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:
AA00010883:03121

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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THE CAHAl WmSOt?
Seagram's
VO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
AN INDEPENDENT CUrN DAILY NEWSPAPER
try Xtt
mmm immtm
Y Balance Later
;can.PF
Let the people know the truti and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln
T5 COLON 77f
PANAMA, It. F., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1959
FIVI CINTI

(5
fctffflB

n? j

.. Yx f k f A J
- y fc y ''v, v
i4 -fed

When a ball his by one
ame foursome joined in the

abody was bitten or scratched by briers before the ball
tiesto de la Guardia, Jr. (left), nor Gov. William E. Potter

ionshlD. That feat went
jrsome which was completed

ado Says Panama Should

ilino Boyd

last night voiced disagreement with Aqullino Boyd's cam-

be I trie Panama uanai as

staould loo k forward to one day owning the Canal out-50-50
campaign was regarded as "strange" today by Boyd,

eign Minister in 1953 headed the treaty negotiators who

income and finally settled
on m Spanish "Meet the

Jan. 2. 1955, assassination of President Jose A. Remon.
cceeded the machinegunned Remon as President. But In

i by the National Assembly as an acconmlW in the assas assas-r
r assas-r three ye ears when the assassination trial jury acquitted
omplice.

branded Arias, who socceed-
rii iti- the Presidency -in Jail-
1955, aa a usurper but said
surpation was "constitutional "constitutional-like
like "constitutional-like all the other coupdetats
have occurred in this coun-
stiond r4rding Arias tx-
at ion Saturday at presidtn-
c and id ate of tht National
iotic Coalition, Guizado sid
ves him th impression tnar
a in rorcos arc opposed to
lifting of the 'havy curt-
-which hangs vr tht
ofth 1955 assassination,
r bont on remaining in
r.
said he thought the consti-
bal precept which prohibits
ction of a President within
years was being violated
the nomination of Arias as
esidential candidate.
has served as fvesiaeni un-
ct. 1, 1956, when he was sue-
by President Ernesto de la
dia Jr.)
ked if he thought the Na-
Guard had anything to do
the assassination of Presi-
Remon. Guizado referred his
tioner to the testimony at the
trial which mentioned one
idual answering the same
ription being seen by three
rent persons, once witn a
hinegun and another time in
-de-Lance Victim
II In Serious
ndition At Gorgas
19-year-old Panamanian is

i in serious condition today

Gorgas Hospital after being

ten Saturday Dy one oi me

dliest snakes lound in Cen-

1 merica
;he youth? Ricardo Jordan of

iro Miguel, was attempting

transfer a young, two loot
g fer-de-lanee from a dox to

Urire mesh cage at tne ume

wajs bitten early Saturday
ernoon.
li the confusion authorities

re auDarentiv not nouneu

Ul snortly after 3 o'clock. But

tne meantime young joraan

olied an emergency tourni-

et and attempted to suck the
nom from the wound himself.

3alboa police, a fire depart-

nt rescue sauad and a medic

y manned uorgas amDuiaace

answered the emergency can.

rdan was already in a state

shock when they arrived.

lAnti-toxin treatment was ad-

nlstered immediately upon

rival at the hospital. The bite

In the middle finger of tne
rt hand. The snake was

n tilled at Gorgas Hospital.

According to authorities the

r-de-lance, along with the

shmaster, is one or deadliest
akes' found in Panama, and

n often De laenuned Dy a-

e" marking on its body and

lancet shaped' neaa. run

own, it reachs a length or a a-Uit
Uit a-Uit five feet, and has one of

e reptile kingdom's fastest

ikes.

player (right) went into the
nunt among rocks and snake-

to Panama businessman Louis
by a Balboa dentist, Dr. A. E.
Cries Strange
nnama s snare oi me enier-
for "a miserable $1,500,000 in-
Press" radio program, uuicaao
uniform on tht day of the sssas-
sHiation.-"
Af on point Gulsado rofut4
.to name names, but he laid the.
main factor in his overthrow
was tht combination of uncon uncontrolled
trolled uncontrolled thirst for powtr and
vtsrtd interests.
Guizado said he gave up on his
promise to probe further into the
assassination when he went to the
United States shortly after his re release
lease release and was told by detectives
who he tried to hire that their
efforts would be fruitless under
the present conditions.
Guizado described Miro, who
had implicated him in the alleg alleg-ed
ed alleg-ed plot, as an instrument of the
forces which engineered his ( Gui Gui-zado's)
zado's) Gui-zado's) overthrow and said he
hoped that some day God would
forgive Miro, whose conscience
must be bothering him severely.
Ht referred to tht assassina assassination
tion assassination attempt on Miro in Pana Panama
ma Panama City in August last ytar
and said tht rtal assassins of
Prtsidtnt Rtmon will bt known
whtntvtr it it discovtrtd who
attampttd to siltnet Miro for for-ovtr.
ovtr. for-ovtr. ine ex-jrresident said he was
writing a hook of his memoirs
which hr started during his stay
in the Carcel Modelo and could
complete it for publication some
time next year.
Wholesale Prices
Fall To Lowest
Level In 10 Months
WASHINGTON (UPI) -Wholesale
prices fell three-tenths of 1
per cent in August to the lowest
level in 10 months, largely be because
cause because of cheaper farm products
and processed foods, the Labor
Department said yesterday.
, The department's Bureau of La Labor
bor Labor Statistics also reported that
wholesale prices of iron and steel
rose one-tenth of 1 per cent in th
month ended Aug. 15.
The report did not forecast
whether the wholesale changes
Would be reflected in lower retail
prices.
The department's wholesale
price index in mid-August dropped
to 19.1 per cent of the 1947-49
level, three-tenths of 1 per cent
below mid-July and the lowest
since last October. The August
figure was the same as one year
earlier.
Wholesale prices of farm prod products
ucts products and processed foods each
declined by 1.6 per cent in Aug August
ust August from the previous month.
Blasting Of

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A Sena Senator
tor Senator from Alaska announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday with "great satisfaction"
that Army troops have driven the
"enemy" from a tiny Eskimo vil village
lage village near Siberia.
The enemy: A supply of beer
abandoned when an army de detachment
tachment detachment closed its post two
years ago on St. Lawrence fs fs-land,
land, fs-land, a part of Alaska.
At the request of Sen. E. L.

That Moon Shot
The story of Russia's successful rocket shot ot
the moon, and of the impending launching of Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita Khrushchev towards the US, will be found
on the back page.

Exams For Navy Reserve
Training Set On Dec 12

Examinations for the regular
Naval Reserve Officers Training
Corps will be held in the Canal
Zone on Dec. 12, the Navy an
nounced today.
Eligible high school seniors and
graduates must file applications to
Health Insurance
Board Chief Going
For Omaha Talks
Robert Van Wagner. President
of the Group Health Insurance
Board for the Company-Govern
ment organization, is sailing
Wednesday on. the SS Ancon for
a 10-week vacation in the United
States.
During Van Wagner's absence,
Charles McG. Brandl, a member
of the Group Health Insurance
Board, will he the Board's acting
president. Inasmuch as his pre
sent assignment as project 'en
gineer on the Contractors Hill
work keeps him in the field much
of the day, Bradl will be assisted
in the Insurance Board's worth by
J. M. Watson, of the Engineering
Aayt matters Renaming w w
Group Hospital insursnco should
be referred to watson, who can
be reached by telephone at 2-2691.
Administration
Seeks Tax To Pay
For Waterworks
President de la Guardia's ad administration
ministration administration today sought approv approval
al approval of a new tax by the Permanent
Legislative Committee for the im improvement
provement improvement of water and sewage
works.
The new tax measure was in
addition to six other bills on
which the administration is seek seeking
ing seeking approval.
The administration 1 apparent apparently
ly apparently trying to rush these bills
through the committee before its
authority ends on Oct. 1, when
the National Assembly begins its
new period of sessions.

4. lit- J
Ztmi '

A BULLDOZER from Fort Davis meets a hydraulic bucket loader from Fort Clayton at the Transisthmian highway slide. George
Link operates the dozer while Arthur Jones mans the loader. Doc Henderson, engineer equipment operator, watches the work
while at the left are Military Police and some of the stranded motorists. U.S. Army Photo)

Well-Chilled
Bob Bartlett (D-Alaska), the Ar Army
my Army airlifted a combat team of
two officers and 19 enlisted men
to destroy the left-over beer be because
cause because of what the Eskimos were
doing to it, and vice versa.
Bartlett said the beer was- sup supposed
posed supposed to have been "well buried"
when the Army left it "but some
of the Eskimos proved to be first
class excavators."
Village elders, worried about

take the exams in time for them
to be received by Nov. 14.
The application forms are avail
able at Balboa and Cristobal High
Schools.
Designed to supplement the of
ficer output of the Naval Academy.
the NROTC program makes it
possible for a young man to earn
a regular commission while study studying
ing studying at the civilian college of hi3
choice which has NROTC unit.
All tuition, fees and books are
furnished by the Navy. The stu student
dent student also receives an annual re retainer
tainer retainer of $600 for four years.
Candidates who complete the
four-year college course are com commissioned
missioned commissioned in the regular Navy or
Marine Corps.
High school seniors and gra graduates
duates graduates over 17 and under 21 as.
of July l, 1960 may apply for the.
NROTC aptitude test. Those who
make a qualifying score will be
given a rigid physical examina examination
tion examination early next year.
Appriximately 1600 young men
will be selected from throughout
the United States and tht Canal
Zone to attend college under the
NROTC program.
Two Zone youths who took the
'ests last year are attending col col-lee
lee col-lee under the nriwram tariav
While-. jir$"fcsiirien enrolled In
tne ?avai Acsaemy,
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 13
Southbound lV
TOTAL
30
(C)tar Cut: 4)
Brew Cache
the young bloods, appealed to
Bartlett and he in turn got the
Army to act.
The Senator, suggesting that
the Army demolition team's ex expedition
pedition expedition be code-named "Opera
lion Frothy," made public a re report
port report by Col. J. A. Pongonis, ad adjutant
jutant adjutant general of Army headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Alaska.
Pongonis said the Combat En Engineer
gineer Engineer Company which conducted

PS

The
Judge's Bench
Antonio Altafulla, 17-year-old
Panamanian, was placed on six
months probation today at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court after
conviction for vagrancy. The
youth was arrested in the An Ancon
con Ancon residential area.
Sabas Mitll, 29, Panamanian
bus driver, drew the standard
$10 assessment for operating his
bus in the Canal Zone without
a CZ drivers' license.
Another Panama n 1 a n, 30-year-old
Alfonso Eduardo Saa,
forfeited $10 bail when he fail failed
ed failed to appear in Court today to
answer a similar charge: oper operating
ating operating his private auto without
a CZ driver's license.
Longtime Isthmian
Mrs. Laura Jordan
Dies In Stales
Mrs. Laura Hopkins Jordan, a
resident of the Isthmus for ma many
ny many y-ars, died Sept. 4 in Bidde Bidde-ford,
ford, Bidde-ford, Maine, after a long illness.
She was 71 years old. Funeral
services were held Sept. 7 at Sa Sa-co,
co, Sa-co, Maine, and burial took place
in Yarmouth, Nova Scotia.
Mrs. Jordan was the wife of
Thomas M. Jordan who came to
the Canal Zone in 1907 as a ma machinist
chinist machinist at the Mount Hope dry dry-dock
dock dry-dock shops and was later super supervisor
visor supervisor of the Cristobal Coaling
Plant. He left the Canal service
partner of the Kelsfl-Jordan Sales
Company, with branches in co colon
lon colon and Panama,
Mrs. Jordan was born In Bar Bar-lington.
lington. Bar-lington. Nova Scotia, and came
to the Canal Zone in 1917. She
was member of Royal Palm
Chapier of the Order of the East East-em
em East-em Star in Cristobal, and of the
Cristobal Woman's Club.
In addition to her husband, Mrs.
Jordan is survived by a sister,
Mrs. J. M. Walker, of Yarmouth,
Nova Scotia.
Orval And Billy
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP!)
Gov. Orval Faubus has asked
Arkansas residents not to dem
onstrate against evangelist Billy
Graham if they happen to disa disagree
gree disagree with him on racial issues.
Graham is scheduled to preach in
a football stadium -this week.

Big Blow To Alaskan

the operation from Aug. 3 to Aug
22 failed to locate the 7,000 cases
of beer. All they could find were
1,500 to 2,000 cans of beer, along
with soft drinks and chocolate
milk.
"All of these were destroyed In In-opening
opening In-opening the cans and pouring the
contents upon the ground," the
colonel said. "Questioning of the
members of the village failed to
I disclose the location of any other

51

Transisthmian Travelers
Switch To Trains
As Army Unblocks Road

Passenger business on the Panama Railroad boomed
briefly yesterday as scores of Sunday motorists were sty stymied
mied stymied by heavy landslides which completely blocked thr

Trans-Isthmian highway near
Although the road was

over a distance of three miles the heaviest slide, which

piled as much as 1 teet ot earth across the entire road roadbed,
bed, roadbed, was at mile 13 about eight miles southeast of Saba Saba-nitas
nitas Saba-nitas toward Buena Vista.
Authorities attributed the slides to heavy rains on
the Atlantic side beginning at mid-afternoon yesterday.
At the request of the Panama National Guard, US
Army authorities rushed emergency engineer crews and
earth-moving equipment within an hour.
Meanwhile the Panam6 Railroad's 5 o'clock depar departure
ture departure from Colon was delayed more than 30 minutes while
two more cars were coupled to accommodate standed fa families.
milies. families. Additional cars. were put on each train through
the midnight departure from either side of the Isthmus.

US Army Engineer crews man manned
ned manned heavy equipment at the site
until 1 am today, and were back
clearing debris at 7 arrv
After the job is finished late this
afternoon equipment will remain
on the scene for several days, in
U-. at further trouble..
Following heavy downpour
en tht Atlantic tide yttttrdty,
six slidts oecurrtd along a thrtt thrtt-milt
milt thrtt-milt strtteh. Tht worst blocktd
tht highway for sornt 50 fttt. At
two othtr plicti htlf tht thor thor-eughftrt
eughftrt thor-eughftrt was eovtrtd with mud,
and ont-wty traffic was In of of-fact.
fact. of-fact. The spot most seriously affected
was at a 150-foot hill on the north northeast
east northeast side of the road. Earth was
hanked to a depth of about 12 feet
at the base of the hill and the
slide extended across the entire
highway to a depth of four or five
feet at the opposite side.
Work this morning consisted
mainly of cleaning up the residue
of the big slide and preparing the
road for two-way traffic. In addi addition,
tion, addition, crews were diverting water
from the area and completely
clearing the smaller slide sectors.
A temporary bypass on the
shoulder of the road was con constructed
structed constructed last night and today. Ar-
burial sites within the area."
Pongonis said tha detachment
commander, Capt. Melvin R.
Gjcrsvik, learned from village
leaders where the beer cache was.
Pongonis assured Bartlett: "If
any beer escaped destruction, it
is of such a small quantity tha!
it no longer represents a threat
to the health or discipline of the
community.

roacu

Colon more than five hours.
partially blocked at intervals
my Engineer workmen art sur surfacing
facing surfacing this with rock so it will bt
usable should other slides set in.
Army authorities rtctivtd word
of tht troublo t 3:30 pm ytittr ytittr-dy
dy ytittr-dy from tht Panama National
m4 .Hn tht -AMtntit .rfdt.
Emtrgtncy tngfnttr crtw wtro
roundtd up and htavy tquipmtnt
o cept with tht difficulty was
dupttehtd from both Fort Davit
and Coroztl.
An emergency power plant to
light the area, a bulldozer and a
motor crane with clamshell were
sent from the Atlantic side, while
a front loader and a gradallan
all-purpose excavator- were soon
on their way from Corozal
Martin J. Hayes, USARCARIB
assistant post engineer, directed
operations.
Jesse A. Friese, general fore foreman
man foreman in charge of tht highway's
maintenance, directed crews on
the south end and Ralph W Zach Zach-ary,
ary, Zach-ary, foreman for the Atlantic sec sector
tor sector of the highway, was in charge
of workmen on the north side
Charles V. Youngblood chief of
the roads and grounds section, took
over at the site this morning.
About 75 Colon-bound ears,
drivtn by rtsidtnts of tht Re Republic
public Republic a( w, ptop, from
tht Zont, wtrt lintd up whtn
tht road was optntd for ont-wty
tnffie tt 1:40 U.t night. No
motorists wtrt waiting at tht
othtr tnd of tht slidt arts, tinct
onvtrs wtrt tblt to turn around
whtn warned of tho -mpasst by
National Guardsman on duty at
tht Sabanitts chtck point.
It is believed that announce announcements
ments announcements on the blocked road, made
over CFN and TV last night at in intervals
tervals intervals from 5:30 until 10 P.m. al also
so also helped keep down traffic.
Military Police from Fort Gulick
were at the site to help Panama
National Guard control traffic
throuRhout the night.
Maintenance of the TrFns-fsth-mian
Highway for Panama is a
US treaty obligation.
Salvadoreans Held
For Grand 1 r-eny
!n Conner Theft
Two Salvadoreans who told
police they are recent arrivals
at Panama have been jailed at
Balboa since Saturday awaiting
a preliminary hearing on tha
alleged theft of 316 pounds of
copper scrap from a Panama
Canal storage area.
Rene Federico Albrlnga, 23.
and Salvador Humberto Zepeda,
30, are charged with grand laj
ceny since the scrap is values
at $69.52. Conviction on tha fel felony
ony felony charge carries a posslbla
penitentiary sentence.
Both appeared briefly la
court this morning, but the pre
llminary hearing was continued
to Thursday. The accused men
are held on $200 bail each.
The two men were arrested
during daylight hours Saturday
while waiting for a bus along
Diablo Road near the storagt
area where the scrap is kept,

I
w



MO I TWO

im PANAMA AMERICAN AX IXD IT YST) TXT V&TLT rmrsr
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 1151

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIB AND ruBLlSMIC TMI PANAMA AMtftlCAN IMC.
peuMDIB BY NILMN MUNIIVIU ift
MAHMODIO AIA. teiTOO
l-7 M tmn O o 134 or P-
TtttHeNI 1-014C 'S Lrf
CLt ADOKfM PANAMtHICAH, PNM
COLON Orfiex it 7 cintl Avi.ui ic-twih htm and Uth iTBtrri
rwtltN HlMNTTivl JOMUA POW! INC
IAS Uimina Avl Nlw Yen 7 N. Y

Pr MONTM IN AaVANCt
m Six M9NTW1 in AeviNCi
wt Out v m

THIS IS TOUR FORUM THI HADtRI OWN COLUMN
tk Mail hj oi Umm i rtadtn Th Panama America.
Utters are receive1 friMylly hi wholly ceafMeatial

l( ry caatribirt i Urtttr

Mat eat- Lrrttrt tr whliilt' in la rtr receive.
Please tr t keep tilt lertn limited en tt itta.
laentitv letter writerj it held in ttrictett ceatidence.
Tail aewiMM' aiwmet r. reieniilitv I at ttment ar eemteai
aaraxta' ia lattan from reaeart.
THE MAIL BOX

POLITICS FOR
Sir:

Following recent Paraiso Town Meeting there arose a cloud
oorted remark by Gov. W

GUSL aUiU 111(111 I VJ 1 IV. o v v e, i;
liam E. Poller regarding Local Rater, voting for Communist candi candidates
dates candidates if they wish. h
Patriot and bruised ex-UPW members rumbled and sputtered
Onlv thing is that they were rumbling and sputtering about what
Potifr was sloppily reported to have said, and not what ne "id say.
It remained for current issue of The Panama Tribune to set he
irccrd straight by, in a responsible piece of journalism, printing the
stenographer's transcript of Potter's remarks at the Paraiso meet meeting
ing meeting Herewith the relevant portion. Potter to Paraiso:
"You can belong to any party you want to, outside the Canal
Zone I belong to the school that a man may join a party of his
choice I would doubt the wisdom of joining a party that was stat stated
ed stated at the present time as being Communist. I would have my doubts
as to vour wisdom in joining such a party. The most precious right
people have is to vote. The reason you vote is you think one man is
a better man than another. Express yourself even if you have to
sign the book. You can join any of the parties except one that might
obviou'lv be Communist infested or along that line. And if you
want to join that, go ahead, but I call to your attention that you have
in your documents of employment a signed personnel affidavit that
you will not belong to any organization which advocates overthrow
'of the United States Government."
For The Racord

WILL TOURISTS MIX WITH TUNAT
Sir:
If fishinr boats can save money by making their transfers at
sea in the lee of Taboga Island, I fan see no reason for their not
doing so. The man who thinks up a simpler and less expensive way
of performing a task wins out on the money.
But will this shifting of cargo at sea be a comfortable business
In th dry season, when the Trade Winds kick up quite a few waves?
Also what's to become of Taboga''
The Tourist Commission has just bought a fancy pleasure boat
to shutt'e tourists back and forth.
If there's much fish-shifting in the inner bay you can bet the
sharks will soon arrive in such numbers as to make the place unsafe
for sports swimmer;. Some fish always fall overboard, and sharks
goon learn what ti,me to swim around.
If the Pananra government wants to develop Taboga both as a
tourist spot and a fish transfer harbor, somebody had better get
matters straightened out. ......
Mavbe what is needed is a rigid code of handling for the fisher-
ni"", pius a regulation they have to keep well away from the sports
area
Swimmtr

PANAMA LINI
Sir:
All this moaning and groaning by Grace LIntj and United Trait
is a great belly laugh. To hear them bleed their woes in public us
ordinary numbskulls might think the poor fellows businesses are go going
ing going up in smoke any day now.
According to your daily screech sheet these two pillars of red red-Wooded
Wooded red-Wooded American canitalism claim the Panama Line is beating
them out of five million bucks a year. Poor fellows, the locals
ought in all fairness to get up a fund to partly compensate these
two lu tiered comrianies for their loss.
Rut hack in the davs when I learned my school lessons about
glorious canitalism if the other fellow was taking business away
from you. the solution was as plain as the waterline on the hull. You
were supposed 1o beat him at his own game.
'Van! to beat out the Panama Line, do you, fellows' OK. go a a-head.
head. a-head. Offer a cheaper fare and, even smarter, shave the cargo rate
from F:l Coast ports. The tie in forced on Canal Zone suppliers
mav still stand, but you can bet your buttons there will be some
leading microns askde in Congress before long
In short, boys, shame them into it. That'll teach those pinko
characters who want government ship lines.
Old-Fashienad Capitalist

WHAT BUS
Sir:

This bus service on the Zone Is positivlev the most mixed un
rnes- I have ever tried to use. Any resemblance to a schedule is
pureh' coincidental.
Why do three or four of the orange buses always seem to travel
together, then nothing apoears for the next five minutes? I think it
is fister to get to Fort Kohbe from Ancon than it is to wait and
wait, then travel far off course to get to Curundu. The bus always
seems to eo everywhere first except where I want to go.
And the service to Amador is even worse. Time was when the
Amador hus left from the Balboa Clubhouse on the hour and half half-hour.
hour. half-hour. Kver since the checkers went out on strike, nohody knows
when, if tver. the bus will arrive. Sometimes the drivers change in
the middle of the run, which for some reason causes great delay.
Other times the bus goes to Quarry Heights.
The Amador bus is supposed to go to the. Clubhouse, then back backtrack
track backtrack to either Amador or Panama, but on occasions the drivers de decide
cide decide to go straight on and the Clubhouse waiters are left stranded
even longf-r.
Especially since this is the only bus serving Amador residents, 1
should think the bus people could be a little more generous with
their service.
Waiting At tha Carnar

TIMI WATCHER

Sir:

The Individual responsible for the recent appearance of the Jan
uary 1959 issue of Time Magazine at Corneal has not escaped my
notice. It was such a fine joh of printing that the fart that such re reproduction
production reproduction was a violation of Federal copyright law should not both bother
er bother us at all, I suppose.
Afant

DAILY MEDITATION

(Presented by tha Department of
; Christian Education of tha epis episcopal
copal episcopal Church in tha Missionary
Diocata of tha Panama Canal
Zona.)
GOD CREATES
"For, bohold, I croato now
artf): and tfa tormar thall not
bo remembered, nor coma inta
mind."
But do ya glad and rojeica for
var In that which I craata.
If any man bo in Christ, ho it
now croaturo."
, II Cor. 5:17
i God invites. God gleans. God
creates. There is a connection in
these passages. They form con
istent theology. They give 'us a
gospel of hope. God's very discon
Cent with th world as it is, is our

t BO
i J 00
t4 eo
(meatta! Batni'i Mr
LOCAL RATIRS
cloud of
r'll-
SCHEDULf ?
pledge of a better world to come.
The world is not static. It does
no need to go along in the old
ruts. God can make it over. The
prophet sees wolves and lambs
made friends, lions turned veget vegetarians.
arians. vegetarians. The best in man can be
changed, too. The wolf and the
lion in the human heart can be
lamed. Indeed, it is only as we
transform our own lives that we
ran make any impact upon the
world without.
There is a new creation, but it
begins with man, and Christ is
the means by which God accom accomplishes
plishes accomplishes His work. God invites us
through the life of Christ. As wc
answer that challenge we are
gleaned, we re judged useful our
useless in the work of God. If we
accept, then we art transformed,
we are remade

1 70
18 90

Labor News
And
Comments

y VICTOR RIESEL
Nikita iergeyevich Knruhche
hs oten nou.u up nis razoi-eu3
t-u in.iiu on uojjjl.s on Amen
cn tr.iiic iau i.ie u.g tunc uauei
wuWu snu. taies unasiou oi .aid
erican uoor. mere is uocumemeu
reason lo oeiiee uial U.3. Loni
muii.M anu A.ai usaciiev i own io io-v.ei
v.ei io-v.ei lass ageins nave Deeji pour
n meiuua ou Lit moo imo .uos
cua like vouka into loreign diplo
iikre is documented reason tt
bei.ee uui uespue Lbe greu pres pressure
sure pressure ui l aiming a giooai
machine, lue- rtuis.an leader anu
ms aiues now are througmy fam. fam.-liar
liar fam.-liar w.ui laoor rackets especi-'
in Cuicajjo the one city Uit"ue
c.deu lo siuuy most miens.Vely.
Unless the ririt.sn Mi-5 agents
and our own intelligence people
are mistaken, .vir. Knrusiic.ie
now kjiowj enougn to speak gliby
ot the malia, oi Al Capone'a al alleged
leged alleged successors In some Chicago
un.ons, anu oi Sen. McClellan's and
Boo iveruiedy's prooe.
lhcre is notn.ng new in this sud sudden
den sudden iascinauon win ttie more sor sordid
did sordid sioe ot dues-stamp soc.ety. I
tangled once with a leilow named
Moiotov. He Men was Comrade
Fore gn Minister ol all the Rus Russian
sian Russian and the bayonets they survey.
He hid attacked the At'u lof re
fusing to join with the Sov.et world
labor organizat on. I figured 1 had
him. 1 ligured wrong. Moiotov
knew the inner workings of the
AFL, Amer can politics, internal
feuds anci he let me know it name
by name, insult by insult.
It is nol important now to re report
port report why that vanishing Russian.
V. Moiotov, spent many crisis
hours studying American labor. It
is important to understand why
Nikita Khrushchev in going
through so many cr.sis hours bon boning
ing boning up on labor, politics and crime
in the U.S.
His propaganda will be a people-
to-people's pitch. He will talk of
himself as merely a man of the
Russian people. Already in the of
ficial bogriphy spread here by
the Soviet Embassy, the Russian
Communist chief is discussed in
these words:
'Brielly speaking N.S. Khrush
chev could be described as a lead
er of the Latin type. Nearness to
the people is the most typical trait
of his character and of his style
of work, N.S. Khrushchev maint
ains close contract with the work working
ing working masses.
"He often visits factories, con construction
struction construction jobs and collective farms,
speaks at meetings and talks to
rank-and-file workers. The head of
the Soviet Government is person
ally acquainted with thousands of
workers, collective farmers, en engineers
gineers engineers and other workers em employed
ployed employed in different parts of the
country."
There is much more Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's consultation on affairs oi
state with every Ivan he can reach
Real rank-and-file comrade stuff.
Well, when word came that the
leaders of 13,000,000 U.S. workers
wouldn't permit themselves to be
consulted by "The Man," orders
flashed to America for choice bits
for No. One's briefing.
Moscow press and radio began
attacking U.S. labor chiefs as "la
bor bosses" who were committing
"treason" against society bv re
jecting N.S. Khrushchev's personal
invitation to dinner. Khrushchev
also directed his Ambassador.
Menshikov, to ask specifically
"what would be American labor's
attitude and ns role in the recep reception
tion reception to Khrushchev." He was told
personally and publicly.
Now our Stale Dept. and intel intelligence
ligence intelligence people expect Khrushchev
to attack America labor chiefs
except for the eight man group.
ei Dy james Larey and Walter
Reuther, who will confer with
him, probably in a room in San
Francisco's Mark Hopkins Hotel
on Sept. 21.
N.S. Khrushchev is expected to
make his first attack on U.S. la labor
bor labor namely AFL-CiO president
George Meany during the Rus Russian's
sian's Russian's National Press Club speech.
He is also expected to use his
knowledge of racketeering when
he meets with the Carey-Reuther
group. By that time the AFL-CIO
convention will have been in ses
sion for several days. It can be
expected that Mr. Meany, who has
a whim of iron and a thrust
like an inter-stellar space fuel, will
have denounced Khrushchev se several
veral several times just as the Soviet
leader rides up San Francisco's
Market St.
matter of
FACT
Ths word "shamroek"
comes from tha old Irish
"iMmrnJ." mainins "threi
leafed."' Tho nam i believed j
to have been given originally I
either to the white clover, J
black madic or wood aorreL,
Tha first two plant! T clo-i
vers which belonf U tht pet
family. Tho wood, aorrel also'
has leaves with three leaflet1
which resemble the leaves of
the clover. The plant belong'
to family entirely distinct
from the clover.
9 Encyclopedia Brltsnnlea

"Come, See

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

I'M ONLY ASKING: Aren't
wires beinz nulled to "welcome'
Charlie Cnaplin back to the
States? (Oona wants to come
home.). ..Isn't it a laugh the girls
they "pair" Brando with? (He
doesn't know most of them and
oares less lor all of them j...Ditlo
Robert Evans ... Wanna bet that
Castro sends for N.Y. "models?"
(I know some of 'em.).. .How long
before someone does a reverse
with F. Sinatra? (There'a a cou cou-ple'of
ple'of cou-ple'of guys waiting for him. When
Mr. Fisher, ne' Fischetti and
some of his Chicago friends aren't
around.). ..When ii the liquor com commission
mission commission going to check the "hid
den" hoodlum ownership of dozens
of East Side clip joints and Vil
lage queer dives?... When am i
going to learn to keep my mouth
shut?
A BIT OF THIS (But more of
that): Joe Di Mag was linked
with actress Kathy Carlyle be before,
fore, before, but is he also her agent and
manager, and did he accompany
her to the Coast to help her test
for Al Zimbalist's "The Syndic Syndicate?"
ate?" Syndicate?" (Story is based on the Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Hill testimony, and who
knows more about her than yours
truly?) ...Joan Baruch Bove, ol
the oodles, discovered Maurice
Frager, the Jersey barrister, in
Capri... Talking about barristers,
Mike Kenny, New York and New
Rochclle lawyer for many thea theatrical
trical theatrical personalities, is the new
counsel for the N.Y. State Fire Firefighters
fighters Firefighters . Further into about
"Parkinson's Law." It's going to
be made into a musical comedy.
Parkinson's new book, debunking
income tax, will be calico i lie
Law and the Profits." ... Doiores
Anderson, sepian song bird at the
Isle of Limbo, says ihe diamond
was given her by Sammy Davis
Jr. Diizy Gillespie will lend class
to the Randall's Island Jazz Fes Festival
tival Festival opening tomorrow. ..I betcha
'tain't true that Porfirio is buzzing
Zsa Zsa again. ..Copacabana man management
agement management would like to hear from
Joan and Irene Geider, prelim
inary winners irt the Channel 4
contest at Palisades Park. ..Note
to Sugar Ray Robinson: Don't
drive that fuchsia Caddy through
a red light. ..Warner's planning a
secret deal with Tommy Leonetti.
ANYTHING YOU CAN DO (1
can do sometimes): Jim Hill beef beefing
ing beefing about the rape scene his wile
Rita Hayworth plays in "They
Came to Cordura." ... Today Tab
Hunter is placed at the Water
Wheel with Lily Wilson of "Tight-
trope". ..They are Michael Kidd,
celebrated Hollywood Broadway
producer-director (and one time
Mirror copy boy), Dr. Harold
Greenwald, noted psychologist-author
of the best-seller "The Call
Girl, and Phil (Mr. Barnum)
Greenwald, big-time producer of
the Concord shows. :No one's go
ing to starve in that family.) ...
TV's Merv Griffin, taking horse-
back lessons in Central Pk for a

d Clasp-Qlfooch
- Continuations
rTor Pearl (Bracelets
just arrived

mercurio
Jewellers
Cnlr An

and Forget About

scene in an upcoming TV show,
fell off twice. (Well, the Duke oi
Windsor wasn't so hot either.) ...
Juvenile dept.: Aubrey Goodman,
the 23-year-old author of S. and
S's hot-seller "The Golden Youth
of Lee Prince" is making trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic calls to BB's kid sister,
Mijanou Bardot. (Whose goiden
youth?)... According to restaura restaurateur
teur restaurateur Al Cooper, a gal is grown
up when she switches from uolis
to dollars.
Ditto on the Ditto: Jack Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, away from 52nd St. alt alt-gether
gether alt-gether too long (in Vegas and Mia Miami
mi Miami for eight years) is back at the
Hickory House and hooray... One
of the most beautiful show gals
of all time, Mary Alice Moore of
the fabulous Ben Marden Riviera
choir, returning to dress design designing
ing designing after a sixyear holiday. ..Cot ..Cotton
ton ..Cotton broker Joe Wade and Manhat Manhattan's
tan's Manhattan's prettiest real estate agent A A-lice
lice A-lice Mason, discussing the hous housing
ing housing situation at the Quo Vadis...
If you want her heart to belong
lo daddy give her a Caddy.
IT'S THE SAME OLD TUNE
(But the words are different):
Eddie Perona, back from Europe
in a switch with papa John, had
all he could do to keep Orin Leh Lehman
man Lehman busy at the Round Table
while Lehman's date of a few
nights ago, Mary Morrison, was
dating dress genius Henry Rosen Rosen-feld
feld Rosen-feld only two tables away. (Hen (Henry
ry (Henry says skirts will be below the
knees, in spite of Dior.)... Dolly
O'Brien with Palm Beach's Boo
Straley at Ed Wynne's Harwyn,
while her son was in a confab
with Warren Pershing (the gen general's
eral's general's son) at Morocco, near tht,
Wendy Vanderbilt Felix Perrera
table. ..Lary Marchiony of the ice
cream family marries his child childhood
hood childhood Village sweetheart, Barbara
Sgroi, whose father owns Bon
Soir, and what kind of ice cream
will they serve there? ... Plenty
prophetic was lovely Liz Brown,
wife of famed Washington foreign
editor Constantine Brown. (She s
a former Hearst writer.) In her
book "The Enemy at His Back"
Liz wrote "Are we now to see the
spectacle of Khrushchev address addressing
ing addressing a joint session of Congress?"
The book was published (by Book Book-mailer)
mailer) Book-mailer) in 1956. ..Radio's Klavan
and Finch note that divorce re results
sults results when wedded bliss begins to
blister. (So what happened to ra radio?)
dio?) radio?) PERTINENT PARAGRAPHS
(from an impertinent paragraph
er): Wasn't that Nina Fo;h and
producer Paul Gregory digging
each other at Eddie Condon's?
...Shoulda seen Jeff Chandler and
Esther Williams in their private
party version of the West Indian
Limbo dance. ..Warren Bernng-
er (of
'Blue Denim") consoled
Classman (daughter of
.Valerie
Ip the News' Barnett Glassman)
while Ralph Meeker was out of
I town.. .Susan Cabot's man of the

Conquering"

moment (or is it second) is Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood agent Dan Holly wooa.
(What's tnat again?) ... Note to
record reviewers who flipped ov over
er over Bud and Travis' Liberty rec recording
ording recording of old lolk songs. The "old
tolk songs" were wruten by the
boys themselves . 15-year-olu
Tuesday Weld thinks Fabian is
too young... Dept. of Ho Hum:
Now they're linking John Barry Barry-more
more Barry-more Jr's ex, Cara Williams, with
me Maharajah of Baroda... John
Ireland told Gondolier's singer
Tony Bari he'd punch him on the
schnozzola if he didn't stay away
from Terry Burke, the actress.
This I want to see. ..If the best
things in life are free, why does
it cost so much to get a she?
I'VE GOT TO SLAVE (But why
doesn't Castro shave?): Cubans
getting ready to recognize Red
China and boot Taiwan's ambas ambassador.
sador. ambassador. Havana swarming with
Chinese Reds... Lilian Brown, a
former "Miss Canada" ought to
be in pictures according to Harv Harvey
ey Harvey Bernhard (Julie Wilson's ex)
who'd like to star her in Official
Films' "Police Station.". ..If the
Zeppo Marx Barbara Btakely
marriage comes off, it will sur surprise
prise surprise her old boy friend, singer
Joe Graydon ... Barron Polan's
newest discovery, Genevieve, the
babe without a last monicker,
stars in "Can-Can" at the Woll Woll-man
man Woll-man Memorial in Cemral Pk. next
week, with the biggest advance
sale of the season. ..Cindy Adams
(and a guy named joey; were so
great in their high-class legit deb debut
ut debut in "The Gazebo" at the Capri
Theatre in Atlantic Beach, joey
Is thinking of running for presi president
dent president of Equity too ... P boy boy-comedian
comedian boy-comedian George DeWitt quit go going
ing going with girls. Whenever he found
one with a pretty figure, it cost
him a pretty figure.
POME:
are hell.
Gals who kiss-'n'toll
POSTPONE VISIT
AMMAN, Jordan (UPI) A state
visit by the Shah of Iran has been
postponed until further notice be because
cause because of present world events and
the scheduled visit to Iran next
month by Indian Prime Minister
Jawaharlal Nehru, government
sources said yesterday.

I

FLY AWiARHuA to europg

SAN Jt'AN
PANAMA
AnnANQUIU.A
l:.SH?wSii?SV.

l IP w --

- o
WASHINGTON A word Con Con-grssmen
grssmen Con-grssmen seldom mention above a
whisper is "junketing," which the
dictionary defines as takng "an
excursion at public cost."
The records of Congressional
travel are stamped 'For Offical
Use Only" and are taKed away
in government vaults accessible
to only a few top officials.
"It is requested that distribution
be ot i lmited basis," cautions
one Pentagon report on Congres Congressional
sional Congressional use of military transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Most Congressmen sidestep
direct inquires about their free
trips.
'That's not public information,"
said a spokesman for Sen. Andy
Schoeppel, Kansas Republican, a a-bout
bout a-bout his two trips in July to Fort
Riley, Kansas, and Argentina,
Newfoundland The response was
typical.
Yet this column has managed to
uncover 284 tripi which Senators
ind Representatives have taken at
he taxpayers' expense since Con Congress
gress Congress opened last January. Many
trips were in the public interest;
others were no more than free va
cations.
Those who traveled overseas
were able to draw unlimited ex
pense money from American em embassiescounterpart
bassiescounterpart embassiescounterpart funds which
they could spend as they pleased.
They were usually chauffeured
around in government cars and
given the red-carpet treatment.
Sonne were even accompanied by
military aides who handled their
baggage and made hotel arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. FREE-RIDE CHAMP
The king of the junketeers is
South Carolina's Dixiecrat Sen.
Strom Thurmond who, as a re re-itrve
itrve re-itrve Army general, feels he ha
i special right to military tran transportation.
sportation. transportation. He took six free trips, missed
out tre last minute on a seventh.
He flew to Dover, Del. on Feb.
18 for a military briefing, visited
the missile center at Vanderberg
Air Force Base, Calif., March 4
to 8, took a hop to Offout Air
Force Base, Nebr., on April 13,
hitched a free ride to Shaw Air
Force Base, S.C to keep a speak speaking
ing speaking engagement on May 16, flew
out to the US Saratoga at sea
on May 22 and wangled military
transnortation to attend the South
Carolina convention of the Ameri American
can American Legion on June 21.
Tied for second place In the jun junket
ket junket jamboree are Sen. Tom Mar Martin
tin Martin of Iowa and Congressman Walt
Norblad of Oregon, both Republic
ans, with five trips apiece.
Seven members of Consress got
four free ridss each. They-are
Sens. Clair Engle of California,
Frank Moss of Utah, and Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen Robert Levering of Ohio,
lames Ouigley of Pennsylvania,
Mendel Rivers of South Carolina,
Robert Sikes of Florida, and
Leonard Wolf of Iowa, all De Democrats.
mocrats. Democrats. The most extensive trip is plan planned
ned planned by Congressman J.L. Piclher,
who has reserved an Air Force,
nlane from Oct. 20 to Dec. 1 to
fly a Congressional sa'ari to exotic
places around the world.
SAILING THE NIGER
A unique reauest came from
Congressman Bill Bray Indiana
Republican, who asked the Navy to
sail him down the res of the R'ver
in Africa this fall. Hjs wife will
pay for the rest of the trip out
of her salary which' she saves up
for their annual vacation.
Th". Air Force even sunplied a
special plane to fly Speaker Sam
Rayburn, Sen. Paul Douebs of Il
linois, and Congressman Mike Kir Kir-wan
wan Kir-wan of Ohio, a'l Democrats to
Scranton, Pa.. June fi to attend
testimonial dinner for their fel
low Democrat, mustachioed Con
gress Dan Flood of Pennsyl
vania. All 'our men nave been cri critical
tical critical of the Air Force spending so
much monev on passenger flights.
But, like their colleagues, they
have discovered that the Air Force
is useful for something besides
patrolling the skies.
INSIDE FAMOUS FAMILIES
Over the transom: President Ei
senhower has ordered the body-

Shortest route PANAMA

VIA PUERTO RICO

FASTEST OUTI FROM

TowM tad Fto Cli FARES
TW WnM't mtmt tmium AIRLINER
Triliaful Skwtnfaa jnut Scrrlet
CwhrtaMt "SlMpanto Chun
forth Scrrie AviiUM
' fumilM SwriM
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Tmt.1 Aim! tvr NOW PAY LATER

rnST

Washington
Merry- Go -Round
- lr DRIW PEARSON

juardi who protect the first famU
y to give priority to his grand,
children. "I'm not worried about
myself," he told them. "You
watch out for those grandchild
iren.", . Lively, lovely "Lady.
Mrd" Johnson, wife of the Senatt
leader, never tells her daughters
"goodbye" over the telephone. She
signs off by saving gently: "You
re loved." ..Dajghter Linda B'rd,
age 15, flounced in to see her mo mother
ther mother the other day to ask why she
couldn't attend school in Texaa this
year. "Because, darlin' I want at
many of our family under one roof
as possible," replied Mrs. John John-son.
son. John-son. .
John Coolidge, surviving son of
President Cal Coolidge. reminisced
recently about his father's grief
after the freak death of another
son from a blister infection. Joha
recalled his father's words to him
following the tragedy. "When your
brother died," said President Cool Coolidge,
idge, Coolidge, "the power and "lory of tht
presidency died.".. This was the
real reason. John believes, that hii
father re'ired from the White
House with the simnle, famous
statement: "I do not choose to run
again.". .
Mrs. Margaret Truman Daniel.
daughter of another White House
occupant, was chatting on the
phone other day with Washington
public relations man Chris Shel Sheldon.
don. Sheldon. As she spoke, she teemed to
have difficulty with Harry Tru Truman's
man's Truman's young grandson. Over the
telephone came whispered asides:
"Angel, don't put your fingers in
that. .Angel, please don't hang
on me. .Angel, please stop that."
HEADLINES AND
FOOTNOTES
Vice President Richard B. Nixoa
asked Dictator Nikita Khrushchev,
during their tete-a-tete in Moscow,
what happened to the 11 American
crewmen who mysteriously disap disappeared
peared disappeared after crashing in Soviet Ar Ar-menia.
menia. Ar-menia. The Kremlin Czar simply
shrugged and changed the subject
. .Nixon summarized this im impressions
pressions impressions of Khrushchev in a se secret
cret secret 20page memo to the Presi President.
dent. President. The Vice President believe.
Khrushchev's confidence in Com Communism
munism Communism won't be shaken by his
American visit but he may go
home with a more realistic view
of our strength and determination'.
Nixon also came home with the
impression that the satellites are
already causing Russia indigestion
pains, so the Kremlin isn'l from
poverty and darkness, and their
new economic and educational
status is increasing their appetite
for more, he reports. .The Rus Russians
sians Russians put on no show of military
strength for the Nixon party. In
fact, the Vice President saw few
men in uniform. .
Julian Sourwine, the Senate In In-ternal
ternal In-ternal Security Committee's chief
counsel, is now investigating
charges that Cuban Premier Fidel
Castro is forcing the Cuoan Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Company into bankruptcy.
The company is subsidiary of the
multimillion-dollar International
Telephone and Telegraph. It looks
as if Sourwine is again playing in into
to into Castro's hands by laying the
United States open to charges or
dollar diplomacy.
TAPE
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PANAMA
AfflUNE IN THE iUFilf-A



MOMUT, ItFTIMBEK 14, MSI

TKX flXlMA JJtXKICAJf AM, CCDXPtNBEXT. BAJXX KIWIPATUV

-Abi to&ta

The

1

anama American

to

m

ana

Mmmm

IN AUGUST The
American published more advertising than in
any other August in its history.

IM AUGUST i oThePa
nama American sold more copies than in any
other, August in its history.

AND

.

what is true of August is true of

the seven months of the year so far. The trend
of advertisers and readers to which has been

running strong for several years, is running

stronger than ever.

WHY?

VI 1 1 Ml

r

C I HUM IV Vll.5re,

with what seems to us to be the obvious reason.
Advertisers and readers alike get from The Pa Panama
nama Panama American the results they want-more for
their advertising money, more for their reading
time.

AN INDEPENDENT

Mississippi Officials Doubt
Negro Ministers Lynch Claim

WOODV1LLE, M1m Sep. 14 -(UPI)
Wilkinson County authorit authorities
ies authorities yesterday eiUed untrue Ne Negro
gro Negro minister's charges he was
chased out of Mississippi by a
lynch mob.
Authorities also denied charges
by the Bev. Harrison Dupre that

a Negro undertaker was slain De-

cause M was invoivea in a na

tional Assn. for the Advancement

of Colored People movement.

They indicated no investigation

of the charges was planned.

Dupre said he was forced to

flee Fort Adams. Miss., a com

m unity about 100 miles west of
Poplarville where Negro Hack
Charles Parker was lynched April
25. He told the all-Negro National
Baptist Convention in San

Francisco a white mob came to
his home to get him, apparently
because of a mistaken idea that

TV Spy Catcher
Tries To Calch
Real Life Spies

MIAMI (UPI)-TV spy catcher
Richard Webb, star of "Border
Patrol." had a major mystery to

solve yesterday his own. Specifical

ly, why he tried to arrest two

insurance men at the airport and

accused them of being "espionage
agents."
Police said Webb grabbed two

innocent Insurance agents Situr
day and berated them as "Khrush

chev's boys," 'dangerous spies,"
and 'unamerican foreigners."
The FBI and U.S. border agents
moved in. but they decided that

it was a civil matter and Webb
was not guilty of Impersonating

a federal officer since he ex
plained he was making a ''citi ''citizens
zens ''citizens arrest."

The two airplane travelers were

M. P. ToughiU, Salt Lake City,

and Walter J. Bush of Springield,
Oregon.
A nearly empty bottle of vodka

was confiscated from Webb's

briofcase.

Webb later apologized and made

himself unavailable for comment.

oam Gallu, producer of the
jjow said in New York that if
the story was printed, 'I'm yank

ing my show out oi your town."
Ship Af Bottom
Of Ocean Isld
For $56,000

WASHINGTON, UPI) A ship
that's been lying on the bottom of
th ncean since it was torpeoed in

the first World War was recently
sold bv the U.S. government for

.v ooo.

But that still kft about 60 other
American and Allied vessels worth

more than 29 million dollars in i
"iinnken fleet" that has been scat

tered all over the world for more
than 30 rears.

And perhaps the strangest

thine about his little known fleet
is the fact that it's run by the

Veterans Administration.

It was VA administrator Sumner

Whittier who sold the SS Lewis

Lunckenbach to the Tennat Deve

looment Corp. of New York,

aeents for Risdon fleaney, Lita.

an English salvage firm.

The Luckenbach, carrying cop

per, cotton, wire ana pernaps
some precious metals, was tor

pedoed by the Germans 10 miles
off La Vierge lighthouse on the
northwest eoast of France on Oct.

11, 1T.

RICIIVII TANKS

BONN, Germany (UPI) The

West German army m receiving
its first postwar German made
tanks. It wss reported yesterday.
The magaiine Soldat and Technik

said the tank is the ccz, s moam moam-cstion
cstion moam-cstion of the French-made Hotch Hotch-kisf
kisf Hotch-kisf cargo carrier.

he was soliciting' fundi far' the
NAACP. He said the incident,

which occurred Aug. 27, followed
the fatal shooting last mongth of
Sam O'Quince, for similar

reasons.

X know that there hasn't been

any nob." said Sheriff J. T. Fal-

kenheimer.' "There hasn't been

any report to me about it and

I'd be the first to know. I don't

think there is any thine to any of

itr

But the sheriff said. "I don't

doubt that somebody went ana
talked to him."

Asked if he would investigate

Dupre's charges, the sheriff said.

noooay nas made any complaint

to me yet."

Falkenheimer said he was still

investigating the O'Quince slaying

but so far we Haven't come up
with anything." He repeated his
belief that the ambush shooting oi
the Negro undertaker had nothing

to do with racial tension.

Falkenhuner said he believod

O'Quince, who also owned a cafe

here and was described as "promi

nent," was killed by another Negro.

O'Quince was snot late at night

as he got from his car to open the
gate of his farm about 10 miles

south of here. His wife was In the

car and said "somebody behind a

bush" fired the fatal shot.

She later denied a report that

racial tension or the NAACP had
been involved in the shooting. She

said ner nusDand was not involved
with the NAACP.

At his home in Ackerman, Gov.

J. P. Coleman said he had not
received a telegram the National
Baptist Convention President said

he sent him demanding protection
for Dupre so that he could return
home to obtain hi belongings.

Brawny Barbell -Men
OivThe Run ;
From Pesky Mice
WEDNESBURY, England (UPI)

Brawny member of the Sam-

sop Clue, dedicated to neiitn,
strength and the body beautiful,
are on the run from mice, it was

reported yesterday.

"It Isn't funny," said dub mem member
ber member Jeff Holyhead. "When you're
lifting a heavy weight the very
last thing you want is a mouse
running up your leg."
The problem is that the Samson
Gub headquarters, where its
members chuck barbells and
heavy weights around is overrun
with mice.
"We have tied everything to
kill them off," said brawny club
chairman Alan cox. "But the
mice have proved stronger than
we are. If they don't go well, we
may have to."

Poor Duck Really
Gels Tail-Fealhers

Burned By Hunters

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI)

Pity the poor duck. He's really
getting his tail-feathers burned.
Proof of this comes from the

California Fish and Game De-.
partment in a study conducted to
find out what happens as the duck
makes his, annual trek from nest nesting
ing nesting grounds Nin Canada to winter

quarters in iLauo America.
It ihust be a nervous, gunshy

duck who strives in the south

land, funng the trip thousands
of lumters probably have trained

their guns on that lonely duck.

Some have hit him.
Frank Kozik, chief of waterfowl

management for he California

Fish and Game commission, says
that his agency has been making
the atudy for the past five years
or so.
The agency set up headquarters
near a waterfowl refuge and be began
gan began to capture the ducks after
the season for hunters had ended.
In one case, at Gray Lodge,
about 65 miles north of Sacra Sacramento,
mento, Sacramento, Calif., the study showed
that 30 per cent of the pintail
ducks captured had shot in them.
About 40 per cent of the mallards
a bigger and more choice duck
had been shot.'
For geese, the picture was ev even
en even darker. Canadian geese varied
from one to as many as 38 shot
pellets and 60 per cent of them
were carrying pellets when captured.

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,rGt POUR

MONDAY, lETTEMBER It, 1951
Box 134,
Panama
.Social and Otli
mmm
THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Doroihy Killgallen
tenvide
I Maine Style Blueberry Pie
1
Br OSWALD JACOIY
Written for NIA Service
NEWS Of ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.
?t 1 lJ The Governor's favorite

I i V'f,

BALBOA WOMAN'S CLUB HAS WELCOME HOME TEA;
MRS. SNODGRASS, MRS. HEARON GREET GUESTS
The Balboa Woman's Club welcomed its members and guests
last week at the opening tea of the club season at the USO-JWB
n La Boca Road, Balboa. Members and their guests were greeted
at the door by Mrs. James E. Snodgrass, president, and Mrs. Wil William
liam William C. Hearon, past president.
Mrs. Albert Saarinen, past president, and Mrs. Peter Bolton,
first vice president, presided at the tea table. They were assisted
by Mrs. O. K. Worley, Mrs. Lawrence Adler, Mrs. Howard Went Went-worth
worth Went-worth and Mrs. Max Smouse.

Mrs. Ralph Otten was in charge
Of the decorations, which center centered
ed centered around the cluh flower, the
giant red Ixora The tea table
centerpiece wan arranged by Mrs.
Bolton and was flanked by crys crystal
tal crystal figurines and branching silver
candelabra.
Mrs Auble, Mrs. Holgerson.
Mrs. Nita am' Mrs Basham were
In charge of refreshments.
The program featured vocal se selections
lections selections by Mrs. Spencer Smith,
accompanied by Mrs. Joseph Kin-cald.

Mr. Henderson
Entertains
This Evening

The Time Magazine correspon correspondent
dent correspondent for Middle America. Mi
brace Henderson, is entertaining
a group of friends this evening
at his home on Brazil Avenue at
P"th Streei in the Paitilla area.
The cocktail buffet starts at sev seven
en seven o'clock.

Amador Officers Wivs
Plan Wednesday Lunch
The first meeting of the club
year of the Fort Amador Officers
Wives Club will be held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 12:30 at the Fort Amador
Olficers Open Mess. A program
will follow the luncheon.

Miss McNeil Leavti
For Tampa University
Miss Edith Louise McNeil,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Duayne
T. McNeil of Balboa, left by plane
last week for Tampa. Fla where
she will attend the University of
Tampa.

EmbUm Club 52
FmVilam Plnh S7 will hove its

September social meeting at the
home of Jane Cave, 8176B in Mar.
garits. Gertrude Allgaier will be
the co-hostess.

Gerard McKtnna Has
Gay Birthday Party
Gerard McKenna, son of Mrs.
Ronnie McKenna, celebrated his
nineteenth birthday Friday eve evening
ning evening with a dinner party at his
home in Curundu.
Guests included Orian Cramer.
Sally Cramer, Jac Fugua, Bill
Harrell, Kerry McCoy Joe Law Law-ler,
ler, Law-ler, Howard Clark, "Honey" Mc McKenna,
Kenna, McKenna, Abel Lagassie, Frank
Smith. Barbara McKenna and
Richard Schwalin.
An evening of dancing followed
the dinner.

Sgt. Gratton To Show
Travel Movie Tuesday
Another of the series of travel
movies sponsored by Sgt. James
Gratton will be shown tomorrow

evening at 7:30 at the Cristobal

YMCA. Servicemen are invited to
attend with their dependents.
On Wednesday evening a' the
Cristobal "Y", hot dogs will be
served during the refreshment pe
riod, followed by informal dancing.

Tiber Family
Returns Tomorrow
Capt. and Mrs. H. H. Taber and

tlicir children Herbie and Rebec

ca will return to their home in

Ai.con tomorrow after a three
and a half months vacation, dur

ing which they visited in 30 state',
Mexico and Canada.

Atlantic Wivts Club
Plant Coffee Event
The Atlantic Officers Wlve
"lub members, .guests and asso
ciate members will have their
first meeting of the season Thurs

day at the Fort Gulick Officers
Club.

A welcoming coffee has been
planned, followed by a musical

k.it. The cast will include Mrs.
iinold M. Freedman, program
c.lpirman for the year, Mrs. Ju Julius
lius Julius A. Sakas, Mrs. Howard C.

Hyatt, Mrs. Jesse J. Lant Jr.,
Mrs. Thomas S. Mayberry and
Mrs. Ben H. Dooley.
Mrs. Richard I. Paul will as assist
sist assist with the stage properties and
musical accompaniment will be
provided by Sgt. O'Bryan, as

signed to C Company, Fort Gu Gulick.
lick. Gulick. Thursday's meeting will be the
first of a variety of programs

planned for the season, by Mrs.

rreedman and her committee.
Reservations should be made in
English with Mrs. K. G. Newby,
08-224, or in Spanish with Mrs. A.
Gomez, 08-520.

Birth Announcement
Lt. and Mrs. E. L. Cotton of
Pensacola, Fla., announce the
birth of their daughter, Kaye Col Col-lete,
lete, Col-lete, on Friday, September 11.
Lt. Cotton is taking flight train training
ing training after completing the Marine
Platoon Leaders' course at Quan Quan-tico.
tico. Quan-tico. Va. He was graduated from
North Texas State College last
June.
The maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. 0. K. Stafford of
Atlanta, Texas. The paternal
grandparents are Capt. and Mrs.
E. L. Cotton of Margarita.

Curundu Women's Cluh
Monthly Card Party
The monthly card party of the

Curundu Women's Club will be

held Wednesday morning at 9 a.
m. at the home of the club presi president.
dent. president. Mrs. Thelma Guibert, Qtrs.

2153A, Curundu.

All members and their guests
are invited to attend.

aiaMM ( x
It- v. ;
i Liu .nn'i"" v 7-"V

WM 1 s . fv v"-sm
l!,A e -,. r-; S, ,m iniAiim , T,f3

kTorth 1
ATS
VAXQJI
v e kioi
41
WEST JEAST
4 J 9 4 AX19I6S
V 752 1(1
JS 114
aq;oj kj
SOUTH (D)
a aqi
V 10 4
AQTSI
75
Both vulnerable
South West North East
1 Pass 1 9 PM
1 N.T. Pats 3 Pass
3N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 6

CARRIE M. TUCKER eenrea some of her lueelow blaeberry
pie. It's made of tiny wild bl-eberriea found only in Maine.

wsm

. 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. I,

The

Stork delivers
MEXANA
protects...
Powder your baby with
Mexana after every bath and
diaper change. Protect his
skin from the cause of Irrita Irritations
tions Irritations and odor. Mexana, with

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tenderly
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fUflfl

4 I

In Augusta our youne friend,

Ben Pike, of the Maine Depart Department
ment Department nf Krnnnmir DeveloDment.

took us to Blaine House, the gov governor's
ernor's governor's tree-shaded mansion, to
call on Miss Carrie M. Tucker,
who has been cook there through
many administrations. She had
baked beans, yeast raised rolls,
cole slaw and a blueberry pie
uaifino for us The bean were

served in a heavy silver dish that
was recovered from the battle battleship
ship battleship Maine, destroyed in Havana
Harbor.
Her luscious pie, the governor's
favorite, was made of tiny wild

blueberries touna only in tne state.
We had walked over "blueberry
hills" the day before In Rockville,
Knox County, with Charles Bailey,
president of Maine Canners and
Freezing Assn.. and Fred Bird,
another Important canne'r. T'f
blueberries grow close to tie
ground on sunny hillsides, A soft,
dusty blue against the deep green
of nearby trees, their tangy wood woodsy
sy woodsy flavor is unique and they are
in great demand not only here
but also whenever there are blue blueberry
berry blueberry pie epicures.

BODA
Finest Handmade
SWEDISH CRYSTAL
Shaiv's

Blueberry Pie, Maine Style
(Yield: 1 7-inch pie

One recipe rich pastry, 4 cups

canned wild blueberries (about) or
1 cups fresh blueberries, 1 cup

sugar or more if desired, 1-4 tesf

ipoon salt, 4 tablespoons flour,

1-2 teaspoon nutmeg tor cinna
mon), a little lemon juice or vi
negar, 2 tablespoons butter.

Line 9-inch pie tin with half the
oastry. Fill either with the canned

Muebernes or with the fresh ber
ries combined with sugar and salt

Sprinkle with the flour and the

nutmeg or cinnamon, mixed. Dot
with a little lemon juice or vinegar

and butter. Top with either a whole

crust or lattice strips. Bake 10

minutes in hot oven (450 decrees

J1.). Keauce heat to medium

(350 degrees F.) and bake addi

tional 30 to 35 minutes.

Meetings

Gray Ladies
Atlantic Side Gray Ladies will

meet Wednesday morning at 9:30

in tne Red Cross Buildine in Old

Cristobal.

Isthmian Medical Assn.

The Medical Association of the

Isthmian Canal Zone will meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening at 7 in the con conference
ference conference room second floor of the

food service building.
A buffet wil precede the scien scientific
tific scientific ftrnfrum" which will ho nre-

sented by Capt. Vernon Tipton of

oorozai on "Mites of Panamanian
Mammals."

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i -1 liLiri U m h fil

JWB Spanish Class
The new Spanish Conversation
r'ass will meet tonight at the

USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center in Balboa at 7:30 p.m.
The class is under the direc direction
tion direction of Miss Claudette de Villa-

franca. Miss Villafranca uses the

direct-approach method of teach teaching.
ing. teaching. All Interested servicemen, their
families and the general public
may call Balboa 1072 for further
information or registration.
JWB Art Class
The regular-USO-JWB art class
will meet tonight at the Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa.
All registered students are re reminded
minded reminded to be on hand promptly
at 7 p.m.
There is limited space available
In this class for interested new newcomers.
comers. newcomers. Instructing the group is
Marty Farbman of Fort Amador.

mm until

MIIIUS tUDKtPUM iMICOHCl Mfl4IM OKJlil HIMM

Civil War Booklet
To Be Published
WASHINGTON, (UPI) The Ci Civil
vil Civil War Centennial Commission an announced
nounced announced yesterday it was ready to
distribute a pocket-sized history of
the war. President Eisenhower pre
dieted it would have "a wide and
appreciative audience."
The booklet was termed the first
compact publication of the com comparative
parative comparative strength and losses,
arms, leaders and battles of the
war.
It also lists a number of "firsts"
in military warfare which occur occurred
red occurred during the conflict, such as use
of aerial reconnaissance, naval
mines and the electric telegraph.
In a letter to the Commission re reprinted
printed reprinted in the front of the booklet
Eisenhower said':
"Because the study of history
requires the separation of dad
from legend, I am sure this hand handbook
book handbook will rovide a handy, useful
reference and will attract a wide
and appreciative audience. An
examination of the hard facts of
the Civil War provides us at once
with a realization of the magni magnitude
tude magnitude of the tragedy which it re represented
presented represented to our country."
Karl S. Betts, Executive
Director of the Commission, said
"It has been prepared with one
thought in mind to get a con condensed,
densed, condensed, ever-all story of the war
into the hands of all American of
aU ages."

it will go to Civil War buffs and
centennial workers across the na nation,
tion, nation, to the members of Congress
and others. The booklet also will
be made available at cost to any
business concern that wishes to
aid with the distribution.

A reader from Montana writes:
"The six of clubs was opened and
our opponents had five tricks in
the bag quicker than you could say
'Jack Robinson.' Needless to say

four hearts was a lay down and I
wonder if you would comment on
what was wrong with our bidding?
"Should North have gone to four
hearts by himself with two suits

unstopped? Should South have bid
three hearts rather than three no-

trump?"

The answer to' both his ques

tions is, No. North should have
passed to three no-trump and

South should not have bid three

hearts.

South had a much better bid at

his disposal over North's three dia

monds. He should have bid three

spades.

mis bid could not be read as

showing a spade suit. South had

not bid one spade over one heart.

It could not be read as a slam try.

South -had merely bid one no-

trump. It would simply say, "Part

ner, I don t want to raise hearts

or rebid diamonds and I am afraid

of the club suit at no-trump."

With that information North

would have bid four hearts and I

would have had no letter.

Q The bidding has been:

North

1 A
4
5 V

East

Pass
Pass
Pass

Sooth

2
4 N.T.
6 N.T.

West
Pass
Pass
Pass

You, North, hold:
4KQJ65 VAZ K J10J A6
What do you do?
A Bid seven diamonds. Your
partner has shown that your side
has ail the aces and there Is no
reason why you should not bid
the arrand slam yourself since
you have such a stronf spade
salt.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 A Pass 2 Pass
2 A Pass ?
You, South, hold:
3 V5 4 vAQ76KJ854
What do you do?
Answer Monday

Moldmakers Strike

Against US Glass
Container Industry

PITTSBURGH (UPI) Skilled

moldmakers went on strike

against the nation's glass con container
tainer container manufacturing industry
today following the collapse of

negotiations for a new labor con

tract.

The strike began at noon when

negotiators for the American Flint

Glass Workers, representing the

the 2,000 moldmakers, and the

Glass Containers Manufacturing
Institute, representing 26 compan companies,
ies, companies, refused to budge from their

final contract proposals.

Federal Mediator William Rose

got the negotiators together here
this morning in a last-ditch effort
to avert the strike. The effort
failed.

The walkout will seriously cut

production by the big "jar" mak

ers of the nation and is expesten

to result in layoffs among 48,000

other glass industry employes
whose labor agreement runs until
next March 1.

Rose said the talks broke down

chiefly over the issues of wages
and arbitration. He said the union
stuck to its demand for a five per
cent wage hike. Orginally it had
sought a seven per cent hike. The
companies stuck to their offer of
three per cent.

The average wage for mold-

makers before the strike was

J2.97 an hour.

Rose said the companies want

ed an arbitration clause in a new
contract. He said the union did
iJot want arbitration.

the mediator said tne contract
alks were recessed indefinitely.
Industry officials had said the

Glass Bottle Blowers Assn., which
represents the 48,000 other em

ployes in the Industry, had as.

sured manaiement tne members
would "honor their centraets."

But we'll see what happens

when the 'Flints' throw up their
picket lines," an industry official

said.

Lawyers for Broadway perform performers
ers performers are urgently warning t h a i r
clients not to talk too frankly on
television and radio shows feat featuring
uring featuring "confession"-type gabfests.
They've learned that federal and
local authorities tune in to these

programs, earmarK ine snow uu
sinners, and often keep, them un under
der under surveillance hoping to arrest
them on charges connected to
their old raps.. Ellen Madzik,
the stewardess who helped deliver
the headlined twins in a transat

lantic airliner near Gander, is a

dead ringer for an actress named

Elena Manners. Chicagoans wouia

remember her performance in
"Witness for the Prosecution".

Chickie James, well known

along the floor show circuit, and

construction man engaged a

judge to perform the wedding cer ceremony
emony ceremony aboard a yacht anchored
at the Nassau Yacht Club. Chickie

once was one of the more vivac vivacious
ious vivacious of the scantily-clad beauties
in the Latin Quarter divertisse divertissement..
ment.. divertissement.. Actress Kathy Carlyle,

linked elsewhere with Joe DiMag-

gio (although she insists s n e
doesn't even know him) is quite
content to be observed oreezing
along the East Hampton Road Roadways
ways Roadways in a white Rolls Royce with
Lawrence Carr, producer of "Red "Redhead,"
head," "Redhead," at the wheel. That night
matight be a swingin' romance.
Several of the big Las Vegas
cafe owners have expressed
nervousness over the nudity in
Lou Walters' Tropicana show;
they're afraid his display of
skin may bring down the law en
all of them. They're getting
away with plenty now and hate
to press their luck.. Rather
depresing commentary on our
times: a literary agent seeking
an author to do the life story
of Tyrone Power has been turn turn-"too
"too turn-"too nice" to make an interest interested
ed interested down by several top-ranking

writers. They all explain he was
(ng book.
June Havoc and Julie Harris,

scheduled to co-star in the up upcoming
coming upcoming Broadway entry, "The

Warm Peninsula," aren't likely

to furnish the Main Stem with
the "feud" items that are almost
standard when two talented ac ac-trees
trees ac-trees vie for audience attention in
the same vehicle. They lunched
together at Sardi's the other day

and lopked like the most devoted
chums.
Historians who recall that
Sarah Bernhardt always demand demanded
ed demanded to be paid in gold before every
performance will appreciate the
news that Diana Dors, currently
playing one-night singing engage engagements
ments engagements in Italy and France, in in-sister
sister in-sister on getting her fee half an
hour before she goes onstage. Her
husband, Dickie Dawson, who us usually
ually usually does the collecting, ex explains:
plains: explains: "My wife's voice seems
to improve with the knowledge

that the money is in my pocket".
Jules Stvne made m pilgram pilgram-age
age pilgram-age to Julius Monk's Downstairs
at the Upstairs with Sandra
Church, naturally and was so
enchanted with Rose Murphy's
chee-ehee version of his "Little
Lamb" from "Gypsy" that he
mounted the stage and duetted
with Rose at the keyboard when
her formal act was over.. The
ads for 'The Scapegoat" (A pret pretty
ty pretty disappointing flicker) assume
that potential audiences d o n't
know who Daphne DuMaurier is.
They proclaim "The author of
'Rebecca' has done it again!" but
don't mention her heme.

Suspect In Widow's
Murder Brought
Back To Washington
ATLANTA (UPI)-Larry Lord

Motherwell, charged with slaying
a wealthy Washington, D. C,

widow whose bones were found in

i California desert last month
left here yesterday in custody of

two California lawmen after a

two-week long extradition hassle.

Motherwell, 43, was arrestee

here Aug. 25 by FBI agents, nine
days after a tourist found he

hadly decomposed body of Mrs.

Pearl Ida Putney, 72. He was

charged with unlawful flight to

avoid prosecution for the elderly

woman s murder.

Sierra County Sheriff Wilbur

Johnson and Kenneth Horton of
the California attorney general's
office arrived here two weeks ago
with an extradition request from

But Washington lawyers hired

California Gov. Edmund Brown.

by Motherwell's wife fought the
extradition and the matter was

not settled until -Friday wren

Georgia Gov. Ernest Vandiver or ordered
dered ordered Motherwell sent back to
California.

Police 'say Motherwell and Mrs.

Putney made a trip together

from Washington to California and

that the suspect was the last per

son seen witn n victim while
she was still alive.

Singer Alan Dale has just part parted
ed parted from another manager his
15th, according to the count of the
Lindy's mathematicians... Oliver
Messel, who was hired to redesign
the decor for the National Thea Theatre,
tre, Theatre, is winging over from England
and that journey may result in
local headlines.. "Two for the
Seesaw" is on twofers.. Those

who've seen previews of "The
Best of Everything" say model

Suzy Parker gives a remarkably

effective performance s ,h e's
come quite a long way from her
very inauspicious movie start.

Yet her close ffiends say Suzy
couldn't care less about Holly,
wood or the prospect of becom becoming
ing becoming an important cinema star.

Pat Stanley, recently divorced
from Johnny Burke, is finding it
fun in Easthampton. Her new
adorer is an artist out there ..
The trade paper ads for the film
"Cry Tough" describe co stars
John Saxon and Linda Cristal as
"The Hottest Teenage Stars 6n
the Screen Today." Hot they
might be but teenage? L y d a
Fairbanks cancelled her Septemb September
er September night club engagement in Ha Havana
vana Havana because she's frightened by
the Castro situation there.
Jimmie Rodgers is causing
quite a commotion among those
who revere tarting in three
weeks, according the Nielson tal tally,
ly, tally, he's doubled his audience .
A 17-year-old figure skater, Lynn
Patsy Finhegan, is expected to
glide off with top honors when
"Ice Capades" opens at Madison
Square Garden. She does marvel marvel-ously
ously marvel-ously exciting routines, according
to advance reports.

i

CHURCHIULS CELEBRATE
LONDON (UPI)-Sir Winston
and Lady Clementine Churchill
celebrated their 51st wedding an anniversary
niversary anniversary Saturday. The Church Church-ills
ills Church-ills spent the day quietly at their

Bataan 'March1
Survivor Dies
N.PA, Calif. (UPI) Col Stephen
C. Sitter. 52, survivor of the
Bataan "death march" and three three-years
years three-years In a Japanese prison camp,
died Saturday at the veterans hos hospital
pital hospital her?.
Col. Si.tor. a neurologist in the
medical corps, was a native of
Oshkosh, Wis., and was educated

7 i4
r v i .1 4

Mmoflt.yJv.j. . ...

i tie, I r

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MUSICAL KID-Connie Fran Fran-els,
els, Fran-els, new singing star, is planning
a trip to Europe. SKe scored in
the record business with "Lip "Lipstick
stick "Lipstick on Your Collar." A strict
Hollywood diet calls for her to
eat he favorite hot fudge sun sundaes
daes sundaes without any of the hot

fudge topping

Senator Takes Aim i

At Spitoons Still 1
In Congress Halls 1
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Kenneth B. Keating began a cru crusade
sade crusade yesterday to ban spittoons
those "untidy relics of the 19th
Century" -from the hallowed halls
of Congress.
The New York Replican, a
veteran of 13 years in the House
and Senate, conceded the situa situation
tion situation had gone on right under his
nose until the matter was raised
in a "lively letter from a house housewife
wife housewife on States Island."
Keating read her letter and an announced
nounced announced his own determination to
do something about it in a '.ele '.ele-vision
vision '.ele-vision interview filmed for five
New York state stations.
"Please, phase," the unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified housewife said, "do some something
thing something about those awful spittoons

in the corridors of the Capitol
Building. I think I recognized one
there that my father used to have
in his saloon when I was a little
girl."
"You see," Keating told his TV
listeners, "it takes a visitor to
spot something that lias been right
under your nose all the time, ana
I thank you, my dear leady, for
calling this to my attention."
The senator said he agreed
completely with his constituent
and was referring her letter to
the Senate Rules Committee "with
a request 'for an investigation
and action."
"I hereby announce the forma formation
tion formation of the Ken Keating anti-spit-toon
league," Keating said. "And
you, my friend on Staten Island,
are hereby appointed as charter
member number one."
He did not identify his consti constituent
tuent constituent on the program and could
not be reached later.
There are spittoons, colored a
sedate blue, spotted at strategic
places on the House and Senate
floors.' Others ire located at tht
doors of the two chambers and
in congressional offices and other
places.

West Germany
Taking Charge
Of Radar Net
-
BONN, Gerany (UPI) The
first of six American controlled
radar stations on West German
soil has been handed over to the
West German air force, lt was
announced yesterday.
A spokesman said West Ger Germany
many Germany would tike 6ver full re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for radar protection of
its air apace within 2Vi years.



s.

IONDAT. IEFTZMBXK 14, 111
Tfg FASAMA UaXICIX AH CTDEFTHUUT DAILX
PA6 PIVfl
Demo Congress Hopes To End
Longest Session In 8 Years
Nothing

l

CROWING PAINS Your green thumb may produce fine plants her on earth, but how
would you do on the moon? That's the problem being Investigated in this experiment at Farm
ingdale, N.Y. Vegetables are grown under conditions that may be found 'on the moon. Carrots,
beets, beans and turnips are cultivated in these Jars at simulated high altitudes. Bill Tauf man,
above, and fellow scientists are working out the best design for a lunar greenhouse.

Lynda Lee Mead Keeps Miss America Title

For Mississippi; Swimsuits Are Scratched

Miami Scout Thanks
Canal Zone Haiti
Canal Zone scout leaders who
took a band in playing host to vi visiting
siting visiting Scouts from Miami, Fla.,
last month have been tnanked by
the visitors for showing them
such a good time.
In addition, Scouts from Miami,
members ul Air Explorer Squad Squadron
ron Squadron No. 2, sent a special Scout
emblem paperweight to Brig. Gen.
George V. Schlatter, president of
the Canal Zone Boy Scout Coun Council,
cil, Council, as a token of their apprecia appreciation.
tion. appreciation. The Miami scouts, sons of Pan
American Airways management
personnel, spent a week in the
Zona during which time they
transited the Canal visited Gov.
Potter, and were guests of local
Sir Squadron IS at Albrook Air
Force Base.
Sgt. Roy G. Barrett, program
coordinator of Squadron 15, also
thanked the local couucil for its
cooperation and assistance during
the visit of the Miami squadron.

ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. (UPI)
Lynda Lee Mead, the second
consecutive Miss America from
Mississippi, began her reign to today
day today with an offer to meet Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev next
week in the- interest of world
peace.
The 20-year old green eyed
southern belle proposed a meet meeting
ing meeting between herself, representing
all American womanhood, and the
Communist boss at her first full full-fledged
fledged full-fledged news conference as the
32nd Miss America.
"I think it would be a great
honor and thrill to meet him,"
she said. "I'd love to meet him."
Miss Mead, a junior at the Uni University
versity University of Mississippi, said that

such a meeting would be a fur furtherance
therance furtherance of President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's "people-to-people" program.
"It's our duty to try anything,"
she said.
She said he also would regard
meeting President Eisenhower as
"the thrill of a lifetime." It would
be nice, she added, to visit with
Britain's Queen Elizabeth too.
The new Miss America, weigh weighing
ing weighing 120 pounds and standing S feet
7 inches tall, measures 36-24-36,
but her lovely figure was kept
carefully under wraps yesterday.
Contest officials refused to let
her appear in a bathing suit for
fear of public criticism.
Lynda, appearing after only
two hours of sleep after her coro-

Registration Begins Monday
For CZJC Extension Classes

Registration for Canal Zone Jun Junior
ior Junior College extension division
(evening and Saturday morning
classes) will take place next Mon Monday,
day, Monday, between 6:30 and 8:30 p.m.,
in the junior college office and
the office of Cristobal High Schoil,
Dean Roger C. Hackett announc announced
ed announced today.
On the Pacific side, classes in
business and commercial subjects
include elementary accounting, ad advancement
vancement advancement accounting, first and
second semester business law, ele elementary,
mentary, elementary, intermediate, and ad advanced
vanced advanced shorthand, speed dictation
practice, elementary and advanc advanced
ed advanced typing, and business English.
In languages, there are courses
in elementary Spanish, element elementary
ary elementary conversational Spanish, and
elementary German. In niathe niathe-msthics,
msthics, niathe-msthics, the course offered are
high school algebra, first and
second semester college algebra,
piane trigonometry, anu caicuius.
otoer courses ouerea include
p u d 1 i c speaking, dramatics,
introduction to psychology, mtro mtro-aution
aution mtro-aution to pnilosopny, anu teaching
of exceptional cniiuren.
Eacn oi these courses will meet
on-Mondays and Xnursoays in one one-hour
hour one-hour sessions, except the account accounting
ing accounting ones which wiu meet in two two-hour
hour two-hour sessions, and teaching oi ex

ceptional children, which will meet

for one and one-half' hours. With
a few exceptions, the starting hour
for all classes will be either 6:30
or 7:30
Courses which will meet on Mon Monday
day Monday only are the selection and
construction of clothing (6:30-9:30)
and rapid reading (6:30-8:00).
A four-semester hour course in

Inorganic chemistry will meet for

aeven hours per week witn lec lectures
tures lectures being given on Monday and
Wednesdays from 6:30 to 8:30 and
laboratory work being done from
6:30 to 9:30 on Tuesdays.
From until noon on Saturday',
classes in engineering, machine.
heet metal, and architectural
drawinfi will be held.

On the Atlantic side, the course

offered are elementary shorthand,

lementary typing, elementary

Lillian Stewart
Dies; Funeral
Tomorrow At 4
Mrs. Lillian E. Stewart, a re

eident of Pansma for the past 50

years, died Saturday morning ai

her home in Parque Lefevre i
long illness.
Funeral service will be held to

morrow tfternoon at 4 at St. Paul
Church in Panama and burial will ;
be in Herrera Cemetery. I
She i survived by two sons, Ru Ruben
ben Ruben T. add William C, and re-1
Jative la Atlantic City, N.J.

Spanish, elementary conversation

al Spanich, and selection and con construction
struction construction of clothing. The last na named
med named will meet on Mondays from
6:30 to 9:30 the others in one hours
sessions beginining at either 6:30
or 7:30 on Monday' and Thurs

days. v

.For, we. successful completion of

most courses, properly qualified
students may earn two semester
hours of regular college credit, al

though the accounting courses and
chemistry are four-semester hour

ones, and psychology is a three se

mester hour course.

The first Monday-Thursday clas

ses will meet on Thursday, Oct.
1. with the Saturday classes meet

ing first on Oct. 3 and the Mon

day only classes on Oct. 5.

Only those classes will be start

ed for which at least 10 stu

dents register on Sept. 21.

Only United States citizens (or

legal dependents of United States

citizens,) and runtime day stu students
dents students (regardless of citizenship),

are eligible to enroll in exten

sion division classes.

1 ? t v. i i lr
v T-'- -' 4'

' i I

d4

' 1 i

crrnwn CENTURY Mrs.

Marie Poburka. amile proudly

after achieving two cnerunea

goals her 100th mnnaay ana
U.S. citizenship. A native of
Poland, the five-foot, 87-pound
woman wept when she was

iworn in a citizen m v.mcao
and said h'd be glad to de-1
fend America with hw lie.)
Mrs. Poburka ha eight chll-,
dren, 11 grandchildren and 106
gTeat-grendchildrtn. j

nation ball, wore a red wool dres
for the news conference.

Under it was a white swim suit,

so she could make a quick change.
But pageant officials sent her out
to don a white satin ball gown
instead.

Photographers and newsmen

who tried to find out why Lynda
could not pose for the swim suit
picture traditionally taken the
morning after the selection of a

Miss America were told merely

there would be none this year.

Officials said a new procedure

would have to be arranged for

future contests.

No mention was made of the

Vatican's criticism of bathing
beauty contests last week. The
Vatican newspaper Osservatore

Romano denounced such competi competitions
tions competitions as "cattle-market like displays."

Mrs. Lenora Slaughter, execu

tive director of the pageant, re

plied to this early in the contest
by saying that a bathing suit wa
the only "sensible" attire for a

girl to wear for judging of beauty

of face and figure.

She said swim suit competition
must be conducted in good taste,

however, and added there never

had been criticism of the Mis
America pageant.
But nonetheless the annual

beach appearance of the contest contestants
ants contestants was cancelled this year,
with the 54 girls posing for offi offi-Hal
Hal offi-Hal nhotoersohs around a pool

instead. And yesterday, the 3na

Miss America was kept tuny
clad.

Lynda will spend the next year

traveling 150,000 miles in t n
United States and Europe, giving

speeches, opening conventions,
dedicating bridges, endorsing pro products,
ducts, products, modeling clothes, making
television commercials and just

being Miss America.

Lynda not only succeeds ner
fellow Mississippian Mary Ann
Mobley, as Miss America, she
also is a Chi Omega sorority sis sister,
ter, sister, and had planned to occupy
Mary Ann's old room this year.

But she now will skip school for

a year to earn up to Jioo.ooo as
Miss America.

'Dick Clark Show'
Conies To CFII-TV

A program popular with teen teenagers
agers teenagers in the U.S. "The Dick Clark

Show," will make its bow over

CFN-TV on Saturday at 2:30 p.m.
This new series features today's
top recording stars, along with
Dick Clark as disc jockey. For his
premiere, Dick headlines ainger
Julius La Rosa, singer-actor Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Darren, Sam Cook, Stonewall
Jackson and the Mystics.
Two much-requested Westerns
also debut on the CFN-TV sched

ule this week, "Sheriff of Co

chise," programmed for 7:30
p.m. Thursday, and "Death Val Valley
ley Valley Days," which will occupy the
7:30 Friday slot starting this week.
Of interest to service personnel
is the Edward R. Murrow "Person
to Person" show at 9 p.m. Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Among Murrow's guests for
the evening will be Pete Dawkins,
one of West Point's most remark remarkable
able remarkable cadets, who is to be inter inter-viwed
viwed inter-viwed at the Academy.
On Saturday at 5:45 p.m., "The
Big Picture" will present the life

story of one of America's great

modern patiots, General George C.
Marshall.

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
weary Democratic Congress
hoped yesterday to adjourn t h e
longest session in eight years late
today after more than eight
months of haggling with President
Eisenhower over a wide range of
domestic issues.
The only possible roadblocks to
an early adjournment were a
largely token Senate fight over
extending the civil rights com commission
mission commission and the threat of Sen.
Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) to keep
Congress on hand until Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev ar arrives
rives arrives Tuesday.
A formal vote on the $3,281,813, $3,281,813,-000
000 $3,281,813,-000 foreign aid money bill the
last item of "must" legislation
also remained. Both houses were
expected to rush the measure to
final passage once the civil rights
issue is settled.
All attempts to change the mon money
ey money total in the aid bill were re rebuffed
buffed rebuffed in a marathon Saturday

Senate snsion that ran into early
Sunday morning.

Most observers were confident

the Senate and House would be

able to clean up their work and

ouit for the year by early Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday morning. But as one key leg

islator put it, I wouldn t bet my
mother's prayer book on It."

Another session Tuesday after

noon was considered possible in
vew of the position of Morse and
other senators who insist Congress
should not give the apoearance of
running away from Khrushchev,
who is due in town at 11:30 a.m.

that day.
The Senate will meet Monday
at 9 a.m. three hours earlier

than usual in an effort to speed

debate on extending the civil

rights commission two more

years. Otherwise, it would go out
of business Nov. 8.

The proposal, in the form of an

amendment to the foreign aid bill,

would require a two-thirds vote

for passage, which seemed as

sured.
Southern senators were set to
denounce the proposal bitterly,
but no filibuster was expected.
Under a behind-the-scenes gentle gentle-men's
men's gentle-men's agreement, all major civil
rights legislation was put off until
next year.
Whatever the exact adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment time, the first session of the
86th Congress will be the longest
since the Korean war year of
1951, when the House and Senate
did not get away until Oct. 20.

Russia Honors
Late Gen. Patton
With Tank. Da
MOSCOW (UPI) Russia yester
day celebrated tank day with
praise for the "great courage
and kill" of the late American
General George C. Patton, com commander
mander commander of the U. S. 3rd Army in
World War II.
A statement by marshal of the

armored force V. Rotmistrov

hailed the work of Patton and the

American and British tank corps
during the war, but tempered the
praise with another warning that
the Russian military forces were
"ready to deal a crushing blow

on any encroachments of imperial
1st aggressors."

r,

i

DRIVE

TODAY SS
A GREAT PICTURE!
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
Paul NEWMAN in
"CAT ON A HOT TIN
ROOF"

In TECHNICOLOR!

Water Shortage
Follows Pleasant
Summer In Britain
LONDON UPI)-Briton yester

day paid the price for an almost
unprecedented long, hot sunny

summer a water shortage.

This has been Britain's best

summer for weather in 48 vear

hot by British standards, sunny

to an incredible degree and vir vir-tually
tually vir-tually rainless. i

But now this tight little Island

was paying tne piper witn ra

tioned water, threatened indus

trial shutdowns caused by drought
seared crops and a rash of fires.

Britain s 950 a ter boards
warned that supplies in many

areas will be rationed if there is
no rain .within the next few

weeks.

me water snoriage waa so
acute in the north that 30,000
steel, chemical and engineering

Warners may ne made idle.

AWARDS SCHOLARSHIPS
VIENNA (UPI) -The Interna International
tional International Atomic Energy Agency
(IAEA), which has its headquar

ters here, has granted scholar scholarships
ships scholarships to six students for study in

the United States and Puerto Rico

The students, none of whom Is
American, will study in the field
of peaceful use of atomic energy
and isotopes.

n

i

Tomorrow!

COLLEEN MILLER
Charles DRAKE in

STEP DOWN TO

TERROR"

TODAY-TOBAvnES-TQDAY

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The Ten Commandments"
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Kathleen Crowley
Laurence Tierney
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THE SHEEPMAN in Color!

CAMP BIERD 7:00
Paul Newman
Joanne Woodward

'THE LONG HOT SUMMER"
In Cinemascope & Color! J

The session hi been marked

by repeated clashes between the
White House and congressional

leaders over government spending
and the President's determination
to maintain a balanced budget.

Eight times the President ve

toed, major bills and made it
stick. Democratic leaders man managed
aged managed to save face only last week
when the House and Senate wrote

the second chance" public works
money bill into law over the
President's objections.
Congress also approved legisla legislation
tion legislation jto admit Hawaii as the 50th
state, to reform labor unions, to
raise! the federal gasoline tax, to
e::tend government housing pro programs,
grams, programs, to increaee the interest on
government savings bonds, and to
revisA the veterans' pension sys system.
tem. system. Democratic leaders began the
session with largest margin of
control since the early New Deal
days because the Democratic
landslide last November after a
campaign in which the economic
recession was a major issue.
Many came to Washington with
far-reaching proposals to bolster
the economy and make other do domestic
mestic domestic reforms. But they were
thwarted by the upsurge in the
economy and by th? President's
repeated use of the veto.

SECURITY OFFICER DIES
WASHINGTON (UPI) Robert
H. Cunningham, 50, senior secur security
ity security officer of the Central Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence Agency and a former FBI
agent, died yesterday of cancer at
Washington Hospital Center. Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, who was born in Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, N. Y., had been with Ihe CIA
since it was organized in 1947.

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m PAH AHA AMEKICAlf AX lXDlfUPJUtt AXLT KXWSrAra
MONDAY,- SEPTEMBER It, JMt :
White Sox Reduce AL Fla
i- n j v f. v .. ...... ;
To 6-
ici
Dusty Rhodes, Jack
Team Up For Giant
Sanford
Victory
By FRED DOWN

j taoi x

Mag

umBer

: ; -; 1 : 1 u 1 1 ; .. 1 zr
f s

SPELL-BOUND COUNT-DOWN Though referee Vivian Stewart appears to have effected a hyp hypnotic
notic hypnotic spell over farmer lightweight champ Horacio Ottis, it was really Jorge (Avispdn) Quin Quin-tero
tero Quin-tero who encouraged his opponent's prone position with a solid left hook to the chin. Ottis
sunk slowly to the canvas at the Panama gym last evening after feeling the full effect of the
great blow in the ninth round of a scheduled 15-rOund championship bout. (Photo McClean)

1
COSMOPOLITAN LiAOUE
A.l.A ?
TaSlti Jewelers
Taico Batteries J
Lee's Steakhouse t 1J4
Lan Chile J ?w
Abernathy S.A 1
Johnson's Seahorse .... 1
Colonial Insurance
The 1959-80 season for the Cos Cosmopolitan
mopolitan Cosmopolitan League opened Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night with the defending cham champions,
pions, champions, A.P.A., the only team to
score a shutout. Earl Best, cap cap-1
1 cap-1 tain of the A.P.A. team, scored a
f big 2 for the only 600 series of
the night for the League. A.P.A.
recorded the highest scratch and
handicap series. Bob Toland led
the Colonial Insurance squad with
Tasco Batteries squeezed out a
8 to 1 win over Johnson's Sea Seahorse.
horse. Seahorse. Pepe Damian missed get getting
ting getting an A.B.C. Patch for three
Identical games by lust one pin
with a series of 192-193-193 for a
total of 578. George and Miml
Metzger led the Outboar d5 with
' and 477.
Tahiti Jewelers beat Abernathy
8.A. S to 1 to tie Tasco for second
place In the standings. Ed Kunkel
and John Barbour were high for
the Jewelers. Bill Rogers scored
509 for Abernathy.
Lan Chile and Lee's Steakhouse
battled to a VA to VA victory for
Lan Chile. Lee's Steakhouse post posted
ed posted a big 1011 handicap game to
take the final game and tie for
total pinfall at 2777. MacLane's 584
was high for Lee's Steakhouse. Ted
! Albritton and Ray Thompson were
high for the Lan Chile bowlers.
Earl Best's 626 and Mimi Metz Metz-ger's
ger's Metz-ger's 477 won each of them two
steak dinners at Lee's Steakhouse.
i Next week the high single game
, Bcratch will be the target for the
hungry bowlers.
COLONIAL INSURANCE 0
' Klumpp .... 145 154 154 453
. Coleman . . 174 125 135 434
i Vn 117 114 122 353

Vwwwm .... 114 148 127 389

; Toland .... 139 195 214 548
689 736 752 2177

.WiMr 172 172 172 516

861 908 924 2693

MIOHTY MITT
Philadelphia (NEA) Sonny
listen, 210-pound heavyweight con contender,
tender, contender, has the biggest hands in
boxing. His fists measure 14 1-2
inches.

Soyster .
P. Best .
Mitchussen
Prusinowski
E. Best .

A.P.A. 4

. 211
. . 145
. . 150

156
191

Handicap

853
144

181
130
135
146
225
817
144

168
128
162
188
210

560
403
447
490
626

856 2526
144 432

997 961 1000 2958

TASCO BATTERIES 1

E. Lowande . 193

E. Lang 122

T. Lowande

Ehremburg
Damian .

Handicap

104

162
192
773
161

189
116
149
158
193

805
161

120
135
124
202
193

502
373
377
522
578

774 2352
161 483

934 966 935 2835

JOHNSON'S SEAHORSE 1

V. Rudy 140
Blind ....... 140
M. Metzger .-,. 151
G. Metzger .169
D. Rudy . .148

Handicap

748
172

151
140
143
155
150
739
172

118
140
183
164
177

409

420

477

488
475

782 2269

172 516

920 911 954 2785

LAN CHILI TA
Folger 163 187 140 490
Blind 127 127 127 381
M. Albritton . 107 138 146 391
R. Thompson . 165 156 179 500
T. Albritton . 165 171 172 508
727 779 764 2270
Handicap 169 169 169 507
896 948 833 2777

Sports Shorts

Graham's Bulls.y.s
CLEVELAND. (UPI) Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Otto Graham threw 174
touchdown passes and gained a
total of 23,584 yards passing dur during
ing during his fabulous career with the
Cleveland Browns of the Nation National
al National Football League.

Batttring Ram
NEW YORK, (UPI) John
Dell Isola, now line coach of the
New York Giants, was a genuine
"iron man" during his college
career at Fordham averaging
58 minutes per game for three
years.

LIE'S STEAKHOUSE M

riTxX&Yi rj

Edrtor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Only the BEST is Imitate I
This is the symbol
of the genuine
KALIs.GKI

The most Imitated bicycle In the world I
, Only the vast Raleigh resources can give you the
QUALITY RELIABILITY STRENGTH ind fine
finish which distinguish all Raleigh models. But
beware of imitations, look for the Trade Mark
the guarantee of a Perfect Bicycle the rai.eioh.
A Product tf Raltiik Muitrui ljmiui, Nmintham, Fmlmtd

i

PANAMA
:At Row and "M"

St.

COLON
81 h St. and Bolivar Avenue

Hassler .... 145 170 188 503
P. Lane 80 109 96 285
N. Melanson . 74 93 132 299
T. Melanson . 169 178 180 527
M. Lane 189 173 222 584
657 723 818 2198
Handicap 193 1 93 193 579
850 916 1011 2777
ABERNATHY S.A. 1
Rogers 198 142 369 509
Gunn 129 107 117 353
R. Schmidt . 121 150 134 405
B. Best 128 206 159 493
T. Schmidt ... 169 147 142 458
745 752 721 2218
Handicap 160 160 160 480
905 912 881 2698

TAHITI 3

Barbour
Camby .
Blind ...

M. Kunkel

E. Kunkel

Handicap

.4

185
152
140;
' 152
201
830
150

180
137
140
163
179
799
150

163
149
140
114
156

528
438

420
429
536

722 2351
150 450

949 872 2801

Louis Martinz
Wins Senior
Golf Tourney

Louis Martinz fired a 73 at Fort

Amador yesterday afternoon coup coupled
led coupled with Saturday's score of 79 for
a 36 hole total of 152 and the
Isthmian Senior Golf Champion Championship.
ship. Championship. Martinz 152 was 2 strokes better
than Jimmy Plaia's 154, and 3
strokes ahead of Al Saarinen who
fired a 155, while Pres Trim and
Joe Kincaid were tied for with 156
scores.
The Senior tournament was a
complete success with 38 players
completing the entire 36 holes. The
Governor of the Canal Zone and the
President of the Republic of Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama played enjoyed the tourna tournament
ment tournament and buffet after.
Many favorable comments were
voiced by the Seniors in hopes of
this becoming an annual tour tour-nament,
nament, tour-nament, and the PGA assured
the players that this was only the
first of many future Seniors tour tournaments
naments tournaments to be played on the Isthm Isthmus.
us. Isthmus. The food was fine, the Sctoch
mellow, and the scores so so, if
anything more could be asked than
was furnished in this tournament
the Panama Golf Association
would like to know that it could
be. for the Senior golfers of the
Isthmus have made golf what It is
and should have the best.
Following are the complete re results
sults results of the tournament:

NEW YORK, Sept. 14 (UPI) The White Sox
have a new magic number and the Giants an old
magic name today as the major league pennant races
go into their final two weeks.

The White Sox virtually clinch clinched
ed clinched the American League pennant

race when they zoomed into a 5

1-2 game lead yesterday while
the Giants inched closer to the
National -League flag by opening
a two-game bulge on two other
conetnders.
For the White Six, the "magic
number" is six meaning that
any combination of Chicago vic victories
tories victories and Cleveland losses which
total six clinches the Sox' first
flag in 40 years.
And the old "magic nama" for
the Giants it Dusty Rhodes
pinch-hitter par excellence of the
1954 world champions who drove
in the only run in San Francis Francisco's
co's Francisco's 1-0 triumph over the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Phillies.
Billy Goodman's first homer
In two year provided the mar
Sin of th. Whit Sox' 3-1 win
over the Boston Red Sox and
the socend-place Cleveland In Indians
dians Indians saw thoir hops practical,
ly disappear when tfcoy suffer suffered
ed suffered 2-1 and 1-0 Iota to th. Nw
York Yank.
The Giants picked up ground on
both their rivals when the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles Dodgers, 4-3, and the Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati Reds downed the Milwaukee
Braves, 3-2.
Goodman's homer, following a
walk to Jim Landis, came in the
fourth inning and gave the White
Sox a 3-0 lead which Bob Shaw,
protected until the eighth inning.
Billy Pierce helped Shaw out of
a jam in the eighth and then
Turk Lown replaced Pierca in the
ninth to face two right-handed hit hitters
ters hitters with the potential tying run
at the plate. It was the 16th vic victory
tory victory of the year for Shaw and the
11th defeat for Boston's Frank
Sullivan.
Jack Sanford pitched five-hit
ball for 8 2-3 innings and Mike
McCormick retired the last Phi Philadelphia
ladelphia Philadelphia batter for the Giants,

who turned in several brilliant

defensive plays behind Sanford.
The Giants scored the game's
only run in' the socond inning
when they filled the betes with
on out en singles by Orlando
Cepeda and Willi Kirkland and
a walk to Hobi Landrith. Then
Rhodes, batting for Danny O' O'-Conn.ll,
Conn.ll, O'-Conn.ll, delivered a sacrifice
fly. 4
Mickey Mantle's two-run 11th
inning homer gave the Yankees a
come-from behind win in the

opener with Cleveland and then
Duke Maas pitched a six-hitter

for his 13th triumph. Singles by
Yogi Bern and Hector Lopez
and Hank Bauer's force out pro produced
duced produced the Yankees' run in the
second game. Jack Harahman
and Jim Perry were the hard hard-luck
luck hard-luck losers for the Indians.
The Pirates sank the Dodgers
on solo homers by Roman Mejias.
Bob Skinner, Dick Stuart and
Hank Foiles plus a sturdy nine nine-hit
hit nine-hit pitching job by Ron Kline, who
scored his 10th win of the season
and first on the road. Foiles'
game-winning blow in the seventh
inning was the first off rookie
Chuck Churn, who suffered his
first defeat.
Eddie Kasko's fourth single of
the game drove in Eddie Robin Robinson
son Robinson with the run that enabled the
Reds to ruin Warren Spahn's bid

for his 20th victory of the year

and record tying 266th of his
career. Bob Purkey yielded nine
hits, including Eddie Mathews'
38th homer, but scored his 12th
win. The loss made Spahn's 1959
record 19-14.
The Kansas City Athletics de defeated
feated defeated the Baltimore Orioles,
9-5 in 10 innings and 4-1, and the
Washington Senators beat the
Detroit Tigers, 5-1, in other A A-merican
merican A-merican League games while the
Chicago Cubs whipped the St.
Louis Cardinals, 8-0, in the oth other
er other National League game.
Roger Marls' two-run single,
a double by Bob Cerv and sin singles
gles singles by Kent HadUy and Jerry
Lump produced a five-run 10th
inning for the Atletics in their
opener and then Bud D.loy
pitched a six-hitter for his 16th
win. Walt Dropo'i ninth-inning
homer deprived Daley of a shut shutout.
out. shutout. Jim Lemon's 31st homer broke
a 1-1 tie and the Senators went
on to score three more eighth-inning
runs to bring relief pitcher
Hal Woodeschkk his second vic victory.
tory. victory. Jim Bimning, who shut 'out
the Senators for the first six In Innings
nings Innings lost his 12th decision a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst 16 wins.
Ernie Banks drove in five runs
with his 41st homer, a single and
a sacrifice fly to lead a 12-hit cub
attack that also included a hom homer
er homer by Irv Noren and three sin-!
gles hy George Altman. Glen
Hobble pitched a three-hitter be behind
hind behind the assault for his 14th victory.

Playen Grots Net
Louis Martinz 152 140
Jimmy Plaia 154 142
Al Saarinen 155 145
Pres Trim 156 140
Joe Kincaid 156 146
V. Lombroia 157 141
W. Williams 160 146
Mahone 162 140
P. Moran 165 153
J. Lally 165 145
J. Noonan 165 147
Col. Mansfield 166 138
E. Best 168 148
F. Gerrans 168 156
Capt. Hcrrington 168 148
C. Kline 169 157
S. Pierpoint 170 156
C. Sorrell 171 141
Dr. Raymond 174 148
B. Jamison 175 153
W. Potter 175 149
E. De La Guardia 178 156
Youngblood 179 155
W. Kennedy 181 155
vV. Esslinger 183 153
V. RePd 185 159
V Dunsmoor 186 152
R. Doncley 187 143
I. Lawson 197 161
I,. Stevenson 19 161

Fort Amador's
was low not with

closely
Mahone

Col. Mansfield
a 138, followed

and

Martinz, Trim
with 140 scores.

Neale Fraser, Maria Bueno
Score All-Foreign Sweep
In U.S. Net Singles Finals

By OSCAR FRALIY
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. -(UPI)
Blond Neale Fraser ruined Alex
Olmedo's dreams of a U.S. Wim Wimbledon
bledon Wimbledon slam and a $100,000 pro of offer
fer offer yesterday when he blasted the
Peruvian panther, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2, 6-4,
to become the fourth consecutive
Australian to wear the U.S. Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Tennis crown.
Both national titles went abroad
for the first time in the 79-year
history of the tournament as 19-year-old
Maria Bueno of Brazil
became the first foreign winner of
the women's title in 22 years by
defeating six-foot Christino Tru Truman
man Truman of Great Britain, 6-1, 6-4.
But the chief interest rooting
12,000 spectators to their seats in
the chill sunshine which swept
the famed concrete horsehoe sta stadium
dium stadium was the match in which
Fraser's big service, which car carried
ried carried him to victory over Olmedo
in the big match of Australia's
Davis Cup triumph, again swept
the 25-year-old Australian to his
greatest vtetory.
HAMPER ID IN
EARLY STAGES
Olmedo, the top-seeded 23-year-old
Peruvian who won the Wim Wimbledon
bledon Wimbledon title, was hampered in the
early stages of the match by a
sore shoulder. The brown-skinned
son of the Incas said that he ap apparently
parently apparently had caught a cold in it
Saturday night.
It undoubtedly contributed great greatly
ly greatly to the volley errors which
were so costly to him. But there
was no taking away from Fraser
the magnificent tennis which he
played in storming to victory.
Fraser, seeded second, blew his
sOuthpaw service shots past Ol Olmedo
medo Olmedo with ridiculous ease as he
took the first set. The Aussie al allowed
lowed allowed only six points in his five
services as he cracked Olmedo's
delivery in the deciding sixth
game on a double fault and two
netted volleys.
FIRST FOREIGN WINNER
Miss Bueno became the first
foreign winner of the U.S. wom women's
en's women's singles championship since
1937 in (he last previous all-foreign
final on the strength of a
blazing service and a slashing
net game which over-powered the
six-foot, 18 year old from Great
Britain In 42 minutes.
The small, sbapeiy South Amer American,
ican, American, top-seeded in the tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, completely overwhelmed

her third-ranked rival In the
first set as she powered her way

to a 5-1 lead in 17 minutes. Her

superb service piled up seven

a'ces and she never lost her serv service,
ice, service, as she broke throueh the

blonde Christine's delivery in the

secona ana sixth games.
Miss Truman, playing strictly a

base-une game, could not contain

Maria's net tactics.

Rainbow City

Swimming Pool
Schedule Change
There will be a change in the
regular schedule of swimming ac activities
tivities activities next week at the Rainbow
City pool, due to the one-week' a a-cation
cation a-cation from school.
The pool will be avialabl to

non-swimmers Monday through

Friday from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.
while there will be water safety
and life saving activities from
12:00 noon Until 1:00 p.m. Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.

BY A WHISKER Apprentice rider Victor Tejada, drew a thunderous round of applause from
the large crowd at the President Remon racetrack-yesterday when he brought up Vergrniaux
in the closing strides to nip grey-coated DeauTille at the wife In the seoondary atemctfim. A A-mado
mado A-mado Credidio rode Deauville and alumping HeUodoro Oustine had the lee to en third pfcet
finisher Dependable. .. vk

Mi Deseo Li

In Diplomatic

Ricardo A. Miro's classy and
expensive Argentine racer Mi De Deseo
seo Deseo made his first start for his

new owner a profitable one when
he gave track champion Quidico a
three-and-one-half length licking in
the featured $4,000 added one mile
and one-quarter Diplomatic Corps
Classic.

Mi Deseo, rated close to the

leaders, forged to the front two
furlongs out and drew away in the
homestretch while Quidico, which

had made his move at the same

time, was hard pressed to save the

place from Buen Mozo n's closing
effort. El Tunchi was fourth, Pre Pretrial
trial Pretrial fifth and His Majesty a dis distant
tant distant last.

His Majesty set the pace for the

first mile then faded badltjwhen
he was passed. Pretorial was used
ud chasing His Majesty and El

Tunchi failed to respond when put

to a drive.

Quidico and Mi Deseo raced al

most locked from the first turn to

the far end of the backstretch

where Mi Deseo pulled away from
the champ gradually and had

plenty in rseerve when Jose Ulloa,

who rode Quidico, called on his

mount for a final effort.

Leading jockey Braulio Baeza

gave Mi Deseo a competent riae
while Hellodoro Gustines, up on

Buen Mozo II, appeared to bungle
his mount's chances repeatedly
and finally finished the race
standing up in the saddle.
Mi Deseo finished the race dead
lame after turning the distance in
2:07 3-5. He paid $6.20 to win and

$2.40 place. Quidico returned $2.40

place. The one-two paid $11.20.

Promising apprentice rider Vic

tor Teiada shared riding honors

with Baeza by winning on two oc

casions. He rode Vergniaux to an

upset win over a good first series
group and did the same thing with
Coltro over Puerto Madero. Be

sides the classic, Baeza scored

with Cleron.

Vergniaux, which paid $10.40,

was the day's (highest priced win
ner.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1- Jabalina $5, $3.20
2- Ciria $3.40

Major Hoople, oritinator at the
touch rtra (football, o4 typing-)
flail away aa he eomjiUeai
his weekly football forecast. Th.1
Major, cnuia old man of OUR
BOARDING HOUSE, ehullemeee
on. and all to try to mt-rw
him on th malts of each Sator Sator-day,
day, Sator-day, fame
Th H.ople predktioiMi aro
amusingly acoorato (eeoaalonal (eeoaalonal-ly)
ly) (eeoaalonal-ly) and his record for mcainc
upset la (ho says) better than
that f any other expert. Yoa
can have a lot f fun thl fall

by matchlnr your rrldlron
i knowledge amln.t the Major's.
IfU predictions will appear each.

week in The Panama American.

SECOND RACE
1- Alamlto $e-0, $3.80
2- Telor.o $3.40
First Double: $24.40

THIRD RACE
1 Cordial $3.40, $2.40
2 Lan.ro $3.40

FOURTH RACE
1- Noticion 3.20, $2.40
2 Tito P.r.qu. $4.20
Qulni.la: $13

FIFTH RACE
1- Tralpo $7.20, $2.40
2 Slngalux $2.20

SIXTH RACE
1 Citron 04.20, $3
2 Last Dust $8

SEVENTH RACE
1- V.rgniaux $10.40, $5
2 D.auvill. $4.80
S.eend Double: $34.20

EIGHTH RACE
1- Blanquita $5.(0. $4
2 Silver Girl $3.80
Quiniala: $8.20

NINTH RACE
1- MI D.s.o $6.20, $2.40
2-Quldico $2.40
One-Two: $11.20

TENTH RACE
1-Coltro $7.20
No place btttlna
ELEVENTH!" RACE
1- Tanarik $4.40, $3.40
2 Ediimburg. $3.40
One-Two: $18.40
HULA HUSTLE

Detroit (NEA) Charlie Ane,

offensive captain of the 1959 De

troit Lions, played his hieh school

football in Honolulv

'
-'- V; K v
cks Champ Quidico

Corps Classic
' : : f

, -m&tsmimjtto , .Jnmmmm,u:

ife-riJ ..life
c

CLASSIC WINNER Trainer Jose" Reyes 01guln"left) and own owner
er owner Ricardo A. Mir6 accompany yesterday's 14,000 Diplomatic
Corps Classic winner Mi Deseo into;' the winner's circle at the
President Rem6n track. Braulio Baeza, local racing's leading
jockey, gave Mi Deseo a perfect ride. Utle boy is a son of Mlro.
Mi Deseo was a dead lame horse after the taee.

National League

TEAMS
San Francisco
Los Angeles .
Milwaukee .
Pittsburgh .
Cincinnati .
Chicago ....
St. Louis .
Philadelphia

W
SO
7$
78
7J
70
41
(5
40

L
42
44
44
71
74
74
7
84

Pet.
.543
.54
.549
.507

.484 1116
.479 12Vi
.457 14Vi
.417 22

ttB
r
2
8

Today's Games
Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N)
Cincinnati at San Francisco
Only games scheduled

Yesterday's Results

Philadelphia 000 000 0000 5 1
San Francisco 010 000 OOx 1 6 2
Cardwell (9-9), Meyer and Lon Lon-nett,
nett, Lon-nett, Thomas.
Sanford (14-12), McCormick and
Landrith.

St. Louis 120 000 0003 9 2
Chicago 203 200 Olx 8 12 0
Hughes (01), Duliba, Blaylock,
McDaniel and McCarver.
Hobbie (15-12) anchS. Taylor.

Cincinnati 100 000:110-4 11
Milwaukee 000 110 0002
Purkey (12-16) and Bailey.
Spahn (19-14) and Crandall.

Pittsburgh 012 000 1004 11 1
Los Angeles 120 000 OOO-J 9 2
Kline (10-13) and Foiles.
Podres, Churn (2-1), McDeVitt
and Roseboro.

MONEY MAN
Camden, N.J. (NEA) In four
rides in the world'! richest race,
The Garden State, Eric Guerin
was first on Summer. Tan in 1954,
second on Career Boy in '55 and
third on Rose Trellis in 57 and
Sword Dancer in '58.

NO PAY DAY
BETHLEHEM, Pa.(NEA)-In all
11 of Lehigh's football games of
1809 the losing team was scoreless.
The Engineers won two and lost
nine.

American League

TEAMS w L
Chicago ..... 89 55
Cleveland ... 83 48
New York-... 73 70
Detroit 71 tj
Baltimore ... 49 74
Boston 44 77
Kansas City . 42 80
Washington . 59 89

Pet.

.418

.580 5Vk,'
.510 15
.497 18
.483 191V
.442 22H
.437 24
.414 29Vfc.

Today's Games
Cleveland at New York
Chicago at Boston
Kansas City at Baltimore (N)
Detroit at Washington (N)
Yesterday's Results
, v (First Gam.)
Cleveland 000 000 000 01-1 9
New York 000 000 000 02-.5 a

narsnman
Fitzgerald.

(6-10) and v Nixon,;

Turley Duren, Blaylock,. Grbi'
(2-4) and Berra.

(Second Gam.)
Cleveland 000 000 0000
New York 000 000 10xl
Perry (li-g) and Nixon.
Maas (13-7) and Berra!

(First .Game)
Kansas City 004 000 000 5 fl 12
Baltimore 000 000 310 15 12

uarver, unm,

ana aouse.
Portocarrero, Loes
Ginsberg, Triandos;

2
2

Herbert (11-U),

(4-7) and

(Second Game)
Kansas City 011 000 0204 10 0
Baltimore 000 000 00L-1 6 9
Daley (16-12) and House.
Pappas (14-9) and Triandos.
Detroit 100 000 000 1' T Q
Washington. 000 000 14x '13t lc
Bunnlng (16-12), Morgarf, atitf
Wilson. . i v
Fischer Hyde, Woodechickj-and
Courtney, Korcheck.
Chicago 010 200 0003 8
Boston 000 100 000 I ''5 (f
Shaw (16-6), Pierce, Lown and
Lollar. 1
Sullivan 7-U), Daiock, Outturn
and Wkitr a- v

1

i',
i, t



TBI PANAMA AMCK1CAN AH IXUEPKNODfT DAILY HIWSPAPK
PAG I SI VIM",
Chipox Play Old Game Despite Lively Ball

MONDA, itfTEMBER 14, 11J9

FROM UTTLE THINGS .

TO Q&T WHBUt fp

TugyAee. rum
i.rrre -fr
i dO A J-O;

iWj.'-?,"!" ?V ill! i i fc TkJk A m T,(

i

4Mas? COMBO
A-S VbU'

. . WlT-f

RES

D

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE

Teams
Chico de Oro
Tropelco Hi-fi
Mutual of Omaha
Ebonite
Csmel Winston Salem
Canada Dry'
Genral Tire;
Dillon Contractors
Boyd Brother
El Jtancbo
Pabst Blue Ribbon
Tufco Products

Won Lost
4 0
4 0
31
2 2
-; J 2 ';
2 2
2 2
1 3
0 4
0 4

through the next three points. The
power laden Ebonites, were pac paced
ed paced hy Willie Watson of 15th Nav Naval
al Naval District, with a 204 single, 569
scratch and 602 handicap series.
Another 15ND member,' helped
Willie when Luis Castro smacked
a 519 handicap, and still another
15Nd member; -TTed StauW broke
into the deluxe class with, 571 han handicap,
dicap, handicap, and assisting these three
strongmen was Nancy Johnson
with a 530 handicap

CHICO DE ORO 4
TURCO PRODUCTS 0
Chico de Oro served notice that
they are the team to beat for the
championship when they posted
the biggest pinfall on the first
night of bowling. The Golden
Kids went through the Turcos, as
a hot ktrtfe'goes through butter.
No game was close. Three chicos
and one chica applied the white whitewash
wash whitewash brush to the Turco Sultans.
Bruce 'Morrow -smacked 540
handicap, George Shuler from
F?.rfan hit 521, as did a fellow
Navy man, Scotty Mahon, but the
Queen of the Chico de Oro Stamps
v ? Nita Karst with a booming
163, all handicaps. For the Tur Tur-n.ni
n.ni Tur-n.ni irarst donned the robes

of chief mogul with 561 handicap

and Burt.Devau witn sua.
TROPELCO HI FT 4
pABST BLUE RIBBON BEER r
Roy Bettis' Tropelco Hi-Fi's
turned full volume and sounded
off four winning points, at the
expense of Roy Glickcnhaus
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beers. The
first game was a lulu, but Tro Tropelco
pelco Tropelco managed to win it by four
p'ns. The second game was also
close and this time Troleco took
It by 20 stumps of lumber. In the
finale it also went down the wire,
with 31 sticks separating the two
squads. ,
Lou Glud with a 525 scratcli
was the big noise, and he had
plenty of sound from Steve Bath Bath-V
V Bath-V wtih M3. and Bess Shepird

SIS. both handicap. The two ladies

in the p.iht Blue Ribbon earned

the men, because only the ladies
broke into the charmed 5C circle,

Lena Burchett. with a S41 ana vn vn-ris
ris vn-ris Freds with 528, both hand1 hand1-eap.
eap. hand1-eap. Lena had the best scratch
series for the women m the
league.
MUTUAL OP OMAHA Vt

IL RANCHO GARDENS 7
The Mutual of Omaha, carried
the correct insurance on the
lanes, to grab off the big slice of
the four pins, from the El Ran Ran-cho
cho Ran-cho Gardens. The Mutual of O O-maha
maha O-maha Indians, scalped the Diners
from Et Rancho in the first game.
In the next session the score
sheet displayed a win for the Ind Indians,
ians, Indians, Raul Alvarado was the Chief
with 543 scratch, which included
a 205 singleton, Another brave
was Andy Serafin with 507 handi handicap,
cap, handicap, and the squaw of the tribe
teas Helen Glud. with 507 handl handl-em.
em. handl-em. and the souaw of the tribe

was Helen Glud, with 507 handi

cap. For the El Rancho gardens,
Mel Leidner blossomed out with
l 532 handicap, and he had a
helninf hand from Elsi Kleisch-

man and Priscllla Reade with

' 50 and 509 handicap.

3BONITI I BOYD BROTHERS 1

Arter the Insurance Brokers of

Bovd Brothers broke Into the win

column, the Ebonites stormed

For the Boyd Brothers, two
gals and two guys had 500 handi handicap
cap handicap series. Carmen Flores and
Noris Ariafc of Panama tallied
545 and 538 handicap sets, and
two Panamanian dandies Tex Hit Hitter
ter Hitter and Manny Fernandez hit
508 and 509 handicap.

CAMEL WINSTON SALEM 2
DILLON CONTRACTORS 2
The two anchor men had a
private duel of their own, when

Claus Kleiscnman ot tne camei
Winston Salems cigarettes smok smoked
ed smoked through for a 517 scratch se series,
ries, series, but he had to take a back
seat to Victor Ortiz, who posted
a 534 scragch series including a
206 final game.
Although the Cigarettes won
games, the Dillon Contractors,

excavated enough pins in the sec second
ond second game to build themselves a
credit for the Total Pin marker.
Outside of these two fellows, no
one else did any good on the
lanes, except Princesses Terry
Alvarado of the CWS smokers.
GENERAL TIRES 2'
CANADA DRY 2
The General Tires, were rolling
at a steady pace and captured
the first tame by 18 plasticos,

and they came back to build up

enough prssure to take four

when in the second game they

won by 53 sticks.

Although it looked like the
curtain for the Canada Dry
chances, they rallied and posted
a healthy 915 game and beat the
Generals for the third and TP

points.

The three male softdrinkcrs

all hit 500 handicap, Gene Schri-

ener 524. Harry Rouse 527 and

Bill Fish 509. For the Tires, of

which Mim Smith is the skipper

Marvin Freda had 5213 handicap,
and the two damsels made a good
showing, Mim Smith h!t 511 and

her co-partner Nita hchulier 523.

Sports Briefs

TWO GOALIES LOST

NIAGARA FALLS, Ont. (UPI)

The New York Rangers lost
two goalies Thursday on the sec

ond aay oi meir iraining season
Gump Worsley. the regular net

minder, had a cyst removed from

over his left eye, while second-

strinff Eoalle Claude Evans sui

fered a severe concussion during

a scramble in front of the net

MERCIER COPS TRIPLE

SALEM, N. H. (UPI) Jockey

Norman Mercier climaxed a tn

pie at Rockingham Park Thurs
day by booting home Weather
ton in the $5,000 feature. Mer

cier's other winners were Ships
Spirit in the first race and M'ke

Hudson Jr. in tne sixin.

Today s Sport
Parade
By OSCAR PRALIY

NEW YORK (UPl)-The third

man in the ring today tarnisned

the son ot Thor s reputation.

Ruby Goldstein, who raised In In-gemar
gemar In-gemar Johansson's hand as heavy

weight champion of the world
least June and led a glassy-eyed
Floyd Patterson back to his corn corner,
er, corner, criticizes the Sedish slugger ai
a "sloppy puncher."
"We are going to have to wait
a couple more fights to decide
just how good a champion Jo Johansson
hansson Johansson is and whether he will
deserve the accolade of great greatness,"
ness," greatness," Goldsteii declared.
But, said Ike little broken-nosed
man off the lower East Side, a
Jack Dempsey, a Joe Louis or a
Rocky 'Marciano would have
"completely flattened" Patterson
if they had him in the anesthet anesthetized
ized anesthetized shape Johansson had him in
that night in Yankee Stadium.

INGO THREW BEST PUNCH
"It's terribly difficult to rate

Johansson as a champion," Ruby
explained. "So he knocked Patter

son out with seven knockdowns in
the third round. But actually, it
was the first real round of the
fight. Those first two rounds were
nothing as they felt each other
out. Then, as Patterson opened

his gloves from that peek-a-boo
defense. Johansson clouted him

with the best punch of the fight.

it was, Goldstein added, "a

terrific surprise. And Patterson

never got over that tirst punch.
Of the remaining six knockdowns,
you might say that two of them

were good. The other four knock

downs were the result of awk

ward punches for Johansson threw

lot of awkward and sloppy

punches in his eagerness."

Dempsey, Louis or Marciano

wouldn't have been "so eager,"

priately titled "The Third Man

In The Ring," hits the bookstalls

on Oct. 15.

PUT-AWAY SHOT CERTAIN

"If they had Patterson in such
shape," he insists, "they would

have sent over the shot which

put him away for keeps."

uoidstein, who had 70-odd'

fights himself in he pro ring

was the "third man" in the ring

in title bouts involving Louis

Marciano, Jersey Joe Walcott and

Ezzard Charles, as well as Pat

terson and Johansson, and It is

evident in talking to him that Jie

considers Louis the greatest of

the lot.

"I refereed the Louia-Marciano
bout," he recalls of the night that
"the Rock" kayoed the once-

mighty Brown Bomber. "It was
a sad thing. Sure, Louis always
was bothered by those low-

crouching opponents but he al always
ways always took care of them, as he
did against Arturo Godoy, Tommy
Farr and Tony Galento. Marciano
would have given him trouble for

a while, but in his prime he

eventually would have taken
Rocky."

Br HARRY GRAYSON
CHICAGO, (NEA) Every time
I .. tne White Sox I think of
Tyrus Raymond Cobb. And the
old Georgia Peach, out there on
the shore of Lake Tahoe, must
chuckle to himself as he r e a d s
about the Singles Wonders win winning
ning winning with his type of game.
Cobb always contended that the
advent of the lively ball only gave

managers and players an excuse
for being sloppy. He argued that

speed, the bunt, stolen base, nil

and run and other components of

the old school scientific game still

could be employed to tremend tremendous
ous tremendous advantage.
The Singles Wonders are win winning
ning winning Chicago's first American
League pennant in 40 years with
the kind of game which prevailed
in the dead ball era before World
War I. Not that Al Lopez wouldn t
prefer to have a cluster of mean
nitters capable of supplying the
cushion that goes with the big in inning.
ning. inning. Sherm Lollar, the catcher, is
the only Chisox with any kind of
claim to being a power hitter.
"So," says Manager Lopez,

"we must play the game close to

the vest. We have no alternative."
Senor Lopez looks at Ted Klus-

zewski, wishes that the huge first

baseman retained his pulverizing

poke, then stresses that all games
are won on defense.

"Even the Yankee powerhouses

of the past," reminds the idol of

tne Tampa clgarmakers, "rarely
beat themselves. That's one of the
principal things wrong with this
year's Yankees. They make mis

takes.
The bulge the White Sox have
is that we're as sound as Fort

Knox through the middle, and

that includes the pitching. Im

agine where we would be now had
not Billy Pierce had hip and Dick
Donovan shoulder trouble. Our de defense
fense defense starts with a remarkable
handler of pitchers, Lollar. It .runs
through a matchless double play
combination in Luis Apsricio and
Nellie Fox and out to a center
fielder who is one of the more
under-publicized standout ball ballplayers,
players, ballplayers, Jim Landis.

"Everybody I have talked to
agrees that Aparkio is the finest
shortstop they ever saw, and
nuking his feats all the mure ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary is that Little Louie is
performing them despite a ball
that is hit at or through infielders
like a bullet. Foxie gets his hands
on balls that other second base basemen
men basemen wouldn't even dive after, and
gives' the club a take-charge guy
in the infield.
"You can do so many things
with fellows who can run and
executive like Aparicio, Fox, Lan Landis,
dis, Landis, Al Smith and Jim Rivera.
Branch Rickey, who really made
a study of baseball, rates recruits
first on speed, then throwing and
next power. He gives two points
for speed because it comes into
play both offensively and defen defensively.
sively. defensively. "AparlCio has acored without
benefit of a base hit. And how
about Smith scoring from second
base in Cleveland on a sacrifice
fly. Against ordinary batters, in in-fielders
fielders in-fielders can play back farther
than they can against speedboys
like Aparicio, Landis and Rive Rivera.
ra. Rivera. They have to come in a step
or two to throw out our swifties,
who then can hit the ball through
them.
"Aparicio gets on first base and
either steals or annoys the pitcher
until Foxie gets a ball he can hit.

We open up the defense bf hit

ting and running, and have guys

who can hit behind the runner. We

take the extra base. With the ball

as full of jackrabbit as it is. out

fielders still have to play most of

our guys so tar out that they re

quire carfare to get back. This

gives our guys an opportunity to

drop banjo hits between infielders

and outfielders."

Al Lopez is having more fun

with the Singles Wonders than

anybody on the South Side.

CUT DELAYS BOUT
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) -Garnet
(Sugar) Hart was forced to
postpone M o n d a y's scheduled
fight with Charley Scott when he
suffered a cut lip during a spar sparring
ring sparring session thursday. A new
date for the 12-round bout between

two top contenders in the welter

A MAN owned a horse which
never won a race. 1

He would run seventh in a 10
horse race, for instance, and fin

ish eighth in a field of 12.

The owner stayed cheerful
through a long series of losses,
much to the puzzlement of his
trainer, who was content to ac accept
cept accept his fee of $12 a day, but
bewildered by the owner's pa patience
tience patience and faith. The trainer
noted that every time the horse
raced and lost the owner
would Start writing furiously in
a little memorandum book.

ine trainer Decame curious a a-bout
bout a-bout the notes the owner was
making, recalled Joe H. Palmer,
the turf writer, and familly ask asked
ed asked him, "What do you keep writ writing
ing writing in that book? Are you timing
him independently, or something?"
"Not at all," replied the own owner.
er. owner. "Every time he runs he beats
one or two horses. I'm keeping
the names of the horses he beats
in this book. Sooner or later ,a
race will come up with nothing
but these horses in it.
"Then we'll bet!"

KENVILLI JOINS PISTONS
DETROIT (UPI) Bill Ken Ken-ville
ville Ken-ville csme out of a one-year re
tirement Thursday to sign a
1959-80 contract with the Detroit
Pistons of the National Basketball
Assn. KenviHe: former St. Bona-

weight d,",',"i was a tnr Oct.venture 1 played five sea
19. sons in the NBA.

K I

Fast en His Feet

DETROIT -(UPD-Art Brandy
riff, 190-pound rookie halfback 7
of the Detroit Lions, set the'South?
ern Conference indoor record fofty
the 60-yard dash and the outdoor,
record for the 100-yard eve at;
while at Virginia Military Instil
tute. Vi

di raiTV OF KICKS Miami punters get their feet into it at CoraT Gable, Jl .They are,
PLENTY Or MyMJ-TT' in u.itwk Dm Fritzache: fullbacks Stan

r&iSO ITta CurcL Theron MiUhell.

ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED
Aithm. tad Bronchitis attack rate
your ilea, undtrmin your itrencta
and wnktn your hoart. Mondae
taru to work through your blood to
warcem asthma and bronehltla at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It htlps dlssolvs atrantilnf mil mil-cus
cus mil-cus and promotss frte, aasy braath
Inc. Msndaeo's action Is sffacttv svea
In old and stubborn casss. Gst Mn.
, from any drug-stor today and
how much bctttr you slosp ana
brsaths tonlfht, and how much bottar
reu will fl tomorrow. Mtndiat

llf-xts discomforts of Aatama,
Mils and Hay Fsvsf.

SMOOT & PAREDES
PRESENTS

ffl

PAMBE

pui

LTU

9m vsx SK3s

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2114, September 13, 1959
The whole ticket has St pieces which comprises the two aeries "A" and T

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

3089
7377
3634

$ 52,000.00
5 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

S S S S S I
No. Print No. Prlittt No Pri Prtr So Prl in. Prt r.- o. Pnr .o. Prl?.
MS I.SftfllNt mUD J, BOO. Ofl 20S J.SOO. I S2,0n.0 40M l.SOfl.nr m l.SM.M 0 l.SM.Itll l.SOO.fl DM 2.A0A.1I (18S
(MSS ISfifM! HAS I5S.M 21SS 1SS. ) lM.tft 41SS IM.OB ISd.dfl B1S9 1 S.0n MM ISS.OI' IS.I "1SS
0M 1SS.M 12 1HR.S0 22S9 15C Jll r.S.OO 42SS I5S.0I1 :.2S 1SS.M S28S lSd.M 728 ISO" 2 I5' S
G.lflfl 15.KI HSS 15S.AA 23S ISfi.' !l ISS.SO 1S.0(1 MSS l.M.nn S.18S ISS.IMI HSS ISS.Ofl M 15S.DH KM
MM 1SS.IM 14S9 1SC.00 248S 15S.AO SKM 44SI I5S.AII MSI 136.0(1 S4t) 1IM.M 74SD Hfi.dn S4M l.. MM
S58 I5B.W1 1!8 ISS.Wl 258 156.9(1 HR9 1S6.AD 4M I.M (In SSSS 136.0(1 6SSS IJ6.IWI 7SS9 156.0(1 SS9 ISS.W !58S
06S9 1S6.60' IBS"! 1M.il IK 1.1R.A' insfl l6. 46S 1.16. M R 15. 7l IS. SSSt 1S6. 68
07R9 -6.(in 179 1S6.M 27S9 156 789 lH.n 4789 IS nil 5789 I1.( 789 IS 7789 IS. 87S9 n (Ml 9789
0S8S 1S.0 1889 IK. 2889 1S6.IMI 1889 1"!. 489 156 15 0 89 IW.n 7889 156. 9 156.0 9889
M8S 136 0 1989 156.00 289 156.00 S8S 15.(r 4989 156. 5989 156.M S98 15 00 1 7989 136.00 S99 156.0 989

S
Prlien
2,S.0
155. M
156.
156.0
156.0
156.
15.M
156.0
136.
15 N

Approximations Derived From First Prize

I I s s I si si I I 1
Jft SJ 00 MM 520.0 SAS4 S2 M .18 S2.M SA8S S2.M SA9I 520. 39.1 37 0 393 32A.04 397 S2.M 1
J081 SM.le SMS 320.00 I SMS 520.00 I J087 52S.M I 300 120.00 I 32 320.0 I 304 320.0 I 309 32 0 I 09 320 0

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

t S S 'SI I I 3 t
mi !. I37T 20.00 2377 260.00 1.377 260. 0 4377 20.A 5377 2A. 1377 260.IMI S377 20.0 9377 2S0
7368 13A.AA 737 130 00 7372 13 00 7 374 ISA. 737 130.00 I 7379 130.90 7381 130. 7383 13. 0 7385 13.
736 1300 I 7371 130.00 737.3 130.00 7375 130 0 1 737S 1.10.00 1 7.3S 130 00 7381 130 0 7384 130 00 I un 130.00

Approximatinn Derived From Third Prize

s I I t
M34 1 5 00 A34 156 00 23I '"OO 434 156.00 5634 15 00 634 156. AO 7634 156. 8634 156 00
3623 1A4.AA 327 1A4.A0 3629 104 0 3631 14.00 3633 14.00 336 104.0 331 104 OO 140 104 A
3626 104.AA 328 104 00 101.00 332 104 0 3035 104. 337 104 00 I 33 14 0 341 104 00

PrUe-wlnning Numbers of jesterday'a Lottery Drawim were sold at: The 1st. Panama, Ind. rhirloul nd Jrd. In Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 9 and not included In the ahoye list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each.
The whole ticket has fifty two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"
Signed by: The Goternor of the Province of Panama ALBERTO ALEMAN
The Representative of the Treasury, JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: Alberto Jose Gotl V. Od. 28-12822
V ..- Rogello Lara C Ced. 7AV-79-504

ALBERTO J. RARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary

un-rr Th wlnnlns tickets with the li elphtr and with th l-o lai
INU I t: dphern spplv onlv tn tlie Flrjit Prl7
Th Flrot Prl7 nd th 2nd nnd 3rH PrlzM nrt drawn -prtly Tlio P P-proxlmtlnn
proxlmtlnn P-proxlmtlnn r colnilnled nn th Plrt. Second nd Third prl7M 'n c
ticket hmild crrv Iht mimbem of tch priit. iht holder l entitled to
c'lm navmeni fnr ench

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, September 13, 1959
Drawing Number 815
Fraction Ticket
First Prize 89 $11.00 220.00
Second Priw 77 3 00 60.00
Third Prirr 34 2.00 40.00

The prlies will be asld In with Ih Official Lint of Psftsm In
the officer of the National Reneficlenl Lottery llnted on Central Avenue.
PLAN "TniNAitvlrliVXvVINr. No. lT5 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 20. 1959
Divided In two erle of 2 frnctlon esch denominated "A" and "B"

riFST PHIZF

1 Plmt Prize. Series A and B. of
1 Second Prize. Series A and B of
1 TMrH Prlre Srl A inrl R of
IS Apprnx'TnatlonK. Serl A snd B. of
Prl SH A srld B. nt
Prlren. A and B. of
-V) Prl re. Serla A nd of

26 DOO on each aerlea
7.on no each erle
3,900 no each rios
W.OO each series
1 .300 00 each aeries
7.no each stria
16 00 each aeries

SECOND PmiCR
I Anoroximstiom. Series A snd of I
I Frlrea. Series A snd B. of
rrnan pmiZB
IS Approxlmstlnn. Series A and B. of
( Prlrea Series A and 1, sf

Si 00 each aeries
ISO M each aerie

S3 Of) each eeria
TI M tack serita

S.w.non on
1500 00
i son on
9.30 oo
13.4000
14 040 no
s.tes.w
I I.S40 on
tJMM
i,t4.tO

1071 Pne

Tetal W..... tlH.IM.se

Prict of a whole ticket $26.00
Price of a 52nd part 0.50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES



THB PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPEB
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1S
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
jr ; i v.
Classified Pais closes 11:50
svJkvMon. te Fit. 11 ajn.
Sat., 2 pan. gat for 8bxu
Offico open C-5 weekdays.
bone Panama 2-0746 for
Information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
LEAVE YOCB AO WITH OVE OP OUB AGENTS OR OL'B OrFICES AT IJ-JT H 8TKET, PANAMA UBRER1A PRKCIAJKV T Street Ne. 11 AGKNCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PI BLICACIONES No. 3 Letter; Pli CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 181 La CaTOflOilla FARMACIA LOM-BAROO-.No.
26 "B" Street MORRISON 4 th of July Ave. A J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. 4 PARMACJA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Cratta! Am.
FARMACIA LLX-lt4 Cenaral Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Feo. de la Osaa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Jimto Araaeaena Ave. and 33 St. a) FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS 5(1 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SASU V-a Purraf 111 NOVK& ADES ATMS
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branca at Minimal Super Market en Via BapaAa COLON OFFICE: 15th end Amador Guerrero No. llZtl TeL 431.

PAC1 IIGHT

I

1
i;
5 r
1. 1
4
r 1 r

Resorts

Fetter i eoftaoes, near Santa
Clara. Reasonable rates. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS OceaMld Cottagei
Santa Cur. eje P.
Kami 1-1877 Cristobal J-1673.
Houses
FOR RENTi-Furnished chalet,
2 medium tua bedrooms, liv-ing-dinina
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
tte Fabrega, Ave. No. 14. Pasa Pasadena.
dena. Pasadena. FOR RENT: Residence, three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, maid I
room and bathroom separate.
Living' room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porth, terrace. aaraee.
water, fenced, screened. Phone
2-3145.
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
constructed. Three bedrooms,
ttudio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G. Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
Commercial Sites
NEED OFFICE SPACE?
Will rent desk space in well lo located
cated located air conditioned office.
Receptionist and secretarial ser services
vices services I. desired. Tel. 3-7001.
Leading Spanish is not easy, but
Mrs Rom ere Conversational
Method makes Spanish simple
and interesting. Twenty years
experience with over 6,000 pu pu-pilr.
pilr. pu-pilr. Individual attention to each
pupil. Lessons mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evening. 4th of July
Ave. Tl-352 No. 10. In front
of Quarry Heights.
Learn to drive, dual control car,
$3.00 per hour. Tel 3-0338, Panama.

Lessons

m 1
Commercial Guide i

ADVERTISE IN
. i i.. n

AdS Only w) f rwl
Asis accepted for a minrrnutri of one month.

j FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740 i

Canal Zone Society For
T Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 24.fi, Balboa, C T..
Phone: Clirunnu 5113
The followinj: animal' at the
Coroml Veterinary Hospital
need good homes:
1 Black female dog, medium pt,
native terrier
1 Grev female dog, long shaggy
hair, very friendly
1 Pretty calico female rat
1 Grey and white young male t.
Cell the above telephone nnmber
for the following:
I Female kittens, black and white,
1 months old
1 Female eat, black and white, 1
years old.
S11PPORT YOUR SPt'A.
YOU NEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim RiJje
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

f'-v, I )
'

"Now look. Just because our three best
friends have Mark IV air conditioners in
their cars, is that any reason why wc . ."
I Cuardia & Cia.. S. A. Tel. 3.7225 Ext. 8 Panama City

Apartments

FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, San Francisco Phone 3 3-5024
5024 3-5024 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.
Apartment for rent at La Cresta.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
living room, dining room, two
balconies, maid's room, etc. 3 3-1
1 3-1 586 kitchen.
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living room,
dining room, three bathrooms,
hot water, maid's room, garage,
etc. Manuel Maria Icaia street
"Formentor Building". Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Apartment two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bath, etc., screened, corner $70.
Belisario Porras No. 56, Key No.
I Information 2-2316 and 3 3-0234
0234 3-0234 FOR RENT: Cool clean apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Convenient access to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Next street from 4th
July. Calle Daricn No. 14 21.
Apply Apt. No. 2.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living-dining room,
kitchen, hot water, maid's room,
garage, etc. Via Argentina, Ma Ma-ruia
ruia Ma-ruia Building. $75.00. Tel. 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. Boats r Motors
FOR SALE: 14 ft. runabout
fiberglass bottom complete with
motor and trailer $400. House
8112-A, Margarita. Phone 3 3-1341.
1341. 3-1341. Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorcyclist gen genuine
uine genuine horsehide coat and belt, top
condition, used twice only, value
$35.00. Will sell for $16.00.
Phone 6-484, Gamboa.
THIS SECTION
fl nor col. Inch
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE.
GoTernment Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
H W certify quality port, orj irvrc
& ... fair charge,.
Oiff
TROPELCO
M
p pk and
tpi nrnmrnd CMS
lulrf. t in tunes
n li i hr ( .rxxi
! ton.rhffpin(7
Ouaranly bcal.
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 195 1 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: MG-TD 53, radio,
w.w .new paint, new top, lunch lunch-time
time lunch-time 3-1390, Navarro.
FOR SALE: 1959 Chevrolet
Corvette, red, all aceessories,
reduced. Call Army 87-6198.
FOR SAL: Two 1953 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 2 ton, 4 cubic yards dump
trucks in good running condi conditions
tions conditions One has an overhauled
1955 The other a brand new
1959 Chevrolet engine
One 315 Chicago Pnewmatic air
compressor with D4600 Cater Caterpillar
pillar Caterpillar Diesel engine Mounted on
4 pneumatic wheels and working
in perfect conditions. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama phone 3-7243
FOR SALE: By US Embassy
1956 FORD, 4-door sedan, 8 cy cylinder
linder cylinder and 1956 CHEVROLET
station wagon, 6 cylinder. Vehi Vehicles
cles Vehicles may be seen and bid forms
obtained at rear of U S Embas Embassy
sy Embassy Sept. 14, 15, and 16.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
88, two door sedan, low mileage,
good condition. House 1 579-A,
fftlboa, phone Balboa 2-3133.
FOR SALE: 1 948 Nash sedan,
good condition, new battery, new
tires Tel. No Balboa 2438.
$100 00.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
4-door Sedan 6 cylinder with
shift, new tires, new battery un under
der under coated, oil filter bumperetes
low mileage, clean throughout,
good dependable transportation
5341 Davis St. Diablo 2-1733.
FOR SALE: 1 958 model TV 21
inchs, needs repair. Phone 86 86-7182.
7182. 86-7182. FOR SALE: 1947 Ford, 2 door,
good tires, new battery. $75.00.
Balboa 2-3091.
Car Rentals
Be a two-ear family anytime!
Rent a new Herticar from Fiesta
Car Rentals Moderate rates
Include all expenses and insur insurance.
ance. insurance. Tel. 3-4568. Lobby El
Panama Hilton.

Anglican Canon Fights Mosquitoes
For 29 Years For Sake Of Eskimos

BAKER LAKE, Northwest Ter Territory,
ritory, Territory, Sept. 14 (UPI) British British-born
born British-born Canon William J. R. James
is an Anglican missionary, who dis dislikes
likes dislikes the mosquito-infested North,
but has remained here 29 years for
the sake of his Eskimo parishion parishioners.
ers. parishioners. The 59-year-old churchman ad admits
mits admits frankly thai he would head
south in a minute were it not for
the spiritual welfare of the 450 Es Eskimos
kimos Eskimos in his barren parish 1,000
miles north of Winnipeg Mani Manitoba.
toba. Manitoba. "I love the Eskimos," ne said
in an interview. "That's the main
thing.
"I've played the part of a den dentist,
tist, dentist, a doctor and a school teach teacher
er teacher for them."
The gray haired bachelor, who
lives alone iu a small frame house
on the lake shore, believes his
long years in the Nortn ne rie-
Knights of SI. Paul
To Present Concert
At Presidenle
The Knights of St. Paul will pre present
sent present a classical convert at the Pre
sidenle Theater on Sept. 23 at
8 p.m. to aid the pew fund of St.
Paul s episcopal Church.
Mario Gutierrez, tenor: Sara
Santana, lyric soprano; Hans Ja Ja-nowitz,
nowitz, Ja-nowitz, pianist; Carol Greaves, or
ganist; Antonio Aldrete, violinist
and Eduardo Charpentier, flautist,
will render compostions by English
Spanish, Ilalian, German and
Fench composers.
Tickets are now available at St.
Paul's Church vestry or from any
member of the Knights of St. Paiil
Thn prices of admission are: re reserved
served reserved seats $1, general admis admission
sion admission adults 75 cents and general
admission children up to 12 years
40 cents.
BARGAIN
Thermostats for Commer.
cial Gas Ranges, Stainless
Steel Tanks, Rebuilt Com.
mercial Electric Ranges.
4h Street & Justo
Arosemena Ave.
Call .i 6121

The public is hereby notified that Pelix Palmer is no
longer connected with our firm and we are not
responsible for any transations made by him.
PLOMHRIA PANAMA, S. A.
September 10th. 1959

Home Articles

FOR SALE: One youth bed
complete $30.00, one crib, full
size $30.00 Phone Panama 4-
0776.
FOR SALE: Two twin Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood beds $110; Weatinghouse
1 2 foot refrigerator, like new
$290; metal chest of drawers,
$10; Magic Chef range, $35;
Tel 3-7810.
FOR SALE: Living room set,
4-piece, Ave. 13, 18-62 up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. Miguel Milanes.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire electric
stove, China closet, 3 youths
desks etc. Vallarino, Calle 6a.
Golf Heights.
BARGAINS NOW
Mahogany Dining Room (5 Pes.)
Sets from 39.00. New Mattres Mattresses
ses Mattresses 6.50; Springs 12,50; Enamel
Topped Kitchen Tables 1450;
Mahogany Double Beds complete
with New Mattress from 69 00
(7.00 Down-5 00 month) Easy
Credit Terms on Metal Dinette
Sets. Living Room And Bedroom
Furniture. Alson Chest of Draw Drawers
ers Drawers 8 50; China Closets 1 5 00;
Ice Cream Chairs (New) only
12 50. CASH or CREDIT. We
Deliver HOUSEHOLD) EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE 41 Auto Row. Calle 3 3-4911
4911 3-4911 or 3-7348 for free ap appraisal
praisal appraisal on your old furniture.
Wanted
WANTED: The Thrift Shop of
the Inter-American Women's
Club, a non profit organization
needs a new location in Panama
by October 1, please call Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-0518.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
STEAL MAILBAG
BERN. Switzerland (UPI) A
mailbag, containing foreign curren
cy and ; securities worth $52,200
was stolen in Basle last Saturday,
the Federal Postal Services re
ported. It was the second mail mail-bag
bag mail-bag theft reported in Bask vrlthin
the past year.
nle they've been lonely Have
been rewarding. He pointed out
that he preached to. a record con congregation
gregation congregation of 188 persons at recent
services in the 30-by-24, foot wood wooden
en wooden church he built himself.
Canon James said church at attendance
tendance attendance is 100 per cent when the
Eskimos are in the settlement. He
emphasized that they have a true
appreciation of Chnstinaity and
don't come merely for the ritual.
He said the Eskimos had known
only two years of Christianity
when he arrived at Bake Lake
from Wycliffe College, Toronto, in
li'iO. He said there now ar no
pagan Eskimos in the area, all
being either Anglican or Roman
Catholic.
Canon James preaches three
services every Sunday two In Es
kimo and one in English for the
handful of white men stationed
here. The prayer and hymn books
are printed in Eskimo, a language
which the Canon speaks fluently.
Dressed In Eskimo cloth'ng, he
used to travel up to 30 days at a
stretch by dogteam visiting the
camps of nomad Eskimos. But he
has cut out most of this as he
is getting older and more Eskimos
are moving to the settlement.
Canon James said he came to
the North because it was a chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. Looking back on h;s 29 years
he said he hasn't regretted the
move. In fact, he plans to stay
another five years.
Adult scoulers have been invit invited
ed invited to take part in a seminar on
merit badge counselling and units
courts of honor Monday. Sept.
28, sponsored by the Canal none
Scout Council.
Held at the Balboa Magistrate's
court building, the discussion will
last from 7 to 9 p.m.
Working on plans for the semin seminar
ar seminar are Judge John Deming, merit
badge supervisor, and Sgt. Jack
Morris, coordinator for hoards of
review. Urged to attend sre merit
badge counsellors, scoutmaster, ex
plnrer advisors, chairmen of unit
committees and representatives of
institutions wl i h sponsor scout,
ing organizations.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Agad natural ma manure
nure manure at fiva-away prices by the
trucitloatf. tall 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Maytaa washing
machine, $75.00; 2 metal dres dressers,
sers, dressers, each $7.50; 1 twin bad,
$15 00; 2 pairs drapes, $20.00;
1 table saw; deep freeze (with
out compressor), $30.00; I
wrought iron couch, $60.00;
60 cycle, I Vi h.p. -motor,
$75. 00. 2-4263, Los Rioi 6444.
SALE: Head Stone new assort assorted
ed assorted in Georgia Granite, Discount
10 for Corozal and Mount
Hope. Apply to MARMOLERIA
CASIMIRO MORENO, Calle B
and 19 West. Phone 2-2656.
FOR SALE: Leica M-3 with
exposure meter and F2-50
mm. Summicron coated lens and
leather ease: Ektar telephoto
135 mm.; Elmar portrait 90
mm.; Elmar wide angle 35 mm.;
Universal view finder; Leiti
leather can for above lenaes,
plus filters and sun shades. A
magnificent collection for all
purpose photography $395.00.
Call evenings 3-0117, mornings
3-6153.
FOR SALE: Electric plant, 5
kw. 110220 volts. 4 hp Jeep
engine partially disassembled,
as is, $50.00. Balboa 2-3630.
Must move at once several truck
loads of good lumber. Will sell
reasonable or trade for anything
of value, ABERNATHY 3-6895.
FOR SALE: Kohler light plant
1 500 watts DS. Economical oper operation.
ation. operation. With 2 DC motor. All
very good condition. $165.00.
Write Box 1892, Balboa.
CLASSIC LEAGUE
By Leu
Tea mi
Lucky Strike
Seyrhour Agency
Elga
Carta Vleja
W L
i 1
8 1
! i
The titans of the local bowlers
opened the eason. Three out of
four teami were about even in
pinfall, Seymour Hitting a 279,
Lucky Strike 2771 and Elga 2752.
Only Carta Viela was way below
par, having only 2496.
On laoei one and two at Wablo,
Elga and Lucky Strike put on a
close match, with the Smokers
having the edge by 28 pins. An
dy Fistonich and Father Karry ran
into trouble and came up with 15
&nd 147 for the Elgas, and while
t',c Electrical Appliances could af afford
ford afford one bad entry, two broke
their back.
In the second game, Father Kar Karry
ry Karry recovered his touch with a 212
and Bud Balcer rolled thehighes
game of the night, a 242 in which
he had seven strikes in a row, and
Ted Schmidt hit 224. This squared
the match and put Elga out in
front by 7 ping for the ever Im Important
portant Important TP.
This comfortable lead melted
away when Elga rolled their low lowest
est lowest game of the night and Lucky
Srike their highest, giving tne
smokers a 3 to 1 edge. In the In Individual
dividual Individual performances department
Bud Balcer went to the top of the
list with a 607.
With three men rolling 141, 132
and 147 in the opening round tells
the story of how the Carta Vieja
dropped the first game to Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Agency. In the second try,
both teams rolled below their en entrance
trance entrance team average, but a 208
game by Art Graham and a 215
by Ed Kunkel enabled the Carta
Viejas to break into the win co column,
lumn, column, by 26 pins.
With all honors even, the last
game was for three points, and
Seymour rolled a 973 game or 141
better than Carta Vieja. In this
session Herb Zost and Rollie
Gleichman want over 200. Rollie
Gleichman also was the leader in
the match with a 594 series, and
Mac Lane without any 200 games
was only seven behind Gleichman.
LUCKY JTRIKI

r

Ave.
182 Vescio 216 158 190 564
176 A. Damian 164 143 167 474
178 Soto 179 181 197 557
180 Soyster 182 193 214 589
192 P. Damian 183 212 192 587
Total 924 887 960 2771
ELGA
107 Ralcer 182 242 183 607
178 Fistonich 157 131 154 442
182 Karry 147 212 212 571
181 Schmidt 213 224 160 597
180 Rudy 197 183 1 55 535
Totals 896 992 864 2752

CARTA VIEJA
184 Graham
176 King
181 Burgoon
186 Melanson
189 Kunkel
175 208 155 538
141 1fi US 451
132 138 190 460
177 163 177 517
147 215 165 527
772 892 832 2496
Totalt
SEYMOUR AGENCY
180 Zost
175 Hassler
183 Gleichman
184 Toland
191 Lane
Totals
194 172 207 573
170 180 186 536
216 168 210 594
157 158 174 489
193 im 196 587
930 176 973 2779

Real Estate

FOR SALI: Ute 500 and 1.600
maters. In Hie Na-ve Hipedrome
Urbaalxatiofv acroaa the Ramon
Racetrack. All rata with street
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaN W. McBamett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom cottage at Core Core-nado
nado Core-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
and shade treei, 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.
FOR SALE: 4 hectares In
Cerro Axul at lake 2 small Bid's,
deep well, large light plant.
Small stream runs thru property.
One of the most scenic and de desirable
sirable desirable location in Cerro Axul.
House 1 579-A, Balboa, phone
Balboa 2-3133,
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo- i
mical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION troubles? Don't pull
your hair, give us a -call and we
will be there. U. S. TELEVISION
Phone 3-7607 Panama. Prom 9
a m. te 10 p.m. Saturday to 6
p.m.
Animals
FOR SALE: Puppies I weeks
old. Vz Poodle and V2 German
Shepherd. For information call 2 2-2963
2963 2-2963 (Balboa).
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: First claae tele telephone
phone telephone operator. Hability more
important and experience, eall
Personal Direetor, El Panama
Hilton. Tel. 3-1660.
WANTED 1 Secretary with
knowledge In beekeeper, with
shorthand and able to apeak
English perfectly. Novedadee
Lachman, Central Ne. 51.
Norm Van Brocklin
Leads Eagles To
Victory Over Colts
PHILADELPHIA, (UPI) Bic
Norm Van Brocklin threw three
touchdown passes to little Tommy
McDonald yesterday and the Phila
delphia Eagles handed the world
champion Baltimore Colts their
first defeat of the pre-season
schedule with a 35-13 victory.
The Colts, playing the entire
game without Johnny Unitas who
sat it out for the first time this
season while Ray Brown went the
distance in a quarterbackmg trial,
lost their first after four striight
victories.
The Eagles only other win
against three losses was against
the New York Giants, the Eastern
Confernce titleholders of last
years, giving them the distinction
of pre-season triumphs over both
league divisional champions.
Van Brocklin and McDonald
thrilled a crowd of 15,928 with the
little Sooner making tremendous
catches of passes in scoring plays
of 26,34 and 55 yards, the latter
a dazzler in which McDonald out
maneuvered Carl Taseff to make
the completion.
Theron Sapp, smart looking
rookie back from Georgia, ripped
over from the seven for one Eagle
touchdown and Walt Kowalzcyk
hammered over from the one for
the final score with one minute
to go. Bobby Walston converted
five times.
Baltimore's touchdowns came
as Brown, who completed 16 of
33 passes for 199 yards, maneu maneuvered
vered maneuvered the Colts 76 yards for their
first score and 77 yards for the
second.
Score by periods:
Eagles 0 14 7 1435
Colts 9 7 0 13
Philadelphia: TD, McDonald 3
(26 pass from Van Brocklin, 34
pass from Van Brocklin, 55 pass
from Van Brocklin); Sapp (7 nun)
Kowalczyk (1 plunge). Pat Wals Walston,
ton, Walston, 5.
Baltimore: TD, Richardson (1
pass from Brown;; Ameche (1
plunge). Fat Myrha 1.
!
The best time for a btirvj dote
k sjome other time,

L,nssMM

Jill

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
Kirvg Features Syndicate,
235 I 4i St., New York
Q. A group of friends has talk talked
ed talked investment and wound up
thoroughly confused. Some arru
that investing is more desirable
than speculating. Others feel that
conservatism is poor investing.
Some have hou?hr intn real as.
tate syndicates for a 12 per cent
return, a leading banker tells us
that anything over six per cent is
not safe. Some argue for deben debentures.
tures. debentures. Why don't you include
IBM on your growth list?
A. Well, that hist ahniit
the waterfront.
I don't know whv vnn wnnlrl
expwet unanimity in investing any
more man you would in food, au au-tos
tos au-tos or homes. What a mess we
would be in if we all HrirWi rr
X was the only auto worth own
ing!
In the last analysis nnVwuiv
can make up your mind for you.
You must get all the facts you
can and then decide for yourself
When vou talk of anprnlntincr
vs. investing you are oversimpli-
lying. mere is a little bit of spe speculation
culation speculation in any investment and
vice versa.
Every runner takes a Usrl rJt
first base, the player who is
more ague or who geta the hit
and run niena! nhvinniltr tokm
longer lead.
Thn invftsrir wtui fci hi
; --v. uuu wmt ju
his side, is backed risk can ob obviously
viously obviously take a longer lead off
base" and go in for more specu speculative
lative speculative itllfirn hln th. .u
u u van mt. vRlU
erly man who has a limited ac-
tuuui vi money na limited am-
lug JIUWUI.
Conversely, the fellow who Is
too conservative is doing himself
an injustice, too. For example, a
young man of 28 will often inquire
about buying an ultra-oonserva-tive
4 1-2 per cent utility tock.
It's O.K. with orne if that'i what
he's going to be happiest 'with.
But frankly, I feel that If a young
man doesn't go out or apital
growth, his money oughtn't to
"o out" at all.
Ai to real aetata tyadkataet I
am far from an expert on these.
I do agree with your banker that
a high yield does indicate high
risk. There can be no other in interpretation.
terpretation. interpretation. Some of tiie best
money managers I know are in
vesting meir rurwa at four and
five per cent (and a lot of money
at even smaller return). Obvious Obviously,
ly, Obviously, it isn't because they don't like
money coming in.
However. T en't ,)!,. ...1
estate syndicates in general, aince
contracts vary. I think it i fair
to pomt out however, that the
market ability of these contracts
is iar less tnan for a listed securi security
ty security and also that you are buying
a fixed dollar vielrl (Th .....
is true of any straight bond, f
cuiuae.
A debenture Is a bond, a Men
against the general mwiif ft,.
company instead of against some
spetuic piece of property. From
your letter I assume you mean
Convertible Hehonfnro. u.'.i.
- WlllUfl
are debentures the holder may
cAvjmujse 1 or common stock
bucn debenture hnv .jj.j
value since in addition to assur-
uig you or a nxed return, they al also
so also assure you a share in the com company
pany company g growth anrl In .n uii
Price for the stock. "8"ei
What rin vnn mam w.-
al Business Machines i, not on
uie growxn Mil it is the very
model of a trrnwth ct.nv r
ting it would be like omitting U.S
Steel from a list of steel compa companies.
nies. companies. y
Woman Railroader
Loved 55 Years
On Milwaukee Line
CHICAGO. Sen 11 cttpt
Grace Baldwin invaded a masullne
stronghold to get her first job
with the Milwaukee Road.
ipe went on the railroad's pay payroll
roll payroll m 1904 every part of it,"
"I've loved eerv nrt nt it
she aaid when she retired recent recently.
ly. recently. When Miss Baldwin went to
work in the freight auditor's of office,
fice, office, steam engines chuffed along
the Milwaukee trarkc tnrl ki.
keeping was a laborious longhand
process.
Long before her retirement, she
had been transferred to the comp comptroller
troller comptroller s office and worked closely"
with ranking officials in that de.
partment.
Five years ago, she became the
railroad's first woman employe to
receive a gold pass, the comm.
ny's way of saying "thank vou"
for the loyaity of a 50-year veter
an.
Miss Baldwin weir. Ka- ik
years lightly, but she confessed
sne was glad for the rest which
retirement brought. Miss Baldwin
said she did not regret ending her
more man nan a century's em em-oloyment
oloyment em-oloyment "except for the air
conditionine in the office." she
-am. a naieu ,10 retire irom
J that,"
h.U ( I T 1 9 1

Todays Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK, Sept. 14 (UP1)
Stocki opened mixed today la
quiet trading.
The market generally ignored
Russia'! successful moon ahot
and concentrated 00 the prob prob-lemi
lemi prob-lemi which have a jnore impor impor-tant
tant impor-tant bearing on itock movement!
tight money and the prolonged
ateel strike.
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd.
Amer CyanamirJ
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
Blauknox
British Pet
Burroughs
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Servic
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmoliva
sPfaln.ieaffln H 1
52b
285b
lVk
32H
56H
52tt
77
63
81
13
55
HVib
lb,
S3'
T T-l
30
J7T4
36 V4
43b
65 V
63
1
37
wwaWOUU r uei onTi
30
35Vi
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Print
46V
33b
5-16
254
3114
El Paso Natural dan
Felmont Pet
General Dyaamfci
General Electric
Oneraf Motors
Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
IWnn trn&a ru
i 9-lf
48
T7
S5
18
41b
ftb
38
4b
27
1
12Hb
NorthrTn8'1 ,M W 191
- nit
Oin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Ph iHip! p
P ure Oil
Joyai D ma
Reynolds Metal
San Jacinto
ervo Corp
Signal oil asd 8m
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Hand
Standard Oil NJ
Stiidebaker-PackaM
Superior oil
Texas Gulf lrod!
Textron
Underwood
United Canso OH
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouee Xlee
Wheeling steel
IsUai
St
tb
4H
89b
19
103
43
Tb
3b
32
M
43
18
80
13
1790b
04b
14
32
lb
(7
104
8
b
ranamo Lino,
Oolllngo
After spending but one dav ..j
one n ehr .wl-j ,!"? a0
Panama TJrt.1. Z0, the
WednesdaTfyNeTorkTith
passengers on board. Two
sengers, Mr. and Mrs. RaSeV
Nlslrsnuft -I., i. 1 WU J5.
Haiti. m tne ,hiP
Tha arlvtsMetA li -t m
ii as follwosr Sl W
Mr. anrl Mr. r-u l
. --- xvuucix 11. Bar-
tram; Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Ber Ber-enzon;
enzon; Ber-enzon; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bolton
and two rhiMnn. m ?. r:a
Carmine; Mr ,and Mrs. Rudolph
L. Crespo; Dr. and Mn. Walter
Derenberg;,Mr. and Mr,. RobS
J. Douglas; Mr. Eldermae a

w- T -T-

uaa: Mr.. Karhl.en it r J

xuaiy A. 1unn.
Mr. anrl Mn t:.l j
and two children, Miss Jo Ann Su Super;
per; Super; Miguel A. Fernander B.; Misa
Margaret Fitzpatrick; Jose Con Con-zalez;
zalez; Con-zalez; Mr. and Mrs. William E
Hall and Mr mJ nr.. t
Harrell.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie R. Log,;
Mr. anrl Mr. w
Mr. anrl Mrs rinavM t .,
---- .juc x, mciNeu:
Mrs Marian S. Miller and four
children; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S.
Novak and two children; Mr and
iia. flrmur j. u uonnell and two
children.
Mr anrl Mr ttVn.i. r.
. ,7. j reine ana
two children; John H. Poole; Mr.
ouu imi. yvauer a. Keinheimer:
Arthur B. Rigby; G. Ernest Rodrl.
ITllPT Mice PatimnM e-:ai..
H. Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Van WflOnar Hf r .nj ir.. v
r. ... ,u mls- Jamea
B. Wallace; Leo A. Walsh; Mr.
aim mia. Aunan w. WeOD and
Miss Anne Wood.
Famed Designer
Adrian Dies
LOS ANGELES. Kant 14 'Trtm
Gilbert Adrian. S
famed designer Adrian, clothed
some of Hollywood'! and Broad,
way's loveliest atars, died yte
day of a cerebral hemorrhage.
rB ASH KILLS SIY

SWAFFAM, England (UPI) if.
Six crewmen were killed yester- 5

nay wnen a uoayt Air Force Va Valiant
liant Valiant jet bomber crashed and
hurned in a wood near here. The
four-engined bomber wu ea a
straining flight.



MCI NINI

MONDAY." tCTTTMBEK I. 195
TRt PANAMA AMFKICA? A!t rVDFPEVDrNT DAn.Y NTWSPAPEb
THI ITORY OF MARTHA WAYN I
Iff Trance'
by wtLsoN scrugo;; tiscy and the Pir.ATES
YOU COJLf 5 THE LATEST CfcfMA
AS W UiSH, JUST PIPED tBOM UltfJOB, TORSES
town cuTsevat's man street wstmartha
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wwsets shot- f"V,.0
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The Catch
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Enjoying Himself

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BIT TOO SLOW!

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HNEED S

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BACK-TO -SCWOOU
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3UGS BUNNY

Drying Thtlr Own

w MOW, MOTHER! YOU
y HAVB YOU, PR. HAUDUlV

IV HARDLY A HOW MUCH DO

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PKOW WV LT THAT SPEECH.
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GRADUATION 1

1 1 NOT A W(5RPt I
ABSOLUTELY

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VIADV DIAKIB HAS A

COPY Of THE SPEECH.

I MUST

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Kama's tha Sam

BY DICK CAVALLI

"ff OOOOMORNINO-

OUR I0ARDINO HOUSI

Kh MAJOR H00PL1 OUT OUR WAY

feY J. R. WILLIAMS

. WOW DOWT BLAME V WELL, THE NEI6HBORS DOM'T KNOW
ME PER THIS-- YOU I THAT AND VOU'VE BEEN OUT HERE
KNOW I JUST CAME FOR TEN MIMUTES APMIRIWSTHIS
OUT HERE ON MY WAY I THINfi.' THEYSAV A PERSON IS
I T03CHOOL,SOI J JUPtSEP BY THE COMPANY HE Kmeps, Z
COULPN'T HAVE HAP A 50 GET ON TO SCHOOL WHILE I
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with rr -f prienp of your V Jr- -

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l ;i!l" THt WORRY WART .3? f

Okf9fiRiE True Life Adventures

Untruhtecl
TREASURE
EnlKE OTHERS OF
THE DO(S FAM1LV,
THE CO VOTE
LIKES TO PUT -ASIE7E
A I JTTI i

eOMETHIN POR.

A KA1NV PAV.

Ways to Work

Answer to Previous Puzxl

1

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UT A SUV RAVEN HAS BEEN
WATZHINS THE WOLE OPERATION ..ANT? THE
TREASURE PDESN'T REMAIN BURIEP VEFV LON&.
BMriMaAbrKlnrraalaniSrminla. 6'10

4

DOWN
1 Domesticated
2 Old
3 He cnforcei
the law
4 Teacher
5 Wing-hapd-
6 Soviet country

7 Superlative Superlative-suffix
suffix Superlative-suffix 8 A cook
prepares It

9 War god

watch it.

ACROSS
1 dancer
4 Allowance
for waste
8 What an
auctioneer
holds
12 Past
13 Eskimo knives
14 What an opera
star sings
15 Honey
16 Without flavor

18 They work on lo Roster.

periodicals H Comfort

20 Tea
21 hop
22 Angered
24 Printer's
mark

26 Weatherman's
forecast
27- ol aU
work
30 A truck
farmer
grows it
32 With handlas
34 Visigoth king
35 Departs
36 Operated
37 Taxi drivers
operate them
39 Canvas shelter
40 Short story
writer's
product
41 Damage
42 Be of use
43 Glowing
49 Ebb
51 Dove's call
52 Roman road
53 Notion
54 Knowledge
55 Deprivation
56 Spreads to dry
57 Compass point

m

M

ft

25 Weight of
India
2S Central
27 Unbranded
animals
28 Sun disk

17 Always (poet.) 29 Bird's home

19 Mongol 31 Former
23 Iranian money Siamese
24 Astronomers money

S3 Devil

38 Next to
40 Rows
41 Talking birdf
42 Seed vessel
43 Nullify i
'44 High cards j
46 What a
gardener did
47 Negative vote!
48 Disappeared
SO Pose

Vf.

V

K "i I

AgPOVIAS PANAMA AKWA rj

PANAMA

LIMA

0

Today's JY Program

CFN NEWS
Dinah Shnrf
Name That Turn
Mr. Wizard
KIDS KLUB
Robin Hood
PANORAMA
Trs

7 nn oldsmnbile Music Theitri
8 flfl Liwrmrf lk
9.00 Movie Tlmf
AffclloPRtely Yours
1" 30 Arthir Murray Prty
11 on CFN NFWS
11 IS Enc: Ed Sullivan.

MOUTri-TO-MASK Two men demonstrate a new artificial
respiration device called the mouth-to-mask 'resuscitator in
Dayton, Ohio. An extension of the medically approved mouth-to-mouth
method, the two-foot breathing tube is used to force
oxygen-rich breath into the victim's lungs without objection objectionable
able objectionable contact. The two-pound device protects the victim's lungs
from overinflation, also allows rescuer to breathe normally.

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mi an .oemot
Read story on page 6
KHRUSHCHEV VISIT MOONSHOT PROVJfS...

Martini 'Isfh

Louss

Go

RUSSIAN ROCKETRY DEADLY

WASHINGTON, Spt. 14 (UPI) Russia's rocket strike on the moon was accepted by US official! today at pre-of that Sovirt Interconti.
nental ballistic missiles could be fired with deadly accuracy against American cities.
The US experts calculated that an ICBM, fired 5000 miles with the same accuracy as the moon rocket, would strike, within miles
f the center of its target. This still would be in 1he lethal range of a an H.bomb warhead.
These calculations powerfully supported Soviet Premier Nikita Kh rushchev's missile boasts on the eve of his arrival here fr talks with
President Eisenhower. The moon shot obviously was timed to coincide with Khrushchev's US visit.
.. .. . I I 1 I I I .A XI O. LI. 1 I ll .14

But Vice-president

all in the scientific and educational field, the unnec siates is way au v,
speaking engagement, said last night the Ruiian had made "several unsuccessful
ii 1 .. IIC 4 1 I 1 rv n -t r a AllfAl

ones. His information presumaDiy came irom mucmmv.

The National Aeronautics and Spacf Administrative
ehievement from a scientific standpoint.

vAiihim ijiiuiiint.jVii'iiwiairrinMiiiiiijyimj..iiM hiiwwii iiiiwiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiWMiiiiwiinwimii

INTO THE LUNAR BLEACHERS Taken with the Markovitch
camera at Helsinki, this photo was shot at the exact instant
the Russian rocket hit the moon. The X marks the approximate
area where the rocket is believed to have hit.

Khrushchev, Holder
In World History,

WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UPI) Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev, holder of the great great-wt
wt great-wt unrestricted power in world history, arrives in America at 11:30 am, tomorrow for a 13-day
visit that could change th course of the Cold War. u .,m-.t ffl.
President Eisenhower, the Soviet leader s official host, joined other government offi officials
cials officials in a last flurry of preparations that will continue up to the moment Khrushchev s plane
touches down at the nearby Andrews, Md., Air Force Base.
Meanwhile New York City came up with a toothache today In Us effort to mrow a pro
ner lunch party for the visiting Khrushchev. The American Dental Association in convention as as-LmbM
LmbM as-LmbM ha "refused to give P the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel ballroom for the Thursday party
F senhower conferred toda? with Secretary of State Christian A Herter, who armed in
Washington yesterday from a week's vacation at his Manchester, Mass., summer home.

of con-1
utiv Violrt a series
pstercisiv with subor-
tClLUVVD J ,1 ,.'
dihate oliicilas and capped ni.
tiay by having supper with Vicej
President Richar.i M. N;xon the,
government s prime authority
on how to deal with Khrusch-,
chev.
lt'v,as Nixon who .succinctly
described the unbridled power;
now licld by Khrushchev. Ap-,
o&niv,i on a radio puSwuu
With Rep. Harold C
(P-N.Y.i, the vice
n.xtertaz,
""He has the greatest unre unre-ttructcd
ttructcd unre-ttructcd power of any leader
h the world's history. When
1 say unrestricted, thai means
he calls the shtts without re retard
tard retard to what anybody else
5,av think .. He could press
It button and set off a world
war that would destroy civi civi-,
, civi-, ligation as we know it."
The President and his. top
fcldes repeatedly have warned
against anv great expectations
regarding the Khrushchev vis-
S'But the hope remained that
gemehow some way could be.
found to ease at least a tr:tle
the tensions that have mounted
ainre World War Tl.
Eisenhower will be on hand
at Andrews Field to greet
Khrushchev.
The President will walk out
a runway S00 feet from the
public area to welcome (he
Soviet chief, then walk back
with him for the opening ce ceremonies.
remonies. ceremonies. Followine a 21-ruii salute and
brief remarks bv both the Pres President
ident President and Khrushchev, the par party
ty party will motor throui'h tin- heart
of downtown Washington lo thp.
President's offlci'i niest house
across the street from the
White House.
Khrushchev, who will 'e ac accompanied
companied accompanied bv his wife, two
daughters and son-in-law, will
stay there until Thursday when
he leaves for New York, the
first stop on a cross-country
tour that finally brines him
lack to Washington and two
n
f-fO
1 1 used to be a fool ond his
t'-money were soon ported, but now
It lw.wr to vwrvbodv.

Richard M Nixon urged Americans not to gei excited or

i i i i

Of Greatest Unrestricted Power
Arrives In Washington Tomorrow

clays of face-to-lace talks with
the President.
More than 40,000 men win
be guarding Khrushchev and
his family during their stay
on American soil. They in include
clude include security agents, plain plainclothes
clothes plainclothes detectives, troops and
police of the cities they will
visit.
No one could say Just what
kind of reception Americans will
tiive Khrushchev, me man wnun

president they have been told repealed repealed-j
j repealed-j ly was their mortal enemy,
sworn to do them in.

President Eisenhower, who
will return Khrushchev's visit
by going to Russia later this
fall, has -sked that he be treat treated
ed treated with t.re courtesy due any
guest.
He and other government fig figures
ures figures have deplored any "inci "incidents."
dents." "incidents." After a long discussion over
thtf attitude Congress should
take, Chairman J. William
Fulbright (D-Ark.) of the
Senate Foreign Kelal ions
Committee broke the ice by
inviting Khrushchev to a com committee
mittee committee "lea'' Wednesday.
A number of committee mem members
bers members served notice they were
prepared with a varietv of pro provocative
vocative provocative Questions for the Rus Russian
sian Russian leader.
Religious leaders reacted with
denunciations and calls for spe special
cial special pravers yesterday to the
lorthcoming Khrushchev visit.
In New London, Conn Fran Francis
cis Francis Cardinal Spellman said that
Khrushchev brings with him
"propaganda more lethal than
explosive-" to sabotage Ameri-
c:iii minds.
Although not mentioning mentioning-Ktiruslu'lirv
Ktiruslu'lirv mentioning-Ktiruslu'lirv by name, Spell Spell-man
man Spell-man made it clear that lie
was referring to him when he,
(old the I S Coast (Jiiard Aca Academy
demy Academy (hat times have chang changed
ed changed since saboteours landed
on IS shores li boat
"The scene of the batllerield
has shifted," he said New and
more fearsome weapons have
been forped in fires of hate and
Rieed.
"Saboteurs now arrive on our
shores in jet airliners rather
than in rubber boats. Thfv meet
not a lone member of the Coast
Guard who immediately jrrasp.-
i the situation and knows what
to do about It.
"Rather, today, some sabo saboteurs
teurs saboteurs are greeted with honors
and civic receptions although
their brief cases may bulRe with
propaganda more lethni than
explosi-es
"While their purpose Is still
sabotage, their targets are iyo
the mind and conscience of
America."
In Washington, thr- Rev. Ed Edward
ward Edward L. R. Elson of the Na-

i. . n . a -j a. tk-

(NASA) and members of
Dr. Hugh L. Dryden, deputy ad administrator
ministrator administrator of NASA, issued a
statement commending the Soviet
technicians and calling on them
to make available scientific data
from the flight to scientists of all
countries.
Tht military Implications of
tht Russian ftat were stressed
in Congress. Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (DMinn.), chairman
of tht Senate Disarmament
tubeommittee, said the moon
shot "represents power. ..and a
guidance system that is supe superior
rior superior to any thus far known."
"This underscores the Soviet
demand that she be treated as
an equal in the realm of world
politics," Humphrey said.
"The Soviet put their label of
nnwpr ATI the world scene with
ik. firci innlnik. and now have
nut that label up in neon lights."
Spn .1 W. Fulbrient iu-aik.i.
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations committee, said: "This
should be a warning to us that
unless we do something in the
field of education, we are going
to fall farther behind."
Sen Stuart Svmington (D-Mo.),
frequent critic of US missile po policies,
licies, policies, said the moon shoot is
"further evidence of the Soviets'
tremendous technical progress.'
Sen. Albert Gore (D-Minn.), a
foreign relations committeeman,
said "the free world faces a se serious,
rious, serious, if not mortal, challenge."
tional Presbyterian Churcn
urged a congregation that in-
Hurled President Eisenhower to
keen working lor peace despite
the "irascible and pertinacious"
nature ol Khrushchev.
Elson said God would reward
such an effort with "strength
and sufficient grace."
Eisenhower, attending his
home church for the first time
since his historic trip to Europe
for talks with other Allied lead
ers, was greeted with applause
from a group of about 50 spec
tators as he left the church ana
again as he drove off.
He returned the salute by
waving one hand high over his
head in characteristic fashion.
F.lson walked with him to
the car and wished him a
food week, another obvious
reference to the Khrushchev
talks.
The minister took his text
from the Gospels, "he that en endures
dures endures to the end, the same shall
be saved."
He then noted that the Dis Disciples
ciples Disciples had asked Jesus what to
do in difficult time and said the
same question arises today be because
cause because of the power in the hands
of "non-moral, military athe atheists."
ists." atheists." "What do you do when free freedom
dom freedom Is snuffed out in Hun Hungary
gary Hungary and some 20 other na nations?"
tions?" nations?" the clergyman said.
He also cited current tensions
in Laos and other areas and
noted the rise in crime and
juvenile delinquency in this
country.
"What Jo you do ir the chief
ut state is Irascible and perll-
UucloUS-'
You keep on serving God and
mercy. You keep believing in
and working for the King and
His kingdom. For this, God
promises strength and sufficient
grace."
Newsmen asked the minister
afterward if he referred to
Khrushchev.
That's the person I had in
mind," he replied.
The RiRht Rev. Charles Boyn-
ton, suffragan bishop of New
York, called for prayers for
"peace with righteousness."
He expressed concern over the
Khrushchev visit, but added
that no American by word or
deed should give the Idea that
Hie nation was not united be behind
hind behind Klsenhower.
In his statement, which was
sent to all churches In the New
York Diocese, Bishop Boynton
voiced sympathy for all enslaved
countries. J

nysiencai buoui m nusamn

ww,.. k.m. n, u, .r
shots in the last two weeks at least thrs. unsuccessful

vnii At n nn I r m u ra rvcae
Congress promptly ongraturatt
US scientists, however, dis discounted
counted discounted suggestions that there
was anything revolutionary a a-bout
bout a-bout the accuracy or power of
the Soviet lunar rocket.
They said the accuracy was
close to the standard set for US
missile guidance. Judging from
its 854.4-pound payload, scientists
said, the rocket apparently was
the same as the one that sent a
Soviet lunar robot past the moon
last Jan. 2.
The Pentagon hopes that at
least half of all American mis missiles
siles missiles fired 5000 miles would hit
within five miles of the tenter
of tht target.
Dr. Homer J. Stewart, top plan planning
ning planning director for the civilian space
agency, said the moon strike
strengthens speculation that the
Soviets' Jan. 2 shot was intended
to hit the moon. That one missed
by a reported 5000 miles,
but
tra-
started on almost the same
jectory.
The 3.234 pound final stage of
a powerful rocket propelled the
854.4-pound instrument container
onto the lifeless face of the moon
at precisely 4:05:24 p.m. yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Panama time. The time was
one minute and 24 seconds -later
than had been predicted.
Although Muscovites crowded
the streets to stare at the moon,
ny one saw the collision visually.
The world knew mat man had
achieved another historic goal
whon me transmitters aboard
th rocket abruptly stopped
sending. Presumably they woro
smashed to pieces by the im impact.
pact. impact. But the official Soviet Tass news
agency said the pennants stuffed
inside the space ship were design designed
ed designed to remain intact.
Thus, the Hammer and Sickle
became the first earth flag plant planted
ed planted on a space body just two
days before Soviet Premier Niki Nikita
ta Nikita S. Khrushchev was to fly to
the United States for a visit.
There was some speculation
in the West that Russia might
lay claim to the moon on the
basis of tht unmanned shot to
its surface, but initial Soviet
statements said nothing of this.
"A new page has been turned
in the exploration of outer space,"
Tass said.
"The program of scientific ob observations
servations observations has been completed,
The radio transmitters in the con container
tainer container with the scientific and
measuring equipment ceased to
function at the moment of colli collision,"
sion," collision," it added.
Moscow Radio said earlier that
the rocket had been aimed to hit
the area of the moon near three
"seas" Mare Tranquillitatis,
Mare Serenitatis and Mare Vapo Vapo-rum.
rum. Vapo-rum. These are vast dry regions
marked out on the face of the
moon by astronomers.
Man has yet to learn what lies
on the other side of the moon moon-something
something moon-something which may come when
camera-bearing rockets are orbit orbited
ed orbited around the sphere.
The United States is planning
a lunar orbit shot next month.
A spokesman in Washington
said orbiting the moon was
harder to do than to pass H or
hit it broadside.
The Russians themselves hailed
the shot as "an outstanding
achievement of science and engi engineering."
neering." engineering." Radio Moscow built up tension
daylong as the rocket fell into the
moon's gravitational field and be began
gan began to plunge toward the earth's
satellite.
"Listen to Red Square, listen to
Moscow," an announcer exhorted.
And the world listened.
A crowd of 1000 Russians at
the Moscow Planetarium cheered
and applauded this seventh and
successful attempt by man to
reach out to the moon.
Prof. Vsevolod Sharnov, direc director
tor director of the Leningrad Observa Observatory
tory Observatory said the new "Soviot space
vehicle excels anything produc produced
ed produced to far."
"Now we have witnessed a big
luuge forward," he said. "The i
second space rocket is the tore tore-runner
runner tore-runner of future space tavel."
Russia's first lunar rocket,
launched Jan. 3, missed the moon
by astronomical hair's breadth
and shot on lo orbit (he sun.
The United States has made
five lunar shots, all unsuccess unsuccessful.
ful. unsuccessful. One of thorn, like the first
Russian shot, wont on to orbit
me sun.
The Soviet rocket had been spe
cially treated to prevent it from
carrying earth bacteria to con contaminate
taminate contaminate the virgin surface of the
moon.
Tass announced the landing with
these words:
"For the lirst lime In history,
a space flight has been aclnevet
from the earth to another celes celestial
tial celestial body."
Russians crowded around ra radios
dios radios and TV sets as the hislori.
moment approached. Two min
utes before midnight, scientists

iucchi. ne aaia mai over

I nA r im Mam v Ls a
d the Soviet en their a.
began "counting down."
At a minute after the hour,
Moscow Radio played the Soviet
national anthem( then went into
a program of concert music.
Then came the announcement
that man had at last struck the
moon and the Russians were the
first to do it.
The rocket bore an Inscrip Inscription,
tion, Inscription, "The Union of Soviot So Socialist
cialist Socialist Republics, September,
1959," as woll as the Rod pen pen-nantt.
nantt. pen-nantt. The rocket ., had remained on
true course from the moment of
its firing. The Russians said they
had a special guidance system to
correct deviations and had man man-aged
aged man-aged to keep it aimed just where
they wanted it.
The timing was off by a few
seconds, but observers agreed
that the flight was a superb dis display
play display of rocketry by Soviet
scientists as well as a major
break-through m man's goal of
reaching the moon.
The Moscow Radio, played up
the fact that Russians had turned
the trick which man always has
always dreamed of.
"The moon has a special sig significance
nificance significance for lovers," a com commentator
mentator commentator said. "But tonight she
Is connoctod with two words words-rocket
rocket words-rocket and Russia."
Moscow said that at the time
of impact, the moon would be
229,875 miles from .earth.
The feat of hitting the whirling
earth satellite from a launching
pad in Russia was the astronomic astronomical
al astronomical equivalent of a hunter bagging
a duck by aiming ahead of its
flight.
The missile was e-imed, at
least for much of its course, by
a now guidance system on earth
and was powered by what of officials
ficials officials called a "now" kind of
fuel.
Scientists ( had warned in the
past that any attempt to land a
rocket on a space body should be
done carefully and with sterile
metals to prevent contamination
by earthly germs.
Spreading such micro-organisms
on a space body might foil scienti scientific
fic scientific investigation when man him himself
self himself learns to travel in space.
At 8:40 a.m. Panama time yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, the Lunik entered the
gravitational pull of the moon,
the radio said. At that point it
was about 27,585 miles from the
surface.
Traveling at speeds of more
than 25,000 mph to overcome the
pull of earth's gravity, the rocket
had slowed down's to a, speed of
1 1-2 miles per second before it
entered the moon's gravitational
neld. Then, it speeded up again
as the new force of gravity ap ap-pl'ed
pl'ed ap-pl'ed to it.
Estimated speed at the time of
impact was 5.38 miles per second.
In tho final moments before
hitting tho target, a special
radio circuit called tho "moon
altimeter" was to be turned on.
This would supply data about
altitude in relation to the on on-rushing
rushing on-rushing surface of tho moon.
The transmitters in the capsule,
emitting high, whinig signals w.ere
in good functioning order during
the flight, Moscow said.
Reception on the transmitters
operating on 183.6 and 39.986 me
gacycles was good.
S0O

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: .:. ... -r-j --....:ir.i-iri--'rio-iiriTniTr Di:n "i'hii 'nT Jir-J-"1f-i1"'

HOW RUSSIA REACHED THE MOON

-i wU.' Mmmm lMi ,- ..

ARMY ORDANCE EMPLOYES busy with Red Cross first aid
Of 20 United Fund Agencies

Red Cross Is First Thought If Disaster Hits
Civilians Or Military Families In CZ Or US

The American Red Cross, Canal
Zone Chapter, is one of 20 partici
pants in the Canal Zone United
Fund. Along with 3700 Red Cross
chapters throughout the United
States and its possessions, k car
ries on an approved program
through which all people may
serve in the American tradition of
neighbor helping neighbor.
The work of the Canal Zone
Chapter is performed principally
by volunteers and directed by a
volunteer board, broadly represen representative
tative representative of the community. The local
chapter has only two paid employ
es. AH other administrative ana
program activity is carried on by
volunteers. Because of the large
percentage of military personnel in
this area, the Chapter's activities
are coordinated directly with the
National Red Cross staff stationed
at military installations.
Field directors aro stationed at
key military installations and at
Gorges Hospital. A staff member
is on duty around the clock and
is available for emergency serv service
ice service after hours, week ends and
holidays.
During the past fiscal year, the
Rd Cross field director stall in
the Canal Zone handled 1971 cases
Services available to members of
the armed force and their de
pendents fall into the following
general classifications:
Consultation and euidance on
personal and family problems.
Assistance with communications
Financial assistance for emer
eency needs.
Obtaining confidential reports
concrening health, welfare, home
conditions and the like.
Providing information en state
and federal benefits.
Referral service.
Medically approved and super supervised
vised supervised recreation programs for pa patients
tients patients in military hospitals
Of last year's $23,000 received
from the United Fund, the local
chapter sent $7,300 to National
Headquarters. National Headquar Headquarters,
ters, Headquarters, in providing staff and oper-

1 Jiff 1

ating funds for srevices to the

Armed Forces in the Canal Zone,
allocates approximately nine times
tne amount it receives!
The Home Service Committee re
ported that last year it expended
local funds received from the
United Fund in financial assistance
to service personnel, veterans and
their dependents, and to civilians,
in the total amount of $8,300.
Loans were made totalling
$1,500. About 3,100 food packag packages
es packages for indigents wore delivered
for a total cost of about $3,900.
The Gray Lady service of the lo local
cal local Red Cross is well known, al although
though although the fact that'there are Gray
Men as well may not be. These
volunteers at Gorgas, Corozal and
Coco Solo Hospitals served almost
12,000 hours last year in their aid
to patients in hospital wards and
rooms. They read to patient.
wrote letters for them, shopped for
mem, served as guides, as hostess hostesses
es hostesses in the recreation rooms and
served in the library.
Reading matter In English and
otner languages is distributed to
hospitals, the quarantine station
and ships in transit. Volunteer
drivers serve to pick up and de deliver
liver deliver magazines, gifts of used
clothing, and other donations etc.
A production committee makes
and repairs clothing. Some 632
needy families were supplied some
cioynng last year by the Red
Cross hefe. In addition 350 pairs
ot canvas soled shrmers were
made for use at the hospitals.
lmrteen staff aides gave 1330
hours of their time to help last
year, inese assistants type, an answer
swer answer the phone in Red Cross of offices,
fices, offices, and assist in special proj projects.
ects. projects. Instructor courses were given
to 11 individuals covering care of
the sick and injured, and to five
covering mother and baby care.
Also, 257 certificates were issued
to Individuals completing the
courses mentioned. There are
presently 14 instructors authoris authorised
ed authorised to teach home nursing.
There was much instruction in
first aid, and 583 first aid cards
were issued. One instructor train trained
ed trained 12 men at Albrook who in turn
instructed eleven classes them themselves.
selves. themselves. There was much emphasis on
the water safety program. More
than 1900 water safety certificates
were issued for completing such
courses. Fifty water safety instruc
tors were trained. Over 100 moth mothers
ers mothers took the swimming course to
be better able to care for their
children and others.
The Junior Red Cross activity
in ihe schools was well organized
and tlid charitable- work on its
own. This was largely in collecting
canned goods, clothes, and. toys to
spread Christmas ;oireer amnne
ine less iprtunate. School supplies
were purchased to aid in some
needy cases.
There were no local catastro catastro-phies
phies catastro-phies requiring the services of
the disaster preparedness and re relief
lief relief committee since the last
United Fund drive; but tho ma machinery
chinery machinery was sot up to handle
such needs If they arise.
One instance may serve to show
the groundoots application of
some of the Red Cross training
course services.
Twenty-lhree Army Ordinance1
employes completed the basic 10
hour Red Cross first aid course on
Ihe second of Seplember Mrs.
Charlotte Kennedy, representative
of the Canal Zone Chapter, in
structed the class in- the various
subject involving first aid treat treatment
ment treatment for the control of bleeding;
artificial respiration; traumatic

elaasei.

shock; poisoning; snake bites;
and injuries to bones, joints, and'
muscles. Also, various degrees of
burns; proper transportation of
injured persons; and common first
aid medical treatment m basis
emergencies.
The eomplet tenl hour basie
course involved lectures; class
practice and demonstrations in ap.
plications of splints, bandages and
dressing; oral and written exam examinations;
inations; examinations; and presentation of cer certificates
tificates certificates on completion of course.
Of the 23 Ordinance tmployei
who completed the course, l have
volunteered to continue on with
the 16-hour advanced course to be
conducted by Mrs. Kennedy. It is
anticipated that by the end of May,
1960, 75 Army Ordinance employes
will have completed the basie
course, 50 the advanced course
and 25 the instructors course, all
on a voluntary basis.
The American Red Cross, Canal
Zone Chapter is one of 20 United
Fund agencies in th Canal Zone
drive starting Sept. 28. It would
appreciate your support.
However, It Is net necessary to
designate money specifically for
the American Red Cross; lust
give to tho Canal Zone United
Fund. ;
.t.
Officials of the United Fund arc
urging that people avoid designat designating
ing designating specific amounts to particular
agencies of the fund. When each
given makes his entire contribution
to the United Fund undesignate!,
it is then possible for funds to be
distributed to each agency accord,
mg to its needs. If the overall to total
tal total goal of $127,000 is reached, ejr.
ery agency will get its full share
Undesignated gifts means lets
total funds required for the United
Fund, according to Campaign
Chairman Philip L. Steers Jr. h-
cause if some agencies get moje
designated funds than their budrtt
goals, it takes more collections!
meet the goals of other agenciejt
r ." i.a
Weather Or Not
This weather report for thejl
hours ending: 8 a.m. today 4s
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of
Panama. Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobftl
4
TEMPERATURE:

High 85
Low 7i
HUMIDITY:
High 95
Low 68
MIND:

U
1.84
81
(max. mph)
S-15
.85
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam
I3.SS
S16.43
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, SEPT. lg
High

Time
2:18 a.m.
2:38 p.m.
Time
8:28 a.m.
8:52 p.m.

Ht.
15.2 ft.
15.5 ft.
Low

Ht.
1.8 ft.
J ft.