inlo un unconsciousness.
consciousness. unconsciousness. At this time, Cpl. Henry Mc Mc-Duffie
Duffie Mc-Duffie Jr., a fire team leader
with C Company, 1st Battle

5
(a
about 6,250 tons of structural car
bon steel; 7,450 tons ol low alloy
steel; 13,500 linear feet of wire
rope suspenders; 625 tons of rein reinforcing
forcing reinforcing steel; and 5,500 cubic yards
of concrete for the deck.
The bridge at Balbo;i will be 5, 5,-425
425 5,-425 feet long from abutment to a a-bulment
bulment a-bulment and will clear me;n high
water by 201 feet at the main
span.
The main span, carrying four
lanes of traffic, will be the canti cantilever
lever cantilever arch truss type, 2,243 feet
long.
The approach spans, totaling 3, 3,-182
182 3,-182 feet, will carry three lanes of
trafiie and will consist of three
deck trusses and a deck girder on
the west approach and six deck
trusses and a deck girder on the
eaeh approach.
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 18
Southbound It
TOTAL J4
' (Clear Cu: 3)

Saving Cristobal Youth's Life

Group, drove up in a truck and
took charge. He improvised a
tourniquet from his handkerchief
and took shock preventive mea measures
sures measures by wrapping the boy in a
jacket. While this was going on,
he whispered words of encourage
men) to the stricken youth.
Patrolling military police came
upon thfl scene and rushed thv
boy to Coco solo Hospital.
When they had gone, McDuffic
gave John's companion a brief
talk on first aid, then went on his

its

Navy Man s Not Guilty Court P2ea
Overshadowed By Tests, Testimony
A tell-tale blood alcohol analysisithe test itself as based on a slal's slal's-as
as slal's-as well as the evidence of three tical averages, and the doubtful
Balboa policemen yesterday prov-1 nature of the physical "sobriety

ed loo much for an American Na Navy
vy Navy petty ollicer whose aitorney,
S. T. Frankel, spent more than
two hours in Balboa Magistrate's
Court. defending him against a
charge of drunken driving.
But despite character witnesses
and the sailor's stout denial on
the witness stand, Judge John E.
Deming found CI'O Gerald V.
Munscjn, 38, guilty drunken
driving, fined him $ and sus
pended his driver's lice. i se for one!
year.
Munson left a ma moth Navy
party at the Tivoli Guest House
shortly after midnight Spet. 5.
As he- pulled out of the parking
lot, policeman on duty noticed
he4iked into the auto of Luis
(Lvcho) Aicarraga, popular Pa Pa-ma
ma Pa-ma organist. Since Munson did
not stop, the policeman radioed
a description of the car to head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. Radio patrolman Paul V. O' O'-Donnel
Donnel O'-Donnel took up the chase down
4th of July and the Navy nan
was finally brought to halt just
beyond the Quarry Heights gate
According to police testimony,
Munsop appeared somewhat con confused,
fused, confused, wobbly and was reluctant
to get into the police car.
At the station he was given as us
ual in such cases, a sobriety test
to check balance, reflexes and abi ability
lity ability to reason coherently, lie also
agreed to the blood test.
Blood analysis showa! .19 per percent
cent percent alcohol 'conlent, as compared
to .15 percent accepted by most
U.S. courts that the defendant's
ability to drive has been impaired.
Frankel made no attempt to dis discredit
credit discredit the expert medical testimo testimony,
ny, testimony, but did hammer away at the
police methods used in handling
the blood sample, the validity of
way and mentioned the incident
to no one,
Youn John's father wanted to
express thanks to the man who
saved his, son's life. He addressed
a letter to Maj. William A. Dick
son, commanding officer of the
Jungle Warfare Training Center.
Dickson directed inquires lo all
U.S. Army Caribbean units on the
Atlantic side to determine the
identity of the "Good Samaritan",
and finally located McDuffic
through Capt. Manuel V. Brasil,
C Company commanding officer.

ougn

test".
But his defense was of no avail
not even jien three Navy men
two of them off icers testified
to Munson's excellent reputa reputation
tion reputation for sobriety in the Naval
community here.
Deming observed that drunken
ness had been proven beyond a
reasonable rioubl. He also noted
the character witnesses had
ap
parently neglected to consult po police
lice police records.
Munson was convicted of drunk drunken
en drunken driving here once before, on
Sept. 3d, 1957.
Hunger Marchers
Ask CZ Clearance
On Randolph Road
Organizers of a planned hunger
march from Colon to Panama Ci City
ty City on Oct. 5 have requested the
Foreign Office to use its good of offices
fices offices to assure unmolested travel
through Rainbow City and along
Randolph Road on the day of lie
march.
The march Is
protest the lac k
ties in Colon.
being planned to
of job opportuni-
The organizers expect to accom accomplish
plish accomplish (hp march from Colon to Pan Panama
ama Panama City in about ten hours and
plan to start out at 2 i.m., accom accompanied
panied accompanied by doctors, nurses and an
ambulance.
The marchers hope that thev
will be joined along the way hy
other demonstrators. Plans rail for
demonstrations at the National As Assembly
sembly Assembly and the Presidencia.
More US Tourists
MOSCOW tl'I'l) More Ameri American
can American tourists visited the Soviet
Union in seven months of this
year than in all of 1958, the gov
eminent newsoaper Izvestia re
ported yesterday Izvestia said
6,300 Americans toured the Soviet
in the last seven months as com
pared to a total of 5,000 for 1958.

British Attitude
To Tibet Blamed
For Frontier Row

TOKYO, Sept. 11 (UPI) Communist China's Premier
Chou En-lai, in an unusually strong statement, accused
India today of applying pressure on Peiping to settle its
border dispute with China.
In a report on the issue to the standing committee
of the People's National Congress, Chou claimed the
basis of the Indian government's attitude on the bordw
dispute is the "aggressive policy" of Great Britain toward
Tibet. A report of the speech was broadcast by Peiping
radio.
While criticizing this, Chou added, "more important is
the fact that the Indian government is applying all kinds
of pressure on the Chinese government, especially in try trying
ing trying to obtain support for its demands by the use of force.
"The Chinese government regret this deeply."

Chou urged a general settle settlement
ment settlement of the border problems
through "friendly talks" on the
basis of the five "peace prin principles."
ciples." principles." As a temporary measure,
he suggested that the two
countries restorer the border
sitaution as it existed previ previously,
ously, previously, y'
He suggested they strive to
preserve the security of the
bolder and their fr endship
by settling each dispute as it
Kjines up on a local or tem temporary
porary temporary baMS.
Chou eirpna.sizei that, "both
China and India ure uuntries
which lor a Ion;; time were the
tnrt.ets of imperialist aggres aggression."
sion." aggression." "This, he said, should enable
tnciii to leach a settlement of
;;rol:ems "on th basi. of mu mutual
tual mutual sympathy, mutu-.u under undervaluing
valuing undervaluing ana a lair, rational
ijtiitude."
The Chinese-language broad broadest
est broadest carried no lurinri' details.
' Up to a late hour, no English English-language
language English-language reports on Cnou's
speech had ocen recei v e d
tnrough either Radio Peiping
or the Communist New China
News Agency.
Chou delivered his report, be before
fore before the standing committee of
the people's Congress, Red Chi China's
na's China's hignest governmental body,
as it met in special session to
discuss the border crisis.
India's Prime Minister Ja Ja-waharlal
waharlal Ja-waharlal Nehru told parlia parliament
ment parliament yesterday that it would
be foolish to go to war with
Communist China "over this
mountain or that, however
beautiful they may be," But
he declared India's border in integrity
tegrity integrity must be respected.
In Calcutta, Defense Minister
V. K. Krishna Menon warned
Peiping that India's frontiers
were sacred and stressed deter determination
mination determination to "defend ourselves"
if the Reds launched an ag aggression.
gression. aggression. "What is ours is ours and we
intend to keep It," Krishna Me Menon
non Menon said in a speech at a pub public
lic public meeting.
He said India's borders were
established firmly bv custom
and treaty for many years.
India valued Communist
China's friendship, he added,
but not if it had to surrender
its "legitimate rights."
Krishna Menon also categor
ically denied a Commu n i s t
Chinese charge that Indian
planes had violated Chinese air
space.
But he told the gathering
that In spite of the dispute In India
dia India still would try to g-.iln Com Communist
munist Communist China's admittance into
the United Nations at the
forthcoming General Assembly
Knsnna M?. u wil' k r: the
Indian delegat.cn to the assem assembly.
bly. assembly. The Upper Chamber of Parlia Parliament,
ment, Parliament, was packed and the dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic and public galleries fill filled
ed filled to capacity for Nehru's re report
port report Nehru said he regretted that
any suggestion of war with Red
China should have arisen as a
result from the territorial dis dispute.
pute. dispute. He read to parliament the
texts of a series of notes, "aide
memories" and other commu communications
nications communications exchanged wdth Pei Peiping
ping Peiping during the past wtVk.
The notes were phrased In
language considerably stronger
than usual in diplomatic com communications.
munications. communications. One Chinese note demanded
the Indians get out of "all areas

0
ndia

that have been invaded," and
warned that "any armed pro provocation
vocation provocation will certainly meet a
firm rebuff from Chinese fron frontier
tier frontier guards." v
In reply, India said its'
troops; "cannot, possibly wili
drawr-under intimidation from
areas which are part of In India."
dia." India."
It said they will "prevent
illegal intrusion by foreign
forces into their territory."
The latest Indian note rei reiterated
terated reiterated India's insistence that
the McMahon line is the border
between Tibet and India "from
eastern Bhutan to Burma."
It said India "stands firmly
his border," drawn by interna international
tional international agreement 45 years ago.
At the same time, India in indicated
dicated indicated willingness to accept
the Communist bid for "friend "friendly
ly "friendly negotiations on the border
issue.
It said India would not gar garrison
rison garrison the Longju Post in the
northeast frontier agency if the
Reds withdrew their troops.
A Communist Chinese note
dated Sept. 9 dismissed the Mc McMahon
Mahon McMahon Line as a "complicated
historical leftover" and in
effect laid claim to thousands
of square miles of Indian terri territory.
tory. territory. Chou charged Indian troopa
withi creating a "tense situa situation
tion situation alone the oorder by "tres "trespassing
passing "trespassing and provocations." And
he warned that "for this the
Indian, side should be held fully
responsible."
Parliament members assur assured
ed assured Nehru of their endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of his determination to
defend India s border integri integrity.
ty. integrity. They shouted down Commu Communist
nist Communist Z. A. Ahamed who said In India
dia India irked Peiping by giving
asylum to the refugee Dalai La Lama
ma Lama of Tibet.
Nehru Indicated he was an annoyed
noyed annoyed because the Dalai Lama
had appealed directly to tha
United Nations for "immedlatt
intervention" to save the Tibet Tibetan
an Tibetan people from extermination
by the Chinese Communists.
Donovan Confirms
Baldwin To Manage
Zone Bus Company

The Canal Zone Transport.
tion Committee yesterday serv served
ed served formal notice of an agreed
change of management for th
trouble-racked Canal Zone Bui
Company
Although the change In man management
agement management has been public knowl
edge since Monday, Henry I v
Donovan, Transportation Com-
mlttee Chairman, did not choost
to confirm it until yesterday'!
meeting at Balboa Heights with
representatives of the Bus Com j
pany and an employe delega ( j
tion.
Under the approved chanct
Floyd H. Baldwin, Canal Com
pany general auditor, will as v ;
simie active management lmmeV ,'
dlately after retirement from -Canal
service Oct. 31. s'
The firm, controlled' by Our V
sam Singh Gill, of Panama, re-
cently has been beset both by
labor and operating difficulties),
" iH'jl

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1

f.'-GE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE1
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
" OwMtD AMD rullilHED IV TUB PANAMA AMISICAN Pa)ESS. INC.
reuNDie r nilmn DOUNifviLL in iiii
MAMMOOIO AIA. iD'te
It-ST M TIIIT P O BO 134 P.NM n or P
Tll.fMONI 1-O240 '9 LiNiil
Oaia Aoonraa. MNMIICN. Panama
Colon orict '7 Cinti Avtuur tif itm o ui tiit
rOKIION Htef NTATIVIf JOSMU B PJWl INC
349 MAOION AVI Nl Y6M 7krN. V

Mortimer
In
New York

A Traveling Man's Wardrobe
Washington
Merry. Go -Round
tr DNIW PIARtON

Pt( month in advanci a to :

Pe Oni VIA in Advance.

eo

18 BO

24 00

THIS IS TOUR FORUM THI PtADiRS OWN COLUMN
Tha Mil lei i ait ooait orwm or mUn of Tfca Piiwai African.
UtNrt aro racaivaa gntcfylly and art hntd in wholly confidential
( ii
"""V r wiitribiita a lattar don t InpaHant f ft eaetn't appear the
Mat day. Lettara ara publithad in the rdar recoiretV
Pleat try to keep tin letter limited to ana paaa lengtri.
Identity tartar writerc ii hold in ttricteft confidence.
Thii newipapfr mumii no rciponiibility for ttete-nenti of apiniom
estreated in lettett from raadart.
THE MAIL BOX
CLUBHOUSE COURTESY

No Gentleman' (Mail Box. Sept. 4 sure hit the na.l on the
. . .... i ,,f at nasi nne. and DOaSlbly two 01 Uie

head annul me mMm-mr ; -
. .. nn cii.nmnp section. 1 sn

clerks in tne ndim- : ,k. ft,wtirl altitude.

Ul lilt .-

1 smirked when

j i nn havp nrn a i ui mt .

1 rean iid..r ...... : u -,r in far. it

Hunfr if that writer ana i sre iu rr.,
i, n t on fa r but important to say that these nasty clerks are not
he ocal Ha.rrs, who probably work for a fifth of the money and
vU ,h hours as the American employes. I have never had any anyone
one anyone h politeness and courtesy from the Panamanian employes at
Ihe clubliouVe and that also includes the cafeteria and bakery sec-
''0nif the fair skinned help, and 1 use the term loosely, does any
v,ino tn earn their Day it doesn't show. As far as I can see they
'3 Kuardnover"heP records, repair their make-up, shoo k,d away
from the comic books and relax over coffee. l(;tH
No doubt thev are supervisors. judging by their snippy attitude
.to the Panamanian clerks and customers.

WASHINGTON MAIL BOX

Sir

This is to inform the following Mail Box contributors that 1

thoucht their comments were so nicely written nai ...,
would be interested in looking them over. So I took it upon mysel
to ainnail them to Washington. I hope the writers do not mind. I
feel their talents should be rewarded.
The letters 1 clipped and airmailed were by:
"Getitoff Ourbacks" (Mail Box. Aug. 31). His subject was
Costly Economies," and I consider his arguments to have been
WeV"-nt Fooled" .Mail Box. Sept. S). His subject was "Partici "Participation
pation "Participation in Politics." and I am anxious to hear what Washington has
to sav regarding Gov William E. Potter's remarks about Local Rat Raters
ers Raters being entitled to vote for Communist canri.riates in Panamanian
elections if they wish. I had been under the impression that we, as
US citizens, were against Communism.
3 "Ginger Know All"-which I doubt very much (Mail Box,
Sept 61. 1 would suggest that Ginger read the book entitled The
Untold Storr About Panama" by Karl Harding. He pronally will
rot be ahle'to buv the book in the republic. Alter Ginger reads the
book I would like to know whether he still "Knows All. His Mail
Box lopic, "Peaceful Invasion," will be of interest I am sure to Kep.
Daniel J. Flood (l) Pa.)
I alo -cad with interest In the Sunday American last weekend
that the amount being spent in Panama by the Panama Canal Com Company
pany Company Ihe Armed Forces and individual Zone residents totals more
than $84,000,000 yearly.
Thii figure, however, overlooks the amount of real estate and
io forth that Ihe US turned over to Panama between Jan. 1, 1955,
and Dec ?1 1!5R under the terms of the Remon Eisenhower treaty.
Toe value oi these assets was $24,000,000, and now we are still pay paying
ing paying Panama an annuity onjhis real estate which we don't nave
Ringa-da-Bell

SHIPPING LINES AND POWER PLANTS

Sir

The lohhvine of Grace and the United Fruit against the Pana

ma Line leaves me cold. I've considered buying stock in both these
enterprises, from time to time. But on the basis of the recent at at-temp'
temp' at-temp' to grab off Isthmian trade by attacking a useful, well operat operated
ed operated service. I've decided to put my funds elsewhere.
The Panama Line is much needed here, and you can bet that
if Grace and United Fruit ever succeed in running it out of business
the passenger fares and freight charges to New York will take a
jump.
I'm not in favor of the United States government settir.g up a
rash of private husiness ventures. But there are some things the
government can do better. Both Grace and the Fruit Company have
been in this area a long lime. They both prosper. They serve many
other ports besides those on the Isthmus. They have a finger in
many business ventures, and why not?
the Panama Line has one prime mission: to keep the Panama
Canal Zone fully supplied with goods and food at all times, so that
Ihe Canal an international public utility can be sure of oper operating.
ating. operating.
The well-run Panama Line stands in relation to the two private
lines as government electric power stands in relation to private
power companies. There's room for both. They operate as a good
chock on each other. But I see no reason for the private firms to
get nasty. I'm glad the US Congress was not moved by their prop propaganda.
aganda. propaganda. Pasienger

HEALTH AND CONTRABAND
Sir:
In the Paraiso first aid station there is a lady in charge whose
duty it is to take rare of patients seeking assistance. Sen', l at 10:35
m 1 happened to need first aid treatment, I stopped at the sta station,
tion, station, where about 18 or so patients were ahead of me, waiting to be
attended.
Out of a clear blue sky the lady stopped her work, cilled to a
Customs officer, and there was a 20 minute rhat.
Some of the patients claim she gives dailv information on who
buys contraband, and who runs rackets in and out of the Ccmmis
nary. I know nothing about how accurate this storv may be, but
certainly police officers spend a lot of time in the first aid station
having coffer
If officialdom considers it so important for this lady tn know
who buys in the Commissary, and whv and what he huvs. I suggest
the bo transferred from the Health Bureau to the Customs or the
Police Department.
Custom' officials have their important work to do. and Health
officials hrve eoually important work of their own to concentrate
on. No one should be asked tn double in both departments
Patlant

RESPECT FOR THE FLAG
Sir:
I have noticed that in (he Canal Zone the people hv no respect
for the flair of the United States of America. I think the pronto,
wherever they may be. owe that resneet to the flag of uny nation
Everyone everywhere should stand at attention to salu'o a mtional
flng when i' is going up in the morning and is being lowered in the
afternoon. Even cars should stop at (his solemn moment.
To i-how indifference is a" offense lo the democrat ic principles
and an offense to the flag itself.
Jorga Malandai

PEORIA ON THE PACIFIC
(Liu w.iai s vwong wuh PeunapJ:
. ..... i..,.u, now uiert a
uunesgue siyt-er n houywoou
lu.iitu a-.z i.. ,oi'.'. .hou iaior
mo io;5.,ii anu access Mary
i . .. c bit,. jioim i. i he oig
is.ui'main saxon s ...miiriiai' w
tn. mai in us,, be imminent.
UUUTwise vmy uid lie go au ine
way lo uroOKiyii lo inecl ner la la-mii
mii la-mii when lue Dodgers are in
uoiuon scon s.iowi-.ji his
"larian' muscies to German ac ac-trecs
trecs ac-trecs L4hy lionn, wnose name is
in tne Headlines since like maae
ii famous. Jackie Cooper'i ex,
uial s june Home, in oroit witn
Larry Larnes wno teacnes her
l,ie cna oia at Arthur Murray's...
Acirees Karen bteele doesn t like
to lake curect.on anymore irom ai ai-rec.or
rec.or ai-rec.or Budd Boetticner. Sign in
a Hollywood Bvld. winuower a
Dra-d, splay: "This is the real oe-c
coy."

UTTLE APS...

IT'S LIKE THIS (What is?):
Joan Collins' younger sister,
Jackie had a nose job changed ner
name to Lynn Curtis and orushed
off her long time boyfriend, Tony
Hall. A clean sweep. .Tne pecu peculiar
liar peculiar affinity between the 49th and
50th states is that many who plug plugged
ged plugged loudest for Alaska s.atenood
spend most of their time in Hawaii
where dozens of swank cooperat cooperatives
ives cooperatives are owned by Alaskan mo money.
ney. money. This same driving urge not
to be in Alaska is in back of Flo Florida
rida Florida land developments such as
Alaska International and others
. .Swedish actrees Ina Anders of
"The Blue Angel" was plenty
blue in Cuba when Castro's lads
tossed her in the can because she
didn't have a visa. .Mickey Kins Kins-bruner.
bruner. Kins-bruner. who runs the Concord
stage on weekends for his beloved
dad Mack Kinsbruner. doubles in
Wall St. with a job at Josephthal
and Co. .Actress Mary Sinclair,
who once was married to Broad Broadway
way Broadway producer George Abbott, did
the handholding bit with Broadway
producer Hal Prince at Le Vouv Vouv-ray.
ray. Vouv-ray. .TV's Richard Willis knows
what'll make a cutie smooch: a
brooch.

'
ii
I

People Are The Greatest
By INEZ ROBB

DEPT. OF NOSTALGIA (or
growing old gracefully): Wnat
memories of the Miami La,m
Quarter which burned down Fri Friday.
day. Friday. It was originally built as Earl
Carroll's Palm Island Casino in
1934 by Big Bill Dwyer, noted
bootlegger and p ro te ssio nal
hockey magnate who took an
Atlanta fall rather lhan talk
about the boys. .Carroll gathered

the most expensive beauty choir
ever exhibited for the New Year's
Eve opening, but when the law

stepped in that night and shuttered
the casino, the place was never
able to pay off . .The syndicate
tried it again the following, year.

forcing Carroll to work for free at

the point of a gun. but it was a
cheaper and sadder edition and

finally the place closed up. .It

was brought to its present emin eminence
ence eminence by E. M. Loew and Low
Walters and since Lou ankled, Ed

Risman and Loew have presented

fabulous shows there every Winter
with great names and glamorous
babes. .Though the beautiful
mai.. room was entirely gutted,
liremen managed to save the bar
and small supperclub room which
may be opened this Winter sans
shows.

Today's screed is a hymn In
praise of people, who are simply
ihe greatest.
Because of people, Dr. Gordon!
S. Seagrave, "the Burma Sur Surgeon,"
geon," Surgeon," is going to be able to
screen the nurses' quarters at
his hospital in Namkham, which
serves 400,000 Burmese in a part
of the world remote even by jet
standards.
Not only is the hospital going
to get the screens so oadly need needed
ed needed in that malarial region, but
Seagrave is going to have $3100
plus to provide a few of the oth other
er other necessities, such as real hos hospital
pital hospital beds and mobile stretches, of
which the institution is in great
need. And the big drug compa-'
nies, always generous with fjee
drugs; have stepped up their
gifts.
Only two weeks ago, when I
wrote a column '-out the hospi hospital
tal hospital and Seagrave's son, John, who
hopes someday to succeed his
father, I added, as a real after

thought, that any reader who
wanted to help the hospital could
send a check to the American Me Medical
dical Medical Center for Burna, 3 Penn
Center Plaza, Philadelphia.
Now 1 am ashamed to admit
that I feared the hat-pa s s i n g
wouldn't raise a cent.
In the dog days, when everyone
is lighting prickly heat and liv living
ing living in air-conditioned movies, peo people
ple people just aren't as apt to be ge generousso
nerousso generousso I thought as during tiie
holiday season.
But people, bless them, are kind

the year around. The checks, rang ranging
ing ranging from $1 to $100 began to
flow in.
And then came a stunning let letter
ter letter with an offer that will at
'least double thy cash pjesently on
hand. A generous woman south of
the Mason-Dixon line has assumed
the entire cost of screening with
aluminum the hospital buildings
now unscreened. The Center has
wired Seagrave to send necessary
measurements and estimates.

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Grand Opening

vin the parade or sausned customers of
the Classified Ads of The Panama American!

I'M ON THE HOME STRETCH:
What proolemst Wuen comics
Phil Ford and Mimi nines, tncy
jc the icy stare and have to oai oai-ile
ile oai-ile to prove they're nun anu wnc
. .'inree ot tne worlu s moH fam famous
ous famous singers interrupted their va vacations
cations vacations lo come lo rlBnie to make
a 25G birtnoay gift lo a mend
when Cesare Valletti, Fernando
Corena anu Cesare Sicpi oi the
Metropolitan upera cm a album
(with soprano Leyna Gaoriele)
entitled "Guest isigut al Cnez
Vito," which is wliere tiny hang
out in New York. For acoustical

purposes an exait let'ina ui ulc JK,
both St. Club was bull, m Kome sjQ1
Cinecitta . .Sandy Howard, di- Q

rector ol lv s congressional in investigator,"
vestigator," investigator," is a steady at Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's Marquis with Countess
Sharon Seward-Perry. I bet In India
dia India wishes it had the Brilis.i army
back there to protect it ngut now
. .What a laugh on the profes professional
sional professional Cvil Righters who thought
Hawaii's non-Caucasian congress congressmen
men congressmen would devote with them.
Neither the Chinese Senator nor

the Japanese Representative want
anything to do with it. Note to

the law: Vinnie Bruno Mauro is

back from Atlantic City. The boys

.figure the heat is off. Is it?

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you are cordially invited to the grand O
inauguration of our third store located on O
Central Ave. near the Central Theater
equipped with the most modern facilities q
and the service of 2 experts trained at the q

factories of our principals

POOR MORTIMER'S ALMAN
ACH

Soma lika It hot and soma lika
It cold.
But tmart litt alflirlt Ilk it fur,
diamond orgold.

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IMMO KAMRATH
Formerly Field Repre Representative
sentative Representative of Rollei.

JOE BETTSAK.

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One of the most heart-warming
le.ters received, plus a check for
$10, came from a young doctor
in Brooklyn whose sent i m e n t
were typical of so many written
jy contributors.
"Tne story of Dr. Seagrave's
struggle to maintain his hospi hospital
tal hospital on a pittance has troubled me
ever since I read it. In t h i s
shrinking world, nothing is more
apparent than that we are all
our brother's keeper, no matte
where he lives.
"The kind of service Dr. Sea Seagrave
grave Seagrave is giving the Burmese will
do more good for the United
States than all the money the gov
ernment can give the country.
"I am not opposed to foreign

aidk but 1 believe that aid from
or man tV another is far more

readily understood and appreciat

ed.
"A .hospital shouldn't be pro

paganda instrument, but it can't

help but be in the hands of a

dedicated man like Seagrave. I am

amazea oy me tact mat he can

treat 5000 inpatients and 10,000

out-patients a year on a budget

of $72,000. He must be a m
gician as well as a doctor."

It is equially amazing that Sea

grave, aner 37 years of service

in Burma, receives a salary of $90

a month, part of which is often
plowed back into necessities for
the 250-bed hospital- he has built

almost from scratch.
In a matter that is indeed mi
nor compared .with the hospital

I have had concrete evidence ol
the long memory and warm-hearted
kindness of people.
Fifteen montos ago I mourned
the fact that I could not fink my
childhood favorite "black caps." or
black raspberries, in the New York
markets.
Ten weeks ago, people airmailed
me fresh black caps from all ov over
er over the country And jirs of black
cap jelly and jam still trickle in into
to into the apartment. I am amazed
and grateful, and convinced thai
people are the best.

DAILY
MEDITATION

WASHINGTON The backstage j
tugging and tussling over labo.
reiorm legislation has brought U
a head a leud inside the Presiu
ent's official family between Se
cre.ary of Labor Jim Mitchell ant
Postmaster General Art Sum
meriiela.
Long annoyed over Summer

field's obsession with labor mat

ters. Mitchell finalbr threw ud his

hands in despair Qien the Post

master General took over the lob lobbying
bying lobbying campaign to pass the Lan-orum-Griffin
Dill.
This is a labor bill which has
nothing to do wi.h the post office.

It was up to Mitchell, not Sum-

merfield. to decide how to steer

it through Congress.

txcept for setting lorth the ad administration's
ministration's administration's views in a letter to

to Rep. George Wallhauser (R.

N.J.), Mitchell left the lobbying

to the legislative experts from the1
White House and Labor Depart

ment.

But Summerfield marched up to

Capitol Hill, set up a command

posi in Illinois Congressman Les
Arends' office close by the House

iloor anu summoned wavering Re Republicans
publicans Republicans into his presence.
He put on the heat with the

skill of a housewife cooking Sun

day dinner. On some he used

threats to cut off their post-office
patronage. To others, he simply
pleaded: "Th President wants
(his bill badly. He's depending on
you. Please don't let him down."
PRESSURE COOKER
Among those who stuck their
heads in Summerfield's pressure
cooker were Congressmen Bill Ca Ca-hill
hill Ca-hill and Frank Osmers of New
Jersey, Bob Corbett and John Say Say-lor
lor Say-lor of Pennsylvania, Arch Ward
of West Virginia. Bill Bray of
Indiana snd Fred Sxhwengel of
Iowa. All voted exactly opposite
to the way Summerfield instruct

ed them.

The reason the Postmaster Gen General
eral General temporarily dropped his cam
paign against smutty literature to
lead the fight for labor reform
was to appease the Republican
bosses in his home state of Mi Michigan.
chigan. Michigan. He has been on the defensive
with them over many Eisenhower
policies, biu their stand on the
labor issue happily coincided.
Knowing the GOP powers in Mil Mil-chigan
chigan Mil-chigan are more interested in
cracking down on labor unons
than cleaning up the mails, Sum

merfield leaped into the middle

of the labor reform battle. By this

he hopes to gain their support for
the vice presidential nomination,
a prize Mitchell also is known to
covet, i . ,. v
But the Labor Secretary wishes
Summerfield woula campaign for
the vice presidency in his own
department.
At a recent Cabinet meetinjf,
Mitchell offered not to interfere
with the mails if Summerfield
would keen his nose out of the
Labor Department.
LOBBYISTS' TACTICS
An attempt bv the trucking lob lobby
by lobby to bring Congressional pres pressure
sure pressure on the Interstate Commerce
Commission has backfired like a
truck with a bad engine.
The truckers heloed prepare a
let er which Sen. George" Smoth Smothers,
ers, Smothers, Florida Democrat, unwitting

ly signed. When he found out how
the letter had been used, however,
he fired off a second letter with withdrawing
drawing withdrawing the first.
The issue: The truckers hoped"
to influence the ICC's decision on
pigpv-back service, the name giv

en to the railroads' practice of

hauling trailers on flat er. for
less than trucks can pull them

over th highways. Those in tfce

trucking business understandably

would like to o'dlaw the nractice

To give i political emphasis to

their arguments before the IC

their lobbyists slipped around to
see Smothers who, as chairman

of the Senate's Surface T4ansport

otior) 5i'bco,vir"!ttee, is a big pow

er "i this field.

Without takine sides. Smathers

asreed to investigate the'r com
plaints nl asked Frank B'rfo'

of the subcommittee staff to draft

i letter to the ICC for his si
ature.
LOADED LITTER
The letter was supposed to la la-ite
ite la-ite the commissioners simply
artkipate in an informal discus discus-Jon.
Jon. discus-Jon. But Barton permitted the
rucking lobbyists to help compose
They twisted the letter into I
propaganda document for the
truckers. Sample; "Some of thl
rates being published for perform
ance of piggy-back service are de destructively
structively destructively low and violate the es es-.ablished
.ablished es-.ablished principles of transport transportation
ation transportation rate-making."
Barton delivered the finished
composition to Smathers as he
was about to board a plane.
With only a quick glance at it,
he scrawled his signature across
the bottom.
Next day he learned that hit
letter had been written to influ influence
ence influence the ICC's decision on the piggy-back
cases.
He hastily dictated another let letter,
ter, letter, declaring: "It has long beea
mv oersonal view that the Com Commission
mission Commission was in the best position
to decide problems of this type
anl certainly it was not my wisll
to be pictured as an advocate
of being on either one side or
the oJier of an active litigation
going on. For these reasons, I
respectfully request theat the Com
mission ignore in toto my (pre (previous)
vious) (previous) letter."
POLITICAL POTPOURRI
Two big guns in the Republic Republic-an
an Republic-an party Kentucky's Sen.
Thruston Morton, GOP Na.ion Na.ion-al
al Na.ion-al Chairman, and Pennsyiva Pennsyiva-nia's
nia's Pennsyiva-nia's Congressman Dick Simpson,
GOP Congressional Campaig
Chairman, recently flew to Kan-
sas City together. B ro wsin g
through a news magazine. Simp Simp-son
son Simp-son came u on a report that he
was the Republican Congressman
Ike dislikes most. ."I wonder
who the hell put this out," snorted
Simpson, pointing out the passage
to his seatmate. Morton discreet discreetly
ly discreetly didn't mention that the passage
was based upon his own temarks
to newsmen at an off-the-record
dinner. .President Eisenhower,
before his European departure,
tried to make up with Simpson
by phoning him and thanking him
warmly for his help in push,
ing the Landrum-Griffin labor
reform bill through the House.

(Presented by tha Department af

Christian Education of the
Episcopal Church In tha Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
THE LfcfSSON OP THE LEAF
"Wa all fade Ilk a laaf. .for
thou hast deliverad us into the
hand of our Iniquities."
RSV.
That term "delivered" is am ambiguous.
biguous. ambiguous. At first glance we are
quite taken in. It seems that we
have been "delivered" from fuddy fuddy-duddy
duddy fuddy-duddy restraints. But then learn
with a jolt that our freedom is
the worst sort of siavery. We have
been "delivered" over into the
power of those vices we entered
upon solightheartedly. That world
deliverance takes on an ironic
meaning.
It will not be long now until the
foliage will soon begin to turn and
the trees put on their autumnal
yellows and scarlets. But those
same brilliant leaves will soon be
stripped from t the tree and be become
come become a plaything of the wind.
Their very color is a prelude and
a warning of the fate awaiting
them. The leaf which has turned
can no longer return to the tree.
It has lost the power "to bestir
itself and take hold".
So it is with a man. No matter
how bright and shiny the life
lived away from God, it will fade
in the end, says our prophet; i'
will become a prey lo the forces
of evil it embraced so enthusiast
cally.

matter off

In eastern California, be between
tween between the fertile Sacramento Sacramento-San
San Sacramento-San Joaquin Valley on the west
arid the arid Great Basin On
the east, rises the largest moun mountain
tain mountain range in the U.S., the
Sierra Nevada. The range is
more than 400 miles long and
from 40 to 80 miles wide. It
includes the highest U.S.
mountain, Mt. Whitner (14,
465 feet) and other peaks ap approaching
proaching approaching that height
C BneyclopiJla. BrIUnnlea

fSi IjLaVlJj'ii ay

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

18k GOLD CHARMS

mercuno
Jewellers
CaMral (



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY KBWSPAPKS
a m mi J U k.M mm m In I A'NWC- I
v v-
irjuriu uciyuidir in i cai d
rtroom

Leaving

Stormy

ROME UPI) Injrjd Berg Bergman
man Bergman broke down. ln tears yester yesterday
day yesterday after reaching a compromise
with Roberto Russellinl during a
stormy sessions in a. Rome 4 civil
court over the three children of
their broken marriages, 4 ?
' Miss Bergman and Rossellini
agreed that ; the children ceuld
remain with their father for, an another
other another month and then be re returned
turned returned to their mother in Paris.
Under a temporary agreement,
the chiltren spent two months
with Rossellini here. But when
the time was up on Aug. ,25, he
refused to send them back and
Miss Bergman appealed to the
Italian court.
Miss Bergman was pale and de dejected
jected dejected and her eyes were rimmed
with tears when she emerged
after the Jtwo and one-half hour
closed hearing. She burst into
tears as she was driven away
from the palace of Justice.
From Rome, Miss Bergman
went to her former husband's
suburban villa for a reunion with
Robertino, 9, and the 7-year-old
twins, Isabella and Isotta. As far
as was known, .Rossellini stayed
away while she was there.
The permanent custody of the
ViiiHren was not at issue at the

hearing yesterday. At 'present

Miss Bergman nas coun permis permission
sion permission to keep them, with the pro provision
vision provision that Rossellini may have
them two months a year. Rossel Rossellini
lini Rossellini wants that decision reversed
but the issue had not yet come
before the Italian courts.
At yesterday's hearing, de details
tails details of which were made known
by court sources and attorneys
for both sides, it was found that
the children's Italian passports
had expired and could not be re renewed
newed renewed without Rossellini's ap approval.
proval. approval. Miss Bergman asked the court
to renew the passport, with or
without Rossellini's consent.
As finally worked out, Miss
Bergman agreed to let the chil children
dren children stay with Rossellini until
Oct. 8, He agreed that on that day
he personally would take the
children to her in Paris.
Rossellini was 20 minutes late
for the hearing. Miss Bergman
appeared irritated that she had
been kept waiting and they did
not shake hands-.
Court sources said the discus discussions
sions discussions in the office of Magistrate
Carlo Salemi were "outwardly
correct but often stormy."
Miss Bergman and Rossellini
gat side by side in front of Sal Sal-emi's
emi's Sal-emi's desk. A public prosecutor,
two lawyers for Miss Bergman
and one for Rossellini also were
present.
'The" sources said Miss Berg Berg-mkn
mkn Berg-mkn kep addressing her "former
klsbwd esW'Miv Rossellini," un un-if
if un-if obaottslpirki!a W snapped?

IBS Excutive
On CFN-TV Tonight
Appearing over CFN-TV this
evening at 6:30 will be Raymond
George, scout executive of the In International
ternational International Boy Scouts of the
Canal Zone.an agency of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone United Fund.
George will be accompanied by
Hamilton Lavals. chairman of

finance; Harold Williams, club

scout; Virgilio Marshall, senior
scout; Alfred Evans, junior lead leader.
er. leader. During the 15-mlnutes interview,
Gorge will give a brief history of
the international scouting orgaza orgaza-tion,
tion, orgaza-tion, its growth and progress; al also
so also how.tne tnoney received from
the United Fund has been spent
in training and developeent into
good citizenship of the youths of
our Latin American communities.
This interview is a pre-United
Fund campaign requirement to
frpraise subscribers to the fund
of how their contributions have
been and will continue to be spent.

i"Stop it. Don't call me Mr.
Rossellini. Call me Roberto."
Th atmosDhera mseirtd

slightly warmer after the com compromise
promise compromise agreement, v Miss Berg

man and Kosseuuu snoojc nsnas
before leaving the building sepa

rately. i ,.

UNION CHURCH
MARGARITA COCO SOLO
The Margarita Union Church
has appointed James F Pfau, sci science
ence science teacher at Cristobal High
School, as the chairman of it's gov governing
erning governing body, The Church Council.
Before his assuming the chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship Pfau served in a number
of other leadership positions.
E.- F. McClelland former execu executive
tive executive Secretary of the YMCA was
the council chairman before his
recent tranbler to the States. The
first meeting of the council un under
der under the gavel of Pfau will take
place next Monday evening at 7
a.m.
The Rev. Theodore E. Franklin,
pastor of the church has entitled
bis Sunday sermon "The Gatake Gatake-cper
cper Gatake-cper of Heaven."
Assisting him in the ministry of
hospitality will be Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth L. McGraw at the 9:15
Coco Solo service and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank J. McLeod at the 11
a.m. Margarita service.
The coming week's calender in in-clubs
clubs in-clubs the Missionary Swing Group
at the home of Mrs. J. W. Lim Lim-kemann,
kemann, Lim-kemann, Tuesday at 9:15 a.m.
and a meeting of the Board of
Trustees, Wednesday at 7 p.m.

CALVARY BAPTIST
Panama City
Morning Worship services Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Calvary Baptist Church,
"N" street, in San Miguel, will be begin
gin begin as usual at 11 a.m., and the
night service will be at 7:30 p.m.,

with the conductiong and preacn preacn-ing
ing preacn-ing to be done by Rev. Louis A.
Sealey.
The sermon topic at the Mor Morning
ning Morning Service is: 'Points For Liv Living;"
ing;" Living;" and at night, the topic will
be: "Privileges of Discipleship."
A baptismal service will be held
in the Sanctuary during the 7:30
p.m. service when all candidates
will be immersed by the pastor.
All candidates are to be present
at the Church for final instruc instructions
tions instructions at 7 p.m.
Activities during the week will
be as follows: Y.W;A. meeting
Monday at 7:30 p.m., W.M.U.
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Brotherhood' meeting Tuesday at
7:30 p.m.
The mid-week prayer service
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. will be
conducted by the counselors of the
Royal Ambassadors; Sunday
School teachers meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday 7 p.m., Youth Choir rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal Thursday at 7 p.m., Young
Adults at 8 p.m., and the Sem Sem-Choir
Choir Sem-Choir Friday at 8 p.m.

Mj. SCHUMACHER

Maj. HARALSON

O

Two New Staff Officers
Arrive In Carib Command

The assignment of two hew of officers,
ficers, officers, Maj. Browning R. Haral Haralson,
son, Haralson, U. S. Army, and Maj. Donald
C. Schumacher, U. S. Air Force, to
the joint staff of the Caribbean
Command was annnounced today
at the unified command head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Quarry Heights.
Haralson has been assigned to
the J-3, Plans and Operations Di Division
vision Division as a military assistance
programming officer. He arrived
in the Canal Zone last week from
his previous assignment in the
Infantry Branch of the Officers
Assignment Division at Depart Department
ment Department of the. Army in Washington,
D. C.
A native of Menlo Park, Cal.,
Haralson is a veteran with 19
years of military service, the first
five of which he served in the
Pacific during World War II in
the enlisted ranks. He is accom accom-pained
pained accom-pained in the Canal Zone by his
wife, Reather. and daughter, Gail,
age 12. He and his family live on
the Post of Quarry Heights.

Schumacher is accionoH u

Adjutant Genera n t,ti. i.i r-

sonnel and Administration Branch

oi ariDDean Command. He ar arrived
rived arrived las', week from Ethan Allen

Air r oree Base in Vermont where

CHRIST CHURCH
i Colon
The monthly corporate commu communion
nion communion of the Woman's Auxiliary of
Christ Church By-the-Sea will be
made during the 6 o'clock Eucha Eucharist
rist Eucharist on Sunday morning.
The celebrant will be the Rev.
Henry A. Blake, priest-in-charge,
wno has announced that the .9 o' o'clock
clock o'clock choral Eucharist and the
7:30 p.m. service of Evensong will
oe conducted by the Rev. John
Spear. Sermons at these services
will also be preached by Fr. Spear.
Activities of the parish during
1he week will include the second
count of vote in the rally of the
Federation at the Academy on
Thursday evening at8 o'clock. On
the following night, the Knights

of St. Paul will sponsor a "Night

Fiesta at the Club Oaisis in Sa Sa-banita.
banita. Sa-banita. This affair is in support of
Barbara Nune, the candidate re representing
presenting representing St. Lucia in the parish
contest. Transportation to the
fiesta will leave form the bus ter terminal
minal terminal on 12th and Central, be beginning
ginning beginning at 7 o'clock.

DeGaulle Has Dramatic
New Plan For Algerians

PARIS, Sept. 11 (UPI) Pres President
ident President Charles de Gaulle is about
to offer Algeria a peace plan
that would result in full self-determination
at the end of a five five-year
year five-year transition period, authorita authoritative
tive authoritative sources said today.
The disclosure was made as the
French President went into a
two-day closed session with the
Premiers of the 13-nation French
community to seek theh" endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of his dramatic new plan
to end the rebellion in Algeria.
The sources said De Gaulle will
propose to the rebels that Alge Algeria
ria Algeria be maintained under a liberal
political regime for five years to
stabilize conditions in the embat embattled
tled embattled African territory.
Then, after five yerar,, the a a-rea's
rea's a-rea's nine million Moslems and
1,200,000 Europeans would vote on
self-determination.
It was not immediately certain
whether the final choice to be
given the Algerians would include
total independence.
Nationalist rebels in Algeria
have always demanded total in independence
dependence independence as the price of peace.
European settlers in Algeria de demand
mand demand "integration", with France,
meaning full status as a regular
department or state of continen continental
tal continental France, just as Alaska is an
American state.
. Polhical observers said rha
between the two extremes ef lt

tegration and Inde p n d e n ea
enough room would be Mt In
the Dt Gaulle plan for solu solution
tion solution for peace, ranging from f f-dration
dration f-dration with France, Internal
autonomy, or membership in the
French community of nations.
Authoritative sources disclosed
that in the course of the five
"stabilization" vear a ori nt

elections would be held in Alge

ria ro select an Algerian leader leadership
ship leadership and administration. Inform Informants
ants Informants also said that for the first
time in many years Algeria will
participate in next year's French
elections for departmental provin provincial
cial provincial assemblies.
De Gaulle was also said to be
preparing the creation of a spe special
cial special rapid economic buildup in Al Algeria.
geria. Algeria. De Gatlle was understood to be
the opinion that the economic
buildup period, which would coin coincide
cide coincide with the five-year transition
plan, might persuade the Algerians
to elect to stay with France rath rather
er rather than continue to seek indepen independence.
dence. independence. The meeting of De Gaulle and
the 13 African Premiers followed
a cabinet session In which De
Gaulle announced the dismissal
of Gen. Henri Zeller, chief of staff
of the French eronnri forces mhn

was reported to be out of sym sympathy
pathy sympathy with the De Gaulle Alge Algerian
rian Algerian plan.

he was assigned as a Personnel
Staff Officer.
Schumacher's permanent home
is Junction City, Kansas. He al also
so also has completed 19 years of mi military
litary military service, the first three of
which he served as an enlisted
man and also as a warrant officer.
He was commissioned in 1943 and
served as a personnel and admi administrative
nistrative administrative officer at Air Force
bases in the States as well as
Air Force units overseas. Twice,
on overseas tours, he served as a
military observer with the Unit United
ed United Nations Truce Supervisors Or Organization
ganization Organization ,for Palestine in the
Middle East.
He is accompanied in the Canal
Zone by his wife, Anne, and chil children,
dren, children, Diane, 15, and Stephan, 8,
with whom he resides at Albrook
AFB.

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SALAD Dressing gallon
KRAFT Dinner 7J oz.
VELVEETA Cheese 8 oz.
VELVEETA Cheese 16 oz.
VELVEETA Cheese 2 lbs.
Yellow American Cheese 1 lb.
DAISY Cheese 1 lb.
PARKEY Margarine I lb.
KRAFT Salad Oil 16 oz.
KRAFT Salad Oil 32 oz.
KRAFT Salad Oil Gallon
Black Raspberry Jelly 10 oz.
Peach Preserves 12 oz.
Red Raspberry Preserves 12 oz.
Black Raspberry Preserves ....... 1 2 oz.
Grape Jelly 10 oz.
Currant Jelly 10 w.
Apple Jelly 10 oz.
Cherry Preserves 12 oz.
Apricot Preserves 12 oz.
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Peach Preserves 20 oz. s79
Strawberry Preserves 20 oz. 1.05
Grape Preserves 20 oz. .75
Pineapple Preserves 12 oz. ,61
Orange Marmalade 12 oz. ,61
Eldelberry Jelly 10 oz. J9
MAGG1 Tomato Paste 6 oz. 3 X .45
ROSSINA Tomato Paste 6 oz. 3 X .45
ROSSINA Tomato Paste 3J ot. .10
MAGGI Tomato Sauce 6 oz.
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MAGGI Meat Sauce 6 oz. .10
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MAGGI Pea & Bacon Soup .14
Pear Nectar 12 3 5 oz. .12
Pear Nectar h l oz. .08
Peach Nectar 12 35 oz. .12
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Tomato Juice 13-12 oz.
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- FAG I POUt

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, IS 51

Social and Otli

tenvide

&

p.

134,

anatna

School Bus Deaths Stand At Seven
In Maryland Grade-Crossing Tragedy

NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS. PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bt MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiU- E RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

m;S FERNANDEZ TO WED MR. DON FLETCHER
N CEREMONY TOMORROW AT CRISTO REY CHURCH
Of sociil interest tomorrow will be tho mrrigt of Mij Hilda
i Fernandei, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aristidei Fernandei, to Mr.
X Don Randolph Fletcher, on of Mr. and Mrj. Harold R. Fletcher of
;. Cumbtrland, Md.
h Tha vows will bt exchanged at 10 a.m. in a religious ctrtmony
at Cristo Ry Church.

f

llayton NCO Wives
Have Special Corfee
- A special coilee given Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday by the Fori Clayion .NCO
1 Wives Club leatured a talk on
shells found in Panama by Mrs
Virginia Stout and comments on
bateas by Mrs. Rowena Scott. A
review 01 interesting places to vi vi-it
it vi-it in Panama and the Zone wa
given by .Mra. Janet Zeis.
Newcomers who were welcom
led to Fort Clayton by Col. and
f Mrs. John Coney included Mr,
'Alice Mehan, Mrs. Sylvia Vega,
'Mrs. Marie Bogle. Mrs. Mary .i
son, Mrs. Carmen Andujar. Mrs.
Patty Keck, Mrs. Louise Coolev.
Mrs. Pilar Thompson, Mrs. Cor
. ing Alarilla, Mrs. Shirley Brian.
Mrs. Cleo Dunn, Mrs. Gloria (iil (iil-!
! (iil-! liam, Mrs. Hedy Cox, Mrs.
Frances lielly, Mrs. Alzadie Trot Trot-'man,
'man, Trot-'man, Mrs. Celeste Hthiel, Mrs.
rAnn Garcia and Mrs. Ruth Rn
ant.

minded of a meeting next .Mon .Monday
day .Monday at the home o: Mr- Clara
Jones in El Cangreju.

Committee members and other
interested members of the 1AWC
are asked u meet a ll:3o a.m.
ai the Tivoli (iuest House beiort
continuing to Mrs. Jones' home.
0. E. S. Chapter
Plant Rummage Salt
Orchid Chapter o. tho Order o.'
the Eastern Star has announced j
plans lor a rummage sale at
9:30 a.m Saturday, Sepiemoer 19,
ct the St. Alban s Par sh Hall in

Paraiso. , ..
Carol Bnnkley, FJi7abeth B
All members ol the chapter arc Cray. Dora Kridle, Betty Kelleher,

urged to contact Mrs. Olga Holmes

OAKLAND, Md., Sept. 11 (yPI)
. The toll of dead stood at aeven
today following yesterday'i grade
crossing accident when the Balti Balti-;
; Balti-; more and Ohio's crack passenger
' train, The Diplomat rammed into
! a ichool bus stalled on the track.

Nineteen other child-en were-

injured. Eleven were hospitalized,
eight released alter 'reatrn'.
About half of the 26 to 28 chil children
dren children aboard the bus had jammed
ihrough the front door wren the
leastbound St. Louis-to-Washington
iFxoress bore down on the Cross Crosslin;
lin; Crosslin; ihe train slammed into the
rear o' the bus and shoved it
a! .out 50 feet along the track,
crushing several of the pupils
who had gotten off.

,., ,,f ,,,.,: ,. I The dead were identified as
t enter of attention was a minia- ,, ,

Inrr- stn fv inn wh rh was a u I . w

graphed" by the guests.

i vord H. France. The party was
held in the patio of the family
res dence on Tamarind Street in
Cocoli.
Assorted balloons, ticker tape
and hand-painted clowns heads
were used in decoration. The birth
day cake was shaped I ke a cir
cus tent and encircled by plastic
animals. A lar;:e red and whii?
arum on the refreshment table
held clowns' head lollipops for the
i small guests.

(lucsls attending were Dennis
and Jenet Br nkley, Paul France.
Maureen. Mickey, Patty and Ruth
Ann Kelleher. Becky Miles. Pam
Parker, David Jr. and Lynn Mari
Sullivan. Debbie, Hugh III and
Gregg Thomas, Ana Marie and
Freddie Ward and Michael Rifen
burgh.

cr. Merle; Nancy Deems and ner
sister. Janet. Shirley Lee, Rich Richard
ard Richard Hinklc and Lee Hoffman, all
of Deer Park, Md., near Oakland.
Their ages ranged from 8 to 16.
"Everybody knew the train was
going to hit us. Everybody want wanted
ed wanted to get out," said Roy Dixon,
14, one of the pupils who got off
in time.

Meetings

Gamboa 6406.

Mary Kelleher, Sue Miles, Evelyn
Parker. Gla'lvs and Helen- Sul

livan. Lois Thomas and
Ward.

Kobbe Officers Wivos
Ta Dane Tomorrow

Corsages ajid maps of Panama The Fort Kobbe Olf cers Wives
' were presented to guests. The win- Club will entertain tomorrow ai ai-ning
ning ai-ning number for the door prize ( tcrnoon from four to six at the
was drawn by Debbie Chambers,! Kobhc Officers Club at a Lea dance
I the prize going to Mrs. Virginia honoring the post commander,
Whaler. 'Cnl. John R. Wright, and Mrs.
Hostesses for the affair were Wright, honorary president of the
Mrs. Euna Cameron and Mrs. club.

Anne Scarle. ine cotiee roinm
tee included Mrs. Ruth Hall, Mrs
Bowena Scott. Mrs. Gladys Wil
cox. Mrs. Lois Egan. Mrs. Virgi

The party will be the first social
event of the season for Ihe wives
, club. Music will be furnished by

Ilia Stout
aey.

and Mrs. Beverly Kin- the Al Martin trio.

Atllo do la Irvfancia
Commit To Moot
Members of the Asilo de la !n !n-fancia
fancia !n-fancia Committee of the Inter-American
Women's Club are re-

j Yourtg John Franco
Celebrates Brithday
A gay circus theme provided
, a colorful background for the third
birthday party of John R. France,
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Al-

ROSENTHAL

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PANAMA

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Sept. 10th Oct. 10th
Permanent Wave $7.50
CATUN
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Dispensary Building
Phone 5.420

fjk

I

Atlantic Camera Club
The Black and White Division

Carmen of the Atlantic Camera Club will

hold its regular monthly meeting

evening at 7:30 in the club rooms
at Mount Hope.

"Portfolio of Portfolios", a set

of prints with tape recorded com comments,
ments, comments, will be shown, and also a

movie entitled Coronia World
Cruise", presented by the Cunard
Line.

Guests are welcome to attned.

RETURNS TO ZONE Miss
Irene Meehan, daughter of
Capt. and Mrs. Flnley Meehan
of France Field, returned to
her home this week following
summer studies In commercial
and fashion modeling; in New
York. After completing her
studies at Cristo p.s 1 High
School this year, she plans to
return to New York to start
a career in fashion modeling.

Royal Primrose Lodg
A meeting o the Royal Prim

rose Lodge 10106, G.U.O. of O.F.,
will be held Saturday even'ng at
8 at the Paraiao Lodge Hall. Offi

cers and members are urged to

attend.

Aristotle Onassis
Flies Maria Callas

To Yacht In Venice

VENICE, Sept. 11 (UPI)-Greek
shipping magnate Aristotle Onas
sis flew Maris Meneghini Callas
to his yacht here today following

the operatic diva a break with her
husband.
Onassis and Miss Callas both
have denied Italian press reports
that he' Was the cause of the rift
between her and her husband, 62-year-old
Battista Meneghini. j
Onassis flew here today from

Paris. His wife Tina Is believed
to have remained in the French

capital.

Roy, whose sister, Frances, was
injured seriously, said the crush
of pupils toward the front door of
the bus created a jam-up.
The rear emergency door of the
bus was over the eastbound track
and was not opened.
The tragedy occurred at 8:28
a.m. e.d.t., as the bus, operated
by Leroy Campbell. 49, oecr
Park, Md., waj carrying students
to the Southern High School and
Dennett Road Elementary School
in Oakland.
The train's engineer, Otto
Dro-ge, 65, Cumberland, Md.,
said the Diplomat was traveling
at 50 miles per hour along a
straight stretch of the double double-track
track double-track right of way. B and 0 o'i' o'i'-cias
cias o'i'-cias said 50 m.p.fc. was the legal
speed limit for that section.
Droege said he saw the bus
pull up to the crossing, which was

equipped with flashing red lights,

ann assumed it would pass over

safely.

But when he saw the bus had
stalled, he said, he hit the emer

gency stop. He said a soeed tape
on the diesel drawn train showed
the sneed at tim- of impact was
20 miles per hour.

Campbell, who was treated for
shock at a hospital, told Maryland

State Po'ice the engine of big bus
failed when he was part way over
the crossing. While he was try

ing to start it up again, he said,
the fishing lights and bells be began
gan began yrating.
Tho bus driver said he called to
the pupils to get off as fast as
they could.
The train did not leave the
tracks. The railroad's main office
in Baltimore said there were no
injuries to passengers and no
damage to the train. The Diplo Diplomat
mat Diplomat was delayed at the crossing
an hour and 11 minutes and then
proceeded on to Washington.
Mrs. Phyllis Taugh, 27, a moth mother
er mother of two children, who lives in
an apartment only 50 feet from
the crossing, was one of the first
on the scene.
'When I came outside, tl got
weak," she said. "I saw children
lying along the tracks. There
were children screaming . some
had blood on them. Some were
hurt, but some were dead. All I
wanted to do was comfort those
children."
Identification of the dead was

prolonged by the fact tie two
schools had just reopened for the
fall term last week and records
of students were incomplete.

tr 1 -T i I I 11 I

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British Artist
Kathleen Mann
Ruled A Suicide
LONDON (UPI) Coroner Ga Gavin
vin Gavin Thurston ruled yesterday that
portrait painter Kathleen Mann
died from an overdose of sle"ping
pills she took because she knew
she had tuberculosis.
Thurston pronounced the ver verdict
dict verdict of suicide at an inquest. He
said Miss Mann recently was told
she had active tuberculosis and
Dr. R. D. Tear, a pathologist, had
confirmed the diagnosis after an
autopsy.
Miss Mann was a we'l known
painter and motrer of the Mar Marquis
quis Marquis or Queensberry. She was
found dead in hr Chelsea studio
Wednesday, wf'i a sleeping pill

bottle at her side.

Miss Mann, who was 62, was
the second wife ot the 11th Mar Marquis
quis Marquis of Queensberry. That mar marriage
riage marriage ended in divorce in 1946 and
later Miss Mann was married to
John Follett, racehorse wner,
who died in 1953.

IN SEPTEMBER PAGEANT

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Gov. J. Millard Tawes tele telephoned
phoned telephoned state police here directing
thenv to release no names until
identification was positive.
The governor also called for a
full scale investigation into the
accident. He planned to ask re reports
ports reports from state police, Depart Department
ment Department of Motor Vehicles and the
State Roads Commission.
Tawes said the responsibility
"must be determined precisely"
to prevent a recurrence of t h e
tragedy.
Gerald Minnich, operator of a
local funeral home, was one of
tl ose who helped place the dead
and injured into seven ambu

lances.

"This was the worst accident I
have encountered in my 10 years
in the business," he said later.
Of the injured, eight were ad admitted
mitted admitted to Garrett County Memor

ial hospital here. Two of the more

seriously hurt were rushed '60
miles to Sacred Heart Hospital in

Cumberland and one was taken

to Paxton Hospital at Kingwood,
W. Va.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service

14

WEST

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BAST

ASS
V S 7 5
Kiote
4J10f 5

North
1
1 N.T.
3N.T.
Pass

SOUTH
AKQJ87
73
84
Both vulnerable

East Sooth
Pass 1
Pass 3 4
Pass 4 a
Pass

West
Pats
Pass
Pass

Opening lead K

ing that be was, to quote ner,
'a phony" and actually did not

have rank Sinatra's okay to take

her out and toss expensive parties
for her. Tne chap went to elabor elaborate
ate elaborate lengths to make his masquer

ade convincing; night club wait waiters
ers waiters would come up to him and
whisper, "Mr. Sinatra's on the

paone, and during one soiree at
an East Side hotel a box of ex

pensive ties arrived from Sina Sinatra's
tra's Sinatra's haberdasher and the fake
friend exclaimed. "Isn't it nice

of Frank to send these to me?"
Samll wonder Diane was fooled
especially since the fellow went

lor such a large sum of money

(which she thought was Frank's)

to entertain ner. The tew Broad-

wayites who know anything about

his background theorize that the
trickery whit its attendant publi publicitywas
citywas publicitywas a grandstand olav to

impress his estranged wife and

perhaps get her to come back to
him.

Martha Raye's outsoina husband

former policeman Bob O'Snea, is
a frequent visitor backstage at
the Latin Quarter. His interest

seems to be focused on Enid Ro

binson, the attractive camera

girl at the night club. .Column

ist Jim Bishop is a erandfather

for the third time, courtesv of his

daughter Virginia (Mrs. Charles

Frechette), who is lullabuying a
baby boy at Holv Name Hosmtai

in Teaneck. N. J. Just hnut

year ago Ginny became the mo mother
ther mother of twins,

I have no particular quarrel
with South's four-spade bid al although
though although he might well have given
up his hundred honors and let
North play three no-trump. His
spades represented six tricks at
cither spades or no-trump.
I do have to quarrel with his
play of the hand. He won the
opening heart in dummy," drew
trumps quickly and led a club.
West ducked and South found him

self in dummy with no way to get

back to his own hand to lead an
other club.

He led a heart and hoped for the

best but West was too smart for

him. West simply cashed two
hearts and shifted to the queen of
diamonds whereupon South had to

lose four tricks and lus contract.
South went wrong by pulling
trumps too early. He needed dum dummy's
my's dummy's second trump to lead back
to his own hand so he should have
played only one trump, then led
the club. Undoubtedly West would
duck but it would do him no good.
South would draw trumps and be
back in his own hand for the sec second
ond second club lead which would knock
out the ace before the defense had
a chance to set up a diamond
trick.
14

Q The bidding has been:
North Eut South Wet
1 4k Pass 2 Pass
4 Pass 4 N.T. Pasr
5 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
Al VKS4 AQM7 JS4
What do you do?
A Bid tlx diamonds. There la
an a off Um hand and maybe
the opponents can take two elnba
bat yon won id be eowmrdly If
yon did not Md the tlnm. Tour
partner baa opened and laanped
with only one aea.
TODAYS QUESTION
Instead of showing one acr
after your four no-trump bin
your partner has bid five heart?
to show two aces. What do yoi;
do now?
Answer Tomorrow

THEJOICZOF
BRQADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

Singer Diane Trask wants it take part In the customary out-cf
known that ahe has given her re- town tryout,.,the management artU

cent escort the boot since learu- provide mm wiu .- sunaDie travel-

Harry Guardinn hat hpn ev-.pi.

lent in every role he's ever nlv.

ed, but those who've seen rushes
of "Jovanka and the Others" re report
port report that he's "so realistic in his

scenes or violence he's positive

ly tnghtening. .In fact. Ms cha-

raclerization is so iavir .nm.

U DWIIIV.
may have to be rut tn no ca

the production code." a r t

Casting department: Tina Louise
is being considered for the part
of a social worker in the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming production of "Subways"

. .frank Ross is scheduled to
become the brideeroom nt .tout

Joan Bradshaw at just about the
time his ex-wifn .inan r.,,iruM

has the babv. (The latter rn.n

1 wS6!. K was Prennt after
she d filed for divorce.)

The controversial RriaiffA Bate-

dot movie, "Babette." whioh

yi cBcuieu ai me Moscow mm f eg.

uyai, is aue lor more headlineg.
Nikita Khrusheh

ducer Raoul Levy requesting a
print of the flicker so he can

view h wniie vacationing in the
Black Sea area. .The latest
attempt to assassinate Fidel Cas Castro
tro Castro occurred at his seashore head
quarters, Cojimar. Some of his

men were wounded in the gun
battle that followed.

Glamour photographer Nick Bru Bruno
no Bruno is up and about again after

major surgery and a four-week
stay in Mount Sinai Hnsnitai

Tom Cham ales is

received $150,000 from MGM for
the screen rights to- his new no novel,
vel, novel, "Go Naked in the World". .
Disc jockey Art Ford nas been
conferring with Lou Brecker over
tne possibility of a radio program
emanating from, the Roseland ball
room. .Terry Carter will play1
Stanley Kowalski in a Negro
version af "A Streetcar Named
Desire" if Tennessee Williams ap approves
proves approves the venture.

ing accommodations," whucn tney

reveal in his case means "a pri private,
vate, private, well-stocked club ear plus a
Dixieland jazz band to serenade
him all the way from the Big
Town to Beantown."
It is also noted that to "get
him in the proper frame of mind
for the trip," he will escorted
from the Hotel Astor to Grand
Central Terminal by a procession
of three open cars filled with tha
musicians anoV beautiful thowgiris.
. No word on when the tumbrel
is due to arrive.
Tani Seitz, the vergatile young
Broadway actress, has gnagged a
choice role for the coming sea seasonshe
sonshe seasonshe was chosen over several
Wer names, to play Varina Ho Howell
well Howell Davis, -wife of Jefferson Da Davis,
vis, Davis, in Vina Delmar's Civil War
drama, "The Confederateg". .
Friends of Arlene Dahl and Far Far-nando
nando Far-nando Lamas are puzzled by
their "reconciliation" format
They're seen together in public,
but appear to be maintaining se'
parate residences just the same.
Defense Secretary Neil McEl McEl-roy
roy McEl-roy will hand in his resignation resignation-tor
tor resignation-tor the second time within a year
in the near future. He yearns to
get back to private business. .Wire
t?,LeTr!s are h8vifl8 a busy
time checking on "bugged" tele tele-phones
phones tele-phones for some of the interest interest-sonPfightS
sonPfightS interest-sonPfightS Johansson-Patter-
Cuban Consul Wins
Diplomatic Immunily
Plea In Miami Court
MIAMI, Sept. 11 (UPI) Diplo Diplomatic
matic Diplomatic immunity granted by a 31-year-old
treaty among American
states won dismissal of breach of
the peace charges against Miami's
Cuban consul Alfonso Hidalgo yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. City Judge Albert Dubbin, who
fined Hidalgo's companion, Rafael
Valdes, former Cuban Touristom
Commissioner, $25 at a trial last
week, freed Hidalgo.
The two Cubans were arrested
when a riot broke out among
some 200 persons after a Cuban Cuban-American
American Cuban-American Friendship Day par par-ade
ade par-ade here last July 4. Hidalgo, af) af)-pointed
pointed af)-pointed Consul by Premier Fidel
Castro, claimed his leg was broken
and his teeth knocked out by sup supporters
porters supporters of former Cuban Sen, Ro Rolando
lando Rolando Masferrer, onetime strong,
man in the government of depos deposed
ed deposed President Fulgencio Batista.
Police testified at the trial that
the disturbance between the two
factions was under control until
Hidalgo and Valdes arrived on the
scene. The two Cubans testified
they went to the scene to inves investigate
tigate investigate a report that two auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles they had rented for the
parade had been smashed by

Masferrers men.
Hidalgo's attorney, Norman
Haft, asked for dismissal of the
charges on the grounds the Con Consul
sul Consul was granted diplomatic immu immunity
nity immunity from misdemeanor charges
by a treaty, signed by the Confer Conference
ence Conference of American States in 1923.
Dubbin said the question was a
close one that caused him to rule
in favor of the defendant.

Regardless of the size of Jackie
Gleason's part in "Take Me A A-long,"
long," A-long," it's obvious that he'll get
more publicity out of the show
than any other member of the
cast. Example a coinr
from David Merrick announce!

mat when Mr. Gleason

to go to Boston on Wednesday to in Tokyo,

TO HOLD SERVICE
TOKYO (UPI) Prominent Jap Japanese,
anese, Japanese, including civic and govern government
ment government leaders, will hold a memor memorial
ial memorial service today for the late
John Foster Dulles, known as the
"architect of the Japanese Peace
Treaty." U. S. Ambassador Doug Douglas
las Douglas MacArthur II also will attend

the service in Hibiya Public Hall

11 in

l feWvwavC J vltcvvw

PRESENTS

arance

Wjartin 6 Orcliedra

Your host Johnny "B" invites alt his friends

to join him there over

PANAMA

EVERT FRIDAY A SATURDAY
from till to 1:45 p.m.

COLON



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1951

TBt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NXKSPAPEB

V

RODKIGUEZ-CLAXTON WEDDING PARTY Brooks Malvy Claxton is pictured with his bride, the former Miss Gloria Matlnga
Rodriguez, following their wedding Wednesday at Crlsto Rey Church In Panama City. With the bridal couple from left are Mr.
Porter Claxton, Mr. and Mri. Henry J. Randall, Mr. and Mrs. John Warllck, Mr. and Mrs. John de Haseth, Mr. and rs. Jo6
ontenegro.

South s First Private Classrooms
For Whites Only Open In Virginia
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UPD Prince Edward County, Va which abolished its public schools
if face of integration orders, opened the South's first county-wide private classroom system for
white pupllB only yesterday. A federal judge ordered integration in Galax, Va., and in Floyd
County, Va.
In the Roanoke court action, Judge Roby C. Thompson directed that two all-white high
schools in Floyd County and another in Galax admit Negro pupils.
Thompson gave the localities until next Jan. 25 to admit 14 Negroes to the two schools in
Floyd County and one Negro girl to the Galax school.

Neither Floyd County or Galax
has a Negro high school. Along
with Grayson County, which ad adjoins
joins adjoins Galax, the two areas send
their Negro students more than 40
miles to schools at Wytheville and
Christianburg.
In Washington Arthur S. Flem-
faing, secretary of health, educa educa-ion
ion educa-ion -and welfare, said the closing
pi public schools in Prince Edward
.'ounty is "deplorable and indefen-.-Ble9'V
vp p .... j
' i "Private school facilities opened
today for white students but 'noth 'nothing
ing 'nothing has been arranged for 1,700
Negro students in the county.
However, Flemming said there
would not be any federal action
in Prince Edward "other than cal calling
ling calling the public's attention to the
aituation."
Roy R. Pearson, head of th
foundation that set up the schools,
urged the students to work hard
and be a credit to their commu community,
nity, community, a farming town similar to
scores of other rural areas in
the Deep South.
1 Yesterday's opening crtrmony

Yul Brynner Aids
United Nations
RefugeeProgram
GENEVA (UPI) -Actor Yul
Brynner announced yesterday that
he had accepted a long-term ap appointment
pointment appointment as special consultant to
the United Nations high commis commissioner
sioner commissioner for refugees.
Brynner said he would partici participate
pate participate in the work of the office of
High Commissioner Dr. August R.
Lindt as his "personal contribu contribution
tion contribution to World Refugee Year."
;;The announcement 'Said Bryn Bryn-ner's
ner's Bryn-ner's first assignment would be to
make a television report on the
plight of refugees still living in
European camps.

was followed by an orientation
program for the nigh school stud stud-tnts
tnts stud-tnts who loft tho theater in
small groups as thtlr namts were
called and followed their tesch tesch-.
. tesch-. r to a church a few blocks
away which will house their
class!.
The twenty one public schools
closed i,n the county stoo;l silent,
and public School buses were
parked in rows at a cpunfy park parking
ing parking lot.
Other news in integration devel
opents included:

28 Firemen Hurl
In Explosion, Fire
Al Jersey Cily
JERSEY CITY, N.J. (UPl)-An
explosion and f re swept eight
chemical warehouses along he
Jersy City watenront yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, Injuring 28 iiremen and
causing millions of dollars n
property damage.
At the height of the blaze, a
1,000-foot wall of flames stretched
along the waterfront across the
bay from Manhattan and ithin
sight of the Statute of Liberty.
Two thunderous explo sins
which set off the blaze reduced
eight corrugated metal warehous warehouses
es warehouses to nibble and shattered in in-dows
dows in-dows in riomes a half mile from
the scene. Flames, eeding on
liquid anti freeze, refrigerants
and other highly volatile mater materials,
ials, materials, shot hundreds of feet into the
air.
Fire Chief Thomas J. Maloney
ordered his men to let the fire
burn itself out and limited efforts
to confining the blaze to the
warehouses. He said damage
would run into "millions of ol ol-lars."
lars." ol-lars." The cause was unknown.

Little Rock: Two white man
were under a felony charge today
for allegedly taking part in bomb bombings
ings bombings which damaged a school
board office, the personal office
of the mayor and a city -owned
station wagon assigned to the
fire chief. A third man was being
questioned in the Labor Day bomb bombings.
ings. bombings. Roanoke, Va. A federal judge was
expected to rule today on a peti petition
tion petition of 22 Negroes seeking t, en
tcr segragated southwest Virginia
schools.
Montgomery, Ala.: An Alabama
state Senate committee approved
two bills which would make it
harder for Negroes to register to
vote, and the North Alabama Con Conference
ference Conference of Methodist Churches
went on record against integra integration
tion integration of the churches.
Maimi, Fla. Only 15 white stu students
dents students joined four Negroes at the
Orchard Villa elementary school
in Miami. There are indications
the Dade Miami County school
board may make Orchard Villa an
all-Negro school next week.

Sports Special

to Pravioui Puzzl

ACROSS
1 Tennis stroke
4 shooting
8 Ancient Syria
12 Constellation

I 13 Rent
i 14 Enticement
: lSDemenUd
1 18 Began
I 18 Nuts
' JO Female
relative
i 21 Psyche parte
i 22 Formerly
' 24 Female deer
26 Snicker
S7Poem
SO Purpose
32 Bridge
34 City in
Illinois
35 Musical
exercises
IS Oriental coin
3T Quota
39 Spangled
(her.)
40 Existed
41 Pronoun
42 Leading
sportsman
45 Stopped
49 Pause
81 skating
82 Skiers'
' paradise
83 Vegetable
84 Age.
65 Direction
5 Gaelic
57 bathing
DOWN
1 Tibetan priest
2 Spoken
3 Net game

4 Weeds out
5 Peeling
6 Ascended
7 Favorite
8 Anticipate
9 Ceremony
10 Fish sauce
11 Ancient Asian
17 Fly, for
instance
19 More peculiar
23 Watch again
24 Anatomical

part
25 Arrow poison
26 Flight of steps
27 Hospital
attendants
28 Consider

Answer

IMS

iiiPiiIli!

iffitiisiiil

29 Essential
being
31 Finest
-33 Thrush
38 Bed canopy
40 Arm joint
41 Speed
42 Irish
playwright

43 Far (prefix)
44 Vipers
46 Mftunds used
by golfers
47 Unbleached
48 College
official
50 Man's
nickname

I 1! fl
s z r
1 w
"T prf 1 1 J
I -5! s
55
SMM IM 'O

Japanese Physicists
WMrfraw Suorl
01 lelf-Winp Croup
KYOTO. Japan fUPl) Dr.
HloVki Yukawa, winner of the
1949 Nobel Prize in nhysics,
yesterday withdrew from an anti anti-nuclcar
nuclcar anti-nuclcar wennons groun. apparent apparently
ly apparently b"ean?e i was bein" used as
a left-wine political tool.
Two o'ber leading Japanese fol fol-'owed
'owed fol-'owed suit They were Dr Seishl
Kaya, president of Tokyo Univer University
sity University and former chairman of the
Japan Science Academy, and for

mer Education Minister Tamon
Maeda.
The resi;it'ons of these hlph-ly-resnec'-"
Japanese apparently
was the result of their dismay
over political repTci'ssions over
actions of the anti-H-bomb group
Left-wing leaders have exploited
the names of pacifist-minded Jap Japanese
anese Japanese to press the Communist
line of "peace" propaganda. Re Recently
cently Recently there has been strong re reaction
action reaction against this propaganda, in
.rapan.

fiooloirl May
Have Hurl Bran
In Suicide Pad

SPRINGFIELD. Va. (UPI)-A
pretty high school girl, whose 18-year-o'd
boy friend died in a sul sul-cidp
cidp sul-cidp pact, remained in a coma
yesterday due to carbon mono monoxide
xide monoxide poison that could cause per permanent
manent permanent brain damage.
Patricia A. Arcularius. 15, was
found with her dead classmate classmate-iweetheart.
iweetheart. classmate-iweetheart. Peter J. Riordan, 18.
in a car filled with lethal fit and
ridden on a lonely road near here
Wednesday.
Her father, Lt. Col. Harry R.
Arcularius said it might be weeks
before Patricia regained con consciousness
sciousness consciousness and that doctors at the
Fort Belvoir Hospital said brain
damage was possible in such
cases.
Arcularius and Peter's father,
Lt. Col. Don F. Riordan, both
stationed at the Pentagon, began
a joint search Wednesday when
their children failed to return
home. They found the locked car
In a rustic area not far from
their homes.

ild Of Heiress

In Menial Hospifal
Seeks Inheritance
CHICAGO (UPI) A long-insane
patent medicine heiress gave

birth to a daughter 12 years ago
in the mental hospital where she
has been confined for nearly 25

yerrs,
This Was revealed yesterday
in a superior court suit to estab

lish full inheritance rights for the
girl, Sandra Jean Hardeen, now

of Lantana, Fla.
The suit was filed by Sandra

Jean's brother by adoption, Peter
P. Hardeen, who asked that San

dra Jean be declared the natural

daughter of Mrs. Myrtle Fahrney
Saemann.
Mrs. Saemann, heiress to the
million-dollar estate of her grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, the late "patent medicine

king" Dr. Peter Fahrney, wag de declared
clared declared insane 25 years ago and
has been in an.Ocnnomow.oc, Wis.,

menial nospitai since then.

it was there; the suit revealed,
that she gave birth to Sandra
Jean. The birth had been a well well-kept
kept well-kept secret. The father wag not
named.
Named as defendant in the suit
was Sandra Jean's aunt, Mrs.
Merry Fahrney Pickering Berlin Berlin-gicri
gicri Berlin-gicri of New York City, who is
Mrs. Saemann'g sister and was
much publicized during the 1930's
as "Madcap Merry."
Also named was the mother of
Myrtle and Merry, Mrs. Marion
Hills Hardeen of Lantani, who
adopted both Peter and Sandra
Jean.
The suit contended that Sandra
Jean's mother was incapable c
knowing of the birth and now
would be unable to recognize her
daughter.

10 Japs Trapped

In Clay Quarry
SANAGE, Japan (UPI) -Rescue
squads worked desperately

yesterday to reach 10 Japanese

the surface In a clay quarry when
the wall of a vertical shaft col collapsed.
lapsed. collapsed. The wall, weakened bv recent

heavy rains, caved in early yester

aay. ine trapped men reported
through a ventilation tube that all
were alive. Then another cave-in
cut off further communication.
More than 100 workers were en engaged
gaged engaged in the rescue operations.
The quarry is located in Aichi
Prefecture, in the Nagoya area
of central Japan.

Widow Charged
With Homicide
In Boy's Death
NEW PORK. (UP) -A 67-year-old
widow has been charged with
homicidp in the death nf a IR.voar

old youth who fell six a 16-year

panic wnen sne sicked her large
Belgian shepherd dog on him.
Polir aiH th wiHnur Mm

Anna Maronet. her amp annnvoH

Wednesday when she heard two
Vnilth ctrvmnina nn th rnnf ohnva

her ceiling. She went to the roof

wnn ner n-year-oia aoa ana

asked them to go away.
Thn hnv.i J sua Arnt nl-

gado, 16, and Antonio Hernandez,
j M : 1.1 .

i, were nying Kites ana reiusea
to leave. Mrs. Maronet said she
told them. "If you don't aet off

the roof, I'll turn the dog on

you."
Mrs. Maronet said they stood
their (round and she unleashed

Quote Unquote

CHAMPAIGN. I1I.-A spokes

man for University of Illinois

traffic court conference, on a
demonstration of intoxica intoxication
tion intoxication tests:
"It was no problem getting
volunteers."
UNITED NATIONS! N.YThe
Dalai Lama asking the U.N. Gen General
eral General Assembly to take up the
Chinese Communist seizure of Ti Tibet:
bet: Tibet: "The sufferings which my peo people
ple people are undergoing are beyond
description and it is imperatively
necessary that this wanton and
ruthless murder of my people
should be immediately brought to
an end."

WASHINGTON President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, on the need for adult
education:
"The man that plows a furrow
in Dickerson County, or works on
a Brooklyn dock, or drives a taxi taxi-cab
cab taxi-cab when you begin to talk to
him about the need for helping the
people of Ghana, or of Trench Af Africawell,
ricawell, Africawell, he wonders what in
the world you are talking about."

NW YORK-Warden William
Doherty of the New York City
house of detention, on the whole wholesale
sale wholesale arrests of New York juvenile
delinquents:
"Right now we are bulging at
the seams with 85fl (boys). Forty
more and we will be practically
out of business."

Ui-
" y

the dog. Hernandez jumped over
a three-foot parapet to the next
building and escaped, but Delgado
fell over the edge of the roof into
a courtyard.

4
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mmm

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Mln mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm. f
wwrm jatM otot moti M WmK

HOW TO
FEELTWICE
AS SAFE

Provide this ganulna
Moslar protection for
your itort receipts,
trays, ledgers, records
Combination ar armored
mored armored menty ia( and
fira-raiiiflv tat locktr. Ouol Ouol-Iflti
Iflti Ouol-Iflti far Important Iniurane
lovingi. Uud by thouiondi f
ralall Horn and upr1i.

Stop In Or Phone Today

BOYD BROTHERS, INC.

ANN!

1909

Alt Y
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PANAMA t At. National y Call M
COLON: Calle I y Ave. Bolivar

DOROTHY CHASE'S
Studio of Dance

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

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1



THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDBPINDENT DAILY NZWSPAPn
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, U5
Dodgers, Braves Cut Giants9 Lead T2
11

FAG I SIX

Los Angeles Completes
11 -Game Home Sweep
Against Philadelphia

b By MILTON RICHMAN
i
S -fJEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UPI) The Giants are get get-ting
ting get-ting it from both barrels now and if the Dodgers and
Braves keep firing away, there's liable to be a pall instead
of a pennant in San Francisco.

Everything went wrong for the
Giants yesterday.
First, they blew a 5 3 decision to
the Pirates and then they saw
their National League lead shrink
to two games when the Dodgers
blanked the Phillies, 5-0, and the
Braves beat the Cardinals, 7 4.
i
The victories by Los Angeles
and Milwaukee kept them tied for
second palee and kept them com
ing straight at San Francisco.
Roger Craig pitched the Dodders
to their third straight victory with
a three-hitter that gave them an
11-0 home sweep against the Phil
lie this season. Norm Larker sin singled
gled singled home two runs in the first in inning
ning inning and the Dodgers picked up
three more off loser Don Cardwell
in the fifth with the aid of triples
by Maury Wills and Charley Neal.
Hank Aaron paced the Braves to
their fifth staright triumph. He
doubled home three rims in a four four-run
run four-run seventh inning rally that over overcame
came overcame a 4-3 Cardinal lead. Don
firt$lont
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IT COSTS NOTHING TO DRFAM
AND ALMOST NOTHING TO FLY typfjCtftjifii

Dfl a

McMahon was the winner and Lin Lin-dy
dy Lin-dy MeDaniel the loser. In addition
to his double, Aaron also had a
sinple, giving him a total of 182
hits for the season.

Thi Giants gave their ace,
Johnny Antonelli, a 3-1 lead at
the end of six innings, but he
couldn't hold it. The Pirates ral rallied
lied rallied for four runs in the teventh
which was highlighted by Rober Roberto
to Roberto Clemente's two-run single.
Antonelli, seeking to become the
I majors' first 20-game winner of
i the year, wound up with his eighth
defeat instead. Vern Law went
the route for Pittsburgh and won
his 16th although he permitted 11
hits.
The Cubs split a doubleheader
with the Reds, taking the night nightcap,
cap, nightcap, 6 3. after Cincinnati won the
opener, 10-4.
George Altman's bases-loaded
double in the eighth inning pro-,
duced the Cubs' winning margin in
the nightcap. Bill Henry won his
ninth game in relief and rookie Jim
Bailev, brother of Cinry catcher
Fd Bailey, was the loser in his
first major league start.
Frank Robinson drove in three
runs with his 35th homer and a
double in the opener and rookie
Cliff Cook drove in four more for
the Reds with a triple and two sin
gles.
In the American League, the
last-nlaee Senators slapped down
the first-place White Sox. 8 2; the
Orioles snapped the Indians' six six-game
game six-game winning streak, 6-1: the
Yankees massacred the nose div diving
ing diving Athletics, 12-1, and the Red
Sox beat the Tigers. 7-3.
Washington's victory over Chi Chicago
cago Chicago was a labor of love. Prior to
last pight. the White Sox had lick licked
ed licked the Senators 11 straight times
but Camilo Pascual put a sfon to
that by striking out 10 and pitch pitching
ing pitching a four-hitter for his 15th vic victory.
tory. victory. Jim Lemon slammed his 29th
homer with one on off loser Dick
Donovan in the first inning and
Harmon Killebrew connected for
his 40th homer with one aboard
during a four-run third inr.ing ral rally.
ly. rally. Lennie Green also homered
with one on in the seventh.
Despite the loss, the White Sox
retained their 4'i game lead and
reduced their oennant winninp
"magic number" to 11 when the
second-place Indians lost to the
Orioles.
Knucklebiller Hoyt Wilhelm
limited the Tribe to three hits
and fanned 10 in bringing his
season record to 14-11. Brooks
Robinson drove in four runs for
Baltimore with a double and a
three-run homer. Ol McLish
was charged with his eightn set setback
back setback compared with 17 victories.
Mickey Mantle and Rlpii Terry Terry-had
had Terry-had themselves a field day in the
Yankees' romp over the Athletics,
who lost their 13th in a row. Man Mantle
tle Mantle led a 20-hit attack with five
hits, including his 28th homer,
while Terry had a one hitter until
the ninth and then wound up with
a four-hitter for his lifth triumph
Tony Kubek also homered for New
York. Ray Herbert was the loser.
Gene Stephens and Pete Run Runnels
nels Runnels drove in three runs apiece in
Boston's win over Detroit. Bill
Monbouquette, who could he the
Red Sox No. 1 pitcher next year,
yielded seven hits to even his rec record
ord record at 6-6. Detroit starter Frank
Lary lasted only two innings and
suffered his 10th loss.
(pACAJWtA
12:30 p.m.

i :

:;v'.:.:,; fMtSi99-" i

WAKE JUMP Mike Osborn
set a new record of 140 feet
before going to the Nations'
Water Ski Championships held
this year at Laconia, N. H.
Sports Briefs
STANFORD RISKS SERIES
STANFORD, Calif. (UPI)
stanlord Univers.iy has decided
to play its college football game
with College of I'acdic at Stan Stanford,
ford, Stanford, Oct. 3 even if it means com competing
peting competing with a World Series game
at nearby Candlestick Park in
San Francisco that day.
WAIVERS REQUESTED
BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI) The
world champion Baltimore Colts
have asked waivers on Fred Bur Bur-kett,
kett, Bur-kett, an offensive halfback from
San Antonio, Tex., who played
college football for Southeastern
Oklahoma.
SENATORS SIGN SHORTSTOP
WASHINGTON (UPI) Ray
Buck, an 18-year-old sophomore
shortstop at Temple University,
has signed a reported $10,000 bo bonus
nus bonus contract with the Washington
Senators and will be assigned
next season to Fox Cities, Wis.,
in the Three I League.
TRINITY HOSTS WRITERS
HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI) Tri Trinity
nity Trinity College will be host to the
first autumn meeting of the Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut Sports Writers Alliance
next Monday with approximately
60 persons, comprising Hartford,
state and New York City news newspapermen
papermen newspapermen and radio-TV sports di directors
rectors directors expected to be present.
LONELY QUARTERBACK"
iTnmTpnptfpr n a ti TTnr
I Taking stock of the inexperience
behind his No. 1 quarterback,
Richie Lucas, Penn State football
coach Rip Fnple quipped today,
"Army has its 'lonely end' and
Penn State has the 'lonely quar quarterback.'
terback.' quarterback.'
SHORTS
Quite an Introduction
SAN FRANCISCO. (UPI) -Willie
McCovey, San Francisco
Giants first baseman, played in
the first major league bseball
game he ever saw. Got four hits,
too.
TIJUANA. Mexico, (UPI) The
largest daily double payoff ever
recorded was $12.724 80. A pair
of horses named Rocklite and
Slick Trick won thp first two races
at the Calienic race track on
July 4, 1954, to set up that payoff.
Small Purses
LEXINGTON, Ky. (UPI)-AI-though
Man o' War, one of rac racing's
ing's racing's greatest horses, won 20 races
and finished seond in his only
other start during 1D19 and 1920.
he earned his owner a total of
only $249,465.
830 Kc. Panama
1090 Kc. Colon

Isthmian Senior Golf Tourney

To Get Underway

SEC Has Three Candidates
For National Grid Honors

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
third of eight dispatches siiing up
the college foorbal! prospects of
various sections of the nation for
the 1959 season).
The Southeast
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA, Ga. (UPI) The
Southeastern Conference has three
candidates for national football
honors this season defending
champion Louisiana State, 'long 'long-unbeaten
unbeaten 'long-unbeaten Auburn, and bowl-minded
Mississippi. The consensus is
that any one of these, with a
break here and there, could fin finish
ish finish on top.
Paul Ditzel's LSU Tigers are a
coach's dream. Of the top 34
players on last year's unbeaten,
untied team which was rated No.
1 in the nation, 31 return. Among
this wealth of lettermen are All All-America
America All-America halfback Billy Cannon
and second-team All-America cen center
ter center Max Fugler.
There's one cloud hovering over
the Tigers' chances for another
great season: Cannon, the 205 205-pound
pound 205-pound weight lifter who -runs the
100-yard dash in 9.5 seconds, still
is slowed up by a leg muscle
pulled in a track meet last spring.
AUBURN RUGGED AGAIN
Auburn, last beaten 25 games
ago in mid-1956, has another of
those rugged-type teams that led
the nation defensively the past two
seasons. The line will average
more than 220 pounds froTh end
to end and features lads such
as second-team .All-America guard
Zeke Smith and third-tea.m Ali Ali-America
America Ali-America center Jackie Burkett.
Mississippi won two bowl games
last year the Jan. 1, J958 Sugar-
Vees Seek Third
Straight Victory
Over Bisons Tonight
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UPI) (UPI)-Southpaw
Southpaw (UPI)-Southpaw Bill Short (17-6) will
attempt to pitch the upset-minded
Richmond Virginians to their
straight victory over the Buffalo
Bisons in their International
League semi-final playoff series
tonight at Richmond.
The Virginians toppled the fal faltering
tering faltering Bisons, 4-1, at Buffalo last
night to take a 2-0 lead in the
blest-of-seven series. The next
three games are to be played at
Richmond.
In the other semi-final set,
the Havana Sugar Kings tripped
the Columbus Jets, 5-1, on a bril brilliant
liant brilliant three-hit pitching effort by
lefty Miguel Cuellar to take a 2-0
advantage.
Fritz Brickell and Deron John Johnson,
son, Johnson, who have been the big guns
for the Vees so far in the series,
stoke the show at Buffalo.
Brickell, the pint-sized shortsop
whose three-run homer crushed
regular season champions Wednes
day night, belted a double and
a single and scored the last two
Richmond runs. Johnson slugged
his second homer of the series
with the bases-empty in the four
inning.
The victory went to starting
pitcher Jim Bronstad, who was
relieved by John James in the
eighth.
At Columbus, Cuellar chalked
up 14 strikeouts, 11 of them in
the first five innings. The only
hits off him were singles by Ju Julian
lian Julian Javier, Nino Escalera, and
Bob Thorpe. The -lets munnfti.r.
ed their only run in t.h fourth n
a single, a walk, and a sacrifice
ny.
Tonight, Walt Craddock (12.-9)
will p:tch for Havana against Ron
Blackburn (4-1) of the Jets.
Fishing Tourney
Prizes To Be
Awarded Tonight
Local sport fishermen ire re reminded
minded reminded that the prizes for the
VII International Marlin and Sail
fish Tournament will be awarded
at a cocktail party to be held at
the Club de Yates y Pesca on
Balboa Avenue two htork frnm
the American Embassy.
All participants,,-of the tourna tournament
ment tournament are invited, to attend with
their wives. The cocktail and a a-ward
ward a-ward party is is tonight from 6 to
9 p.m. For further information,
call Mrs. Audrey E. Kline at 3 3-2373.
2373. 3-2373. FACE TOUGH SCHEDULE
WICHITA, Kan, (UPI) The
Wichita Vickers, 959 National
AAU champions, will face their
most gruelling schedule in four
years as they range coast to coast
in defense of their national crown
on a 47-game schedule including
32 NIBL games during the 1959 60
season.
Wide Awake Cabdrlvers
- BIRMINGHAM, Ala., -(UPD-It's
against the law for a taxi
driver to sleep or doze in his cab
while parked on A public street
here.

Bowl and last winter's Gator
Bowl. In between, the Rebels post posted
ed posted an 8-2 record. Johnny Vaught,
winningest coach in the SEC th'
past 12 years, has 27 letterm
back including quarterback Bobby
Franklin and fullback Charlie
Flowers one of tfre best 1-2
punches in the South. There's also
roving lineman Bob Khayat, who
led the nation in extra point kick kicking
ing kicking in 1958 with 22 out of 23.
The crucial game in the SEC
race is expected to be Oct. 31
when LSU will be host to Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi at Baton Rouge. Auburn
doesn't meet either and, with an
additional conference game sched scheduled,
uled, scheduled, appears in the best position
to win the SEC title even if one
of the other two get a higher na national
tional national rating.
At least six other teams in the
SEC are gunning for winning
seasons especially Alabama

and Georgia which appear on the
way up again after long drougTrrs.
Paul (Bear) Bryant, famed for
turning losers into champions, got
Alabama's Crimson Tide in the
black his first season. Deter Determined
mined Determined recruiting and hard-nosed
tactics combine to make Alabama
the conference dark horse.
BULLDOGS LOOK GOOD
Georgia, where Wally Butts is
in his 21st season, hasn't had a
great team in 11 years. But the
bulldogs looked like a comer from
mid-season on in 1958 and with
added experience should be hard
to handle this fall. Butt's biggest
problem is replacing 225-pound
linebacker Dave Lloyd, who
turned pro.
Kentucky, with fleet-footed Cal Calvin
vin Calvin Bird and hard-running Glenn
Shaw; Georgia Tech, with a flock
of hot shot sophomores; Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, which alternated major up upsets
sets upsets with off-Saturday last year
and Florida, which came within 11
points of turning a 6-3-1 season
into an unbeaten one, are the
other SEC teams counting on win winners.
ners. winners. Biddled Vanderbilt's hopes ride
With the showing of all-conference
halfback Tom Moore while
Mississippi State and Tulane must
pick up the pieces from poor 1958
seasons with little on hand for
improvement.
Among the independents: Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, which suffered its worse sea season
son season in 10 years in 1958, sends a
young, untested team into one of
the south's toughest schedules.
Florida State, headed for the big big-time
time big-time under tricky Tom Nugent,
has a tough schedule, little weight
and a new coach. Unbeaten Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi Southern, ranked No. 1
among the small colleges last sea season
son season by the UPI board of coaches,
will attempt to make a splash in
major college circles against such
foes as Auburn and Texas A and
M.
J. C. Inaugurates
Pre-Season Grid
Officials Clinic
Tomorrow morning at 10 a.m
coach Stewart Brown will conduct
a football clinic for the benefit of
the local officials, coaches and
players.
The football squad of the Cana
Zone Junior College will, with the
assistance of the gridders of the
Athletic Club, demonstrate the
various skills, formations and in
novations that go to make up the
finest game of them all football.
The clinic will be climaxed by
controlled scrimmage between the
two clubs. Listed below is the pro
gram tor the morning. All in
terested in learning a little more
about the finer points of the game
will be welcome at the Diablo
Stadium.
The program:
I. Kick-offs
Receiving alignment.
Kicking alignment
On side kick.
Out of bounds.
Into end zone.
Free ball.
II. Plays form scrimmage
Encroachment and offisde
Illegal shifting (1 second halt)
Backfield in motion.
Legal blocking (clipping).
Offensive holding (illegal use of
hands).
III. Rules governing pastes
When a passer is a passer, his
tenure as a passer.
Eligible receivers.
Illegal men downficld.
Defensive holding.
When does a player actually
become a receiver (use of hands
on men downfield).
IV Pont formation
Blocked and partially blocked
punts.
Into end zone.
Illegal touch by kicking team.
V General
Removal of Injured or pseudo pseudo-injured
injured pseudo-injured player
Signals from bench.
Spot of enforcement.
Safety and touchback decisions.
Touchdown decisions.
VI. Scrimmage AC vt J,C
VIII Discussion

Tomorrow

There comes a time in every
man's life when he reaches the
age of 50 years "young", and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow aiternoon at Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador will be assembled most of
the golfers on the Isthmus who
are 50 years of age or older.
The 1959 Isthmian Senior Golf
Championship starts tomorrow
when the first of a field of 15
or 60 goiters tee off for their lirst
IS holes of this year's 36-hole tour tournament.
nament. tournament. Teeing oft at 1 p.m. will be the
No. 1 men of the Canal Zone and
Panama, Gov. Potter and Presi President
dent President df la (viiardia Plnvina in
the foursome with the two chief
executives will be Louis Martini
and Dr. Earl Gerrans.
Sunday's play will commence at
the same time as Saturday's and
the same starting times will be
in effect. Prize distribution is as
follows; champion (silver trophy),
first, second and third low gross,
silver prizes; the first, second and
third low net winners will receive
identical prizes as the low gross
winners.
Post entries will be accepted un until
til until 2 p.m. at the Fort Amador
Golf Club (Amador 5231).
Following are starting times for
Saturday's and Sunday's play.
No. 1 Th
12:30 p.m.
E. W. Best
L. M. Stevenson
W. E. Williams
C. V. Youngblood
12:37 p.m.
P. Trim
Dr. Strum ph
C. F. Kline
Joe Kincaid
12:44 p.m.
T. J. Wilber
C. J. Sorrell
R. M. Donelv
W. M. Kennedy
12:51 p.m.
Starters Time
12:58 p.m..
William E. Potter
Ernesto dc la Guardia
Louis Martinz
E. A. Gerrans
S700 MATERIEL

ALBROOK MIXED LEAGUE
By LOU
Teams w L
Honey Bears 3 1
Panthers 3 1
Tigers 3 1
Sloths 2 2
Alley Cats 2 2
Rolling Five 1 3
Eagles 1 3
Sharpshooters 1 3

Tigers 3 Sharpshooters 1
The Tigers retained their win winning
ning winning touch and are out to cop
their second championship in a
row. They were shot full of holes
in the first round by the Sharp Sharpshooters
shooters Sharpshooters who have the lowest han handicap
dicap handicap in the reorganized league.
This honor of being the best
bowlers proved a burden, because
in the scratch way they won all
four, but because of handing out
is pins per game the Sharpshoot
ers misfired for three.
For the triumphant Tigers
Grace Moss was the only Honor
Roll Roller with 507. For the
sharpies, Julio Gomez 523 and
Jerry Myszkiewicz 502.
ROLLING FIVE 1 PANTHERS 3
In a set-to where the teams
were of even calibre, the Panthers
pounced and stopped the Rolling
Five 3 to 1. The Panthers were
nearly trapped in the second, but
escaped with a 10 pin pickup.
Just when the night was about
over, the Rolling Five got rolling
in high gear and won by 83 sticks.
Both bowling units had two 5C
pinsplatterers, Billie Ketree team teamed
ed teamed up wit Harry Rouse for 508
and 511 Panther series, and for
the Rolling Five, Jack Butler with
523 and chuck Ingram 505 were
pacemakers.
ALLEY CATS 1 SLOTHS 1
The Alley Cats tackled the
Sloths and racked up two winning
chits with the second game be being
ing being very close, two pins separat separating.
ing. separating. The Sloths shook off thetr
moniker and sped to a 115 pin
win which earned them an even
split. Bill Fish was the leading
feline with 521 and Jerry Ried,
the best Sloth with 505.
HONEY BEARS 3 EAGLES 1
The Honey Bears sweetened
their appetite by crushing the
Eagles.' The Honeys Bear-hugged
the first by 31 and the Eagles es escaped
caped escaped and flew ahead, winning
by 34. But the Honey Bears were
not to be denied and crushed the
stuffing of the Eagles by (7
maples. This meant Honey Bears
3, Eagles 1.
The Big Bear was Jim Mingln
who the the only 500 scratch se series
ries series in the league, a 510, and
Marv Freda, was another bruin
who hit 501, handicap. The mek
Eagles, presented John Woods with
492 at their beet.

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League

TEAMS W L Pet. GB
San Francisco 71 41 .541
Milwaukee ... 74 43 .547 I
Los Angeles ... 74 43 SHI 2
Pittsburgh ... 72 49 .511 7
Cincinnati . 49 72 .489 10
Chicago 44 73 .475 12
St. Louis .... 44 77 .454 15
Philadelphia . 59 82 .418 20

Today's Games
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N)
St. Louis at Chicago
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (T-N)
Philadelphia at S. Francisco (N)
Yesterday's Results
Pittsburgh 001 000 4005 10 0
San Francisco 101 011 OOx 3 11 2
Law (16-9) and Foiles
Antonelli (19-8), Worthington,
Miller, G. Jones and Landrith.
St. Louis 000 001 3004 7 3
Milwaukee 201 000 40x 7 7 0
Jackson, MeDaniel (14-12),
Bridges and Green, Smith.
Pizarro, Rush, McMahon (5-2)
and Crandall.
(First Game)
Cincinnati 015 301 00030 11 2
Chicago 100 300 000 4 3 2
OToole, Brosnan (8-5) and Dot Dot-terer.
terer. Dot-terer. Ceccarelli (5-4), Donnelly, Hill Hill-man,
man, Hill-man, Drabowsky and Neeman.
Taylor.
(Second Game)
Cincinnati 001 010 001-3 10 0
Chicago 100 011 03x 6 11 2
J. Bailey (0-1), Acker and E.
Bailey.
Johnson, Elston, Henry (9-7) and
Averill.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 0
Los Angeles 5
GUN CLUB
NOTES
PEDRO MIGUEL
Next Sunday, Sept. 13, this club
will hold its regular monthly re registered
gistered registered trap shoot, beginning at
10 a.m.
The program will consist of 100
registered targets 50 targets from
registered targets 50 targets from
ATA handicap yardages.
Five useful merchandiese prizes
will be awarded to the five high
guns. Catch as catch can traps
will be open on Saturday for prac practice
tice practice by appointment. Phone 4-545.
Usual optional and cold drinks,
self service.
The Long View
NEW YORK, (UPI) The
grandstand at the new Aqueduct
race track is 350 feet deep, more
than the length of a football
field and most foul lines of major
league baseball parks.

ANNOUNCING.. .a bold new
concept in battery engineering

Nl

especially designed for severe driving conditions
Power Bond, an exclusive new Auto-Lite development, elimins'tes the t

major cause of battery failure ...

iiuuu(.mg J'leiva m B11UJV11U 111 yiovc UJ piBSUC WHOIng. -FOWer 'I-
Bond construction eliminates leakage points found in ordinary
batteries. Rigid sealed box construction gives maximum strength.

"Brtlkdswn" test toughest ever
made on 'batteries! Ordinary
battery plates (left) have lost
vital power producing material
and failed after only IS hours
of vibration testing. Auto-Lite
Sta-ful with Power Bond (right)
ihowi ad damage at all after
1000 bows in sum teat! Plates
are still intact and deHvering
toll Martini power.
FOR SALE AT

PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
Ave. 11 (Jose Foo. de In Ossa) Not 10-75
Tela. J-4764 1-3059
Order from Frorlnee and fas stations will
reoeire immediate attention

American Leagne
TEAMS
Chicago .
CleveTind
New York
Detroit .
Baltimore
Boston .
Kansas City
Washington
W L
87 5)
82 57
.70 49
70 70
47 71
45 75
59 9
57 83
Pet. GB
.421
.590 41
.504 14if
.500 T7" 1
.484 If
.444-22
'.428 2f.
,407 29X4
Today's Games'
Chicago at Baltimore (T.N
Cleveland at Washington, (N) .' ?
Kansas City at Boston (N) 0
Detroit at New York
Yesterday's Results t
(Night Game)
Chicago 000 011 0002 4 1
Washington 204 000 20x 8 11 t
Donovan (9-8), McBride, Moore,
Lown, Peters and Lollar. :: 2
Pascual (15-10) and Korchetk.
(Night Game)
Cleveland 000 000 0101 3 0
Baltimore 000 300 03x 6 8 Ttt"
McLish (17-8), Locke, Score and
Nixon. .t
Wilhelm (14-11) and Ginsberg.
Kansas City 100 000 000 J 4,.l,
New York 113 020 50x 12.20 L
Herbert (10-11), Killeen,. :picti
son, Tomanek and House. ; : 7
Terry (5-11) and Howard.
Detroit 001 020 00O-3 7 0
Boston 220 300 OOx 7 9 1.
Lary (17-10), Sisler, Stump, Mor Morgan
gan Morgan and Wilson.
Monbouquette (6-6) and White-.
C.Z. Athletic Club
Grid Team Practice
The Canal Zone Athletic Club
Football team will hold manda mandatory
tory mandatory practices Monday through j.
Thursday of each week prior -to
the Jamboree scheduled for Sej&i
25, and all players are requested
to be present at the Bslboa. Ratf-i
road Station practice field fife 4j3Pl
p.m.
Uniforms will be issued to at1
Athletic Club players on Monday
Sept. 14 at the Balboa Railroad
Station practice field at 4:30 p.rii.!
Following is the schedule of allj
Athletic Club football games for
the 1959 season: 'I
Friday, Sept. 25 Jamboree
Thursday, Oct. 1 Balboa High
School : :
Thursday, Oct. 8 Cristob'ar'
High School
Thursday, Coct. 15 Junior Co'
lege
Thursday, Oct. 22 Cris'dbil
Hight School
Thursday, Oct. 29 Balboa Hgn?
School
.' t
Thursday, Nov. 5 Junior Gol-
lege 1
Friday, Nov. 13 All-Star Game Game-All
All Game-All Athletic Club football games
will start at 7:30 p.m.
AUTO-LITE:
sta-ful
with
POWER BOND
plate destroying vibration- Pewer H
J4
9 rmm )
iipifi



Heading Trotting Driver-Trainer Suspended For Doping Horsd

Improved Farallon Seeks 3rd
Local Victory In Sprint Race

Race Track Graded Entries

M. HTM
Itt. Rica "Special

Imp. Fgs.Pursa $400.00

lit. RACI OF
1 Dason A. Alfaro 108
IROiatana J. P. Diai 109x
l-Sunfair '' F. Alvarez 106
4-Hri Chantil B. Baeza 112
KCalajMha F. Hidaljo Jr. 116
-Sanctimonious A. Valdiv. 1120
T-Trfcon) V. Tejada H2x
M. R.e. M. Sari.. 'P-
IimJ. RACI OF
1- Lucientt
2- Pardina
I Blue Paint
4-Feitival
l-Julio Verne
-(Mi Cautiva
I-(Doble Fija
B. Aguirre 115
J. Reyes 112
H. Hidalgo 110
H. Gustines 106
V. Tejada 112x
A. Ycaza 112
J. Baeza 110
R.co Hi Sorlos Imp. 4 Fj.
1-Plucky
t-Chiusa
-L Matelot
4- Onassis
5- Brown Betty
l-Shea Calls
T-Raeiia
B Baeza 115
F. Justiniani 113
H. Gustines 106
F Alvarer 105
A.' Valdivia 115
G. Vasquez 106
V. Tejada 9x
4ft Raea "i" Natives

7 furlongs Pursa 9375.00
QUINIELA

1-Doa Grau
Mlaek Bee
-Naranjazo
4-Tanganie
J-Maryli
(Rabiblaneo
T-fPilluel
-Dan Tin
A Credidio 10
A. Yctzi 113
H. Gustiaes 105
R. Prestan 113
G. Vasquez 110
B. Baeza 110
J. P. Diaz 102x
J. Ulloa 115
Rata "special" Imp. 7 Fgs.
1-Santanero J. Ulloa 114
J-Don Chillto M. Valenzuela lOfi
-On For Me V. Alvarez 106
4-Lunatico A. Ycaza 112
I-El Venenoso H. Gustines 110

an. Trti lrt I mo. 7 Foi.Purst $450.00

lt. RACK OF
l-Plngal A. Lourless 103x
Frinc. Gitana F. Alvarez 115
l-ttit Moment H. Gustines 113
44lZeta Fierro V. Castillo .115
I-Victoria. legiM V, Tejada, l03x
t-lehader H. Hidalgo-102

V W ro 7 lorloa Imp. 7 Fgs.Puru $450.00
m; RACE OF THE QOUBLE

IMad. Cucu
M. Chalmers 99x
J. P. Diaz 109x
If-Apache
i-Gran Capitan
R. Vasquez 113
R. Cruz 104
J. Ulloa 113
V. Tejada 97x
D. Baret 107x
B. Baeza 115
. Rodriguez 112
A. Alfaro 112
js-Btack Jet
5f-Sapristi
rCharicleia
I T-Iacardillo
l-Mariman
1 -Titita
10-Mikel
1-Ioniai Pet
J-Veipueio
S-Neeful
4- Albigense
J-Sputnik
a-Lobo
T-Farallon
J. P. Diaz lOOx
G. Montero 112
H. Gustines 108
D. Madrid 102x
R. Cruz 113
A. Credidio 115
B. Baeza 118
V
Roto Stfc Sorloi Imp. 7 F9s.
" QNE
itTarasca
2,Gouvernant
Nedrey
LMauricio
I-Play Boy
,vMelendei
T-( Brote
f KMichaux.
H. Gustines 110
V. Castillo 110
A. Alfaro 112
H. Hidalgo 106
F. Justiniani 107x
J. Ulloa 110
M. Chalmers 97x
A. Credidio 115
lftti Race Ith $r(oi Imp. 7 Fgs.
liSurumejio R. Cruz 108
2-Golazo B.. Baeza 110
liArtic Princesi H. Hidalgo 108
4KManuela Pad. J. P. Diaz 109x
MBaeamsito H. Gustines 108
11H Roto "pefol" imp.
7 Fg.
ONE
lJ-Robbie B. Baeza 113
t-Tierral F. Alvarez 113
Gona v H. Gustines 122
4 Salala T. Justiniani lOOx
J-Falange J. P. Diaz lOOx
-La Palirroja A. Credidio 113
T-Montesco J Ulloa 113
.-(Nairobi V. Tejada 103x
(Aerial Trumpet H. Mora 106

Jet-Propelled' Vessel
Latest Thing In Boats

COMITA (Noche"9")
Ne. DOS
DIGNA SEPT. 9
JUT-PROPELLED
JkfOKTS VTFRNBS
i JAMIS HIAL
IAN FRAWCHiCO, (UPI) The
saVeat wrinkle in boating, America,-!
:aatest growing sport, is a
"jt-propelled,r runabout whose
method of power could conceiv conceivably
ably conceivably revolutionize the Industry.
JPropellerless and rudderless,
the boat is diven and steered by
the. force of a tremendous stream
of water which ia aucked through
a ent in the bottom and shot out
a -special device in the stern.
Tne water exit looks somewhat

Oiit
1:00
Pool Clous
TMi DvUBLb
- Raji well in last
-Had slipped bandages
-Can score her
-Brief early speed
-Depends on start
-Rates chance now
-Better thit week
5-2
2 1
3- 1
4 1
4- 1
2 1
2-1
i-fpyir PMl C,MM 1:"
THE DOUBLI
- Dropped in class
Could surprise
Could make it now
Always dangerous
No. 1 contender
Hard to beat here
Handicap in favor
5-2
10-1
31
3-1
5-2
21
2-1
Purso $450.00
Pool Closes 2:00
Long overdue
Could pay off here
Will fight it out
Reportedly ready
Early speed only
Not good enough
Usually close up
3- 5
10-'
2-1
31
50-1
5-1
4- 1
Pool Closes 1:30
Fractious; ean win
Last doesn't count
- Better this week
Always close up
Form indicates
Doesn't seem likely
Ran well in last
Excluded from betting
10-1
3- 1
2-1
5-2
EVEN
4- 1
4-1
xxxx
Purse $450.00 Pool Clotts 3:00
Form indicates
Last was dubious
Not good enough
Will set the pace
In fight to finish
3- 2
2-1
25-1
4- 1
2-1
Pool Closos 3:35
THE DOUBLE
- Must go much lower
-Improving slowly
-Better rider helps
-Should make it now
- rrNot against these
-Showing improvement
30-1
21
2-1
2-1
15-1
10-1
Pool Cloaoi 4:05
Not against these 251
Not good enough 15-1
Quits baaiy in sireicn vi.
Would surprise 10-1
Met interference 5-1
Must go lower 15-1
Ban well in last 5-1
Jockey should help 3-1
Should beat these 2-1
No. 1 contender 5-2

Conunaat

i Ffs. Purao $400.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closos 4:40
Ealy pacesetter
Can score here too
Always dangerous
Must go much lower
Better this week
Mutuels favorite
Excluded from betting
30-1
3- 1
5-2
50-1
4- 1
1-2
XXXX
Purso $500.00 Pool Closos 5:15
TWO
WW ngni n oui
Could go all the way
Back in top form
Excellent race last
Can score here
Rates good chance
Must go much lower
Can score again.
5-2
4-1
2-1
4- 1
3 1
5- 1
5-1
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 5:40
-Will fight it out
Quit badly in last
Early speed only
Returns from layoff.
Seems "sure thing"
32
5
25-1
3-5
35
Purso $450.00
TWO
Pool Closos
Can score third win
Dangerous contender
Seems best here
Early speed only
Doesn't seem likely
Rates fair chance
Good chance in mud
2-1
5-2
EVEN
15-1
15 1
4-1
5 1
Could surprise
4-1
Not his time
4-1
0
like the end of in oversized gar garden
den garden hose with big deflectors at
the nozzle which guide the boat
when pulled either left or right
by the steering wheel.
The craft, known as the Bueh
ler Turbocraft, is built by the In Indiana
diana Indiana Gear Works in Indianapolis
from a New Zealand design.
According to local diatributors,
the Turbocraft is from every
point of view the safest thmg of
its size and type ever to cut the
water.
Charles M. Byrne, vice presi president
dent president of Jet-Craft here, said thr
absence of a propeller permits th
boat to travel in four inches n
water or less. And there's much

The STUD Darien'i reportedly
bread Farallon, apparently reaoy
o scale the local top classes, goes
out tomorrow n quest of his
third triumph since arriving on
the Isthmus.
He has been excluded from the
betting the featured $600 six fur furlong
long furlong dash for fourth series im imported
ported imported races at the President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon racetrack.

Scheduled to oppose Don Julio
Mercado's hope are Ionia's Pet
Vespucio, Neeful, Albigense, Sput
nik and Lobo. Vespucio, a winner
his previous time out, and Lobo,
usually close up, are expected to
go off the mutuels choices.
Leading jockey Braulio Baeza
will be aboard Farallon. Archirival
Heliodoro Gustines has the leg up
on slow-atartina Neeful. The let
ter could surprise by finishing
first. Lobo. second to Guadalca
nal last Monday, will have Amado
Credidio in the pilothouse.
Vespucio, which was ridden to
victory by Credidio on Monday,
this time will Jiave Gilberto Mon Mon-tero
tero Mon-tero handling his rains. Sputnik,
which returned Monday to com competition
petition competition following a layoff, shoudk
be in better shape for this race.
Rolando Cruz will do the booting
on the Stud 13 racer.
Rank outsiders Ionia's Pet and
Albigense will be rideen by Juan
Pablo Kiaz and Daniel Madri, res respectively.
pectively. respectively. The ridlnc competition between
Baeza and Gustines should be in interesting.
teresting. interesting. Gustines appear to
have the better mounts. He has
eight mounts as compred to seven
for Baeza.
One of the best races on the
card should be the ninth in which
seven of the eight s c h t u 1 e d
starters rale about even. Taras Taras-cal
cal Taras-cal Gouvfinant, Nedrey, Mauricio,
Playbov, Melendez, Brote and Mi-
chaux will malch strides in this
one.
The Sports
Patrol
FOREST HILLS, N. Y. (UPI)
Mercer Beasley, the 77-year-old
tutor of tennis stars, is being high highly
ly highly mysterious these days about re
search, on a hewr seorot weapon
to revolutionjjeJj't heloyed game.
"Science has cracked the atonfc"
said Beaslejw'flt'a' therefore- rea-.
sonable to assume we also can
crack those cannonball serves
that are ruining tennis. The only
way we can keep the customers
from becoming bored completely
stiff is to crack the service as
thoroughly as the atom was crack cracked."
ed." cracked." The basic concept behind Beas Beas-ley's
ley's Beas-ley's research is top secret stuff
known only to be a few sworn to
silence those few being too inex inexpert
pert inexpert to employ his methods, any anyway.
way. anyway. HAS STUDIED SITUATION
Beasley has, however, made an
exhausting study of certain play players
ers players who, over the years, nave
shown exceptional talent at re
turning service.
"Pancho Gonzales is in that
class," said Beasley. "Among the
amateurs the leaders are Vic Seix-
as, Barry MacKay and uardnar
Mulloy.
"I've gpt the figures oil court
position, the types of shots they
hit and where they hit. There's a
definite pattern on successful serv service
ice service returns a little 'dunk' shot at
the feet of the server as he comes
to the net is the best.
"And now," he said in the best
cloak and-dagger tradition, "I
think I've found a way to give ev every
ery every player a 'dink' to crack those
cannonball servers and give the
paying customers a run for their
money."
PUBLIC IS GETTING TIRED
As a coach who makes his liv living
ing living by teaching tennis,. Beasley
would reveal no more for reasons
obviously financial.
"But we can't let tennis get out
of hand any more than it is," he
warned. "The paying public is get getting
ting getting tired of this serve, bang, bang
stuff everyone's playing today.
"My stop-watch shows foie av average
erage average point, from serve to the end
lasts only three seconds. You
don't see any of those fine tactical
rallies any more. Even the girls
are playing it slam-bang."
As the game is played today, ev even
en even among high-earners, the serve
is the chief weapon and all other
strokes either are secondary or
ignored. The theory of every play
cr is to hold his own service ev
ery timea.nd wait for the other
guy to lose his on double faults
or bad luck.
less danger to swimmeri than
from a boat with a propeller.
'As loni as there is water for
Drooulsion the boat will go any
where, including over sandbars
which sthk above the surface,"
Bvrne said.
He said maneuverability of the
craft is so great i: can turn
around in its own length at a
speed of 35 miles an hour. It can
even back up.
Byrne said the 16 foot Fiber
?las hull is specially designed for
the propulsion unit and 'hat
tne moment installation in more
conventional hulls is impractical.
Rut he said Indiana Gear may
have modified power units availa
:le next year for o er types of
powers boats and sailing craft.
The Turborr(fi lls for an
iroxtmatcly ;3,400, f.o.b. Inrlian, Inrlian,-'
' Inrlian,-' polis.

Pacer Captures
$50,000 Race

After 6 Losses h
NEW YORK (UPI) Charles
Fitzpatrick Jr., a leading driver
and trainer, was suspended
Thursday by the New York State
Harness Racing Commission when
it was discovered that his horss,
Speedy Pick, was doped in win winning
ning winning a $50,000 race at Roosevelt
Raceway last Friday night.
Robert A. Glasser, chairman of
the newly-created three-man com
mission, announced that a state
laboratory urine test on Speedy
Pick following the victory indicat indicated
ed indicated the presence of "large
amounts" of procaine, a drug of
the novocaine family used as a
pain killer. Veterinarians say the
drug also can serve as a stimu stimulant.
lant. stimulant. Fitzpatrick's partners in the
Blue Hen stable of Dagsboro,
Del., also were suspended and all
horses either owned, driven or
trained by Fitzpatrick were ruled
ineligible for further racing in
New York Stale. Richard Jelte, a
groom who was fired by Fitz Fitzpatrick
patrick Fitzpatrick Monday night and since
ius gone to work at Suffolk Downs
also was suspended by the com
mission.
Glasser immediately assigned
investigators to the case and
ordered purse payments held up.
Prior to last Friday night $50, $50,-000
000 $50,-000 National Pacing Derby at
Roosevelt Raceway, Speedy Pick
nad lost six straight races and
had been out of the money four
times. He was not given much of
a chance of beating Bye Bye
Byrd, the 4 to 5 favorite.
However, Speedy Pick ran an
exceptionally good race and was
pulling away from Bye Bye Byrd
at the finish. Speedy Pick pain
$5.f0 to win.
A urinalysis was taken after the
race and the presence of the drug
procaine was revealed, the com commission
mission commission stated.
Fitzpatrick denied administering
anything to the horse. And Dr.
Bernard Brennan, the veterainar
Ian who had been treating Speedy
Pick for a low blood count dur during
ing during the. past month, said that he
had never administered procaine
to tht horse.
Bookies Install
AL As Favorite
For World Series
NEW YORK (UPI) Broadwav
bookmakers already have installed
the American League club an 11
lo 10 favorite for the forthcoming
World Series, even though the
pennant-winners have not yet been
determined.
The reason, one oddsman re revealed,
vealed, revealed, is that the series will
open in the American League
park, Sept. 30. Four games would
be played there in a seven-game
series.
The American League club also
is favored at 8 to 5 in man-toman
betting to win the opening
game.
Today ENCANTO 25c.
At 9:00 p.m.
"Los Monarcas Del Aire"
- On the screen:
TWO PICTURES!
Service Center Theatres
Tonight!
BALBOA 6:15 g:10
Air Conditioned
Rex Reason Dick Foran
"THUNDERING JETS"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air Conditioned
John Crawford M. Gibson
"THE COURAGE OF
BLACK BEAUTY"
DIABLO HTS 7:00
John Mills
Richard Attengorough
"DUNKIRK"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"Land Unknown"
GAMBOA 7:00
Sathryn Grant K. Mathews,
'The 7th Voyage of Sinbad
In Color!
GATUN 7:00
Keith Larsen Buddv Edsen
"FRONTIER RANGERS"
Tn Colon
MARGARITA 7:00
Spencer Tracy D. Foster
"THE LAST HURRAH"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"Lef' Rork"
PARAISO 7:00
Susan Havward
"I WANT TO LIVE"
Owl Show 10:30 n.m.
Earth vs. The Flvlnr Suceri'
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Double Feature Program
"MOTORCYCLE GANG" &
"jtvo nir MartFLFiv
CAMP RIERD 7:00
Victor MrLaelen
Oeoree McReadv
"THE ABDUCTORS"
In Cinemascope!
O"'' Show 10:30 n.m.
"Drum of Tahiti"

HOOFBEATS
By Connido Suigeant

Disappointing Chilean t h r e e-
vear-old colt Tanarik was bought
this week by Jose E. SHton. Be
ginning this weekend, the colt will
sport the blue and white silks ol
the Stud 13.
Arancel. another three year-old
Chilean colt that has failed to live
up to early promise, is under the
training of veteran Miguel A. t
deho as of this week Pardine's
new owner is Wincell Campbell.
Mrs. Ruth B. Harris is now of
ficially listed as the owner of Cool
Cat II, Black Jet, Rhea Calls and
Guillotina. Cesar (Little Caesar)
Harris does the training.
Don Cirilo, which recently re returned
turned returned to the races and won in his
second outing, is now a priding.
He was gelded during his lengthy
lavoff.
Doble Fija, Rutilante. Guillotina
and Traipo will race with blinkers
beginning this weekend.
oOo
Braulio Batia, by virtu of his
ton victories during the Labor
Day woekond, wrested the lead
from hustling Heliodoro (Papito)
Gustines In the second semester
jockey contest.
Baeza has a total of 65 winners
while Gustines has chalked up 61.
including a deadheat. Ruben Vas
quez is a distant third with only
14 victories. Sandino Hernandez
has an even dozen and no other
rider has yet scored ten.
oOo
An "oldlimers race" for retired
jockeys who once starred at Ha Havana's
vana's Havana's Oriental Park is being or or-oaniTPri
oaniTPri or-oaniTPri at that racetrack.
Among the iormer rmru
. .. i ij
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1- Trleon (e)
2- Festival
3- Plucky
4- Marilyn
5- El Venenoso
6- Meta Fierro
7- Titita
g. Lobo
9-Melendei
10- Bacancito
11 Gong
Dgon
CaUtiva (e)
Mi
Le Matelot
Rabiblanco (e)
Santanero
Princ. Gitana
Mariman
Vespucio
Mauricio
Golazo
Robbie
r,
DRIVE-IN
i
i
7:00 Today! 9:00
POPULAR NIGHT1
$1.10 per CAR!
James STEWART In
"Mart From Laramie"
In TECHNICOLOR!
i
i
Tomorrow & Sunday!
WEEKEND RELEASE!
DEBORAH KERR
Rossano BRAZZI in
'".. V, Rlaccinnc'
i
In TECHNICOLOR! J
CENTRAL
TODAY-Shows 12:45, 2:34,
IV"1 aaa can a -ha
1 ,n, ti .v-m
V1
M-G-M presents
AVA
ANTHONY
AMEDEO
NAZZARI
LEA
SrTttnplay by
NORMAN COKWIN GIORGIO RR0SPCRI
Story by 0SCR SAUL IAIB01 JfNNlNGS
ProduMd by DiiKlid b
G0FFRE00 L0M8AR00 HENRY KOSTER
A TITANUS PRODUCTION
FiTMn ucwmuMA d nemKMN
t'cwi-tu)imi.iuvn wtft

2

J

to paritcipate are Gus (Chichi)

Moore, Fernando Fernandez. Ve-
lancio Nodarse, Oscar Valero,
Bartolo Bravo, Heribeno Alvarez,
Arturo Gonzalez and the incom
parable Jose (Paco) Bravo
Moore was developed at the now
defunct Juan Franco oval. Nodat
se, a Cuban, rode here during the
mid thirties. Bravo, of course, is
considered by most present-day
racing fans as the best jockey ever
lo perform on the Isthmus.
oOo
As usual, (rack champion Quidi Quidi-co
co Quidi-co has responded to the excellent
training program he received from
Chilean ace Ernesto Inda and will
he in top shape for Sunday's $4,
000 added one mile and a quarter
Diplomatic Corps Classic.
The little five year-old chestnut
son of Taimado Miriam worked a
mile in 1:42 on Monday ,norning.
Yesterday he breezed three fur
longs in 37 2 '5 and repeated in 38!
35 but in the final furlong of his
second three furlong stint a rein
broke and he could not be extend extended
ed extended fully.
Ricardo Miro's recently ac acquired
quired acquired Mi Deseo is expected to
furnish the champ with his stiff stiff-est
est stiff-est competition. A fortnight ago,
Mi Deseo amazed the dockers
with a 1:52 clocking for a mile
and one-eighth the fastest work workout
out workout over registered locally.
Last Sunday, Mi Deseo turned
the same distance in 1:53 25 to
show that he is still in great shape
and should turn in on of his best
performances since arriving on the
Isthmus.
Yesterday's best workout, how however,
ever, however, was turned in by another
Diplomatic Corps Classic hopeful
highly rated Uruguayan router
Buen Mozo II. The six year-old
t'rey son ol Klackamoor-Monimha
stepped five furlongs in the fol following
lowing following fractional clocking: 12 2-T,
24 3-5. 30 1-5, 48 3-5. 1:01 2-5.
Classic contender Pretorial turn turned
ed turned a half mile in 11 3-5. 23 2-5, 3G,
49 1-5.
T0DAY
T I V O L I
25c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
CRIPPLE CREEK
with G. Montgomery
- Also: -THE
TEXAS
RANGERS
with G. Montgomery
V

J

sooooooooooooooooooooooco

o LIU
8 y ILaamall
8 TPmrrh-

o
8 EVERY
O
O
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oooooooooooooooooooooo2

Rocky Marciano
jStill Undecided
About Comeback

1 SYRACUSE, N. Y. (UPI) -Retired
heavyweight boxing cham
i pion Rojky Marciano said vester-
day he was "undecided" about a
ring comeback.
"You're looking at an undecided
man," the former champion told
reporters during his appearance
at Carmen Basilio's boxing caval cavalcade
cade cavalcade at the state fair.
"It isn't as though I'm hard up,"
Marciano said. "My outlook on
life is different now I'm 35 years
old and I've learned that money
isn't the only thing in life. Sure
I've thought about making a
comeback but I haven't gotten too
serious yet."
Asked to estimate his chances
against the present titleholder, In In-gemar
gemar In-gemar Johansson, Marciano said:
"If I said I could beat Ingemar,
you would say 1 was bragging.
But
if I said I couldn't, I d be
i n I
W&
jgg
M iommt mm mm

TheW

attc3es T0DAY

CAP IT OLIO
25c. 15c.
THE LONELY
MAN
with Jack Palance
- Also:

VICTORIA
15c.

THE

DEADLEST
SIN

HOT NEWS

E R T I C E

THE GUILTY

(VIA ESPAfiA

Saatmvdlmyj

V 1 V

lying ..
Rocky said he has een doing
some exercises this summer. Hf f
said he has cut his weight to ZiZ,
about 22 pounds over his fighting
weight.
Marciano said he had heard Uli 4
of a million dollar offer to leaver
: retirement and stories saying it
I would go as high as twr million
j dollars. However, he said, nothing1
i definite has been placed before
him.

lie added that his family is op opposed
posed opposed to a comeback.
refreshing
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION
Large Bottle 60c.
PRICES: 75c. 40c.
TODAY
1:45 4:10 6:35 9:00 p.m.
DQg GONE AWENTURE
THAT EVER
HAPPENED
TO
ANYONE

Fred MacMURRAY-Jean HAGEN

mm-m h -m mm
IT'S A BLAST!!
R I 0
25c.
BANK! $280.00
EDDIE DUTCHIN
STORY
with Tyrone Power
'Icq;
GIDEON OF
SCOTLAND YARD
o
o

o
o

o

across OK AMIGO)
"I I I

o
O:
Oi
Oi
O;

o
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THE PANAMA AMERICA!! A7C WDEPE5DIXT DAILY NEWSPAFKB
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-164 Cenaral Ave
HOUSEHOLD tintt a re
" Ave. Ne. 41 FOTO DOMY Jutte Armas nu Aye. mud S3 St. PAR-
Midi VAN DFR jis Mi sir. N 51 (iRUtru Fl BATURRO Peron Lerevre 7 Street m FARMAC1A "8AS" V. Purru 111 m mnvkii inn athis
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branca at Minimal Super Market on Vta Eapaaa COLON OFFICE: 15tta and Amador Gaarrer Ma. U2ZI TeL ill.

PACI EIGHT

,esorts

Foster's eortaeei, n t a t Santa
Clara Reaionable rates Phone
Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oeeeiwide Cartages
Santa Ciara R i P. Pl"
a.m. i-1 877 Cristobal J-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished lour
bedroom residence, two master
bathrooms with hot water, two
maid t room with service inside,
terrace with bar. garage, air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning No 12, 49th Street,
Bella Vista Apply trom 10 a m.
to I P m. and from 4 p m. to
7pm
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
2 medium liie 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
de Fabrega, Ave No. 14, Pasa Pasadena.
dena. Pasadena. Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonabla rent. Tel. 3-3054
FOR RENT: Rooms $20 00 to
$22.50 and apartments $30 00
monthly. Sabanas 3-0850.
Domestic
i ...
WANTED: A maid to cook and
iron by the month, must know
the wrk, apply 9080, 8th St.
Roosevelt Chalet. Colon.

Rooms
i

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
AHs nnlv cost $0.85 per col. inch

Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 2411, Balboa. C. 7.
Phonr: Curuntlii r,m
Thf fnllnins animal at Ihc
zal Hospital need fond homes:
1 Blmk female rlou. medium sirr.
terrier type short hair
1 Grcv female don. Ioiik hair. ery
small and friendU, wci(th 7 lbs.
1 Kittens. 1 male. 2 females, hlark
and whltr, 2 mns. old
1 female rat, Mark and Mt, 2
yrs. old.
Call Hi Hhrne number for:
1 Medium sized ss lilt- anil Mark
male dog
t Puppies. 1 male. 1 female, moth mother
er mother PckiiiRiirse, father a ellins
salesman.
sitport yolk si v
YOU NK.Hn IT. IT Nt'K.DS YOl'.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Riuge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box V Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

; "You mean to stand there and toll me
that the Mark IV Monitor will actually ru,,l
my ear faster than a factory unit?"
J
fCuardia A Cia S A. Tel. 37225 Ext. 8. Panama C

Automobiles

FOR SALI: 1952 Buick Super
4 door, good condition New
tires Duty paid. Call Welborn,
Gamboa, 6-152
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet. 4
door, hard top, radio, w s w.,
Bel-Air, $1,900 00 2-2893.
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker
commander V -8 with Overdrive,
black, 4-dr four good tires,
brakes recently relined, best of offer
fer offer Call Navy 3073
FOR SALE: 56 Austin-Healy
$ 1 ,695 00. Duty paid Phona
86-3143.
FOR SALE: 1957 Rambler 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, one owner, 22,000
miles, excellent condition $1, $1,-450
450 $1,-450 00 Call Hull, Cristobal 3
1 772 During o'flce 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
Need extra transportation for a
day, week or month? Call Fiesta
Car Rentals (Herts Licensee I
Tel 3-4568. Our moderate rates
include all expenses.
Wanted
WANTED: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment with stove, re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and must have tele telephone
phone telephone Located centrally, call
3 5207.
WANTED: Experienced sales salesgirls.
girls. salesgirls. Must speak English and
Spanish. Interview personally 18 18-68,
68, 18-68, Tivoli Avenue.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES I P TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile I'.ow
Phone 3-4f)8t ,1-4!)85
All Types of Auto Insurance
f We Certify X
1 RADIO and TV 1
SERVICE
W certify quolily porn end lervict
. . fair charge,.
Cpff
TROPELCO
mnmnv -A I OS
v nh i!- I .o,)
1 lfii)krk',''pmg
Ijuarani) cal.
TK01?Em, S. A.
Tel. 3-7189
ity

Apartments

FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable one bedroom apart
ment, San Francisco. Phona 3
5024
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Maid's room.
Hot water. Garage. Paitllla. 117,
1 4th Street.
FOR RENT: Comfortable three
bedrooms chalet on 37th Street.
Betwten Ave. Justo Arosemena
and Ave. Cuba, available October
the 12th. Tel. 3-0746, 3-3099.
FOR RENT: At La Cresla 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: One bedroom
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
water, maid's room, garage, etc.
Manuel Maria Icaia "Formenter
Building" $185 00. Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, suitable for two couples,
$80 00 per month. Also space
suitable for bachelor, apartment
or office. $50.00. Apply janitor
at Tl-132, 4th July Ave., or
phone Hopkins, Balboa 2966.
Apartment for rent at La Cresta.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
living room, dining room, two
balconies, maid's room, etc. 3 3-1586
1586 3-1586 kitchen.
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.
FOR SALE: 1956 Evinrude, 30
hp. Just like new. Used in fres4i
water only. Cruise a day tank
and extra tanks plus tools, etc.
Only $200.00. Call Albrook
4193.
1 5 ft. fiberglass runabout or
fishing boat, equipped. Licensed
for 5, ready to go, with trailer,
$400.00. ABERNATHY SPORT SPORTING
ING SPORTING GOODS. NOW OPEN
UNTIL 5:00 P.M. EVERY SAT SATURDAY.
URDAY. SATURDAY. Animals
FOR SALE: Registered beagle
puppies. Sire and dam out of
quarantine late last year. Beau Beautifully
tifully Beautifully marked', full black blan blanket,
ket, blanket, white stockings. Call Al Albrook
brook Albrook 4193
FOR SALE: Doberman Pinscher
one year old female, good watch watchdog,
dog, watchdog, excellent for breeding, des descended
cended descended for AKC champions.
Write box 212. Rodman or see
at 823-A, Farfan
FOR SALE: Puppies 3 weeks
old. Vj Poodle and V2 German
Shepherd For information call 2 2-2963
2963 2-2963 (Balboa I.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
" Cristobal
MOKAZAN Sepl. 4 Sept. 12
l!M'A Sept. 11 Sept. 19
YAQI'E Sept. 18 Sept. 26
MORAZAN Sept. 25 Oct. .1
CIBAO Oct. 2 Oct. 10
"AKo Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
'Ol'ISQl'F.YA
MIISA
JUNIOR
SAN JOSE
METAPAN

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBAEW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEX1TA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of iwelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, l.os Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return $400.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA,2.2904

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Philco aircondi aircondi-tioner,
tioner, aircondi-tioner, 1 ton console $95.00.
Dumont TV 1958, $135 00.
Chinese carved chest camphor,
$20 00. Mahogany lamp table,
$10.00. Balboa 4256, 6245,
Lor Rios.
FOR SALE: Licorcra, dining
table, refrigerator, gas stove,
bedroom set. Mrs Andrew Louis,
99 Street No. 820, Rio Abajo.
Behind Tropical laundry.
FOR SALE: One youth bed
complete $30 00, one crib, full
sixe. $30.00 Phone Panama 4-
0776.
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 fo $6,000 yearly.
Servicios y Colocaciones, S.A.
Chamber of Commerce Building,
Ho. 9. Tel. 3 7028, Mr. Levy.
HELP WANTED BAKER:
knowledge of English preferred.
References and experience re required.
quired. required. Good salary. Apply at the
Fort Kobbe Officers' Open Mess,
in 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 p holo holograph
graph holograph attached te Apartado 7083,
Panama, R. P., giving full parti particulars
culars particulars of experience, back background,
ground, background, as well a expected
starting salary.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Club Allamira's
Anniversary Gels
Under Way Sunday
A nrnpram of activities !n ob
servance of the seventh anniver
sary of Club Altamira will get un under
der under way this Sunday morning
when members of the group will
attend Thanksgiving service at
St. Paul's Episcopal Chruch in
this city t 9 o'clocl.
Later in the day at 12:30 p.m.
a Luncheon is to be served at
the El Panama Hilton Hotel, at
which Aston M. Parchment will
be the guest speaker.
Parchment who recently return returned
ed returned from the United States where
he completed a course at Xavier
University of New Orleans, is
well known as an educator and
physical education director.
For a number of years he served
as umpire with the Panama Pro Pro-Itssional
Itssional Pro-Itssional Baseball League and
nolds a licence as an internation international
al international soccer referee.
Meanwhile plans continued for
the dance which will be held at
El Panama Hilton Hotel on Sept.
i9.
Several prizes will be given to
both male and female guests at
the dance in addition to cards to
attend the free "Pre Halloween
Gratification Dance," at Vina del
Mar on Oct. 3.
Table reservations for the dance
will be accepted until next Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Sails
Sent.
Sepl.
Sepl.
Sept.
Oct.
Arrives

10 Sept. 1
16 Sept. 22
22 Sept. 27
29 Oct. 4
6 Oct. 11

Miscellaneous

FOR SALI: Aged natural ma
nure at give-away prices by the
truckloed. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALI: Man's bicycle, in in-glish
glish in-glish 28" wheel, large frame. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, new tires. $18.
Phone Curundu 83-2225.
FOR SALE: Color elides of Pa Panama
nama Panama and Canal Zone. Foto "El
Halcon", beside Panama Hilton,
FOR SALE 1951 Chevrolet
pick-up $550.00; 8' table taw,
4 hp, $65.00; Jointer-Planer
Vi hp, $65.00; air compressor,
regulator and tank, 4 hp,
$75 00; power hack saw V h.
p $50 00; band saw 13 h p
$50.00; drill press 13 h p
$75 00, J4 electric hand drill
(UST) $25.00; 6" electric dies
sender IHOIT) $35.00; 24 24-battery
battery 24-battery charger (G.E.I $35.00;
6" metal lathe 3 and1 4 jaw
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 akill
saw, $50 00. Panxer, 5282 Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, 2-1637.
Fishing tackle, athletic equip equipment,
ment, equipment, trophies, boats, motors,
marine accessories, under water
equipment fiberglass cloth and
resin, tennis rackets restrung,
rods and reels repaired. ABER ABERNATHY
NATHY ABERNATHY SPORTING GOODS
HOW OPEN UNTIL 5:00 P M
EVERY SATURDAY.
FOR SALE:Two Lionel trains,
siqnalj, table, ether accessories.
One small bicycle. Balboa 3193.
Ponomo
The Panama Line's Ancon.
which sailed Septi 9 from New
York for Cristobal, will spend on only
ly only one day and one night in the
Canal Zone before heading back to
New York. This is the only round round-trip
trip round-trip 13-day cruise, with one day
and night in Panama and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, scheduled this year.
A total of 173 passengers are
travelling to Cristobal, while 16
passengers are booked from New
York to Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
The advance passenger list is as
follows:
Mrs. Berta Albritton and dauglf-'
ler; Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Aus-;
nehmer; John G. Boswell and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Donald J.
Bowen and on; Miss Marie V.
Brauer; Mr. and Mrs. Harry F.
Butz and three children; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter W. Carlson; Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Y. Christian and three
children; Mrs. Gladys A. Conley
and son; Miss Lydia Czapek; and
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Deakins and
two children.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Farrow
and three children: Mrs. Betty L.
Fetherston; Miss Marearet Fitzpa Fitzpa-trick;
trick; Fitzpa-trick; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A.
Greene; Herbert Green, Jr.; Mr.
and Mrs. William C. Grimes and
daughter: Mrs. Gerd S. Gordon
and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Hall
and two children; Mr. and Mrs
Beauford Hartley; Mr. and Mrs.
Louis C. Hasemann and daughter:
Rev. and Mrs. Orville Ja-v Hine
and three children: Peter Hotsko:
Mrs. E. Grace Nordan: Mr. and
Mrs. Earl C. Keeney and two chil
dren; Brian K. Keeney: Mr. and
Mrs. George J. Kredell and two
children; and Mrs. Anna M. Kre Kredell.
dell. Kredell. Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. Lang Lang-ford
ford Lang-ford and two children; Mr. and
Mrs. William LeBrun and five
children; Miss Marv Nell Lee:
Miss Emma Patsv Lee: John W.
Litton: Mr. and Mrs. David W.
Lowe and two children; Edward
W. MarKenzie; and Mr. and Mrs.
Victor C. Melant and two children.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald O. Parker:
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C Payne and
two children; Mr. and Mrs Clar Clarence
ence Clarence E. Priest; Mr. and Mrs, Rob Robert
ert Robert F. Rowe, Jr. and three chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Rv-
hicki. Sr. and four children; Mr.
and Mrs. Fred F. Schwartz; Mr.
and Mrs. Douglas S. Smith and
fnur children and Mr. and Mrs.
Delmas A. Swafford and dauehter.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H. TaVrt
md two children: Robert M. Tur Tur-or
or Tur-or and fwo children: Mr and
Mrs. John W. Urey and four chil-

Which Type of Investor Are
You? or Should You Be?

1. Young investor: Techni Technician,
cian, Technician, supervisor, executive.
Seeking growth of capital.
Many years to go before
retirement. q

If you are either of these investor types
You can Invest Safely by Air-Mail in
Stocks and Bonds of U.S. Companies.
Inquiries solicited from serious investors. Mark and
return this advertisement by Air-Mail with name
and address. We are a REGISTERED, LICENSED,
BONDED, U.S. A. Security Dealer. We do not offer
or recommend unseasoned or speculative issuesi
(griffin iWtCartfjp
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
1340 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami 3S, Florida

Real Estate

FOR SALI: Lots 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Nuevo Hipodraaao
Urbaalxatto acroes the Remea
ftacetrack. All lets with (tree
fruit, sewage, water aaaia and
electricity. CaH W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom cettago at Coro Coro-nado
nado Coro-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
end shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R. W.
Hills. Box 1449 Balboa, C.Z. for
appointment. Call at cottage Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday,
Services
TELEVISION Aka RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Avenue.
Protect your home and proper
ty against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency' or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICI
If you want service, don't get
nervous. For the best in tele television
vision television U. S. TELEVISION 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m. to 10
p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Qllinoo
dren; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M
Vandergrift; R. Trenton Vestal Vestal-Miss
Miss Vestal-Miss Gerd Ada Vogt; Mrs. Mabelle
B. Walker and three children; John
E. Wallance, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs.
Francis P. Washabaugh and five
children; Mr. and Mrs. John M.
Waters and three children; Mr
and Mrs. Walter C. Watts; Miss
Anne Wood; Mr. and Mrs. Marion
Woodruff and two children; and
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore R. Yost
and three children.
Peruvian Officers
Gels Diploma
From IAG5 School
Several months of int e n s I v e
training in advanced photogram photogram-metry
metry photogram-metry culminate today for Lt.
Carlos Arias Graziani of Peru as
he graduates with honors from
the Inter American Geodetic Sur Survey
vey Survey Cartographic School Arias is
the chief of the topography sec section
tion section of the Servicio Aerofoto Aerofoto-grafico
grafico Aerofoto-grafico Nacional of the Peruvia'n
Air Force.
While in the Canal Zone, Arias
has studied the major aspects of
phofogrammetry, the technique of
compiling maps directly from ae aerial
rial aerial photographs.. The course, es especially
pecially especially designed for Arias to fit
the needs of the collaborative U U-nited
nited U-nited States-Peru mapping pro program,
gram, program, included the planning of
aerial photography, theory and
mathematics; supplemental con control
trol control planning to identify by field
surveys the exact location and e e-levation
levation e-levation of a minimum number of
points in each photograph, so
that the photographs can be tied
into known coordinates; and the
actual compilation of maps.
The last phase of the course con.
sisted of extensive training with
a highly complex stereo plotting
instrument, the high accuracy of
which permits the extension of
ground control by graphical and
analytical methods, greatly reduc reducing
ing reducing the amount of field work re required.
quired. required. With this instrument, si si-railiar
railiar si-railiar to the one which the gov government
ernment government of Peru has purchases
for its mapping program, consi considerable
derable considerable savings can be effected
through the reduction in field
work required, as well as through
the increased efficiency gained.
Arias is to be presented his di diploma
ploma diploma by Col, Earl L. Icke, di
rector, IAGS. The lieutenant s bi
lingual instructors were Merritt
Bender and Paul Norman.
2. Middle aged or ap approaching
proaching approaching retirement.
Seeking increased comfort
and security beyond pen pension
sion pension return. q

111 -I .i'i..sy V,' -y ""tii't 3k

Lino G

llll ..... Hi I t

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
King Feature Syndicate,
235 E AS St., New York
Q. I am 46, widowed and alone.
I have recently got a steady job
and now want to invest. What
percentage of my savings should
be invested? I noticed an ad for
4 1-2 per cent insured savings.
Would that be wise? Pleasa send
me a list of brokers.
A. There are no hard and fast
rules on what part of a person's
savings should be in stocks. That
all depends upon the person, his
individual problems, responsibili responsibilities,
ties, responsibilities, etc.
Furthermore, such a question
indicates -you want to take X thou thousand
sand thousand dollars out of savings and
switch it into stocks all on a Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon. I'm against that.
Let's assume you have several
thousand dollars in the bank and
can generate additional savings
of, say, $1,000 a year. In that
case, the savings account could
stand as is and the new money
could be put into the market once
or twice a year.
In other words, investing, as
well as saving, is a day to day,
month to month process not
something you do suddenly on a
single day. You wouldn't save
$3,000 under the mattress and then
walk into the iSvings bank and
open an account, Instead and
'properly so-i you put $10 or $15
or whatever it may 4 into the
bank every week. The same philo philosophy
sophy philosophy should rule your investing.
If the amount in savings is far
too high for example, the equi
valent of one or two years' earn
ings, then it wpuld be proper to
shift some into investments. But
that's not the recommended pro procedure.
cedure. procedure. That would be only cor
recting a previously built up im
balance.
I am sending you a list of
growth stocks. Since you are a
bout 20 years away from retire retirement
ment retirement and have a steady position,
I think you should concentrate on
capital gain.
The insured savings account is
O.K. if the insurance is that of
a Federal agency the Federal
Deposit Insurance or the Federal
Savings and Loan Insurance. But
keep in -mind, that while savings
are aa important part of every
person's investment program
they are only a part.' Some of
our funds should be in equities.
As for brokers: Talk over your
program with several. You'll find
them advertised in the newspap
ers every day. Any reputable
broker will buy stock for you. It's
up to you, though, to sat a pro program
gram program and follow it.
O. I have over 400 Lehigh Coal
and Navigation which has omit
ted dividends. Would you dispose
of these now or hold them in
hopes of a dividend resumption?
Would bank stocks or other forms
of isvestment be more secure?
A. Lehigh Coal and Navigation
is a speculative venture. But if
you have held t a long rtime,
i wouia De reluctant to sen it
out now. The company has some
valuable railroad property which
justifies the current market. Fur
thermore, I think it likely the ax
exempt divided may be resumed
soon. ;
Leading bank stocks would, of
course, bp. a more secure, con
servative investment.
202nd Anniversary
Of Mechanics Order
To Be Observed
The 202nd anniversary of the
founding of the Order of An Ancient
cient Ancient Mechanics will be observed
Sunday, when nine Mechanic
Lodges will unite in worship at
the First Isthmian Baptist
Church, Cristobal-Colon, at 3 p.m.
to hear a special sermon to be
delivered by the Rev. Sylvanus
A. Scarlett.
Immediately following the ser service,
vice, service, there will be a parade of
participating lodges from the
Church to Club Tropical, via Bo Bolivar
livar Bolivar and Central Avenues. There
will be a secular program at Club
Tropical, directed by Osborne Car Car-lyle
lyle Car-lyle quarless, grand master of the
Isthmian District Grand Lodge
No. 4, I. U. O. M F. S. under
whose auspices this celebration is
being presented.
Mechanic Lodges which will co cooperate
operate cooperate actively in this affair in include
clude include Flower-oMsthmuf. Unity,
Lord Kitchener, Alpha, My s t i c
Flower, Loyal Invincible. Armistic,
King Solomon, and La Ideal of
Panama City. All Mechanics are
invited.
Picnic To Be Held
Tomorrow by Union
Church Of Gamboa
R. M. Brome, superintendent of
the Sunday School at Gamboa U U-nion
nion U-nion Church,' has announced that
a picnic and outing will be held
beginning at noon on tomorrow.
Families and members will gath
er at the Gun Club shelter at
the golf course. Hot weiner sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, soft drinks and icecream
will be furnished. Families may
take a supplemental hot dish. A
committee is soliciting certainpeo-

Opening

STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UPJf -Stocks
ODened hisher tnH i
moderate trading.
the market met littla resistance
at the start, reflect ins in nrt th
elimination of one of the big an an-eertainiies
eertainiies an-eertainiies verhanging the mar.
ket the discount rate.
ACT Ind givib
Advocate Asbestos 275b
Alleghany Corp 1114
Aluminium Ltd J2
Amer Cyanamid wt
Amer Motors 52
Amer Tel and Tel ,6V
Anaconda Copper 63H
Arkansas Fuel siVm
AVCO Mfg is
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp 1141,
Bicroft Uranium tib
Blauknox ji
British Pet f el
Burrough 2014
Celanese 2714
Cerro de Pasco 2714
Chicago Great Wet 48Vib
Chrysler 8514
Cities Service 1434
Coastal Caribe 194
Colgate Palmolive 27V
Colorado Fuel 20
Cons Electro Dynamics 3374
Creole Pet 45
Crown Cork and Seal 334
Cera Metals 314
Cuban Venezuelan OA S-is
Mis Chalmers. 8614
Du Pont 2S2i
El Paso Natural gi 3044
Targo Oil 4 9-u
Felmont Pet gfc
General Dynamic 47b
General Electric TSHb
General Motors 544
General Plywood 184
Gulf Oil i(b
Harsco Steel 42b
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil 88
Intl Pet 25V4
Lockheed 26V4
Magellan Pet 114
Montrose Chem uv
New Eng. Tel and Tel M8ttb
Northrop Air 274
Olin Mathiesoa 4TVfc
Pancoastal 314
Phillip P4 ab
Pure Oil 1914
Royal Dutch Chef 58
RCA its
Reynolds Metal 4$
San Jacinto
Servo Corp jgii
Signal Oil and G teh
Cinl B1K f""l)T wa s
SftefU1V HTsikitah at,r
Sperry Rand 22
Standard Oil Jtf fry 1
Studebaker-Paefcad 121
Superior Oil 179 tf
Texas. Gulf Pvrxti ICA (
Textron 34 i It
Underwood 22
United Canao Oi n
US Rubber m
US Steel 1(f j
Westing-house I4e g7V
Wheelintr Wi
m w'" ri -ym
Wall Street
CHATTER
Aidi? 1 wivrv, sept. 11 (UP1).
Investors who think inflation is
good reason for owning comm j
stocks had better take anotl'V
look, says Distributors Group 1
While common stocks gener 1
serve as a hedge against liV
tion, the investment advisory f.
points out it inflation is neit
a necessary nor reallv Am 1
"rrrvr
mental reason underlying
" -" w- Mwuic ijiu pnncip
experienced by the common stoc
holder.
In-flatinn mnA rinA
mutj prices
do not necessarily go hand in
hand nntoc Hlct.ik,,!.
fact it says there have been in-
"u yenoas accompanied by
declining stock prices and vice
versa.
But, the firm concludes, the
real growth of the U. S. economy
IS exnpctpri tn rrintin,,. n.
foreseeable future, very possibly
'. cv;" gicaier raie, ana this
Constitutes a "snimH
son for investing in comnren
stocks, entirely aside from infla-
tion."
3:, Sparks and Co. adds Cro Cro-well
well Cro-well Collier to its list of merger
candidates, and Avnn Pri.,..
. WUIH III
its list of probable splits. It ssyi
with Heli-Coil's 1959 earnings pro pro-jected
jected pro-jected at $3.75 a share the com company
pany company looks for a further h arn In.
crease in 1960.
sistent decline in bond prices, at
nine wiien lnausmai stocks on
the average are less than 4 per
cent from the alltime high, lenda
considerable validity to the theory
ma 1 ui investments, stock earn earnings,
ings, earnings, not yeilds, should be pitted
against bond returns.
rle to furnish dessert In th.
of cakes, cookies, or pastry.
Aiier visiung around the tables,
there will be games and sports.
Boat rides will h nrmrirlaH utulas
- f.w.auvu UUWW
proper supervision.
All classes of the u n rl a r
School will be in their regular
classrooms on Sunday mornine
following the Assembly at 9:30
o'clock. At Morning Worship the
meme or me service will be
"Mending Our Attitudes the ser service
vice service begins at 10:40 a.m.



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER II, U5

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPER
PACI NIN1
THI ITOtY OP MARTHA WAYNI
Laying It in ttw Line
1Y WILSON SCRUGGS! TERRY AND THE PIRATES
By GKORGS IfUKDU
fLET'5 HOPE NONE CpYhMMM.' THrS
MuSTNT FORGET TO COMPLIMENT OX H05TI
- U THE MaHASSS OFFICE OP
"TUt W16HT CLUB EMPITWW6
fcVTUFJL JAZZ PIAUIST VIC UKjkU
THE COMMIE HOOT- (ONE LOOKS
ON W TASTE IN PECOS STRIKE A LfcWTe
HOUNP5 AL0N6 THE EMPTY.
NOTE IN WHAT OTHERWlSC IS APT TO
POCKS PIP
E A ASM IMTF71IFW'
11
Hard to Btliovo
By AL VIRMlIt

fUITES A60 MY TEEU-A6E
CAME STA666eiW6 OUT
WO LURCHED WTO THE f
to was nearlm rwj y
A cuj. y

rOie BAR iSOOSECylCXJESMT HK FIAMCE,1,
. IF PltaMUCTJ6 UltflWOglC HEEE?
Pita jlwJt
I 7 AB5UED THAT ME 1
!H 11 SEWED HER-IF
llhlp -JPv SWAEOHE WAHTCD
ASifcl TOMAKETKXIBLE
7 9 'HI T MI ttW. Ht. T lUg. U.l PwMMfcgBBpppjgJ

-If Tt)r o op pecn't

1

PRISOLLA'S POP

tKTAIN A$Y

2.)TY MIIKLI

PtlCKLII AND KIS fflllNM

Worth Looking Into

Y MSRRILL BLOSSIR

WHAT X A SONIC A
WAS BOOM )
JUffl? J CAUSED BY' y

.lmallA vT
RJ6WT ( HMM 1
NOW, S V
SyiYfSTCR)

Wm Aw A our ib the air. S
we (Sons? base to study ivs
JJWwvr PHENOMENON AT f
IW LEM6TM J
J

And they j
I call these )
the DoCm--
I'MhiHWk n .. 0"

JUGS BUNNY

Thorough Trill

Oop and His Shadow

Y V. T. HAMLln

1 SEC VOU HAVEN'T NO. ..AN' I'VE TRIED U C.YEAR..THROUGH TIMBER
1 r- I 0UT A WAY M0RE DODGES THAN UPHILL WATER, UNDERBRUSH,
t V TO SHAJE VOUR. X XXJ CAN SHWCE A AND DOWN OVER ROCKS... EVERY-
J'iX VIRON SHADOW.1 V STICK AT.' DALE, EH? THING "lOU COULD
rj (JHINK (3f ... NEARLV

JlTh-huh.1 BUT IVE t
(.NEARLY) STILL GOT A 1
V. ? y TRICK UP MY
t SLEEVE JT$
11 PRETTY jgpV
W FAR OUT, Lf
111 THOUGH V.

OOTS AND HIR BUDWM

Davoy Roturni

fcY iDAR MARTIN

I 1 f THA'S I HEY, WHY are VIA
ImiNP if wA LK fc'N' TH' PISPUY )

Tsme True Life Adventures

i '7 r;

7 m

WOPE. HOW Mfc

U, PVENV r
X 1 p IMt fcy Nf A Untie; ln. T.M. Btg. U.8. Pit. Off,

Dubious

Y LISLII TURNER

I U I PONT LIKE ITiOUiA1. ALWAV I
N. HAVB UE 5KILL TO AWU5E-.
W IT WAY BE- ZEtSt OR TO HELP SOMEONE T

Zl TUAE VOU U56 Y VE. iTWNK'VDD WOULP...
IT ID HELP ME! IF AND THAT 1 COULD NOT

VOU FAIL WE NOW, I BEAR! I HAVE NO CHOICE

WALK OUT Of YOUR 0UT THIS I THE LAST TIJAtl

LIFt FOREVER!

OF- EISHT PEOPLE WIS ACCE55 TO

INFORMATION I WANT, IK WILL 66

AT LADV DIANE PARTV. FIWP A

LE 1WILL SOMNAMBULIST AMOKIfl ZEN

ALWAY DO bwr AND ZE REST 15 EASY

FORYOUil

6WEET-

.1 ANYTHINGN

'"' H T"- 'Tr r"- ""

It Ain't Funny

BY DICIC CAVALLI

1 WAIT A MINUTE... NO, PIPNOUKNOW ooc
1 i V NOL? MOTHER WA IT, ISN'T VOUR MOTHEW. THAT WOMEN ARB ) --
t !..,' .-.Til COMING UP TO TH5 I I THE NELSONS' COW V THE ONLY HUMAN J f m t
fePM ll'oil V OOTTASE WITH U9 J U GOT THROUGH THE BEINGS BORN C t
- IIP THI9 WEEey C VHIEI

TO THE
RESCUE

Wt Dtcntv ProAwMaw
World Right. Retrrrl

)lf !ErrKBATlM3 BABCX)NS SEEM TO HAVE VBFT

-A, YOU NeSTE K TO. THE ATTACKIKUS WlL-D DOG6.
BUT BABOOKIS AKE LOVAL. AK1P STOUTHEARTED.
TO THE RESCUE iOMES A PIEJdE OLP MAL-E

TO FOIL-THE MARAUPERS.

T n.
M o Wl Ma.

'Hi arm aren't long nough to pull th bellow
himself'

SIDE C LANCES

Bv Calbraith

-OUR B0AR0IN0 HOUSI

with

MAJOR HOOPL1 OUT OUR WAY

fcY J. R. WILLIAMS

WV6 GOTTA 1 f.05 PSOPlbJ ING 20 YOURS,
TUP an WAitTO 6T ORSAN-lTHE ONLYi FORSOT IT AMD I

KON'; ill I r inipiu iiinsuii ur
wapmSWI ,5 I?EMIND ME- kTSLOWEI? tfoUT OFTME WfJD'

AND PANTIN51 I ? 'f E3 V-

SET HOAEM H& BROTHER MORS INSULT

1 WHY

.15 IT'

HE'S KEPTIONE OF THESEJ

lUS WAIT- B5UITCAS5S IS

vA

islfl COAAC SnATT I I ffCAruiKl; T Ol IHT Ur-rjtr.

X 1 .1- ww- mi.nninwiM rMi?n nunc. J

UAHesI) FOf? A 1 -TT-,r7" Tin

vO0T

i SevVare-
4 WOOPLE

AROUSED-

Of OH, MAN PIP YOU NOTICE WHETHER YwELL, 1 HATE TO 66
THAT NEW KIP WAS BORROWIN' MONEV ) A KILLJOY CHUM,
I FROM 60LPIE OR LEWPIM' IT TO HIM? BUT IF THAT 6UV
V HE LOOKS, LIKE HEMI6HT BE A J CAN OUTMAMEUVER
5AAARTOP5RATOR--MAYBE A l COLPIE, WE'LL HAVE
( ATCH FOR OL' AAOMEyBA6S.' J I TWO SHVLOCKS TO
; A IVE BEEN WAITlW FOR THE PAY S TAKE US TO THE. V
I I L V WH6N SOEBOPy'PCOME ALOK16 CLEAWER.S K
WHO COULP BEST (SOL PIE I 'V S ft
J IN A FINANCIAL yt ZTr-JICTW-
1 PEAL r (
" TH A AO

R J 'f J

-XsA V

ft

Ms)

7 fe

: mi w

C IMff br MA frvteo, Ja.

1 M R.f. U I Pj
ft 1M MIA

'My doll's pajamas are in one of those on topi'

"If I were you. I'd send in

you. I d send in a complaint to the manu.
facturer it wasn't shatterproof'" 7

830 XcA. (Panama 1090 Jk&. fold

AtfiOVIAS PANAMA A ffWAXS

PANAMA-MIAMI 55 qo

.50

MIAMI-PHILADELPHIA 34.

Philadelphia $

Pana

ma

O

Today's JY Program

3 00 crN NEWS
3 IS Dinah t
3:30 Vagannn
4:00 Mi Wl'arrt
4:30 KIDS KLUB
S:0fl Sea Hunl
5:30 PANORAMA
T.00 China Smith

7:30 Pat Boon
8:00 Pfrry PrwflitJ
9:00 Pfmon Tn Prjon
9 .10 Tn 1: Th Truth
10 00 Wrntllti
1 1 :00 CFN NKWS
1115 Friday Niht Theatre:
Malkijij Dead

Courtesy of Acrovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573.16983.1699
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50

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Emestifo Tee Off Tomorrow!'-

Potter,

Ike Counsels Khrushchev:
Bring Constructive Ideas
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UPI) President Eisenhower has made a new id to So.
viet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev: Come to Wasington next week with "constructive i.
deas and suggestions" instead of "suspicion, threat cr stubborn prejudice.
In a radio-TV address to the nation last night, the President said he approached his
tajks with the Soviet boss in "good manners and candor" and without weakness. He
promised that "no principle or fundamental interest will be placed upon auy auction
block."
He urged Americans to receive Khrushchev with "courtesy and dignity." The Soviet
premier's visit, he said, would be "a thousandfold worthwhile" if it gave him "some real
appreciation" of the spirit and consceince of America.
Eisenhower's speech set the stage for his historic series of meetings with Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev which open in the White House next Tuesday afternoon.

( LITTLE L-IXl
Lrfe is furl of ups ond downs,
like putting up the do-rt pay payment.
ment. payment.
Little League
Boys 2, Girls 2

The stork played no tavonles at .;nu.(ive ideas and suggestions
Coco Solo Hospital during tin' lnat couici provide the basis for
week that ended at midnight Sept. sponsible negotiations on the is is-10,
10, is-10, when two girls and two boys!Mles (hat divide us, we would wel wel-ioi'nerl
ioi'nerl wel-ioi'nerl the nursery set. tome the opportunity to study
i hem with our allies."

Parents of girls are: Mr. and
Mrs Ralph Alexander, of Colon;
and Mr. and Mrs. Alejandro Var Vargas,
gas, Vargas, of Colon.
Bovs were born to: M"Sgl. and
Mrs "John McPhaul, of For' Davis;
and to Sfc and Mrs. Warren Keck,
of Fort Gulick.
i. ....... i tin. vjmp ncriod !!) la-
tients were admitted to Coco Solo
Hospital, and 66 patients were dis
eharged.
Iceland Protests
Security Incident
Threat At Air Base
WASHINGTON, Sept 11 OJPI)
Iceland protested to the Unit United
ed United States today that Amcwcun
sentries threatened to snout live
persons during an incident at a
US Air Base.
Iceland's amoassador 1 n"
Triors also charged that the
croup of five three Iceland Icelanders
ers Icelanders and two Americans -- were
forced to lie on their faces m
middles of water.
aroused puSi" anger'1 in tlje )t
land count' v occurred at M-ua-
NAVotes'eiaUOnal a"
and NATO base.
, ,,, iprivri with
DPputv Assistant Secretary ol
State Fov Kohler, said the five
were told thrv would be shot it
they talked while their creden credential's
tial's credential's were checked.
Asked if he were noing to
deliver a strong protest, Thois
replied "I am here to talk about
measures to avoid such inci inci-dents."
dents." inci-dents." He said there is no intention
of askinn for the
removal
I mm Icehn.d
-Amprican troops
I'TT-iafs what, the Communists.
lay, but not wnat responsible
people say. Triors said
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the ?.i
' -nrtW ft a.m. today Is
"prepared bv the Meteorolosiral
and Hydroeraphic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Hifh 81
Low
80
7
HUMIDITY:
s Hiffh
Low
9(i
79
tVINI):
(max. nph) NW-15
RAIN (inches) .16
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors)
T
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam
R3.7S
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, SF.I'T. 12
HiRh
-i Time
v U;31 ar m.
III.
l.'i.K It.
Time
; 6:10
6:49 p.m.
Ill
.1.2 ft.
27 ft.

The Chief Executive also report reported
ed reported on Ins recent trip to West
Germany, Great Britain and
France.

lie said allied leaders varied in
Their estimates irf how the Khru- j
shchev talks would turn out hut
a creed that Eisenhower's newest
! effort to melt the Coid War was
"clearly one that had to be
made."
"It ij my profound hopt that
tome real progress will bt forth
coming, even though, no one
would be so bold as to predict
such an outcome," the President
mid.
The choice before world lead leaden
en leaden is momentous," he added.
"( ould we create an improved
almosplere of mutual understand understanding
ing understanding and serious purpose, it would
be possible to attack, with renew
en hope, th
'it e us.
problems that rii- t
if the chairman of the council
of ministers of the USSR 'has con-
Eisenhower told the nation
he hoped his meeting. Khrushchev
m'ght lead to "practical pro progress"
gress" progress" toward easing world ten tensions.
sions. tensions. However, he warned that A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans should not get their
hopes too high, because no one
know what the Soviet leader
iias in mind.
Eisenhower discussed at length
h:s reasons for inviting Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to this country and on the
results rof the President's recent
personal diplomVic mission to
Europe.
Elsenhower also said again that
he would not attend a summit
jreeting will) Russia without posi-
ie assurances that "our status
and rights in Berlin" will be re respected.
spected. respected. Eisenhower said that before so soil.?
il.? soil.? to the Summit, "there must
le some clear Soviet indication,
no matter how given, that serious
nccoliation will bring about real
promise of reducing the cause
world tensions."
s of
Actor Paul Douglas
Dies In Hollywood
, ()( A I ITS C 11 1
HOLLYWOOD. Sept. ,1 ( UPI
Fnm s(ar 1;ui I)nut,,.ls r2 (ip(1
todav from a heart ailment, city
firemen reported
Firemen were called to the Dou Dou-fjas
fjas Dou-fjas Hollywood Hills home by his
actress wife. .Ian Sterling. M. at
8:11 a.m. The reseire siiiiad re reported
ported reported Douglas apparently had
died by the time they arrived.
Douglas' physician, Dr. Lee A.
Siegel, was in allcndance. fire firemen
men firemen said.
The star was born in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia and was active in Little Thea-
ofi'er dramatics wliil
at Yale, lie
Is'.aried his career alter graduation
a
radio announcer and straight
j man
Douglas also played prolesion-
a! loolbail and acted as a motion
picture sports narrator and writer
lor 11 years.
FALLOUT INCREASING
SOVIA AKIi Norway il'I'l I
Norwegian Health Dire
i ang said yesterday
dor Kail
that re
cenl tests of rainwater over Nor Norway
way Norway showed a disturbing increas increasing
ing increasing amount of radioactive fall oul
He said the degree of radioactivi radioactivity
ty radioactivity was approaching the danger
poild and thai his agency wouli
study Ihe tpieslion of special in
vesications of all out in northern
Norway, where here had been
about si limes as much ram
this year as in previous years.
Soviet Holds
MOSCOW, Sepl.
1 1 1 1' I i Whal
dors the Soviel Cnion hope lo gel
oul ol Premier Nikila Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's isil lo America''
There is. of i our.se, no one an
swer lo thai question. But Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev himself has put his linger on
whal Ihe calls "Ihe tpieslion of
(UCSII()IIS Ol lll.tll III llldll
talks with President Eisenhower.
II is a plain lalk on Ihe present
and future of Cermany
Th two mn will talk about
coexistenct, disarmament, th
Balkan satllit and basat. But
what Khrushchav wanti it a
blunt talk about Garmany.
To leave Ihe German problem
unsolved, he has said, is like
having a "permanent burning fuse

Princess Beatrix

Maui VftfL
1 fid 1111 b PICW I Ol IV
At Hudson Fete
NEW YORK .Sept. 11 (UPD (UPD-Princess
Princess (UPD-Princess Beatrix cf the Nether Netherlands
lands Netherlands arrived here today for an
11-day visit that will outdo that
set for Russian Prime Minister
Nikita Khrushchev in tickertape
and tinsel.
The 21-vear-old future Queen
of the Netherlands, heiress to
the House of Orange which rul ruled
ed ruled New York 300 years ago, re received
ceived received a royal welcome in con-
trast to the bare formalities
planned tor Knrusncnev Dy nis
unenthusiaslic nost, Mayor Rob Robert
ert Robert F. Wagner.
Her visit here climaxes a
year-long ceieoration coiniae
iho

moraung une eipiunmun "i.iwaii. He said oniv ahout five sen

Muason ruver Dy nn.ry
A 21-guii salute, an escoi'Vof
Air Force jets, and a water dis-'
play from fireboais ijreetcd trie
Princess when .ihe landed noni
the Dutch destroyer Gekterland
at 11:23 am.
Princess "Trix," a .student at
the University of Leyden with
an $80,000 a year allowance,
had transferred earlier today
Irom the New Holland-American
Line flagship the Rotter Rotterdam,
dam, Rotterdam, which was making its
maiden voyage.
British Tories
Offer Electorate
Succinct Platform

LONDON, Sept. 11 ( UP! ) The "flight of fancy." So he moved
Conservative Party today ieleasetlt straighten out the record,
a platform for the lorthcomin" He told the reporters he had dis-

election aimed at assuring pros-
pei'itv and peace.
Main planks ol the platform are
i as follows :
In the Foriegn Field: Support of
the United Nations, improved re relations
lations relations with Russia in the interests
of peace, support of NATO, dis
armament subject to a proper sys system
tem system of international inspection and
control, and the eventual "aboli
tion under effective control of (nu (nuclear
clear (nuclear ( tests of all kinds."
In the Domestic Field: New leg-'
islation to tope with local unem unemployment,
ployment, unemployment, reduction of taxes
"whenever possible," opposition to.j
any extension ol nauonaii.auon,
no further aclinn on deconlrolin"
rents, and continued help to pen-
sioners.
The platform reviewed the To Tory
ry Tory record of Ihe past years and
said, "We must bulb delcnd and
develop the great gains thai we
have made."
Widow Of FiahtirT
Jim Corbett Dies

X Kl V I U A collection taken up among
At NeV TOrk MOmeiCl s in the Nuernburg area who
Mirui vniiK Senl n, ipi i I had heard of his plight netted

Mrs. Vera Taylor Corbelt. witlow
of former worltl h e a vyweight
champion .lames .1. Corbel', died
yesterday at her home. She was in
her 80's
Mrs Tavlor never aw her bus
hand fight. But her home was fill filled
ed filled wilh mementoes of Gentleman
Jim's career.
They were married in 1894, two
years after Corbett won the title
from John I. Sullivan. She was a
great beauty in her dj anil Cor
bell was unable to lake his eyes
off her Ihe first time he -aw her
in an audience watching him per
form in vaudeville

Future Of Germany Among

in a powder dump which can ex
plode unexpectedly."
II has been apparent for years
that the West and Russia wpre
going to come to the crossroads
on Germany's role in world af affairs
fairs affairs and its reunification or pro prolonged
longed prolonged division.
"The climate of Soviet Ameri
can relations is improving rapid rapidly,"
ly," rapidly," Eirst Deputy Premier Anas Anas-las
las Anas-las Mikoyan remarked to this
correspondent at a diplomatic re
ception. "And who would have
thought that possible several
months ago''"
I "Yes, definitely." agreed l'eler
I'ospelov. secretary of Ihe Com
I mumst Party's central commit

I ynnHiiiiiiiM,!.. imium nmipm
: f 7? : '4

A FINE FIX-Hyun Choo Ob
i gets the Hollywood works from
a wardrobe attendant trying to
1 get her casual costume just
right. "Miss Korea" in the
! recent "Miss Universe" contest,
'she is being- screen tested by
Paramount Studios for a role in.
"The World of Suzie Wong."
Senators' Exodus
To Hawaiian Luau
Nixed By Democrats
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
Republican Leader Everett M.
Dirksen left high and dry yester yesterday
day yesterday any hopes for a king-sized
junket of the entire Senate to Ha
alors wold go
Dirksen spiked dreams of the
blue Pacific holiday in the wake
of some sharp Democratic crici crici-cism
cism crici-cism of a purported move to have
all 100 Senate members attend a
statehood celehration in the 50th
state next Thanksgiving.
The Senate's official delegation,
he said, will probably be very
small about live members."
Dirksen revealed earlier that
a resolution had been drafted
authorising the Senate to attend
the giant "luau" at a cost of
VaiO.OO'l o the taxpayers.
He said then that fellow Re Republicans
publicans Republicans on the Senate GOP
Policy Committee applauded the
idea wiln "hilarily and great ex exuberance
uberance exuberance of spirit."
But yesterday, he conceded that
some mi aril consider the idea a
cussed the matter with Senate De
mocratic Leader Lyndon B. John
son (Tex.) and they agreed the
Senate delegation should be rela relatively
tively relatively small.
Instead of costing $200,000,
Dirksen said, the government's
cost would not exceed "about $5,-000."

Former US Soldier Wins
Battle Against Red Tape

,
' NUKRXBURG, Germany, (UPI)
, A lornier Ul won a two-year bat
tie against sickness, pjveny and
Army red tape yestertlay and pre
pared lo start a new lile in the
j United Slates.
Robert Conway, of Iselin, N.J.,
! got word Irom officials ol the U.S.
'Consulate in Munich that his ap application
plication application tor a visa to take his Ger German
man German wile and their lour children
to the United Stales had been ac
cepletl.
money to help pay their way. The
family plans to start out for the
States next week.
Conway, a veteran of Army
I service in curope, nati oeeii mi tin
filing for a year and a hall lo sup
port his family on a salary of 52
marks ($12.38) a week.
To augment this salary he has
been making monthly trips to a
blood bank, eacli of which earned
him an extra 30 marks $7 .!(.').
Officials of th consulate in
Munich said that many mort
trips to th blood bank would
hav ndingrd Conwiy'i
health.
tee. Pospelov is one of the leadinq
Marxist theoreticians.
"But," he added, "we must nol
forget the danger from Ger Germany."
many." Germany." Pospelov minimized the likeli
hood of a war arising from a d;-
reel, deliberate action by the Uni
ted States or the Soviel Union,
but he said West German "irre "irredentists"
dentists" "irredentists" might provoke a global
conflict for their own purposes.
An irredentist is defined as i
person or group advocating return
lo Iheir country of territory for formerly
merly formerly belonging to them hut later
lost.
Th obrvationi of that two
ladri reflect th thinking at
th Soviet summit on th v f

,
Army Tests Show Third Of Soldiers
Might Leave Stations In Emergency

CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI)
Tests aimed at giving the Army
advance indication of what sol-
diers will stand in battle show
that one third of the subjects de
serted their posts under stress.
That was the preliminary find- I
ing in a report Dy Army psycnoi-
ogists before the American Psy
etiological Assn. here.
The tests were made by the
Army leadership human research
unit in hopes that when evaluat evaluated
ed evaluated they might be used to separate
the good soldier? from the bad
and allow the Army to condition
soldiers to bring them up to the
mark.
The psychologists reported that
10 out of 29 men deserted their
posts in fear during the tests sim-
ulating battle dangers. The other ;
19 did their tods with confusion
and inefficiency, all of them less
Bob Kennedy Takes
Last Ra0 At Hot. a,
Union Corruption
WASHINGTON (UPI) Robert
F. Kennedy resigned as chief
counsel of the Senate Rackets
Committee yesterday with a part parting
ing parting shot at his long-time adver adversary.
sary. adversary. Teamster President James
R. Hoffa.
In a letter to Chairman John
John L. McClellan (D-Ark.), Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy said the purpose for which
the committee was created in 1957
has bee n "fruitfully realized"
with the recent passage of the
labor reform bill.
Therefore, he said, he was step stepping
ping stepping down from the job which
propelled him into the limelight
as a relentless hunter of racket racketeers
eers racketeers in the labor management
field.
The resignation came as no sur surprise.
prise. surprise. Kennedy had indicated for
some time he would leave the
committee when Congress ad adjourned
journed adjourned this year.
The committee itself has com completed
pleted completed its work except for filing
reports and other administrative
chores. McClellan announced
yesterday that no more public
hearings were planned before the
group officially disbands next ;
January
Kennedy told McClellan he be believed
lieved believed the committee's exposures
of corruption, along with passage
of the reform bill, would bring
about' "trrarked improvement in
the labor-management picture."
"The labor movement itself," he
sail, "has taken forceful action
where it has had the opportunity
10 rid itself of racketeers and
crooks."
"It is regretful," he added,
"that this action by organized la labor
bor labor has not been matched by
either organized business groups
011 bar associations."
Kennedy took out hard after
the Teamsters. Qf fcii unions
whose activity tist. under ti e
committee's scrutiny, he said,
"only in the Teamsters Union did
there seem to be a reluctance to
clean up."
"We had to eat," the lanky lanky-American
American lanky-American said.
He told officials he and his fam
ily had been sleeping in a tiny rat-
infested hut which had no running
water, gas or electricity. The
whose family had to skep on three
straw stuffed mattresses on tin
earth floor.
Conway's story started in 1S57
when he attempted to marry (he
mother of his three children while
he was still in the Armv. Perrhis Perrhis-sion
sion Perrhis-sion was not granted because Ar Army
my Army officials said the future Mrs.
Clara Conway had been in trouble
with the police and had tuberculo tuberculosis.
sis. tuberculosis. Later it was established she had
two minor brushes with the law at
the age of 10 errors sufficient to
blot her police record. A medical
examination showed Mrs. Conway
did not have TR, but by that time
Conway had been transferred back
to the United Slates, still unmar unmarried.
ried. unmarried. Discharged in the United State
Conway returned to Germany,
married tiara and adopted her
oldest son.

Important Issues Up For Talks In America

Khrushchav'i tour of th United
Statai.
Khrushchev said in a press con conference
ference conference in the K r e m I in last
month :
"We are going to America wilh
open souls and pure hearts, with
good intentions and a sincere de
sire to facilitate the liquidation of
the cold war.
Why does the Kremlin attach so
much importance lo this meeting
which, as Eisenhower has empha
sized, is exploratory in character
and modest in goaT
Observers here dismiss s an
oversimplification suggestions that
the Kremlin s elation is explain
able purely in terms of a persoml
political triumph for Khrush
chev'g "fixed idea" of the useful

successfully (ban a control group
which knew there was no danger,
In tests conducted at camps

throughout the country, men were
kept sleepless, sent on forced
marches, and run through real
gunfire and TNT explosions. In
jone test suDjecis were iea w ue-
lieve they had inadvertently in
jured a comrade.
This was accomplished by tak taking
ing taking a man to an isolated field in installation
stallation installation and ordering him to
connect some demolition wiring.
When he did, a TNT charge went
off and .the man was told a com

rade somewhere in the field was:wjtn weapons

hurt and that the telephone should
be used to get help.
The first reaction of many sol
diers was an attempt to convince
themselves they didn't ctruse the
accident
Next the men tried to follow in
structions by fixing th field tele telephone,
phone, telephone, but many acted in confu confusion.
sion. confusion. Some left their posts to
look for help instead.
The tests that led soldiers to
believe their own fives were in
danger led to the highest in incidence
cidence incidence of desertion. A majority
still remained on the iob but the
tension and, 'stress made most of
them inefficient.
Bank Robber Plays
Slarrino TV Role
For NY Viewers

NEW YORK (UPI) A near I Officers said they believed the
sighted bank robber unwittingly ; woman had wandered the streets
cast himself as the star but not for several hours in a daze after
the hero of a movie that New;sn was freed by the youths.
Yorkers viewed a few hours later I A patroman batt,d
on television.. Tnagt Putrto Rieln gang cj
Pictures from the film also ; r it nj hf Mm hojtj,
were printed in newspapers read erowd of mer th-n m

bv millions
The robber, a young Negro
wearing thick lensed glasses,
walked into a broadway branch
of the Bank for Savings yester yesterday
day yesterday and either was unable to see
or ignored a si(?n which said:
"Cameras will film any holdup
on these premises."
Margaret Kilkenny, an attrac attractive
tive attractive brunette te'ler, was working
in her cage when the man gave
her a bag and note demanding
noney
"Don't .be a hero," the note
said. "I'm holding a can of lye
solution. Put as much money in
the bag as you can and don't
alarm the guards."
Miss Kilkenny, 19, pushed a but button
ton button and three wide-angle movie
cameras began "shooting" the
robbfry.
The film showed her cramming
$1,000 in bills into the bag and
nushin? it through the window to
Ihe holdup man.
In the next scene, the man
turned and ran for the door, drop drop-nini
nini drop-nini $500 and a beer can, which
proved to be empty.
The final take showed two tel tellers
lers tellers vaulting over the counters to
ive chase and a customer pick picking
ing picking up Ue $500 and handing it to
a bank official.
The robber escaped with the
other $500.
Bank authorities called Ihe Mos Mos-ler
ler Mos-ler Photoguard Co.. which in installed
stalled installed the cameras
"We rushed a m- over fo nick
up the film," Alfred Jenkins,
manager of the company, said.
"He took it to a commercial de developing
veloping developing company and they
stopped everything and made
nrints. These we sent to the no no-lice,
lice, no-lice, the FBI and every television
station in town."
Rernstein Plays
Boogie Woogie For
Soviet Music Set
MOSCOW (UPI) Conductor
Leonard Bernstein played boogie
woogie on tte piano last
u:ht ior the Soviet classical mu mu-s.c
s.c mu-s.c set at a party marking the
successful engagement here of
the New York Philharmonic Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra. The Russians loved it.
First tie Russians entertained
with violin music, Red army
dancers and a puppet show at the
party hosted by the Soviel min-
I'ler of culture for the orchestra
which is nearin" the end of its
Moscow engagement.
Bernstein called for the bass
and drums to accompany him and
beat out boogie woogie chords.
The Russians applauded loudly.
Later Bernstein saitl the jazz re re-cila'
cila' re-cila' was "a last minute inspira inspiration
tion inspiration I haven't played jazz, for
( ars."
ness of private talks with Eisen-j
hower.
Actually, there is reason to he
lieve the idea did not spring full
grown from Khrushchev's brain,
but was initiated and had its pros
and cons discussed at sessions of
the government presidium and the
central committee.
, Tot th Soviet, th reciprocal
visits tymbolii th final recogn recognition
ition recognition of th Soviet Union Am Americas
ericas Americas equal it essential ei ei-pcti.
pcti. ei-pcti. Ihe feeling among politically
conscious Russians is that the
impact of Ihe sputniks and prog
ress of Soviet rocketry led to
grudging western acceptance of
the stability of Soviet power and
a realization that the status quo

Read story on .page 4i;
aTv r-
NY s Anti-Hoodlum Measures
Dorit Halt Teenage Violence:.

NEW YORK, Sept. II (UPI)
fell short of stemming New York's
Two fresh outbreaks were reported
a call for new powers to meet the
Early today four youths
can auctB and raped 44

way to work. She was beaten and robbed before the fane relet
A band of young Puerto Ricans jn the same precinct pursued
a 13-year-old boy into a fire-house to beat him, and when fira fira-men
men fira-men came to his aid threatened to shoot up the station.

Both outbursts followed an ap appeal,
peal, appeal, from police commissioner
Stephen P. Kennedy for revision
of state and Federal laws dealing
Me admitted ht could it no
reversal" in the steady rise of
juvenile delinquency and crime
unless the hand of law enforce enforcement
ment enforcement agencies is strengthened.
In one Brooklyn incident early
this morning police said a woman
was about to enter a subway sta station
tion station on her way to work at an
all niht beauty shop when a
car drove up and two youths got
out.
The youths, officers said, hit
her in the face, forced her into
the car, and drove her threo
miles to a vacant house where
they and two companions raped
her and robbed her of $30.
Police arrested three Negroes,
Jimmy Rogers, 17, Alex Williams,
18, and Daniel Bellaman, 20, all
of Brooklyn.
Detectives said they were search searching
ing searching for a fourth youth, a Puerto
Riean known as Pancho" who
was also implicated by the vic victim.
tim. victim. ment dwellers in th heart
of Wst Sid Manhattan's "jun "jungle."
gle." "jungle." The patrolman, John Pilla, man managed
aged managed to arrest Ihiben Aguirre, 16,
who had seized the cop's night nightstick,
stick, nightstick, but not until another patrol patrolman
man patrolman came to his assistance.
Not one of the crowd that had
gathered lifted a finger to help
Pilla.
The incident, with its overtones
ot neighborhood apathy toward
juvenile lawlessness, occurred as
Mayor Robert R. Wagner pre prepared
pared prepared to hold an emergency
meeting with the city's five dis district
trict district attorneys.
Thty war xpctd to discuss
ways of making parents res responsible
ponsible responsible for th action of Tn
offenders.
The scene of Patrolman Pilla's
brush with a gang called "The
Buccaneers," was the corner of
New Govt. Proposal
Would iMd Holders
Of Gas, Oil Leases
WASHINGTON (UPI) The In
ferior Department yesterday pro
posed new regulations which it
said would give added protection
to oil and gas leaseholders on the
outer Continental Shelf
Under the proposal, a lease leaseholder
holder leaseholder whose well stopped pro producing
ducing producing just before the end of a
lease or during a lease extension
would have 90 days to restore
production or to begin drilling
and repairing operations.
The department said this would
eliminate the chanc that an op op-srator
srator op-srator would lose his lease be because
cause because production stopped just be before
fore before the deadline for an exten
sion.
Under the 'aw governing the
Continental Shelf leases, an oper operator
ator operator may keep his leafe only as
long as oil or gas may be pro produced
duced produced from the area in pay paying
ing paying quantities, or dri'ling or well
rcwnrking operations as approved
by the secretary of interior are
conducted thereon."
The proposed new regulations
were drafted because the lan language
guage language of the law was loo vague,
the depinment said.
ACTOR TAKES U.N. JOB
WICE, France (UPI) Ameri
can movie actor Yul Brynner has
accepted an official assignment
for the United Nations to under undertake
take undertake a world-wide study into the
problem of displaced persons.
Brynner. currently making a film
here said yesterday the unpaid,
three-year assignment would be
carried out along with his regu regular
lar regular film work.
c'ould not be changed short of i
mutually suicidal war.
"What do you think was the
most significant contribution of
Nixon's visit to the Soviet
Union?" high official asked
this correspondent.
Without awaiting a reply, he
cited a paragraph from one of
Nixon's speeches to the effect
that the world has reached a situ situation
ation situation where we must learn to live
together or parish together;
"This sounded," he said, "like
the sober voice of a responsible
American leader. For, until re recently,
cently, recently, we have been accustomed
to hear your generals threaten
they ran wipe us out within a few
minutes."

Emergency first aid measure
Teenage gang violent today.
in Brooklyn and police, isa4
epidemic.

three Negroes and a Puerto Jll-
- year old white woman M..
Columbus Avenue and West 84th
Street, long known as "the w6rjt
sireei in new rorK city ior muf
gings, prostitution and narcotics".
Pilla, under strict orders to clear
the streets of Teenage punks' Hud
loiterers, told Aguirre and several
oi his buddies to keep moving.
Agui rref identified a.s ganaj.
"president," snarlingly told tl .'
Ha that bt wasn't moving any-.
where "because this is a free
country and I don't have to'f
with you." Then, Pilla tid;?U
guirre jumped him and grabbed
his billy club. ";r
Pilla was able to overpower
Aguirre and pin him against a
parked car. By this time tene'njjBiH
dwellers swarmed into the stMeta
by the hundreds, blocking trafflt
or Columbus Avenue. V-4
Another patrolman R i c h ht aH
Ware, was attracted by the traf.
fic jam and found Pilla, jostled
and jeered by the mob.
While Pilla and Ware were tr.
ing to shove Aguirre into a pri private
vate private car, two pop bottles wer
tnrown at them. Ware called tt
station for assistance. ? '-Eight
Eight '-Eight patrol cars carrvineltS
policemen arrived on the scene.
the cops broke up the crowd
and arrested Thomas Martinez', 18:
who was pointed out by Ware
the youth who threw on of til
bottles
New Chevy Corvair
Includes Features
Of Former Tucker
DETROIT (UPI) Chevrolet ;fcv
day disclosed details of it new
Corvair.
Chevrolet GeAeral Manager id id-ward
ward id-ward N. Cole told newsmen t. a
national press preview of the new
Corvair, Cnevrolet and .Chevrolet
truck tht his company's entry
into the Jmall car field Ifttula
contain many of the qualitieOJrp qualitieOJrp-mised
mised qualitieOJrp-mised by Preston Tucker hm
than a decade ago. C
But there was one major dif difference
ference difference between the Corvair and
the Tucker Torpedo. Chevrolet al already
ready already is mass producing the Cor Corvair
vair Corvair and will put it on the market
Oct. 2. Only a few Tuckers wer
produced and they never reached
the market.
Cole said Chevrolet has already
produced' 16,00 Corvair s. It
is expected to sell for less than
$2.00. 'J. i
The Corvair will be p o w ey rd
by an air-cooled, six-cylinder en engine
gine engine which as the cylinders "ar "arranged
ranged "arranged in a horizontal position
with banks of three cylinders
working from either aide toward
the center.
Like the promised and almost
forgotten Tucker, the Corvair en engine
gine engine will be located in the jcesjf,
w.ll be made largely of alumi aluminum,
num, aluminum, and will transmit its power
to the wheels through a combina combination
tion combination transmission and axle, tilled
trans-axle.
The body and the frame of;tti
Corvair will be welded together in
one single unit a system called
unitized construction rather 'thin
being bolted together after being
made as separate units.
It weights 2,375 pounds, Colt Colt-said,
said, Colt-said, about 1,385 less than a cotn cotn-oarable
oarable cotn-oarable 1959 Chevrolet. It'. wi) the
l&G inches long on .a 108 Jfloti
wheelbase, 51 inches highland
66.9 inches wide. V
THE ALMANAC
Today is Friday Sept. ll,;,rfi
254th day of the year, with' Ul
more days in 1959.
The moon is in its first quarter.
The morning stars sr Mercury
and Venus. ...
The evening stars ire KCifg,
Jubiter and Saturn.
On this date in history: '11,,
In 1777, General George Wjih Wjih-ington's
ington's Wjih-ington's troops Vere defeatedby
the British at the Battlrjrf
Brandywine.
In 1847, the first public per performance
formance performance of Stephen Foster.
"Oh: Susanna" was given
Pittsburgh;
In 1850, Jenny Lind, "The SVfj6J SVfj6J-ish
ish SVfj6J-ish Nightingale," opened her
American concert series at Cisl
Garden in New York City.
In 1862, the master Of the abort
story, O. Henry, was born.
In 1885, English novelist D;H.
Lawrence was born.
-i inn w Li:- 1
mklin ?.
J.S. Nt&
i on siitt
Roosevelt ordered th. U.S.
to shoot German U-boat.
in American defense waters, v.
In 1945, -former Japanese gri grimier
mier grimier Toio attempted to commit
suicide in his Tokyo home.
Thought for today: Abranatn
Lincoln said: "Important princi principles
ples principles may and must be inflexible.

DECIDES AGAINST TV
AMMAN, Jordan (UPI) X- A
spokesman for the economic :?nln :?nln-instry
instry :?nln-instry said yesterday the 'Jordan-.'

ian Cabinet had decided ifahjst '
settinu ud a television network.

The spokesman said the cabinet;
felt other, economic projacti ym -more
pressing.

-4