The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03123

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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VO. A
M INCEKNDENT CU&Ngt DAILY NEWSPAPER
CANADIAN WHISKY
' Let the people know the truth and the country ii $afe" Abraham Lincoln
PIVI CENT!
S4TH, YIAR
PANAMA, P WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER. II, 1S

f -;. i I- : v! a;. --t-,

Ifclfrts

K hfll S

888 Starters Swap High Seas
As PanCanal Gallops In Place
Ocean-going traffic through the Panama Canal continued at
a high level during the month of August with 888 commercial
ocean-going transits the sam.e number of commercial ocean oceangoing
going oceangoing ships reported during the previous month, acording to of official
ficial official figures released this week -at Balboa Heights.
In addition to the commercial vessels using the Canal in
August there were 15 Government-owned ocean-going transits,
bringing the month's total to 903. This was 10 under the number

f transit during the recora-oreaiung monin oi iwy.

Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 11
Southbound 11
TOTAL
(Clear Cut: 4)
Smooth Talker Sits
Behind Balboa Bars
k riAnfti-ta1kiiie 62-ytar'Old
aamaniaH 'Waii convicted in Bal Bal-hn
hn Bal-hn Mafftrtte'i Cmirt yesterday
cf -obtaining money under false
prejenses. He 'was returned to jail
Ill UCU OI $Z3 DBU IU wn
encing.
virtbr4 M. OuinteroA was found
suilty of offering to obtain a Pa Panama
nama Panama cedula for Maria Eve de la
Pefia. if Mrs. de la Pefia would
provide him with necessary pho photographs
tographs photographs and $10.
x
In couri yesterday he denied he
had accepted any money from
Mrs. de la Pefia, but he admit admitted
ted admitted he frequently performed such
little services for people out of
"good fellowship." When particul particularly
arly particularly pleased with such little serv services,
ices, services, people often did offer him
"tips," he said.
Chiefly because of the amount
Involved, Quintero was charged
with a misdemeanor, -punishable
by up to 30 days in jail and a
fine, or both.
' His Panama police record dates
from 1919. Offenses similar to his
current conviction appear there
everal times. Except that on the
Panama record, it is entered
with wonderful simplicity as just
plain "swindling."
Canal Co. Officials
Travel To Stales
For Business Talks
Three Canal Zone officials
are traveling to the United
etitu thin week on Panama
Canal Company business to be
accomplished on both the East
and west eoasLs.
T.t. nnv John D. McElheny
if arlv" this mornine for
Washington; Lt. Col. Robert D
Brown Jr director of the Engi Engi-nMrtnir
nMrtnir Engi-nMrtnir and Construction Bu
reau, leaves tomorrow night for
New York; and John D. Hollen,
chief of the Executive Planning
staff, will depart Saturday
night for Los Angeles.
Th lieutenant aovernor will
ho in Washington on general
company business, Brown win
be in New York principally to
confer on tug designs, and Hol Hollen
len Hollen Vlll be; on. the West Coast
lor contacts with petroleum
companies In connection with
establishing; a short range fore forecast
cast forecast of petroleum movements
through the Canal.
On Sept. 24, all three of the
officials wilbmeet on the West
Coast where they will be join joined
ed joined by two members of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company Board of
Directors, Maj.' Gen. Julian L.
Schlieynid Ralph A. Tndor, for
conferences with consultants on
the long range Canal Improve Improvement
ment Improvement study.
The three Canal Zone officials
are expected to return to the
. Isthmus Sept. 37. 1

c

Transits, cargo and tolls for
the first two months of this
fiscal vear were higher than
during the same period in fis fiscal
cal fiscal year 1959.
For the first two momns oi
fiscal year I960 there were 1810
transits by ships over 3C0 tons
as compared with 1572 ships
during July and August last
year.
Cargo carried through
Canal during the past
months came to 9,491,040
tons or nearly 1,000,000
tons more than during the first
two months of fiscal year 1959.
Tolls for July and August this
year totaled $8,513,451 as com
pared to $7,467,172 lor tne same
period last year.

Junior College Player Roland Hines
Of Paraiso Hurt On Football Field

A (ig-year-oldralso High
School honor graduate, One -sofi
the few non-US citizens to gain
dent Saturday
Roland Hinds, son of George
W. Hinds, of Paraiso, was
playing defensive halfback
during the team's Saturday
practice scrimmage when the
opposing ball-ca r r i e r ap approached
proached approached him.
JC football coach Stu Brown
Fund's Kick-Off
To Hil Trains,
Theaters Sep). 28
The 1959 Canal Zone United
Fund Drive'will open on Sept. 28
with, a kick-off show produced
and directed by the- Theatre
Guild.
F. R. "Bob" Johnson is chair
man and Ed MacVittie is assist assistant
ant assistant chairman of the Theatre
Guild committee for arrange arrangements
ments arrangements and production.
Ted Wilber is in charge of the
oro2ram. which will include ta
lent from Panama and the Ca-
nal Zone. Kathy Wilber, tor
many years a director and per performer
former performer in Theatre Guild pro productions,
ductions, productions, will direct the pro program.
gram. program. Ehil, "Pinky" Sanders will
spark Ohe show as master oi
ceremonies.
Also on the committee are Bet
ty Haberstick, Leo Farlow, and
Jimmy Lyons.
This vear's kick-off show will
follow the successful 1958 plan.
with a special train to take the
cast to Coco Solo for an after
noon performance, making whis whistle
tle whistle stops at Paraiso and Gam-
boa on the way.
In the evening, the same
show will be given at the Bal
boa Theatre.
Army Engineers
Award Contracts
Totalinq $113,470

The U.S. Army Caribbean engi engineer
neer engineer announced that contract a a-wards
wards a-wards totalling $113,470 were made
to local contractors during the
past two months.
Morgan, Incorporated, was a a-warded
warded a-warded contracts in the amount of
S7S.J92 for rehabilitation and air
conditioning of a bowling alley at
Fort Kobbe, and for construction
of a shed for a wish rack at the
Fort Clayton post exchange ga garage.
rage. garage. An award in the amount of $32, $32,-839
839 $32,-839 went to Steward Electric Com Com-nany
nany Com-nany for air conditioning and re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation of the Fort Gulick
bowling alley. 1
lsthmain Contractors. Incorpor Incorporated,
ated, Incorporated, received ah award in the a a-mount
mount a-mount of $2339 for construction of
a sinal Corps terminal hut at Cu Cu-rundi
rundi Cu-rundi r

lie?, Iiisi

.ii. i I ,,,.rwi..i ntnin. Jumiiii 1 1 wri.i.iW iW. ft Hi i in "HJ.i M

,tne Li I 4: -sirA
long ti A a-1- v -V 5f- I f
long 1 m I

P&5i&. u,;lL..nMm ir -., lam I -m

kita Khrushchev and President
ner in Khrushchev's honor.
said the 150-pound youth made
what appeared to be a Deriect
tackle but was. unable to gev up
after the play ,;waa completed.',
ifit.waiXsVltl&'Oe(Si'im
careiui ooservauon ior a pos
sible fracture of one of the cer
vical vertebrae.
Hospital authorities today
said only that the youth was
not on the seriously ill list, but
would not confirm the .fracture
Brown said Hinds, whose
. father is a gas pump oper operator
ator operator at the Balboa Service
.Station, was an active athlete
at Paraiso High, although he
. did not nlav football there.
Hinds reported for football
Jiryouts about two weeks ago
and at the time tne acciaeni
happened he was wearing reg-
rulatioh football protective gear,
including helmet.
Pier Warehouses
In Cristobal Due
For Fresh Paint
The bin masonry warehouse
sheds located on pier 18 in Bal
boa and piers 6, 7, 8, 9, and ID
in Crist6bal will receive a new
coat of paint, under a contract
to be let out as part of the
maintenance paint work for the
second quarter of the fiscal
year.
Bids on the painting of the
pier sheds and a large number
of other buildings and struc
tures in the Canal Zone are now
being solicited by the Panama
Canal Com pan v. The bids are
to be opened Sept. 28 in the
Administration Building at Bal-
bon Heights.
The paint project is divided
into four schedules which in include
clude include the painting of school
Sulldines, offices, structures,
ght poets and clvclone fences
on both sides of the Isthmus.
In addition to the pier sheds,
the 48 items listed for painting
are the Junior Hieh School and
frvmnasium at Rainbow City,
the Santa Cni Gymnasium at
Gamboa. the first aid station at
Marearita. the Sanitation Office
at Cristdbal. the Housintr Of Office
fice Office In Ancon. the Record Stor Stor-spp
spp Stor-spp Bulging In Bnlboa and the
Dentsl Officeo in BMboa.
The contracto' will be given
itooroxlmatelv 150 days to com
plete the work.

Sweatshirt Soviet Opera

HOLLYWOOD, (UPD-A swet
hirt. a sweater almost any old
thing is acceptable attire to the
opera in Russia, according to an
American impresssrio recently re returned
turned returned from there. But on stage,
perfection is the goal.
These are the impressions of
Roland Maxwell, acting president
of the Pasadena Playhouse, spawn
ing ground for many top actors
and actresses.
"At one opera In Kiev," said
Maxwell, "I saw a man in a
sweat shirt, not the least bit self-,

Khrushchev, Mrs. Mamie

Eisenhower at the White House

jj

14 -mm-Hi)
j 1

HOW THE UDDER HALF LIVES Russian Premier Nikita
Khrushchev gets the latest moos from an American resident
as he visits the Agriculture Department's research center at
Beltavllle, Md., today.
Khrushchev's Mammoth Jet Airliner
Creates Runway, Ramp Complications

WASHINGTON1. Sept. K (UPI)
The Soviet turbo jet airliner
that Premier Nikita S.h Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev took to the United States is
the w o r 1 d's largest passenger
plane.
It is so mg in fact, tnat near
by Andrews Air Base had trouble
accommodating it when it touched
down yesterday after the 11 hour,
20 minute flight" from Moscow a
gainst strong headwinds.
The TU444 JusA4be full length
of the runway 'jetting in. then
parked on the apron because the
50-foot-wide ; taxi strip was loo
narrow for ns landing gear
conscidus over the way he was
dressed. 'And there were people
dressed In myriad, other ways it
is obvious thatbi Russia it is
not nearly so important how you
dress for the heater, but that
you enjoy yourself throughly."
Maxwell made 'i tour through
several Russian cities recently and
attended numerous plays, operas
and ballets iiot ohly in iheSovict
Union but the satellite countries
as well. He was greatly impressed
with the elaborateness of the stag
ing and excellence fot productions.
"Not only was each production

v-

Eisenhower, soviet Premier Ni-
before last night's formal din-
s
'The plane, which weighs 195
tons, measures 155 feci in length,
has a wingspread of 177 feet, and
stands 39 feet high. The tallest
U.S. aluminum ramp was too
short to reach the doorway and
the Air Force constructed a spe
cial truck mounled ramp of wood
for Khrushchev's use yesterday.
The big plane can carry 120 to
220 passengers, depending on the
distance flown. It cruises at aboul
450 miles per hour and has a top
speed of about 565 miles per hour,
slightly slower than American jet
transports.

Fans Appreciate On-Stage Perfection

good in itself," said Maxwell, "but
the staging and costuming were
excellent. The Russians do every everything
thing everything in a literal way all details
being worked out to the last de degree
gree degree the props and backdrops
and so forth. You could just sit lor
a while admiring the effects of the
stage itself."
Maxwell was amused by the
met hod of applause employed by
Russian audiences.
"They applaud in rhythm quite
uften, and sometimes it almost
ehakes the rafters. They also
make a strange noise, similar to

law

Fast-Quipping Soviet Leader
Sees Agricultural Center
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16 (UP1) Soviet Premier Nikita KhruaH KhruaH-chev,
chev, KhruaH-chev, openly proclaiming that his momentous US yiit is off to "a good
beginning," welcomed a challenge today that America and Russia emi
pete in producing food as a weapon for peace.
Khrushchev, officially beginning his second day in Washington, was welcomed

to the Agriculture' department's research center at Beltsville, Md., by. Secretary of
Agriculture Ezra T. Benson who said Americans believe that food "can be, and should

be, an agency for peace."
Later on the tour, the Soviet leader was shown the famous Beltsville turkeys and
declared: "The more turkeys we both have, the better it will be for the Soviet and
capitalist world.
Khrushchev's visit to Beltsville preceded his appearance at a National Press
Club luncheon speech and a no-holds-barred cross-examination by the press all of
it nationally televised.
(Isthmian listeners will b able to hear Khruahchav's prs club ipttch ovr CFNT
radio at 4:15 this afternoon.)

- During his tour of the gov government
ernment government farm research center,
the Kremlin chieftain engaged
in a spirited discussion with
Benson over the relative merits
of US and Russian -cattle rais raising
ing raising methods.
Khrushchev boasted at one
point lhat the Russdans have
increased average output of
their dairy cows by about 135
gallons a year.
However, the Xeyhote of their
r together wit friendly.
Khrushcher quipped,, frequently
as h shown livestock and
new farming devices developed
for the American farmen v
The Soviet Premier got an
early start on his quest for a
first-hand view of the American
way of-life.
Even before his official day
began, Khrushchev emerged
in shirt sleeves from Blair
House for a front-porch look
at early morning Washington
'traffic. He greeted reporters
and photographers with a
smile and told them that
Washington was a "very good
town."
He was accompanied bv his
wife, Nina, his two daughters
and his son on the Beltsville
trip.
Benson, in his opening re remarks,
marks, remarks, told Khrushchev that
under "our capitalistic free en enterprise
terprise enterprise system," Amer lean
farmers "have developed an a a-crlculture
crlculture a-crlculture unequalled anywhere
in the world tor its total ern ern-clency,
clency, ern-clency, productivity and prospe prosperity"
rity" prosperity" The Soviet leader wore a light
brown suit, brown tie and pale
yellow shirt. 1
There was a large crowa,
mostly employes at the center,
in front of the building when
Khrushchev arrived at 9:39
am. As he turned off the main
'parfcwfty to approach roads
leading to the farm how
place, there were a ffw spec spectators
tators spectators standing around but
there was no roacMon from
them.
Khrushchev bounced smiline
from his limousine and shook
hands with Benson and the sec secretary's
retary's secretary's family. Mrs. Khrush Khrushchev,
chev, Khrushchev, attired In grey, kept in
the background while pictures
were taken.
Khrushchev's two daughter.
Yulia and Rada and son Ser Sergei
gei Sergei also visited the center. Tey
kent well in the backeround.
Khrushchev declared in a toast
at a White House dinner last
nipht that the United States and
the Soviet Union are "much too
r iZr ; based on he
nerd to improve relations
If we were weak countries
then H would be enother mat matter,
ter, matter, because when he wek
querrel they ere lutt jeretch jeretch-Inq
Inq jeretch-Inq each other's facts end it
tekes just a couple of days of
our booing, which is meant as
acclaim."
Russia, Maxwell noted, does nol
have nearly as many legitimate
theaters as the U.S. and apparent
ly nothing equivalent to the Am American
erican American little theater, which plays
such an integral part in dcvglop dcvglop-ing
ing dcvglop-ing theatrical talent here.
"But what theaters they do have
are beautifully maintained," he
said. "They are extremely clean
and neat.
Only at one performance did
Maxwell set anything that could
be interpreted as s political note.

urK

Hmm
CAPK CANAVERAL, Fla.,
Sept. 18 (UPI) A Jupiter
IRBM exploded in flight about
1000 feet over Cape Canave Canaveral
ral Canaveral early today.
The rocket, carrying a nose
cone filled with mice, frogs
and other items to be recover recovered
ed recovered for scientific research, Mew
up in-a, sptctaonlar ball of fire.
-Flaming debris fell im to
ibe cape Itself but anthoritiw
announced overyone in the
blockhouse was safe.
cosmetician and vorythina
comes out right again," ha said.
"But if we quarrel, then not on only
ly only our countries can suffer colos colossal
sal colossal damage, but the other coun countries
tries countries of the world will also be in involved
volved involved in a world shambles."
Khrushchev was likely to be
asked specifically at the Nation National
al National Press Club today just what
Russia is prepared to do to im implement
plement implement its good intentions with
regard to Berlin, Communist ag aggression
gression aggression in Asia, disarmament
and his famous threat that the
Reds will "bury" the US.
Eisenhower and Khrushchev a a-greed
greed a-greed shortly after th Soviet pre premier's
mier's premier's arrival to hold frank and
friendly talks in an attempt to
reach a "better understanding" of
world problems.
In a joint statement issued after
a mid-afternoon White House
meeting yesterday, the two leaderi
announced they would hold a se series
ries series of informal talks at Camp Da David,
vid, David, Md., Sept. 25, 26 and 27 when
Khrushchev returns to Washington
after a cross-country tour.
The President and Khrushchev,
who were said to have touched on
all major problems in their first
face-to-face discussion, "agreed
on the general line of (heir further
discussions," according to the
statement.
Getting quickly to work on Cold
War issues, Herter and Gromyko
will meet at the State Department
today to exchange views relating
to the later big two talks
Khruthchov arrivod in Amari Amari-ca
ca Amari-ca to cool but correct wolcomo
from an estimated 200,000 ptr ptr-toni.
toni. ptr-toni. Tht crowd lining the froott
from tht Androwi Air Forco
Bast airport to downtown Well Wellington
ington Wellington offordod him polito ap applause,
plause, applause, but no known thttrj.
There were no serious incidents.
But the world's No. I Communist
encountered a flurry of boos when
he drove shout a block from Blair
House, the official government
mansion where he will slav. to the
i White. House for his formal meet
inn with !h Presinenl
There also was some applause,
hiii no1 ss loud as the hoos
After the nearly two-hour White
House meeting, the Soviei chief
also ran into some boos when he
made the trip bark. But this time
!t was .n a small Iocs), original
star production In the lkraine 1
"A! the last minute of the!
play," Maxwell said, "the Rus Russian
sian Russian Army burst upon the scene
to save the day much like our
cavalry arriving to drive away
the Indians.
"But there was no lampering
with the classics or the standard
productions, although now and
I lion you would see a huge ban banner,
ner, banner, strung across the top of the
theater's interior. Proclaiming:
Peace to the World."

if

the applause was louder and
some
handkerchiefs waved.
The demonstration came from a
group of several hundred persons'
gathered in Lafayette Park across
from the White House.
No boot wore hoard during tho
14-mile ride from the airport ta
sBlalr House. Tho recaption then
was restrained but courteous by
any standard.
.A surprise was tossed into thiv
arrangements whoa, Eisenhower
took Khrushchev, on a helicoph,
rid pvr the Capital;! t
The President said M
wanted to Show the Soviet leader
the host of! middle class homes
surrounding Washington.
As the helicopter soared at TOO
to 1000 feet, Khrushchev looked
down to see Americans mowing
their lawns in th pre-dusk hours,
shopping at supermarkets and
playing golf at a country club.
The President and Khrushchev
flew in a Marina 'copter, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by ana American and en
Russian security officer, an in interpreter
terpreter interpreter for each government
loader and tho President's Naval
aide, Capt, E. P. Aurand.
Another helicopter carried lit
security agents.
A third craft carried seven rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the various news
media.
Khrushchev, who chatted amia amiably
bly amiably with Eisenhower during their
public appearances, arrived talk talking
ing talking peace and kept it up through
most of the day.
In his opening remarks at the
airport, he said he and his com company
pany company came with "open hearts and
good intentions,"
The President was a polite host
but he wet seen to smile seldom
and at timet appeared grim.
He too spoke of this country's
desire for peace but he threw in a
reminder for the Soviet leader that
in America the people choose their
own leaders.
Soviets Suspend
Jamming Of VOA
Russian Programs
LONDON, Sept. 1 (UPI)-Jtus-sian
heard the Voice of America
without Soviet jamming yesterday
for the first time since the -Russians
began jamming in 1948.
The Russians called a tempora temporary
ry temporary truce in the radio war to coin
cide with and largely to report report-premier
premier report-premier Nikita S. Khrushchev's
arrival in the United States.
It
was a short truce. By this
m""Vn'
listeners in Moscow said,
about five out of ten on the Voice
oi America's many transmitters
were being jammed as usual.
Officials here who keep tabs
en the huge and eostly Soviet
jamming system reported the'
Russian attempts to out-snout
tho U.S. government Infer,
motion programs began short
ly after Khrushchev left Mos
cow on his flight to tho U.S.
The jamming tapered off quics
ly, by the time Khrushchev had
been en route an hour and a half,
only two of the Voice of Ameri
ca's 12 Russian-language broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts were being jammed. Fif
teen minutes later, even those tw
were clear.
They and the other dozen trial-,
milters called into use by tht
VOA during the day's "satun.
tion period" remained fre t
man made interference tnrotiga tnrotiga-out
out tnrotiga-out the day.

h1

7



PACE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, l5t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
0WNIB D ruetlHte r THt MNM AMIMICAN rPI INC
VOJNBIB er NIUON KOUtlttYIU IN
MAKMODIO AIA. ioito
1S-S7 M TriT r O ei fS4 K OF P
CLI ADDKtt MNAMMICAN, rN
COtON Or'tet it I7 Cinkh AviMur HTwri '!'- o i?tm (TettTt
Psniax (rpciNTTivi joiMu b POV.ER ir
345 Madison AVI NIw Yor. ''7 i N Y
Lrn t Mill
MOMTH IK AOVAHCI t 1 70 t 1 SO
Fe H MONTHS IN AOVNCt BO t S OO
P Out Y in AovNCt IS SO 14 OO
THIS IS YOU FORUM THI HADE RS OWN COLUMN
TIm MiI li it an open forum tor readers of The Panama American
Latter arc recetvee' gratefully and are handle' in a wketly (evidential
ejMtrHCt.
V,. r" eotrtriknt a letter den t impatient if it da t aapear the
Wit day. Letter are ub!ithed in tl.a rder received.
- Pleat try t keep trie letter limited te one pat intk.
Identity el letter writer! is held in strictest confidence.
Tki newspaper assemei ne responsibility it statements er opinion
apress' in letters I rem rtaden.
THE MAIL BOX

HEALTH AND CONTRABAND
I believe "Patient" whose letter headed "Health and Contra Contra-"band"
"band" Contra-"band" (Mail Box, Sept. Ill must be one of those v, ell educ.i-.d indi
Vi'duals who try to make our community in Paraiso worse off than
''ever. If Hialth Bureau and Police and Customs officials pay atten
tion to what he wrote they will be making a big mistake
Sept. 1 at 10:35 am 1 too was waiting in the Paraiso First Aid
"Station, and saw the customs inspector come in and talk to the nurse.
Sever?l days before I had seen the nurse put a bandage on the same
' inspector's foot. Sept. 11. as she was taking off this bandage, a se serious
rious serious case came in. A police officer, as was his duty, came in to
r find on! how this serious case had occurred. So there were the cus cus-'
' cus-' tomg inspector and the nurse and the police officer discussing this
case.
If "Patient" considered his own case more important than the
; serious one, he would have done better to go off to a' Panama riis-
pnesary than to hang around cooking up such malicious and decep-
tivc theories as he expressed in his letter.
' For my part, I say God bless the Paraiso nurse, and the customs
and police officials too. Let "Patient" think of what sort of medical
- attention and community protection he is going to get when he is
kicked off the Zone on retirement.
Let him also meditate on what sort of medical attention he
; would have received that (Uy if. instead of living -in a clean house
in Paraiso, with a good salary and free education for his children,
' h had been living in Costa Rica or Trinidad or St. Lucia.
' Paraiso Resident

Labor News
And
Comments

Great Wall of China

By VICTOR

I licit

uun

lii IU jilani. Lar.iue
illla.t iCntlS U. CUlii
icu ana ions. oereu

RIESEL

1 V a&UAUa.oil 4

J U. i.ltlll ttilll.il VtClt Cit.
.-,..1 d jiiCd I1j a pl'djfir. lilLj
.,t 1.1 ii j w, m uie ii.ft.n. ui.j

die I. it ii
h'td lit It

iieunauie u me .ucCleuan racKe,
jusuii;; tuiuiiiiuec.
iiit iv- wdj iiui tau.ii i.nie to
iineai.0a4c iiuui. .urn vuniniutee
, iumuii' ijoo icnneuy jiiii won i
.ei i. r iii ijuui .n uit .iiate ur ur-.iacc
.iacc ur-.iacc or on ins lOiisc.cuce. iato
ieacr Win oe dispaiciieu jy sJine
uvtotiaioi lo tue union cine,
.moiitu. niougl. me latKel ous ous-ti'i's
ti'i's ous-ti'i's will holu but one or two

lllOl c
nun i
j an.

siiui ncai n4
4,0 OUi o.
i. So thvy'.

-i, rcauy
OJillRsS uin.l
i moniior uie

SOME WOULD RATHER BEG, OTHERS WANT WORK

.Sir:

rn the surface Panama's clan to license beggars may sound

', like a retrogression. But if properly administered, it won't be.
t If the professional panhandlers that hang around Cinco de Ma Ma-'
' Ma-' yO Plaza pestering residents and tourists can't show a genuine Tea Teas'
s' Teas' son for getting a license to beg, the authorities can quite properly
pop tnem in the jug. A few periods of cooling off will break up the
rackets -of the professionals.
Then, if the community can find some gainful work for some
of the others, the only social problems left are the aged indigent and
1 the truly handicapped. There are few passers-by who resent bein
a?!ed for a dime or a quarter ir they know their contributions are
goina to a man or woman who needs it.
In every country, in every ae, there are some people who would
rathe'r beg than work. They don't like regular hours, don't have
the urge to produce. Sometimes they're psychos. More often they're
spoiled children grown older.
Each case is a separate one and I'm glad to see Panama mak making
ing making an active try for a solution (a) for the handicapped and desti destitute,
tute, destitute, and (b) for those who find it easier to ask than to work.
Passer-By

FACT AND FICTION
Sir:
A wide rnad separates my own ideas from those of "Ringa da
Bell" (Mail Box. Sept. 11). This is not due to the fact that he is a
white man and I am a Negro. It is because he seems to believ
tMat everything he reads, particularly in history books, is tme. I,
ori the other hand believe that more than half of the world's best
history books, including the Holy Bible, are more than 50 percent
imagination
I rion'l know where "Ringa da Bell" gels the idea that the book
Unknown Story of Panama, written by a North American, would
prove anything to me, a Panamanian. Does "Ringa da Bell" not
know that most of his countrymen have only a superficial knowledge
of the history of the United States, and that many important histor historical
ical historical episodes in which the US didn't look too good are omitted from
L'S school history books today?
Seeing "Ringa da Bell" puts so much faith in history books, per perhaps
haps perhaps he could explain to me a couple of things:
1. In 1607 a group of Englishmen headed by Capt. John Smith
left England because of the taxation policies of King James I. and
settled in Virginia. Thirteen years later a group of Seperatists who
James had virtually chased out of England to Holland for their reli religious
gious religious views, landed at Plymouth, Mass. Even though they were 13
years after Smith, it is still taught that they were the Founding Fa Fathers.
thers. Fathers. How true is this version of history?
2. Why is George Washington's birthday celebrated Feb. 22,

thouch he was born Feb. 11? Again, how true is written history?
For these and other reasons I don't have any faith in any Un Untold
told Untold or Unknown Slory of Panama written by a North American. I
have, however, enjoyed the great novel about the men who built the
Panama Railroad in the '49 gold rush.
Ginger Know All

Sir:

NATIONAL STADIUM

fv rnnortnlotinriE in "llnnofiil" (Mail Rnt S.ent 1fll fnr nnin.

ktf out another of the problems confronting Panama's athletes. I
ba.ve always wondered why so many Panamanian athletes run the
risk of heinp hit by a late reveler during the wee hours of the morn morning
ing morning when they take to the highways to do their "roadwmk."
-" I am an early riser in order to get to work on time and have
Hjtn these boys trotting along such always-busy highwiys as the
wn Isihmian Highways and Via Espana. They run much less of
tjjfisk when they take to Balboa Avenue because it has i fairly wide
Jldewalk that is in good shape for long stretches.
Since Panama's Stadium is government owned and controlled,
$iLv p Person in charge made to live up to his obligations''
IMs high time that responsible persons be placed in positions that
JJJject so many persons.
mm Sports Fan

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

tori
Sip:

Wy las! clippings from the Canal Zone showed a lot of my old
Uifcenrls passing away. Death and taxes are two things you can't

ge Getting close to middle of September and there's a marked
n?e in the temperature. Running in the uoner 70s.

f House is silent and my head in the clouds. 1 find 'he radio a

'ffittX rest to my eyes. I heard over it today of increasing road
.pyarl'. hut nme are against il.
Have put in a week of sleepless nights, and don't know what
iSftUSf; il Maybe Ihe chance in weather.
Never saw so many Rurpee litlle gem melons coming out of the
tms Valley. And a friend of mine in California Erows them out
there We are flooded here with prunes that come from the valley,
JHld fine prsches. not too far from here.
Look-; like I'm running up hill on the right of the paper.
Frank, my son-in-law. has just received a telegram that his
Mother lias passed away in Pennsylvania.
Pop Wright

ZONE BUS SERVICE
Sir:
I would like "Wailing al the Corner" (Mail Box. Sept. 14), to
Vlloiif that the bus checkers should nol be blamed for the bad service.
We know that the public deserves a better service, but e ran'l
ftj anything about it right now. As min as Floyd Baldwin lakes over
tbf management of the Canal 7,nne Bus Service Company, il is hoped
that the buses will run on schedule and that the public will not have
to itay on a rorner waiting on a bus fnr nous any more
Unionist

PENFRIENDS WANTED
Sir;
' T am interested, in corresponding with persons ail over the
warld. especially Americans. My special interests ire making
friends, practlcint the English language, exchanging stamps, cards.
tt I wender if your readers would like to eorreipnnd wilh me I
tH) A brunette, weigh 115. 5 ft. 7 ins. in he'ght and 29 years of age.
tr-i "mployed a a secretary and am also beginning lo study

r rnrn.

Elisabeth Hernandei
'. 15. Aves 12 14. Hani.
San 'Jose. Cosla Rica

complaints unui lueii.
A..t'i' .n s ueiuge, what? The
Unileu iuaies sectary oi Labor,
tnats w.iai. Inner we new iaw
Mr. james Aiucneil oecomes one

ot ihe naiion s most puweriul in in-vestigal.on
vestigal.on in-vestigal.on cniels. .Actual analysis
ot tue law may yei reveal mat
this statement is a casual iinaer iinaer-staiemem.
staiemem. iinaer-staiemem. From now on it is the bounden
duty of Ihe L'. S. Secretary of
Laoor lo act 1 ke Uie Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue service. He musi spot
check laoor all the time. He must
spot cneck all lauor relat ons ad advisers.
visers. advisers. He must spot check all re relations
lations relations ot union officials with
businessmen. He must spot check
all linns winch spend a dollar

learn jig about unions with which
Uiey are in ciispute.
For the lirst lime not even the
tiniest dummy union is exempt.
The Secretary of Labor. can, and
must, check all documents. He
must do more. He must antici anticipate
pate anticipate scandals. He must stop rack rackets.
ets. rackets. He must not only examine
suspic ous oooks, he must open
those union 'books, in effect, to
newsmen and union members.
Under the Senate proposal small
unions with less than 200 mem members
bers members and $20,000 in gross income
were exempt. Now all must file
full documents even the paper
locals oi Ihe underworld. False
tiling means a tine and-or jail.
And the Secretary of Labor must

develop a sifl u-ient staff lo

discover this.
Here is this section of the
long and intricate Labor-Management
Report ng and Disclou Disclou-sure
sure Disclou-sure Act of 1959. I print it so
all shall know what is the duty
of James Mitchell and his suc successor
cessor successor from now on in this new
are:
"Title Six, Section 601: The
Secretary shall have power when
he believes it is necessary in or order
der order to determine whether any
person has violated or is about
lo violate any provision of this
act. .to make an investigation
and in connection therewith he
may enter such places and ins inspect
pect inspect such records and accounts
and question such persons as he

may deem necessary to enable

him to determine the facts re relative
lative relative thereto."
Note that he now has the rich!

to enter any union headquarters

or executive suite. ISote that the
Secretary is required to move
when he believes something is
about to happen.
But his is a wi.!e .jurisdiction.
There are almost 70,000 local u u-nions.
nions. u-nions. There are over 200 a a-lional
lional a-lional and international headquar headquarters.
ters. headquarters. There are thousands of la

oor relations men. There are ov over
er over 125.000 firms which sign un un-nion
nion un-nion contracts.
The law gives the Secretary of
Labor all the help he wants. He'll
need a r.ew staff of some 500
it is estimated. Tnis can be
launched with some $2,000,000 the
first year.
Now nole th;s section of the
law, virtually overlooked by ev everyone
eryone everyone in the chaot discussion
and lobbying which blanketed this
bill:
"Section 607:. The Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary may utilize the facilities ahd
services of any department, agen agency
cy agency or establ shment of the U. S.
or any slate or political subdivi subdivision
sion subdivision of any state, including the
services of any of its employes.
. .and each department, agenrv
or establishement of Ihe U. S. is
authorized and directed to co cooperate
operate cooperate with the Secretary.
ad to provide such information
and facilities as he may request."
This gives the secretary of La
bor the entire network of Amer American
ican American law enforcement and inves investigatory
tigatory investigatory agencies.
If that's not enough, we the
people should abdicate.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

1 could go on and on (But not
mucn longer): 1 knew there hao.

io oe uu oiigie. lue oiian oi iia

nas jusi so, a nis memoirs to i
ivoncion puolishing i.rm, Dut 1 bei
ne won i ten an about the divorce

. ,i uiun i mean to downgrade

Chid oi ueietdves Lggea wnen

1 reieneu to nun as msetior
uie omer day, it s just tnai 1 al always
ways always tn.nk oi him as one of tut
great poiice inspectors. .vVhile
uie playDoys oi Morocco's
lameu laoie Round continue to be
playooys, tne niosi lamous of ail,
.uaruu de Akaga Uiuue, uetiei
known as Alaeoio, is winning Ins
iigm against toiiupi government
on trials in Argentina in au cuort
io auact American investments.
(Ana he's iinally forgotten Airs.
Clam Gable who useu to be Mrs.
Macocoj. .Isn't one ot the miss missing
ing missing links in the Guterma-Birrell
mystery in a W. 42nd St. Ofnce
building?. .A woli is a guy
whose major asset is his lie-ability.

matter of
FACT

I gotta hurry (But where am I
going V): Lily Lodge, the Amojs
sador's actress daughter, killing
time betore the faU Broadwaj
show, with Larry Mcuade, a

young lawyer, at tne Polonaise.
The Don Murrays (actress Hope

L,angej are taking a ten count
. .He hopes not that she's all

Don with him. .Karol (Got,

panties tageros talking tennis

with Dick Haymes at the Lob

ster. .What John Ireland doesn't
know about 15-year-old Tuesday
Weld is her phone calls are to

21-year-old Tony Ray, son of di

rector Nicholas Ray. .Jack Lem-

mon dating TV's Helen Cunard.
Today's Martha Hyer Item: Cor

nel Ascher, the broker who used
to date Ginger Rogers. Tomor

rows Martha Hyer item: Me i

wish.). .Gals with pash wind up

wiin casn.

A new duo at Ed Wynne's Star-, guy named joey) were so sensa

f I i-WAsMiGTON
i rlERRY Go Round
LJ "' t DUIW PIAKION $

WASHINGTON -r-Now that We-

lden

Here s how it works: After 1
started the needling bit one queer

dive was raided with seven ar

rests, but up until two days ago

anyway it was still operating and
serving liquor. .Orders for a

cleanup resulted in all kinds of
inspectors giving summons for mi

nor violations (most of which have

been dumped by magistrates) but
so far as I can determine none of

the mob joints 15 -being touched
at all. It is the independent and
legitimate operators who are be being
ing being cracked down on for technic technicalities
alities technicalities by various authorities to
show they are on their toes. The
average police officer is hand-cuffed.
The way it stands now is that
without a connection there is no
place, no person to whom the help helpless
less helpless can go. The blind alley of
gangdom influence-pressure ends
in a solid wall which none may
crack or vault. .These few para paragraphs
graphs paragraphs of mine may seem lo be
minor league stuff in face of the
jungle of crime, murder, terror
and fear that the streets of New
York have become. But the condi conditions
tions conditions of which I write tie in with
the other in the general break breakdown
down breakdown of law and order, the 'ndif
ference of the courts and the
"pressures" on honest cops, m
eidentally, everyone has "inter

viewed" me except the D.A.'i o'

fire which stUI maintains its monu

mental indifference.

Pretty soon (So why not now?

wyn is Jake La Motta's lovely ex

and Bob Strong, the dress design

er. .And now Wendy Vanderuilt
has caught up to Tom Corbally

or vice versa. He was briefly mar married
ried married to Gussie "the Panties" Mo Mo-ran.
ran. Mo-ran. .Is smart Jerry Finkelstein,
who rose from a Mirror copy boy

to a millionaire industrialist puo-

ncisi, getting ready to make news
with a fight for control of giant
Missouri insurance company, Na National
tional National Bellas Hess? He's already
on the board of a dozen big firms
and I'm still pounding a typewrit typewriter.
er. typewriter. .Though the Times and Tri Tribune
bune Tribune book-reviewers continue to
list Ruvere's nauseating and inde indecent
cent indecent book about Joe McCarthy
in the best seller lists, it is still
not in the best-10 list of Publish Publishers'
ers' Publishers' Weekly, the "official" organ
of the book trade. Despite efforts
of lefties in book stores across the
country to plug and push it with
favorable displays, etc., it is no
world beater (Hooray!). .Did 1
note that Hazel Jay, the chief hos hostess
tess hostess at the Lexington Hotel Ha Hawaiian
waiian Hawaiian Room is one of the Dret-

tiest girls alive? (She's a former
China 'Doll and a cdricert pJnist.)
What a swell show there. .Words

of Wisdom at In Boboli: A fel

low's bankroll is flattened by a
girl who ain't. (Now let's try, that
over again.)

uonai in tne legit deout of "Ga "Gaze
ze "Gaze do in Atlantic Beach, tney

should team in the future. A s

ot brotnerstsier act. u mailed

my AGVA ballot, marked lor
Joey.) This will cost you money:
Joey ana Webo and Knapp's te te-lieved
lieved te-lieved Dick Flanagan were tne
recipients of the most successiul
testimonials Oi the year so now
they've decided to merge for a
Digger ana Detter one, to oe called
the Adams-Flanagan Fund (and
aoesn'l ttiat remind you ol a fa famous
mous famous Bronx name?) lor the be bene!.
ne!. bene!. 1 o. wnat, they haven't decid decided.
ed. decided. (Here 1 am) . No. nut
wasn't a. romance between Jewel
Baxter of the Twins and Tom
Chamales. Jewel was merely tak taking
ing taking care of him at Lawton Carv Carver
er Carver s exciting eaterie yhile her best
friend, Tom's on-again-pfi-again
w-le, Helen O'Conneil, was busy
at rehearsals. Tom's fourth book
in four years, "Go Naked in the
World" comes off with a big
splash on Sept. 28.. .Sign in the A"
irican Room: "If you want to save
money go to the bank."

Life is like this (Like what?):
Hugh (Wyatt Earp) O'Brian's cur current
rent current eyeful is Shirley Carmel. .
Doesn't Wagner want Harvey
(The Fireman Rosen back in po politics?
litics? politics? Harv prefers keeping his
El Borracho saloon. So would I.
You meet more pretty girls that
way. .Sammy Davis Jr's newest
would-like romance is reported
to be Cleveland model Yvonne
Draper. .Sandy Becker, Monitor
communicator (Whatever that is)
likes to communicate w;th Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Carroll's music at the new
Arpeggio. .Cindy Adams (and a

Anti-Reds Winners
After Long Defeats
In Tiny San Marino
SAN MARINO (UPI) Anti Anti-communists
communists Anti-communists in this tiny mountain mountain-top,
top, mountain-top, republic won a legislative
election Sunday for the first time
since World War II.
Nearly complete returns showed

today that the Christian Demo Democrats
crats Democrats and their rightwing Social Socialist
ist Socialist allies had won 36 of the 60
sears in the new Grand and Gen General
eral General Council, San Marino's legis legislature.
lature. legislature. The proportion of seats won by

tne toes ot communism almost

exactly paralleled the popular
vote, which ran about 60 per cent
in favor of the anti-Red coalition.
The defeat of the leftists was
regarded as a blow to the pres prestige
tige prestige of the Communist Party in
nearby Italy, which is the largest
oustide the Iron Curtain.

Don't be impatient (Only a few,

more days): Newest of the? Orient

al plays to hit Broadway will be

a musical called The Girl from

Outside about the marriage 6f

the commoner to the Crown
Prince. The gimmick is that since
the production has been okayed
by the imperial household, there's
a provision that all Japanese parts
must be played by Japanese which
is quite a novelty for Broadway
where mucn is not what it seems.
In the case of "Flower Drum
Song" for instance none of the
"Chinese" stars are Chinese and
many in the cast aren't even O O-riental.
riental. O-riental. This requirement for au authenticity
thenticity authenticity is giving casting agent
Tony Rivers quite a headache,
which I am willing to share with
him. .Officials charged with the
security of Khrushchie plenty wor worried
ried worried by rumors that Mr. K. may
be knocked off while here by his
own Russian secret pol;ce as part

ot a "palace revolution while put putting
ting putting the blame on us. It's far
fetched, but dangerous enough for
instructions to our men to watch
his men.
WISDOM OF THE WHITE
WAY: A guy who gets took is
a ichnookl

at ui. wit,

.cr vLUiiea vu lOi'tvgu auiu, ut
oeiUlttU AuaUla (mi uullleauc
un, uaj ut tki i'iiK-toii)B au-
v.itia WalU niOi U tsun ufc-u
inty cauaon that he's gone
Kb in inviang jwrusiitutv iu
me IjttLieu iHatM auu WUi lliu.
10 nuueuver a retreat.
uiey ui'fce mat iae Knrusli
chbv a couiceoui ijiuaii-on anu
jenu hurt limine wtui inouuu niuiv
accoiUfWieu men ace-aVJig

toiinai.wt.
raruy as a result of this needl needling
ing needling jkt nad a sugiii tuaca o.

uie juteis on tne ee ot juirusn-

cnev s aiTiVai. 10 meet tnis cnu

cisiu, uie Ma.e Department
oroueiu Henry caoot ixxige, Ua
amoassauor tu tne Oniteu salons,

to wajn-ngion to prepare lor
secret miaaion.

Louge wni ciiaperon Khrushchev
on his cross-country tour, which
is not seem, wnat is secre. is
tne jact Looge will serve as a
sort 01 veroai sparr'ag partner

tor the hoviet leauer.
Lodge has spent days reading
everything Khrushchev has ever
laid or oone with a view to re refuting
futing refuting any of the Soviet leader's
wisecracks or propaganda state statements.
ments. statements. The result may be a 13-

day running debate between the
two.

Meanwhile what some of Ike's
reactionary needlers don't seem
to realize is that extremely im important
portant important developments have taken
place inside Russia since i.alin

died, plus one or two in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States.

DEVELOPMENT No. 1 is that

Khrushchev has exactly the same
troubles with his own right-wing
advisers as Ike. They claim h
is going too far in currying favor
with the United States.
The followers of the old Stalin
line that war is inevitable between
the Communist and cap i t a 1 1 s t
worlds still have a voice in Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. The hard-boiled Molotov who
conducted Stalin's foreign affa rs
is now ambassador to distant Mon Mongolia,
golia, Mongolia, but still has some follow followers.
ers. followers. So have Malenkov, Zhukov
and Kaganovich. They were not
shot, as they wjuW have been in
Stalin's day if they disagreed.
They still disagree, and this
group serves as a sort of brake
to keep Khrushchev from get getting
ting getting too friendly with the West.
DEVELOPMENT No. 2 is the

lact that Khrushchev also has

troubles with Bed China. The Red
Chinese consider themselves the

original Communists,; the superior

people tft tne world.

PWlule the Russian Deoole have

gone in for more capitalism and
a higher standard of living, the
Chinese have gone in for just
the opposite. They have accepted
more austerity.
The Red Chinese are reported
worried that Khrushev will
patch up relations with the West;
are suspected of deli b e r a t e 1 y
staging the border raids on India
and the trouble in Laos in order
to embarrass Khrushchev as he
arrives in Washington.
This friction is why Khrushchev

ft 'taakia pedal -iip V-?,v
uig. aimMri '. iaimeoiateiy f 1 1 r
leaving Washington.

ON TYPHOON ALERT
TA.PEI (UPI) .- A new v-

phoon with center winds of 110

miles an hour bore down on this

storm battered Nationalist Chinese
shnd yesterday. Formosa and

the surrounding seas were placed

tinner a typnoon alert.

l.n jan

Root beer f ets it flavor part

ly from the aptey root baric of
the North American sassafras
tree. Centuries ago, the Indians
considered if food medicine.
As "ague root," sassafras wu
shipped to Europ from Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts by the first colo colonists.
nists. colonists. Though enormours
quantities were exported at
one time, very little is now
used. Modern doctors use sas sassafras
safras sassafras mainly for flavoring.

Qenume Stone (Jewelry
l UK Hold with Amethysts,
Rone Quartz, Topaz
See our New Shipments
New Designs, Best Values

mercurio
Jewellers

Central Avtnti

DAILY
MEDITATION

DEVELOPMENT No. ) il th
nutiner. in u.cj luie '-uain
peopie have tirilied ws,y irom
ui pun communism ot un Sta Sta-a
a Sta-a era.
'lue average American may not
realize it, out Knrushcuev a do domestic
mestic domestic policies are a w ld depar departure
ture departure lroui tne orthodoxy of ..aTx
anu Siain.
It Stalin were alive today he'd

caii Knrushcnev a "Irotakyite"
ana have him shot.
Khrushchev has gone in for na nationalism
tionalism nationalism far more than commu commu-n
n commu-n sm; has built up an indusUral
and proiess.onaI Dureaucracy, a
privileged class of professors, sci scientists,
entists, scientists, factory managers, and
authors, whose power is growing
every month.
Tney have summer hpmea of
their own, convertible cars, spe special
cial special parking places, and bonuses it
they produce. These are the in incentives
centives incentives and privileges of the ca capitalist
pitalist capitalist world, not of communism
when all was for the state.
J. Edward Murray, managing
editor oi tne Los Angeles m
ror-News, complained to the re recent
cent recent Associated Press Manas
tdiotrs Association meeting
'something has been wrong auwc
the American press coverage of
riossia. Tne Anier.eans wno read
our papers go to Kussia and are
extremely surprised at what tney
i.nd at now 'tfoou things are for
Uie oruinary Kussians.
"Tne American press was so
busy presenting every deian of
tne C010 War that we nau i.tue
1 me, or enthusiasm, or space lett
lor presenting tne good mings to
keep tne picture balanced."
And tne biggest siory m Rus Russia
sia Russia today, iaigeiy unreporud, is
tne manner in wnica commumsm
tn factor.es has given way to ca-

kiwhsuc incentive payments
extra production.

it s also evident in scientific
labs, in merchandising and ad advertising
vertising advertising and an almost every
walk oi Soviet hie.
DEVELOPMENT No. 4 i. rho
peace urge in the United States.
iJan ol 11 is based on a un.

of irus'tra'tioh: the UMno

the problem of the atomic bomb

is so immense thai th.

citizen can do nothing about it
Part of it come tram n..

tional softness; the fact th.r

80,000 will turn Out to see a

ball game and millions will turn

on a TV western rather than a

nrpuri irpm uie white House.
But also there is a large, some somewhat
what somewhat incoherent body of Amer Americans
icans Americans who feel deeply that aome
way must be found to end war.
They kno th waHoda Vn.
nuclear war, and nuclear war in
turn could seriously threaten the
future of civilization.
This group is not as vocal as
that which has been warning the
President that he made a mistake
and urging him to give Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev the quick brush-off.
But they believe the -world jg
moving, and that the forces for
better understanding can be nur nurtured
tured nurtured by the Eisenhower-Khrush-ehef
visits untl they become a
historic turning point for peace.

ior

Cosy Threesone
By INEZ R0BB

(Presented by th Department
of Christian Education of th E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal Church in th Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocs of th Panama Can Canal
al Canal Zon.)
NO SADSACKS
"Rejoice ye with Jerusalem,.
and b glad wivh hr."
This verse underscores a note
which is to be found throughout
the Book of Isaish but which
swells to a lyrical crescendo in
these final chapters. The prophet's
religion is one which sings. Life
with God should be joyous and
happy. Ours is s religion oi ood
news. The people heard .Tesus
gladly. To ignore this note of
gladness is to be less than a

Chritian.
Over against the background of

A world in which there was
much to alarm and sicken the

stoutest heart, the prophet bids
Zion rejoice. God will build it it-gain.
gain. it-gain. There will be a new birth1.
The prophet's hope hs cfne
true in Christ. There has been a
new birth which has7 brought to
man the life abundant. Christ com

mands us "Be of good cheer".
There is no pla';e for aadsack
Christians.
"O Almighty God, who hast
committed to the hands of men
the ministry of reconciliation:
We humbly beseech thee, by th
inspiration of thy Holy Spirit, it
put, it into the hearts of many to
offer themselves for this ministry;
that thereby mankind may be
drawn to tny blessed kingdom,
through Jesus Christ our Lord.
Amen."

An American scientist working
on US manned satellites has ser seriously
iously seriously suggested before an inter international
national international space-flight symposium
in London that the ideal compa

nions for a two-to-three-year jour journey
ney journey through the wild blue would
be two men and a woman.

This suggestion of Prof. R. V.

Helvey, formerly of Kansas Uni University,
versity, University, is undoubtedly a well-

meant attempt to relieve the mo monogamy
nogamy monogamy of space travel.
As the professor so eloquently
points out, "the terrible feeling

of remoteness and loneliness" will

be the greatest problem facing the

crew 01 a space ship.

"These and other biophysical
conditions must be taken into ac account
count account today," is Helvey's delicate

explanation of his mixed three threesome.
some. threesome. And very yell put, too.
But if there were ever a pro proposal
posal proposal designed to sabotage the
current US plans for a manned
satellite, it is the innocent pro professor's.
fessor's. professor's. If Uncle Sam adopts his cozy
plan, the seven splendid Americ
an astronauts now in training for
space travel are, in one woman's
opinion, as good as scratched.
Remember, they are all married
men. And there isn't a wife al've
who is going to wave her husband
off into space with another wom

an, and never mind that second

man.

1 can just imagine the scene

when, an astronaut comes home

with the glad news that he will

not be alone in space.

"Bill and I are not going to go

it alone in tnit satellite." he savs

edging into the subject. "The gov
ernment has decided that there

ought to be three of us. You re remember
member remember Elsie Dingblatt in the
laboratory the girl with the buck
teeth and the pince-nez and the

wen on her chin?

"Never mind all that malarky
about the buck teeth and the pince
net and the wen," replies the lit little
tle little woman, beginning to smell a
miss'le mouse. "What has Miss
D'ngblatt got to do with all this?"
"Well," lays the aitronaut, be beginning
ginning beginning to wilt at the sea mi, "the
government has decided there
ought to be a laboratory techni technician
cian technician on the trip and they have
"hosen Elsie, Miss Dingblatt, that
is. She Is going along : purely in 1

the interests of science and. .'
. That noise you have just heard
is the roof blowing off.
And the next thing it knows,
the government is fresh out of
way.
Uncle Sam has to start all over
with bachelors, whom he reject rejected
ed rejected in the first place in favor, of
married mery since "marriage and
stab h y have, a very hiyh corre correlation."
lation." correlation." Or Uncle Sam can go a step
beyond Helvey and recruit ma ma-ned
ned ma-ned couples. Just why the profes profes-srchose
srchose profes-srchose a triangle as his ideal
candidates for space travel is
hard to fathom, unless he felt it
would keen all thr. u ii.ii.-

trim. """
But if a satellite is hrg'e enough
for three, there is no reason it
-an t be enlarged a teeny bit more
to accommodate a second woman.'
Take two married couples a a-long
long a-long and you may not have quite
11k muuh 2 vlve- but-n the
otner hand you have a bridge
game. Who could then say that
a space ship is not home'
However if Helvey previals A
a trio ia shot aloft, I wouid like,
for the sake of the woman abord
to; repeat the answer of Made Madeleine
leine Madeleine Carroll, the movie beauty
to a reporter who once asked he?
to name the man with whom she
would most like 1n ha hinw.!.

ed on a dersert island.
Miss Carroll, with 1 French;
woman s realist o approach to the
problem, renlied in two words:
"An obstetrician."

aSfcJ



WEbNESDAYr MTTEMBfft l V W

TBI YAXAMX AMKRICJUf JUT DRVEPSMHEKT DAILY MZW8PARB
PAtM THRU

RED CROSS INSTRUCTOR Judith E. Engelke teaches a bunch of beginners at the Balboa swimming pool. Instruction In swimming
and lifesaving is a longtime nationwide mission of the American Red Cross. The Canal Zona Chapter, which is coming befora ths
public along with 19 other United Fund agencies, is active in pushing water safety her. i fl

Minister Nehru
Leaves For Visit
To Afghanistan
NEW DELHI (UPI) Prime
Miixictpr .Tawaharlal Nehru left
for an official visit to Af
ghanistan and Iran, indicating he
was not ereatlv worried about
India's hnnndarv dispute with
r'nmmnnist China.
' Nehru flew today to Kabul, the
eaoital of Afghanistan, a in
fnrm.H snnrres reoorted a new
Poininif not. reiectine all Indian
renorted border viola
tions and Peiping radio broadcast
a new blast by Foreign Minister
Chen Yi. I
rhpn aroused Nehru of two
appH tactics and blamed Indian
troops for recent border incidents
anH clashes between Indian and
HpH Chinese soldiers.
Informed' sources said today's
Chinese note rejected all Indian
complaints about trade difficulties
in Tibet and contained elaborate
statements on the entire area
south of Tibet. The government
was reborted studying the notes
with a reply expected when they
Chehralso rejected as illegal the
TUcMihon border line defining the
boundaries Of India, Tibet ana
China.
Honor Roll Students
At Paraiso School
"A" Honor Rofl: Delfiha Ashley,
Silvia Mckinnon, Louis Brownie
"B" Honor Roll: Dolores Brown,
Adela Richards, Winston Walrond,
Beverly Wilson, Marga Jordan,
Mvrna Inniss. Basil James, Clau
dette Allen, Hugh Best, Diana
Blackman, Patsy Jane Clark, En Enrique
rique Enrique Cummings, Eleanor Davis,
Harvey Jones, Eduardo Howell,
Lillian Jemmott, Carl Jordan,
Juan Morales, Melvina Warren,
Sandra Wason. Elena Levy, Eula
Williams, Juana Lopez, Garnett
Jemmott, Bertilda Garnica,, Mar Mar-Va
Va Mar-Va Alleyne, Richard Cox, Lorraine
Dunn, Ilene Pilgrim, Ronando Sea-
ley, Reva Richards, Ladylease
Goodridge, Herman Myrie, Amin Amin-ta
ta Amin-ta Saunders, Cecilia Seales, Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma Joshua, Carolyn Raphael,
Barbara Townsend, Edilma More Moreno,
no, Moreno, Marva Jones, Claudette Jones,
Kay Johnson, Yvonne Gittens, Dor Dor-na
na Dor-na Davis, Dorothy Blades, Edna
Castillero, Alexander Seales, Feli Feli-cito
cito Feli-cito I'lores, Irene Goodridge, Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Gomez, Andres Griffin, Sidney
Harris Standford Levy, Tyrone Ro Robinson,
binson, Robinson, Hazel Joseph, Eyda San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, Carlos Mussa, Ruperto Tap Tap-pin,
pin, Tap-pin, John St. Hill.
. ,lttm I,
.. S ?

REPEATING the oath of enlistment. Navy Chief Dental Tech Technician
nician Technician Shelby Albritton (right) reenllstmenta for four more
years. This will be-the final hitch for Albritton before his re retirement.
tirement. retirement. He has been In the Navy for a period of 18 years
CaDt. Kenneth W. Hines, Rodman Naval Station commandlnir
officer, administers the oath.

American Kids Headed For Longer
Stints In Class. Short Vacations

NEW YORK, Sept. 16 (UPI
American children, who now at
tend school for about 1,000 hours
a year, are headed for longe
stints in the classroom.
Schools districts throughout the
rnnntrv are takinc steos to length
en the school day. the school
vear. or both.
"This is one of the most im
nnrtant trends in American edu
cation." savs Dr. Lawrence G
Derthick. U. S. commissioner of
education.
Prolonging the total period of
instruction has become "almost a
necessity. according to Dr. Shir
ley Cooper, associate secretary of
the American Association of
Administrators.
"Children today have more to
learn than ever before in cul
tural subiects as well as the si
ences." savs Dr. Cooper. "More
time in the classroom is an es
sential condition of better duca
tiriH
Thera are four ways ra wmch
extra teaching'time can 1 added
and each has its advocbtes..
The first is to lengthen the
school day, whioh now averages
about 5Vi hours of classroom work
Dr. Lloyd E. Blauch, assistant
U. S. commissioner of education,
proposed recently mat schools
so on I regular eight hour
dav. He said all homework could
then be done at school, under far
better study conditions than pre
vail in the average home.
Dr. Blauch's suggestion for i
9 to 5 school day has not stirred
widespread enthusiasm. But a few
school districts are experimenting
with a longer day. High schools
in j Wilmington. Del., Gorh am
Maine, and Bellefontaine, Ohio,
added one' classroom period this
fall. Lansing Central School Sys
tem near Ithaca, N.Y., scheduled
a -"volunfary" period at the end
of the day for children who want
to work n special projects in
science or business education.
Alternative No. 2 is .for Ameri
can children to' attend classes six
days a week, as Russian children
do. Most teachers and parents, not
to mention children, take a dim
view of this idea. But some ex-
peri-ientation is taking p 1 ac e
Rock sland. 111., for example, has
begun to offer special Saturday
classes, on a voluutary basis, for
talented youngsters who want to
do extra work.
The third alternative Is to leng
then the school year, which now
averages 180 days. Many educators
believe this is a long-overdue re
form. They point out that the
nine-month school term Is simply

a hangover from the 19th Cen

tury, when children were needed
on the farms during the summer.
wasnington, u. u:, schools are
adding one week to their term this
year, Montgomery County, Mary
land, is adding four days. Other
communities that have lengthened
their school terms in recent years
include Atlanta, Ga., Champaign,
111., and Hqyward, Calif.
The fourth alternative is to pro provide
vide provide real educational opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities during the summer for chil children
dren children who need or want additional
teaching. More is currently being
uoee on cms iront man any other.
Police, FBI Confer
On Who Will Charge
Sex Offender, 49
MILWAUKEE (UPI) Police
and FBI agents met today to,,d to,,d-tefnifais
tefnifais to,,d-tefnifais who will get jurisdiction
over an escaped mental tatient
sought in sex attacks on children
in three states.
Police arrested Harlan Lynn
Noble, 9, on information fur furnished
nished furnished by two girls over the week
end.
Officers said Noble used kn
aliases and first identified him himself
self himself as Luther Baxter when he
was seized. But he admitted his
identity after a finaerDrint thaclr
police said.
Noble escaped from mental
institution at Lamed, Kan., June
2. He Was Sought on rnarcw-. nf
kidnaping and rapng a b-ytar-old
gin at Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 1. He
was also accused of molesting an
8-year-old Atchison Kan iriri
Aug. 10. '
Police here arrested NnM Sat.
urday on the tips of two small
girls who said he wa the man
they saw walking with a small
boy shortly before he was molest molested
ed molested Sept. 4.
The girls ran and told their fa fathers.
thers. fathers. The men collared Noble
after a struggle and held him
until police arrived. I

HST Sees Enemies
Of US Attempting
To Create Hatred

ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) Former
President Harry S. Truman said
yesterday that enemies of the Uni
tea states are trying to create
prejudice and to spread hate and
distrust among our people.
Truman told members of Ha
dassah, women's ?ionist drganiza
tion, ,in a filmed address that
these enemies seek to "set group
against group, raitn against laitn
ia the United States.
xne lormer president was
scneauied to speak at Hadassah's
45th annual convention but was
forced to cancel his personal ap-
cci ouve vcvauoe huwss ju ins
ia may.
"The beliefs on which we have
rounded our form of government
and our hope for a better World,
are under attack," Truman told
tee group.
In vanoua parti f the world
tooay. numan rights and freedom
are being deliberately violated
and luppressed. Men and women
are being systematically perse persecuted
cuted persecuted for their religious and poli
tical beliefs. Campaigns are being
gcu o turn religion and env
ernment into tools of the state.
mat must not happen here,
iio auuea.
Truman tald there r twn
great free governments amonc
mm? uauoiw oi wie worm mat w
continue to fieht aaaimtt Atlk,.
lan eoverniment.
"Those eovernmnB h ul4
"are the United States of America
and the state of Israel
, . for that clean,
fresh, feeling
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Democratic Congress Gave Ike
Most Of Legislative Requests

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Democratic controlled Congress
granted nearly two-thirds of the
legislative requests made by Pres
ident Eisenhower this year.
But some of the omissions were
conspicuous They included scnooi
aid, civil rights, a postage rate
hike and a wheat program.
The Republican President sent
the heavily Democratic Congress Congress-two
two Congress-two doaen malor recommenda
tions this year. Congress approved
15 of them in some form.
M a few eases, Eisenhower got
less than he asked. In a few
others, be received more than be
wanted.
Congress completely reversed
his recommendation against start
ing new public works projects but
K had to overide an Eisenhower
veto for the first time to do so.
ft voted funds to start 67 new
projects.
Here Is a mndown on how El-
Quote Unquote
NEW YORK Vice President
Richard M. Nixon, commenting on
the possibility that Russia might
make territorial claims on the
moon because its rocket, bearing
Soviet pennants and emblems,
was the first man-made object to
reach it:
"I'm not too concerned about
that at the moment. In view of
the climate of the moon, very few
of us care who occupies it at the
moment."
CHICAGO James T. Mangan,
who claims he owns space on the
basis of a deed obtained from the
Cook County (Chicago) recorder's
office In 1949, protesting the So Soviet
viet Soviet moon shot:
"They're entirely out of order
in shooting a rocket to the moon.
I put the moon, as well as Mars,
under my protection in my proc
lamation Of JUly 25, 1958.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Evange.
list Billy Graham, describing the
men accused of setting off Labor
Day explosions after meeting and
praying witn tnem in uieir cens:
"They were very humble and,
I would say, repentant."
ST. LOUIS, Mo. Former Pres President
ident President Harry S. Truman, warning
that the "enemies" of the United
States are trying to create preju prejudice
dice prejudice between groups and faiths:
"The beliefs on which we found founded
ed founded our form of government, and
our hope for a better world, are
under attack."
Rickenbacker
Looks Beyond
Moon Rockets
ILONDON (UPI) Capt. Eddie
Rickenbacker yesterday looked be
yond moon rockets to another half
century of aviation mat wouio
bring space ships carrying 2,000
passengers and atomic planes
girdling the world m 10 hours
flat.
The World War I flying ace and
chairman of the board of Eastern
Airlines predicted that the big
olanes and unmanned rockets of
today would become in 50 years
actual space ships "semi-self-sustaining'
planets in themselves."
In a lecture at the Institute of
Transport, Rickenbacker aid the
rocket powered military aircraft
would be the forerunners of atom atom-powered
powered atom-powered planes that would form
a "perpetual p e a e patrol"
around the globe.

lenhower's proposals fared this

year:
Farm: Congress and the Presi President
dent President stalemated in efforts to solve
the No. 1 farm problem wheat
surpluses. Congress rejected Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's plea for lower price
supports. Eisenhower vetoed Con Congress'
gress' Congress' solution tighter planting
curbs and higher supports.
Taxes: Congress raised the ch
oline tax one cent a gallon, a
cent less than Eisenhower asked,
extended Korean War corrjorate
and excise taxes another year and
revised income taxes on life in
surance companies. It did nothing
about his proposals to boost the
aviation gas tax and impose a
new levy on let fuels.
Interest Rates Congress raised
interest rates on GI housine loan
and on government savings bonds.
n rejected tisehower's request
to hike interest rates on big long long-term
term long-term bond issues.
Postage: Coneres eomDletplv
ignored Eisenhower's proposal for
a nicKei stamp on regular letters
and an eight-cent charge for air
mail letters.
Labor: Congress passed a labor
reform law generally along the
lines Eisenhower recommended.
It did not act on his proposal to
extend coverage of the minimum
wage law to several million more
workers.
Housing: On the third try, Con Congress
gress Congress passed a housing bill con containing
taining containing most of what Eisenhower
asked. But k added authority for
new public housing units which he
opposed.
Education: Congress brushed
aside the administration's "n
later'! school aid plan and reject rejected
ed rejected Eisenhower's proposal to cut
aid to school districts crowded by
children of federal workers.
Civil Rights: Congress passed
one of Eisenhower's seven civil
rights proposals extending the
life of the Civil Rights Commis
sion, u pians to take
up some
ot tfle others next
year.
Paintings Worth
$650,000 Stolen,
Hurt In Toronto
TORONTO, Ont. (UPI) Art
masterpieces valued at about
$650,000 were stolen from the To Toronto
ronto Toronto Art Gallery Monday night.
ihe stolen paintings included
two Rembrandts, two Hals, a Ren Renoir
oir Renoir and a Rubens.
The thieves also damaged two
paintings with a razor blade. Thev
were suspected of being mem mem-oers
oers mem-oers of an international ring
who m i e h t trv in t .i,.
paintings out of the country and
sell them in Europe and South
America.
Gallery o f f I e f i frj u.
thieves might destroy the paint paintings
ings paintings if they decided they had be be-come
come be-come 'too hot."
'
Lady Attlee Hurt
In Traffic Crash
AMERSHAM, England (UPI)
A two-car collision vesfprHav in.
jured Lady Attlee, wife of former
Prime Minister Clement J? Atti
who now ig an earl.
Lady Attlee was taken to Amer Amer-sham
sham Amer-sham Hospital where officials said
her injuries were not serinns
She was driving her own car-
when it collided with an auto
driven by Abraham Cronk, 67. He
was injured critically.

r

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Hundnut Co. Home

Permanent Causes
Eye Irritation
MORRIS PLALNS. N.J. fUPI)
The Richard Hudnut Co. today
said k is notifying all hs retail
outlets to get rid of a new home
permanent wave roductofthe
Hudnut Company which can cause
a painful eye irritation.
The Food and Drug Administra Administration
tion Administration in Washington said it had re received
ceived received reports that the product, a
bottle labeled "clean cirri new new-tralizer,"
tralizer," new-tralizer," which comes in "Fashi "Fashion
on "Fashion Quick" home permanents, was
causing irritation to persons who
got it in their eyes.
The company also reported "a
substantial number of complaints"
about the product.
ADENAUER SUFFERS INJURY
BONN, Germany (UPI) Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, 83, suf suffered
fered suffered a slight knee injury when
he stepped into a rabbit hole re recently
cently recently while strolling about his
summer vacation resident at Lake
Como in Italy, it was disclosed
today.

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TesIey' School
Plans Garden Show
Af Ceddes Hall

Entitled "A night In a Tropica!
Garden," a function will be pre presented
sented presented Friday, Sep. 18 at the
C-eddes Hall of the Panama Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church, beginning at 1:30
o'clock.
A semi-formal affair sponsored
by the Sunday School Department
of the church, the function is a
fund-raising effort to promote the
worn of the school. It will feature
door prizes, including one from
the Compania Panamefia de A-
ceites.
Arrangements have been mad
with Willie Moro, it was announc
ed, to furnish music for the occa
sion which will also include a bal balanced
anced balanced program of musical and
vocal items and a delicious menu
to be on sale.
Tickets being sold at SO cents
general admittance may be obtain obtained
ed obtained from members of tht Sunday
School.
FUN
UNDER
THE SUN
our revolving credit plan
is 3Com tfufniikinq Slort
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Art. "H" St;
Tel. J-07M
i.
COLON



- t

FAGI POUR
THt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LI ifEWSrAPEft.
Wednesday; beptembes it, list
0
I and Otlieri
134,
ox
THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
ocia
wise
a nam a
i
Nt'A OP ENGAGEMENTS, MARR'AG"5S. BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bi MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiLL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 AM. ONLY.
7
is.aiv.-; I-
by Dorothy Killgolkn

MR. AND MRS. ERLBAUM ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT
OF DAUGH1ER To MK. jcu.Jj Li. j u,- MANAMA
Mr. nd Mri. Jesse Erlbaum of New York City announct the
engagement of thtir daughter, Barbara, to Mr. Dennis Toledano Lin Lin-do,
do, Lin-do, o not Mr. Ralph J. Lindo and Mrs. Marguerite Toledano de
Lindo of Panama City.
Miss Erlbaum is a graduate of Beaver College at Jenkintown,
Pa., where she specialized in child psychology, and is currently
teaching in New York City.
Mr. Lindo is a dental student at the University of Pennsylvania
In Philadelphia.
The wedding is planned for next summer.
Chinese Women's League .ulmilled tu the Philadelphia Gen
To Meet Tomorrow er.il Hospital School uf .Nursing.
, The general monthly nieelins of j Ijnii the three year course.
Jie Chinese Women's Leapue (or! she will undertake educational
September ii; he combined with programs of classroom study and
celebration of the moon festnai puciicd experience at the hospi hospi-.omorrou
.omorrou hospi-.omorrou al the residence of Mr :;.!. one of the largest in the na
s'dro Kong. Yin del Mar I ,ma and a major Kast coast

ti eaiment and training center.

Atlantic Officers Wives
Open Club Season Tomorrow
The Atlantic Officers Wives
(.'kin. guests and assoc. ate mem member.
ber. member. will meet tomorrow for the
first i line th s season at the Kort
(,uhck Officers Club.
I he welcoming coflce will be
lollowed by a musical skit. The
cast will include Mrs Arnold M.
Frecdman. program chairman.
.Mr Julius A Sakas, Mrs. How-

i Hyatt. .Mrs. Jesse J. Lant
Mrs Thomas S May berry berry-Mis
Mis berry-Mis Hen H. Doolev.

art
Jr
a n

f MP '''r J1 t
I mi i yr'A'i""i"aaiiir ') -' .ifl -itriiHirid r A ni fri in .iiii.i i i n

The business meeting will si ai'l
it 5:30 p.m., anil refreshments
x'ill be served at 7.3(1. All mem
jers are urged to attend.

Miss Downing Enters
tchesl Of Nursing
Miss Melissa Ann Dowuin;
laufihter of Mr. and Mrs Wiln

IL. Downing o( Diablo, has beenrr. Avenida Peru

Invitations Issued
For Art Exposition
Invitations have been issued for
tiie inauguration of a collection!
of paintings by North American
artists Monday afternoon at 5:30,
at the salons of the Cultural Cent-

66.

OES Orchid Chapter
Plans Rummage Sale
Orchid Chapter of the Order of
the Kastern Star will sponsor a
rummage sale Saturday morning
at 9:3(1 at the St. Alba'n's Parish
Hall in Paraiso.
All members are urged to con

tact Mrs. Olga Holmes, (iamboa 1
6406. j

TWICE WEEKLY FREE DANCES are held by the Balboa Armed Services YMCA. especially for
the servicemen on the Isthmus. Special entertainment and orchestras are part of this program.
The "Y" this year has a (toal of $8000 with the United Fund to assist In their free program.
(Pleture By Seymour)

Nina Khrushchev Represents
Soviet Women On US Visit

o

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

The Panamanian North Anicri-

Book Review Croup,
CZ College Club
The Book Review (iroup of the
Canal Zone College Club will
have an evening mectine next

h i i ition ,s spo.isoiing me week as its f,rsl cohering of the
lcx -club season The members will

meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday,
Sept. 24, at the home of Mrs.
Clyde LaChlr, 5782 Sibert Street.

Panama Symphony Conctrt
Friday at National Theatre
The Panama Symphony Orches Orches-j
j Orches-j tra will be presented in concert
: Knday evening t the National
j Theatre.
Prof. Jcse L. Cajar will con

duct, and Carmen Cedeiio Cha Cha-nis
nis Cha-nis will be soloist in Tartim's con concert
cert concert for violin and orchestra.
Reservations mav be made bv

j telephoning the Department of
I Fine Arts, Panama 2-0258.

Diablo.

Mrs. Ceorge Lee will serve as
co-hostess and the book reviews
will be given by Mrs. Nathan
Witkin. She will discuss "Sunrise
at Campobello" by Dore Senary
and "Hidden Persuaders" and
"Status Seekers" by Vance Packard.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE EIVEI

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 1 7
from 2:30 to S p.m.

AVOID
DIAPER RASH

Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
change, use

MEXANA

WASHINGTON (UP1) Mr. Ni Ni-kita
kita Ni-kita Khrushchev is on th great greatest
est greatest adventure of her life.
To some .such adventure comes
at 20 or in middle age. But to
Mrs. Khrushchev, it has come in
the twilight yars.
At 60, nothing that she has done
so far and little that she might
possibly do in the future can
eclipse the importance of her first
visit to the United States.
It isn't that Russian's first lady
has led a dull existence or that
coming to America is the most
significant thing that any foreign foreigner
er foreigner can do.
It is simply that Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev has put this visit en such a
high pedestal that some of the
responsibility for its success or
failure is bound to ba shared by
his wife.
If the Soviet premir had want wanted
ed wanted to make this primarily a busi busi-nesss
nesss busi-nesss trip, he would have come
to America alone. Instead, he is
making a tremendous gesture in
international puhl;e re'"-
bringing almost hU entire family
and a son-in-law to boot.
He is in effect saying, "See what
a family man I am, and see how
wonderful this typical Soviet fa family
mily family is."
Nina Khrushchav will ba tha
first Russian woman that most
Amaricans havt avar obsarved
closaly.
But no Soviet woamn has ever
projected herself on to the Amer

ican national scene like Mrs.

Khrushchev will do for 13 days.

For millions of U.S. TV viewers,

Nina Petrovna and her two step stepdaughters,
daughters, stepdaughters, Yulia and Rada, will
tepresent Soviet womanhood
what they look like, how they
think and how they conduct themselves.

Meetings
Paraiso Civil Dafansa
Volunteer Corps
A meeting of the Paraiso Civil
Defense Volunteer Corps will be
held Monday evening at 7:30 at
the school. A special Civil De Defense
fense Defense movie will be shown in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the regular month monthly
ly monthly meeting.
All members of the corps and
other interested persons are irl irl-vited
vited irl-vited to attend.

men can

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190

On the Maine Sea and Shore
Fisheries patrol boat, ''Guardian,"
we cruised with Capt. Thurlow
Farmer from Booth Bay Har Harbor
bor Harbor to Bath and from Bath down
the beautiful Kennebec River out
to sea. Cliff Hoskins, the one one-man
man one-man crew and cook, served us
sardine burgers, lobster stew,
steamed lobsters with butter and
pickles,- blueberry pie and quarts
of coffee.
Our host, Richard E. Reed, ex executive
ecutive executive secretary, Main Sardine
Council, reported that research at
Harvard University and at Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technolo Technology
gy Technology indicates that Maine sardines
rate very high as economical qua quality
lity quality protein, and that their fat
is of the unsaturated variety. Al Also
so Also that the state's increased nu nutritional
tritional nutritional research and strict qua quality
lity quality control program has resulted
in better flavor and appearance.
We shared a sardine burger as
we cruised through the restless
icy waters where the fish are
caught. It was good.
The next day in Augusta, thr
state capital, which is splashed
with roses, we dined at the Reed
home. Dotty, his young wife, serv served
ed served a lardine spread on strips of
pumpernickle bread as firts course.
Sardine Bun Burgers
(Yield: 4 hearty bun burgers)
Two (4-ounce) cans Maine sar sardines,
dines, sardines, 1-4 cup pickle relish, 1 table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon prepared mustard, 1-4 cup
mayonnaise, 4 hamburger buns, 4
slices processed cheese, lettuce
leaves, tomato slices, salt and pep pepper
per pepper to taste.
Mash sardines and combine
with pickle relish, mayonnaise
and prepared mustard. Spread
thickly on bottom half of split
hamburger buns. Top each with
slice of cheese, lettuce leaf and
tomato ilKe. Add salt and pepper
to taste. Cover with other half.
Sardine Salad Spread
Two cans ( 4 ounce) Maine sar sardines,
dines, sardines, mashed; 3 hard-cooked eggs
chopped; 34 cups shredded pro processed
cessed processed cheese, 2 scallions, finely
chopped; 1-S cup finely chopped

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH 1
A J3
AKJ985
10 4
4 10 5 3
WEST EAST
Q 107 62 4K84
104 62
Q8 6 KJ732
4K78 QJ9
SOUTH (D)
4 A 9 5
V Q73
ASS
4 AI42
North and South vulnerable
South Weat North East
1 4 Pass 1 V Pass
2 V Pass 3 Pass
3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 6

J

North and South put on an Al Al-Dhonse
Dhonse Al-Dhonse and Cast on act with today's
hand. It not only brought down the
house but also won a top score in
duplicate'.
The opening club bid and one
heart response were normal and
then South went into his "After
you, my dear Alphonse" routine.
In spite of 4-3-3-3 distribution he
raised his partner to two hearts.
This raise encouraged North to
the extent tiat he decided to go to
three and South went to three no no-trUmp.
trUmp. no-trUmp.
North now took the part of Al Alphonse
phonse Alphonse and passed. He reasoned
that his partner had heard the one
and three-heart bids and that
those six hearts would be tricks at
no-trump as well as hearts.
Six heart tricks and three aces
produced three no-trump. They al also
so also would have produced down one
at four hearts and while North
and South might have leached

three no-trump some other way
the proof of the pudding is in the

eating and no one else got there.
1

Q The bidding has been:
North East South Weat
1 Pass 2 Pass
3 Pass T

You, South, hold:
4J V5 AQ9 78 KJS54
I What do you do?
j A Bid four diamonds. The
, diamond raiae haa improved your
, hand but the moat you tmn j.
;ford to bid h four diamond.
Yonr partner eould have a. sound
hnd that still -won't produce 11
tricks.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Instead of bidding three dia diamonds
monds diamonds your partner has bid two
no-trump. What do you do in
this case?
nswer Tomorrow

tomatoes, 2-3 cup finely chopped
lettuce, 1-3 cup mayonnaise, salt
and pepper to taste.
Combine all ingredients, mix
and chill. Serve on pumpernickle
bread.

Lena Turner'i chumi predict
she'U make another try lor a hap happy
py happy marriage. She and ner wealthy
is Angeles suitor, Fred Maye,
are expected to announce their
engagement soon... David Mer
tick is the l.rst BnaiiWay produc producer
er producer to offer Eve Arden a play play-script.
script. play-script. It nas a part for her nus nus-banu,
banu, nus-banu, BrooKs West, too, w n c a
woulu make the perfect arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. Princess Margaret discreetly
gave herself a oirthday present
a very, very quiet renewal of
her great romance with i'eter
Townsena. .. The strange and un unexpected
expected unexpected death ot a hostess at an
East Side bistro was nusned up,
but some oi her tellow workers
share the same tragic theory ...

Operators oi tatsK n anu Atlantic
City resorts are suppressing a
ues ie io juirijj up au uui,(i ivun
giee until the entire season's re record
cord record is in the books, but their on-the-cutf
estimates indicate this
past Summer may turn out to
nave hpen the hieaest in history

and they didn't expect to make
that much money... Une comed

ians description of Jackie uiea uiea-son's
son's uiea-son's new nouse: "I've played
towns smaller than that!"

Chowsie, Ethel Merman's stage
dog in "Gypsy," got so excited at
overture time the other n ght he
jumped right out her arms and
broke a bone in one foot. His un understudy,
derstudy, understudy, another Yorkshire ter terrier,
rier, terrier, named Annie, is now taking
the cuddles and the cues... The
Soviets would rather not advertise
the activities of their scientists in
the Red Sea, but they've estim estimated
ated estimated there are trillions of dollars
worth of chemicals in those wa waters...
ters... waters... Lily Pons is reported to
have a serious new admirer a
rich Texan.

Mrs. Bob Feller, wife of the
famed pitcher, is in the hospital
facing surgery... Former detec detective
tive detective Horace James, who resigned
from the Police Department a lew
weeks ago, will be Mike Hedley's
associate in a new jazz club on
upper Broadway, it used to be
called the OffbeaJ; they'll rename
it the Prelude.
Civil War oj. 59th St.: There
was quite a commotion at the
Theatre Marquee when two young
men broke into a rehearsal of Vi Vina
na Vina Delmar's play, "The Confeder Confederates,"
ates," Confederates," threatening all kinds of

trouble if the producers didn't re

move the confederate flag which,
for some .unaccountable reason,
hjftd bee hung outside the thea

tre.

After causing the cast some

nervous moments, the indignant
protestors were removed by pol policemen,
icemen, policemen, and now the manage

ment announces the Dixie banner

has been removed "until the au

thorities give the o.k." (No men-

tion of what authorities are in
charge of issuing permission for

tne displaying of Confederate
Hags.)

The n;- )oris Sirod" is sign

ed to a of paintings on
view at bert French res
taurant, although the eating

place is ,ed in Greenwich Vil Village,
lage, Village, you can be sure that painter

isn't one of the traditional artists
of the Bohemian garrets. Sirod is,

of course, Doris spelled back

wards, and that s the name Doris

China Nationalist
Says Nikita Just
Softening Up US
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist Chinese Premier and
Vice President Cheng Chang yes yesterday
terday yesterday charged that Soviet Prem Premier
ier Premier Nikita Khrushchev was trying
to "soften up" the United States
to divide and conquer the free
nations.
In a stale of the nation address
to Parliament, Chen said that

rather than elax tension, the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Nationalists must deliver

'continuing blows" against Red

China. He again warned that the
Reds were "preparing for war"
against Formosa.

Duke uses on tome ot her master masterpieces...
pieces... masterpieces... Disc jockey Jim Low
has completed fat first draft of a
musical titled "Sister Ruthie,"
about a traveling evangelist who
starts out as a phoney but be becomes
comes becomes converted. He hopes Mar Martha
tha Martha Raye will find it intriguing
enough to accept the star role.
When the four Crosby boys un unveil
veil unveil their snappy act in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles later this month, members
of the film colony will be monitor monitoring
ing monitoring every performance to set it
pap Bing shows up to catch the
act and if stepmother K t h y
Grant appears, that really will
flabbergast the gossips... Alicia
Darr, who soor. will be the ex ex-Mrs.
Mrs. ex-Mrs. Edmund Purdom, is finding
it fun in Rome because of ood
looking young Prince Mario Ras Ras-poli...
poli... Ras-poli... Actress Marpessa Dawn
has revealed that she secretly
married Belgian actor Georges -Eriv
Vander-Elst in Paris. She'll
soon be seen here as the star of
the Cannes Film Festival prize prizewinner,
winner, prizewinner, "Orfeu Negro."

Lily Lodge, back in our territo territory
ry territory after a successful season with
the Margo Jones Theatre in Dal Dallas,
las, Dallas, is staying with Helen Hayes
in Nyack, where another house
guest is the distinguished English
actress, Cathleen Nesbitt ... Sal
Mineo will literally beat the drums
for his new movie, "The Gen
Krupa Story" -he'll make a
coast-to-coast personal appear appearance
ance appearance tour to boost ticket sales.

Get ready for a rock V mil

version of "ComhV 'Round th

Mountain" by a singer ealM
"Johnny Two Voic" who is apt
to be a sensation among those
who adore that beat. The young
man's name derives from the fact
that he switches frnm lnm tn hi ah

voice with alarming facility ...
When President Eisenhower re returned
turned returned to his desk, he found that
many New Yorkers have written

me wnite House asking him to do
something about t h e juvenii
crime problem... Edward G. Ro Robinson
binson Robinson and his wife have just
taken a long lease on an apart apartment
ment apartment on E. 63rd St.

U.SSR

J 1 x 1

I ArcfJc 1

::-owwt JJX
11 JuM v i
"tfi CANADA
A y$pVorer
1Q MILES lOpOl

. UK.ON. OIL Oil and gas h
been discovered about 200 milt 1
northeast of Dewson,, the Vu
kon's gold-rush town of 111.
The strike (cross) is the first in
the Territory. The government
said it considers th dilcovery
important because, if found in
commercial quantities, oil could
b shipped by pipeline to th
Pacific, only 450 miles away,
and loaded on tankers 13
months out of th year.

MINTON
Fine Bone Chint
Shaw's
Panama

TONIGHT

Celebrate the Glorious Independence
of Mexico and the
Central American Countries
during our dinner thmee,
in the air-conditioned
BELLA VISTA ROOM
Exquisite Central American Dishes
At Regular Prices
With the Delightful Music of
Clarence Martin
Typical Panamanian Show

Why pay more for NAIL POLISH

REMOVER?

7

n

I --Ho

,1 V

I ea,Wkv. -M.aaisaii.,..,

Buy Astra's
LARGE BOTTLE
(4 oi.) for only
40c.

Quick acting with Carbitol
to keep the skin soft.

I

30 Ave. 11 (Jose Fco. de la Ossa)
i ... y-N
9I IMI



WED VI SD AT, gEPTEMBOtW, J85

TBM PAN1MA AMERICA AH MUfENBRIT DAILT NCWSPAPEB
PAG I PI VI

Sociaf and

Totmtri Club
MMt At Tivli
For Sph Contest
Members of the four local Toast Toast-masters
masters Toast-masters Clubs met last evening
In the Fern Room of the Tivofi
Guest House for a speech contest.
Clubs represented were the Isth Isthmian,
mian, Isthmian, Panama, USARCABIB and
Albrook Toastmasters. The main
part of the program, under the
guidance of Buck Taylor, was
broadcast over CFN radio.
Each dub entered two speak speakers,
ers, speakers, one for a prepared address,
the other for an i m p r o m p t u
apeech. The prepared speakers

'Bird Man Disappears From Feathery

Assignment But
o
MOUNT VERNON. N.Y. (UPI)
Otto D. Standke, the Kansas
"bird man," lost his battle
against time and 10,000 starlings
at midnight.
The city had given the Great
fiend) Kan., man until midnight
to rid this leafy New York sub suburb
urb suburb of its feathered pests. When
the deadline passed, the starlings
were still in the elms and maples
but Standke had disappeared from
his hotel.
Standke, 71, checked out with
his 'double-locked box", a metal
suitcase which he said contained
something that would clear birds
out of any community. Impressed
by his claims, city fathers offered
him $1,000 on Aug. 20 if he could
get rid of the starlings by Aug.
27 and $4,000 if the birds stayed
away for a year.
Each night Standke walked the
DAUGHTER FOR ROONEYS
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI) (UPI)-Aetress
Aetress (UPI)-Aetress Barbara Thomason, 22
fifth wife of film star Mickey
Rooney, gave birth yesterday to
a six-pound, 10 ounce baby gin.
Both mother' and child, named
Kelly Ann, were reported In good
condition. Rboney has three sons
by previdus marriages.
BRONZE GIRDLE Bronze
; expert Mike Parise (on top of
ladder) and two other workers
' examine the statue of Freedom
atop the Capitol dome in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. After the lady received
her first physical examination
in nearly 100 years, it was
recommended that bronze
straps be used to prevent her
. from coming apart at the seams.

Plff in A

ft It H, ; f

H r, f

f

tAHl HUUAK.E SURVIVOR-Nurse Mona Reld attends badly
bruised Mrs. Irene Bennett in an Innis, Mont, hospital. Mrs.
Bennett, of Couer d'AIene Idaho, and one of her four sons sur survived
vived survived the earthquakes which struck Yellowstone National Paris.
Her husband amd three other sons died when their auto was
crushed by a rockilide.

Otlt

erwi&f 1
were Toastmasters Sent, McXray,
Biava and Canto, Impromptu,
speakers were Toastmasters 0' 0'-Rorke,
Rorke, 0'-Rorke, Ortega, Pfeiffer and Thom Thomas.
as. Thomas. Bert Pfeiffer of the Panama
Club and Arthur MoKray of the
USARCARIB Club were named
winners by a panel of judges in including
cluding including Judge Guthrie Crowe,
Rev. Mainert Peterson and Rab Rabbi
bi Rabbi Nathan Witkin.
Further information regarding
Toaatmaster clubs may be ob
tained from Cdr. S. E. Taylor,
Navy 2434.
Starlings Stay Put
streets until the early morning
hours, banging aluminum paddles
and other noiseinakers, but he
chased more sleep than roosting
birds. Groggy Mount Vernonites
asked why he didn't use the silent
double whammy in his double
locked box, and he assured them
he did when they weren't
looking.
Aug. 27 came and the starling
population appeared to have re remained
mained remained constant and the birds
continued faithful to their habits.
Standke asked lor an extension
until midnight Sept. 14 and the
city fathers reluctantly agreed,
warning that they would pay only
his expenses.
Public Works Commissioner Al
bert M. Annunciata was appoint appointed
ed appointed to judge Standke's success.
Annunciata kept telling Standke,
who by this time had collected
$245 in expenses, that there
seemed to be just as many birds
as ever. Standke angrily insisted
that they weren't starlings, but
some other species.
Annunciata seemed rather re relieved
lieved relieved today that his great bird
watch is over. He said that if
Standke attempts to sue the city
for payment on the basis of his
claim that songbirds have moved
in to take the place of the star starlings,
lings, starlings, he will hire an ornithologist
to prove otherwise.
Monitors Ask Court
To Oust Jimmy Hoffa
WASHINGTON (UPI) Court Court-appointed
appointed Court-appointed monitors have asked a
federal court to oust James R.
Hoffa as presideht of the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union, charging that he mis mishandled
handled mishandled $675,000 in union funds.
The1 m'onars",'m'ade', dieif rJ
quest Monday in an interim re report
port report to Judge F, Dickinson Letts
on their policing of the giant
union. Letts appointed the three-
man board in 1958 to keep a
check on Hoffa's administration.
The report, which the union's
representative on the board re refused
fused refused to sign, charged that the
$675,000 was deposited in banks
where it drew no interest for the
benefit of union members.
In one case, the monitors said,
a portion of the money was used
to further the operations of a
Florida e s t a e corporation in
wmcn Holla had an interest.
The monitors asked that Hoffa
be required to account within 21
days for transactions involving
the $675,000 and that they be giv given
en given subpena powers to investigate
the deals further.
They also asked that Letts hold
an early hearing on whether Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa should be removed from office
and whether he should be held
accountable for any funds which
might be due union members.
In addition, they reauested au
thority to request the union's gen
eral executive board to start dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action against Hoffa.
DENY PLANE ATTACK
JERUSALEM (UPI) Israeli
authorities have denied that fight
er planes of Israel's air force
fired warning shots at an Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian airliner in the Aqaba area.
The Israelis charged that the
plane a British-made Viscount
turboprop "violated Israeli air airspace"
space" airspace" but was not interfered
with because Israeli fighters iden identified
tified identified it as a civilian plane.
k sir?

L jet4 V tJ4tf

III I

VOLUNTEER WORKERS at the Canal Zone Chapter of the American Red Cross, Mrs. Marie
Van Clief, left, and Mrs. Vera Estenoz make slippers and repair clothing at the production cen center
ter center of which tyrs. Van Clief is chairman. This is one of the many services supported by the
United Fund's annual drive for its 20 participa ting agencies.

Sympathetic Judge
Again Hears Woes
Of Skid Rowers
CHICAGO (UPI) A judge who
has turned his compassion for the
down-and-outers on skid row into
savings of more than a million
dollars for Chicago returned to
his old haunts with pride this
week.
Frwr Miini(inl .TnHcp Hvmsn
Feldman, re-assignment to his old
skid row court bencn was iinea
with "personal satisfaction." The
bearded and unkeDt drunks who
paraded before him were misty-
eyed.
' They know that when they step
ntn this courtroom, nobodv is Go
ing to send them to jail," Feld Feldman
man Feldman said. "If a man can stand or
walk, I get him some bed and
board."
"I haven't sat on this bench
since 1955, but I would say I rec recognized
ognized recognized 35 of the men who came
before me on my first day."
For example there wag Willie.
"How manv times have you
been here since I left? the judge
asked.
'Maybe 100, I'm not sure," Wil
lie said in a trembling voice. "But
I've Bone without drinks for one,
even two months at a time since
you sent me to the social worker.
Lately I just started to go back
to the bottle."
Feldman gave Willie another
chance by referring him to the
Beachhead Club, an organization
of former skid row addicts simi similar
lar similar to Alcoholics Anonymous.
SALES COORDINATOR The
Cerveceria del Baru, S.A., brew brewers
ers brewers of the new Cristal beer an announce
nounce announce the appoint of John D.
Stich, former sales manager of
the Coca Cola Bottlinsr Co., as
sales coordinator and special as
sistant to J. J. Vallarino Jr.,
the brewery's executive director.
Stich, a resident on the Isthmus
for manv vears, is well known
in Panama and the Canal Zone.
r,
1
I
DRIVE-IN
i
7.00 Today! 9:00
POPULAR NIGHT I
Sl.10 per CAR!
i
I
1
I
1
JOHN PAYNE
Rhonda FLEMING In
'CARIBBEAN GOLD"
In TECHNICOLOR!
i
IT
Tomorrow!
I
ROCK HUDSON
Anne BAXTER in
I
"ONE DESIRE" J
TODAY
T IVOLI
25c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
THE DESPERADO
with Wayne Morris
- Also :-
KIDNAPPED
Roddy McDowall

Stones, Paint Bombs Fly As Union
Sympathizers Join Plant Pickets

FRASER, Mich. (UPI) One
man was injured when Ms car
was turned over, several other
cars were stoned or smeared with
dye, and a strike sympathizer was
arrested yesterday in a mass pick picket
et picket assault on the Cross Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Co .Plant.
Some production workers at the
plant, members of Local 155 of
the United Auto Workers, have
been on strike since Aug. 4 be because
cause because of the company's refusal to
bargain with the union on a new
contract, although the union won
a bargaining election there last
November. The company claims
most of its production workers
do not want the union.
The mass picket assault To Today
day Today was conducted by more than
500 men, several times the number
employed by Cross. The sympa sympathizers
thizers sympathizers were mostly UAW men
from other locals, and Included
Carl St3llato. president of Ford
Local 600 and Pat Quinn, head of
Dodge- Local 3 as well as Paul
Silver, president of Local 351, a
familiar figure wherever there is
a picket line.
Silver's car. was daubed by a
paint bomb and he protested loud loudly
ly loudly to police.
Fraser's small police force of
Union Official's
Home Destroyed;
Arson Is Charged
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)
The suburban home of Gene San
Souci, top Indiana Teamsters Uni Union
on Union official and close friend of
Jimmy Hoffa, was virtually de
stroyed by fire early today and
authorities said it was 'definite
ly" a case of arson.
Damage to the two-story home
was estimated by firemen at be between
tween between $16,000 and $20,000.
The flames broke out only a few
hours after San Souci and his
wife flew to Chicago to attend a
union meeting.
Authorities said a preliminary
investigation showed that a fuel
line leading to a basement oil
burner was cut and the basement
floor was flooded with fuel. Regis
ters were found filled with oil,
and rugs, floors and furniture
were saturated with fuel. Candle
fuses were found in several sec
tions of the home.
Borgnine, Mexican
Actress Announce
Plans To Marry
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Mexi Mexican
can Mexican actress Katy Jurado and
Academy Award winning actor
Ernest Borgnine. announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday they plan to be married at
the end of this month or early
in October.
Borgnine, 44, met the 33-year-
old actress on her arrival from
Cuernavaca, Mexico. He said tiny
would be wed in a civil marriage
here followed by a church cere ceremony
mony ceremony in M.?xico.
"Love is wonderful!" said Miss
Jurado as Borgnine greeted her
Borgnine recently received a
final divorce decree from hip
wife, Rhoda, 34. He agreed to piv
her under the provisions of a
property settlement $360,000 dur
ing a 15-year period. They have a
10-year-old daughter, Nancy.
Yoms

CAP IT OLIO
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I

five men was augmented by more
than two dozen Macomb County
sheriff's deputies, plus 11 squad
cars of state police from five
posts.
The UAW local has been under
a circuit injunction limiting pick
eting of the Cross plant to ?0
pickets, but restriction was ig ignored
nored ignored in the mass descent of
strikers and sympathizers on the
plant.
Nearly a one-mile section of 14-
mile road, on which the plant is
located, was blocked for about two
hours during the height of the
demonstration by pickets' auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles deliberately stalled on it.
John Farkas, 58, Roseville, a
non-striking cutter-grinder at the
Cross plant, was injured when his.
automobile was overturned oy
pickets as he tried to enter the
plant. He was treated and re released
leased released at Mount Clemens General
Hospital. Two or three other non non-strikers
strikers non-strikers in the car were uninjured.
It was during a melee at the
overturned car that Joseph L. Fer Ferris,
ris, Ferris, 51, of Detroit, a Chrysler
worker and an International UAW
representative, was arres'ed by
state police. He grabbed a state
trooper's arm and shouted epi epithets.
thets. epithets. He was charged with in inciting
citing inciting to riot.
Service Center Theatres
Tonight!
BALBOA 6:15 8:10
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viewers
LIFE
Fna 4k wmi by Jojrci Cxy
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"New Orleans After Dark"
and "JOY RIDE"
DIABLO UTS 7:00
Marshall Thompson
Maria Landl
"The First Man Into Space"
GAMBOA 7:00
Rod Steiger Fav Spain
"AL CAPONE"
MARGARITA 7:00
Kathryn Grant K. Mathews
'The 7th Voyage of Mnbad
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"CANYON PASSAGE" and
"Battle of Chief Pontiac"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
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1 1

ay

Bing Crosby Shouts

At Hews 01 Birth
Of First Daughter
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 16 (UPI)
Crooner Bing Crosby, father
of five sons, let out a joyful
"Wahoo" last night at Queen
ol Angeles hospital when his
wife, actress Kathy Grant, gave
birth to their first daughter.
"You could hear him the
length of the corridor," said ani
attendant. "Ana the corridor is;
about two oiocus long. i
The 55-year-old singer took!
his 24-year-old wife to the hos-i
pitai at 5:34 pm yesterdaj. Two
hours later she gave birth to a
b-pound, 15-ounue giri.
The couple named the child
Mary Frances. They have one
other child, Harry Lillis Crosby
III, born at the same hospital
Aug. 8, 1958.
Crcsdy's lour grown sons were
by his marriage to his first
wife, the iate Dixie Lee.
A hospital spokesman said
the famea crooner arrived at
the hospital in typically casual
attire a straw hat, sweater
and slacks. He appeared fairly
composed, but paced around the
hospital before the birth.
Once he stopped to buy a
newspaper and mumbled:
"How much is it?"
He stuck the paper under his
arm and never did open It while
waiting for the birth.
Quote Unquote
NEW YORK, Former Presi President
dent President Truman, on whether he plan planned
ned planned to meet with Nikita Khrush Khrushchev:
chev: Khrushchev: "I don't think that he wants to
see me, and I don't want to see
him, that's a dead cinch."
LOS ANGELES A hospital at attendant,
tendant, attendant, on Bing Crosby's reac reaction
tion reaction when told his wife, actress
Kathy Grant, had given brith to
a girl:
"He let out a wahoo that you
could hear the length of the cor corridor,
ridor, corridor, and the corridor is about
two blocks long."
NEW YORK, Vice President
Richard Nixon, on the American
Dental Assn's refusal to give up
the grand ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel for a lunch for
Nikita Khrushchev:
"The Russians might have got
to the moon first but the dentists
got the ballroom first,"
NEW DELHI -r Indian Prime
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru, on the
Soviet moon shot:
"In old astrology the moon used
to affect human destiny. It is now
being obviously reversed. Now the
poor moon is pursued."
TODAY ENCANTO 35-20
Lex Baker, in
"JUNGLE HEAT"
Jerome Thorn, in
"RIOT IN JUVENILE
PRISON
CENTRAL
TAMU 1.00 0.50
IUIJ A I -Shows 12:45, 2:34,
4:41. 8:54. 9:00
tlx 'T
x'NmiiJi "'
M-G M presents
ANTHONY
FRANCIOSA
AMEDEO I 'GINO
LEA
NAM CERYI PADOVANI
Scmnpliy t
NORMAN CORWIN (loltCIO PROSPER!
Story ky OSCAR SAUL TALBOT JENNINGS
Product!) by Dntctd by
(OFF REDO LOMBAROO HENRY KOSTER
A TITANUS PRODUCTION

'4
hk AVA
GARDNER

The VTvl
Mafa

sir?; vHs''- tjot )

PATIENT SARA JANE FITZGERALD on floor geti Red Cross
treatment from operator Beverley Austin and her aaelstarit Lot Lottie
tie Lottie Handy, as a Red Cross1 instructor watches closely. First aid
instruction is one of the many constructive programs carried
on year in and year out under direction of the Canal Zone
Chapter. The Red Croas is one of 30 asrencies In tht United
Fund drive.

TOMORROW
WlMflRFTHAM
v.i on-at m:rv
HERB GREAT,
ENTERTAlSiHT
.3 MARIE McOOfWD
JbfeJ
SPECIAL RELEASE

A new version of ROSSINI'S famous
opera, for all the lovers of
good music 1
TITO GOBBI

IRENE GENNA
Armando FRANCIOLI
"8

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W SI

FIGARO, 1 BARBUJtE M SIVIHU"
(In FERRANIACOLOR) (Italian with Spanish titles)

Starts FRIDAY

A LEGEND OF GLAMOR, BEAUTY AND LUST!
;r-V. av' v ..... n,,t, ..:,, .; tjgfi,J!&

64 a niTnAn irni799 w

APHRODITE"

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GODDESS
Starring
BELINDA LEE
(The screen' most exciting
blonde)
JACQUES SERNAS
MASSIMO GIROTTI
A sensual story of human
passions with its exciting
and thrilling action and
romance.

RELEASE!
TODAY
1:00, 2:50. 4:50. 6:50. 9:10 p.m.
in
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OF LOVE)

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ipwk I V



PAOI SIX

ID FAX AAU AMKUCAA Alt lOTHTIWPBfT BATLT KXWCTAP
"WtDNISDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951'
Meeting
ArchtMltflcal feclety
The Canal Zone Areheologicil
Society will hold )t monthly
meeting at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa
tonight at 7:30 p.m.
JW1 Art Class
The art class under the direc direction
tion direction of Pfc. Martin Farbman will
meet at the L'SO-JWB timght at
7 p.m. This class it instructed in
various phases of art charcoal
and pencil drawings, oil painting,
figure studies and many others.
Further information about the
group can be obtained by calling
Balboa 1072.

' w

THE NEW PASTOR of the Balboa Union Church and his family who arrived in the Canal Zone
yesterday are shown above. From left to right, the Rev. Orville Jay Hine, Mrs. Hine, Janet Ann,
Orville Jay, and Cheryl Sue.

r ' r''

NEW AIR POLICE SHIELD. Maj. Leland S. Stra nathan, Commander of the Caribbean Air Com Command
mand Command at Albrrok Air Force Base discusses the Shield Air Police will wear, beginning this month,
with Capt. Ralph F.. Asbury, air provost marshal and Co!. Arthur P. Hurr, Commander of Albrook
Air Force Bare. The shield is a distinctive identification badge issued to air police for use in per performance
formance performance of thsir official duty. It replaces the fa miliar arm band. The shield will be worn by all
air police on the left breast pocket. It is oxidized silver, oval in shape, with a blue and white baked
enamel Air Force shield forming ths center, surmounted by a spread eagle with a cloud bank
background. It is 2'i inches long and 1V2 inches wide. Each shieldwill have a serial number-and will
be assigned to a specific individual who must turn it in to the installation Provost Marshal when
his tour of duties ends. (Official USAF Photo).

WHERE'S THE WATER? Doing their best to hc.it the heat, crowds jam the beach in cyc cyc-rirresting
rirresting cyc-rirresting fashion in Tokyo, Japan. The aerial photo shows only a portion of the more than
1,200,000 who flocked to boarhrs in the Tokyo area during a sunny and hot afternoon. Note
he two sailboats in the middle of the ciowd.

Beginners Bridge
The bridge class for beginners
will meet tonight at I at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa USO-JWB. All registered stu students
dents students are reminded to be prompt.'
Servicemen and their families at
well as interested persons lrom
th Canal Zone and Panama who
wish to join this group may call
Balboa 1072 for further information.

Jigsaw Puzzles
Amusing Visitors
At Cristobal T

Jigsaw puzzles in the lobby at
Cristobal 'Y' have been attract attracting
ing attracting attention in recent days. The
provision of some new ones with
a little extra challenge has brought
around groups of three six, or ten
who spend the entire evening
trying to make the little pieces
go together to make a picture.
With the major league baseball
games on Television, the TV room
has been full of people too. Station Stationery,
ery, Stationery, pens and comfortable placet
to write are encouraging many to
get off a letter home.
"What do you want for Christ Christmas'?'
mas'?' Christmas'?' Is a question that mnny
men have been facing in the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal "Y" has been passing it on
to the men to find out by means
of a questionaire.
Filled out and signed by the
men, the questionairre goes by air
mail to New York to be compar compared
ed compared and collated with thousands of
others coming from all partt of
the world.
USO plans to make the informa informa-tionat
tionat informa-tionat to what servicemen real really
ly really want for Christmas available to
the home folks by way of a special
publicity campaign.
In Cristobal a number of peo people
ple people had their eyes opened as to
what servicemen would like to
have for Christmas.
For instance, high up on the
list is more mail. Not far behind
mail is the hometown paper.
Newspapers are overlooking a
good bet in not promoting subscrip
tions for the men overseas, accord

ing to the staff at the "Y". And
high up on the list also la photos

of the folks at home.

American Motors

Prexy Hits Impasse

In Steel Strike
NEW YORK (UPI) Steel con

tract negotiators met for two
hours yesterday and then recess recessed
ed recessed until today. There was no
indication of progress .In settling

the 63-day-old strike.
George Romney, president of
American Motors, attacked both
sides in a speech before the Sales
Executive Club here.
"Instead of representing demo democracy
cracy democracy at work, the American steel
strike reveals a degree of con con-tentrated
tentrated con-tentrated power that would please
a visitor like (Soviet Premier) Ni-

kita Khrushchev," said Romney.

The auto industry is a big user
of steel. It and other Industries
dependent on steel are Increasing Increasingly
ly Increasingly feeling the effect of the walk walkout
out walkout by 500,000 members of the
union against the 12 major steel
firms.
Romney said the power of the
steel industry and the union was

"concentrated to the point at
which an industry basic to the
nation's economy can be shut
down by the wilfulness of either

group.
Meanwhile, negotiators of the
American Can and Continental
Can Companies met again with
representatives of the steel union

on drawing up a new contract to
replace the one that will expire
Sept. 30. The talks affect 40,000

to 50.000 employes ot tne nation s
two largest can companies.

ALTMAN'S

ar

Dei m

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Invite you to Listen to
"WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE

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and

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Your Community Network

"YOU ASKED FOR IT"
t :.') P.M. O 9:00 1M
Del Mar really uhh to your personality.

, ....
v;, ': 8'.

' 1 v
.it I : :.
'i

GA O DFDDPQFWTATIVFC Ceneral Accounting Office rprsntatlvas on tht Isthmus ar pictured at a recen',
.A-U. KCrKcjClllAMVCj professional society meeting. From left are Raymond G. Masino, Archie B. Jones,
E. Price Roberts, Ronald R. Hommas, Joseph Palau, Donald C. Pullen, Edward A. Densmore Jr., Bryan W. Mercer,
Francis R. Matters and James R. Murphy.

:::::':'S-:':;::s;i:a

HUU AT THE Y

Members of the Hawaiian
dance troupe directed by

Mrs. Ruth Walea entertained
at the Balboa YMCA this
month during intermission at
the Saturday night dance.

(Photo by Seymour).

ffWlnjTfiTllf mi v wtJvjAv.K . J

I ft I j f f ( "I
f
- J-r-: ;!
.yt!l,, ..,,L vmu-Wwi i

ACCirCDC DCrCnTIAU Student officers attending Class 60-A, at the USAF School for Latin America
OrPICcKj KbCtrllUN at Albrook were honored at a reception at the Albrook Officers Club From left
are Argentine student officers Lt. Juan Ahets Etchberry.Lt. Enrique M. Carbo and Lt. Carlos A. Bestoletti; Mrs.
L. S. Stranathan; Dr. Angela Romero Vera, Argentine Ambassador to Panama; Capt. Mario R. Boitier; Maj. Gen.
Leland S. StranatTian, Commander, Caribbean Air Command; Mrs. P. B. Cage; Col. Phil B. Cage, Commandant of
the USAF School for Latin America; and Lt. Juan M. Correa. (USAF Photo).



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1959

tm PANAMA AMERICAN AX DCDEPtWDMlT DAILI NIW8PAPEB
PASI SIVIN

j ....

IT.

7

1

Iillllil

4

4 V

i-M

AT TUC Dl AV DDCftlicBC Panama diplomat Dr. Roberto Arias and his wife, noted ballerina Dame M argot
Al lilt i LAY rKtmlCKC Fonteyn, are pictured with Noel Coward and Miss Cina Lollobrigida at the pre.
miere of Mr. Coward's new play "Look After Lulu" last week at the New Theatre in London.
(Photo Courtesy Of The Daily Mirror)1,

' I"5 1 !?fl'' 14 1 ,' I fill V '"
V"l t :,'.Ui iil
M4r-M) ;s v 1 k ii:
ir' -iiW'-aiiMMiiiiMirwiiiwiMiiiini rmnm-ir-i

tleniMkir rSUrDATIII ATIAMC and Mrs. John Cristopher Doyle, surrounded by well-wishers, are ptc.

TVCVVinu WHJ(hiui.hiiwiij tured at the Coco del Mar residence of Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. McCrath
following their marriage Saturday morning. Th bride is the former Miss Maria Crusk, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Vincent Crusk of Canada. Shown with the hewlyweds are Mr. and Mrs. McCrath, Mr. Vardy, tourist commissioner
of Newfoundland, His Excellency Joseph Smallwood and son William Smallwood, Col. Bolivar Vallarino, Chief of the
National Guard, Mrs. Vallarino, Mr. Ralph R. Reber, general manager of the Panama Hilton Hotel, Mr. Juan del
Castillo, president of the Industrial Processing Co., Mrs. del Castillo, Mr. Pettifer, Mrs. J. Brock, Mr. J. Alexander
and Mr. James Price.

teif
ilo' s;v ld- v-'-fa-Si I

ItA-llVlt (lAlnCKINV members who recently arrived on the Isthmus. Pictured at the party, held in the
rort Kobbe Officers' Club are, from left, Mrs. Donald F. Rogers, Miss Joann Potter, Mrs. S. G. Spring, Mrs. F. R.
loss and Mrs. William E. Potter. (Army Photo)

What gems. .beautifully styled
lingerie you can depend on for the
easy care, lasting shape, enjoyable
wear you want.

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MAIN STORE: 22.06 Cental Ave.

BRANCH STORE: 18.60 Tivoli Ave.

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Sold in complete sets or individually.

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in the Classified Section
of the Panama American

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FOR

Most Widely Read Classifieds on the Isthmus!
j

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TO PANAMA AMERICA AX OfBOTXDCT DAILY NZWSPAPEX
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, l5f
hite Sox Can Wrap Up AL Pennant By Friday
Packers Figure To Be Tougher
Because Of New Coach-GM.
Giants Regain Two-Game
Lead In NL Flag Scramble
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

PACE EIGHT

w

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 16 (UPI) Get the cham champagne
pagne champagne ready, Looie
The White Sox may be asking you to pop the
cork this weekend.
And by that time, the Giants should let you know
definitely one way or the other.

For the WhiU Sox, it's virtually
all over but the gala formality of
celebrating their first pennant
clinching in 40 years. Their mag magic
ic magic number" now is down to four
and for those whose mathematics
may be a bit rusty, it simply
means the Sox can wrap up the
whole business by Friday night.
That was made possible when
Cleveland fell 5Vi games behind
last night by losing to Boston, 1-0,
after the White Sox had won a 4-3
thriller from the Yankees.
The Giants are in good shape,
too, although not quite in the com commanding
manding commanding position the White Sox
are. San Francisco is two games
in front of both Milwaukee and
Los Angeles, and the Giants meet
the Braves in a two-game series at
home starting today, then play
host to the Dodgers in a three three-game
game three-game set.
Everything worked out perfect perfectly
ly perfectly for the Giants yesterday. They

Pennant Races
At A Glance
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Teemi
San Francisco
Milwaukee

Lbs Angeles

W L Pet. Gb Tp
81 63 .563 20
79 65 .549 2 10
79 65 .549 2 10

22

26,

San Francisco At home (5 VS

Milwaukee (2) Sept. 16, 17; Los
Angeles (3), Sept. 18, 19, 20. A A-way
way A-way (5) at Chicago (2), Sept. 22,
23) at St. Louis (3), Sept. 25, 26,
27..
Los Angeles At home (2), vs.
Cincinnati (2), Sept. 16, 17. Away

(8) at San Francisco (3), Sept. 18

19, 20; at St. Louis U), aep'.
23) at Chicago (3), Sept. 25,

27.
lilwaukr-e At home (31 vs.
Philadelnhia (3). Sept. 25, 26, 27.

Away (7) at San Francisco (2),
Sept. 16, 17; at Philadelphia (2),
Sept. 19, 20; at Pittsburgh (3),
Sept 21, 22 23.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teems W L Pet. Ob Tp
Chicago 90 56 .616 8
Cleveland 84 61 .579 M 9
Chicago At home 3). vs. Det Detroit
roit Detroit (3), Sept. 18, 19, 20. Away
(5); at New York (1), Sept. 16;
at Cleveland (1), Sept. 22, At
Detroit (3), Sept. 25, 26, 27.
Cleveland At home (5), vs.
Chicago (1), Sept. 22; Kansas Ci City
ty City (4), Sept. 25 (dounleheatler),
26, 27. Away () at Boston (2),
Sept. 16; at Kansas City (3), Sept.
18, 19, 20.

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crushed the Reds, 134, while the
Dodgers beat the Braves, 8-7, in
10 innings.
So now all the Giants need is a
do-it-yourself kit, because no one
is going to do it for them in their
next five games with their two
chief contenders. They're sending
Sam Jones, their rubber-armed 20 20-game
game 20-game winner against Milwaukee
today and the Braves are coun countering
tering countering with a 20-game winner of
their own, Lew Burdette.
The Giants hammered out 13
hits yesterday in routing the Reds.
They shelled rookie Jay Hook with
a five-run burst in the first inning
and added three more in the sec second
ond second when Daryl Spencer homered
with two on. Willie McCovey had

three hits, including his 12th hom

er. Southpaw Mike McCormick was

far from flawless, yielding 12 hits,
but he went the distance to break
a personal four-game losing streak
and earn his 12th triumph.
Reliever Don McMahon walked
in the winning run in the 10th in

ning to enable the Dodgers to
climb back into a second-place tie

with the Braves.
With Los Angeles trailing, 7-6

in the 10th, Maury Wills launched

the winning rally with his fifth hit
of the game. He eventually scored

the tying run on a single and a

sacrifice fly and after the Dodgers

loaded the bases, Ron Fairly walk
ed to force in the winning run.
The Braves trailed 4-3 at one
point but tied the score in the
top, of the ninth and went ahead
in the 10th when Johnny Logan's
sacrifice fly scored Joe Adcock,

who had homered earlier. Re Reliever
liever Reliever Chuck Churn was the win winner.
ner. winner. St. Louis defeated Philadelphia,
6-4, in the only other N L. game
played. The game between the
Cubs and Pirates was postponed
because of cold weather.
Ernie Broclio of the Cards gave
up five hits in beating Ed Keegan

for his seventh victory. Tim Mc-

Carver, 17-year-old rookie catcher,
collected two of St. Louis 10 hits
and scored two runs.
The White Sox' victory over the
Yankees marked the 34th game
this season they won by one run.

The White Sox scored three of

their runs including the winning
one with scarifice flies to offset
Mickey Mantle's 30th and 31st
home runs. Then they killed a fi final
nal final Yankee threat and ended the
game with a spectacular double
play started by rightfieider Jim
Rivera.
Left-hander Billy Pierce evened
his record at 14-14 with help from
Bob Shaw. Ralph Terry carried a
2-1 Yankee lead until the eighth
when he was relieved by Whitey
Fofd, who turned out to be the
loser.
Frank Malzone broke up a bril brilliant
liant brilliant pitcher's battle between Tom
Brewer of the Red Sox ana Jim
(Mudcat) Grant of the Indians.
Malzone's ninth-inning single scor scored
ed scored Pete Runnels from second base

with the only run of the game.
Brewer, now 10-11 allowed six
hits as did Grant, who is now 9-7.
Knuckleballer Hoyt Wilhelm reg

istered his 15th victory for the
Orioles with a four-hit 2-1 triumph
over the Tigers in 11 innings. The
victory, achieved at Paul Foytack's
expense, moved Baltimore into a
fourth-place tie with Detroit. Lou
Berberet's 11th inning error on a
tag play at the plate permitted Al Al-bie
bie Al-bie Pearson to score the winning
run.
Washington and Kansas City
split e twi-nighter, th Senators
winning the opener, 1-0, on Ca Ca-milo
milo Ca-milo Pascual's three-hitter and
the A's taking the nightcap, 6-2,
on Johnny Kucks' five-hit effort.
Pascaul struck out nine in the

opener, bringing his season total
to 167 tops for a Washington
pitcher since Walter Johnson fan

ned 188 in 1917. The victory was

Pascual's 16th and rookie Dan
Dobbek assured it when he dou

bled home the only run of the
came in the seventh off John

Tsitouris.

In the nightcap, the A's tied the
score at 2 2 in the fourth and then
routed loser Pedro Ramos with
two more runs in Ihe fifth. Ray
Jahlonski hit his first A L. homer
off reliever Fuss Krmmiri'r in the
inth.

Deep in thought, Major Amos
Burmby Hoople, noted pifsUn
authority, studies the. spiraJiW
football world. From such stu studies
dies studies ae this; the peerless prog prog-nostlcator
nostlcator prog-nostlcator derives Ms weekly
football forecasts.

' Once again the old boy defies) all
i readers to try to beat his pre pre-I
I pre-I dictions, which will appear every
i week, on the sports paees of this
' newspaper.
; Self-styled Upset Champion of
i the World, the Major sprinkles
I his selections with predictions

that seemingly defy all logic
But beware! He didn't give him himself
self himself that title for nothing.
Through the years he has cor correctly
rectly correctly forecast ome amazing'
upsets.
Watch for Major Hoople's foot football
ball football picks beginning with the
games of Saturday, Sept. 19.

I- f t

i i tir i rmf--t

!

1 :

LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 400 official et bets)
National League

Aaron, Mil.
Cun., St. L.
Cepeda, S.F.
Pinson, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
Temple, Cin.
Math., Mil.
Rob., Cin.,
Moon, L A.
Mays, S.F.

G AB R H Ptc.
142 583 113 209 .358
135 431 61 151 .350
141 566 90 181 .320
146 613 124 195 .318
141 535 80 169 .316
144 563 97 177 .314
136 544 106 169 .311
143 531 106 164 .309
132 492 86 149 .303
141 539 114 163 .302

American League

Kuenn, Det.
Kaline, Det.
Run., Bos.
Fox, Chi.
Wood., Bal.
Tuttle, K.C.
Minoso, Cle.
Rich., N.Y.
Cerv, K.C.
Power, Cle.,

Mantle, N.Y.

130 525
127 481
139 529
148 598
135 423
126 463
142 544
125 431
116 428
140 569

93 183 .349
78 157 .326
88 165 .312
80 183 .306
62 129 ,30j
74 139 .300
86 159 .292
46 126 .292
55 125 .292
98 164 .288

138 525 101 151 .288

FISHING PRIZES WINNER While many of the ladies won prizes
in the VII International Marlln & Sailfish Tournament held last
year, this year only three were won by the weaker sex and two
of these were carried off by Mrs. Betty Forgeson for her fine
light tackle fishing. In this picture, Ernesto de la Guardia III
(left) and Mrs. Forgeson are shown with the Fastlich prize for
biggest fish in the 12 lb. sailfish class, and the Johnson Motors
award for second prize in the 20 lb. sailfish class for a 108 lb.
catch. Leo Krzlza a member of the tournament committee who
acted as M.C. at the awards party, Is at right.

Three SEC Football Stalwarts
Bid For National No. 1 Rating

Runs Batted In
National League

Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Cepeda, Giants

134
125
118
108
97

American League

Colavito, Indians 106
Jensen, Red Sox 102
Kellebrew, Senators 100
Lemon, Senators 90
Maxwell, Tigers 92

Home Runs
National League

Banks. Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Mathe.vs, Braves
Robinson, He's
Mays, Giants

41
38
38
36
30

American League
Colavito, Indians 41
Killebrew, Senators 40
Lemon, Senators 32
Mantle, Yankees 31
Maxwell, Tigers 10

ATLANTA (UPI) The South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, long recog recognized
nized recognized as one of the "big time"
league of college football, may at attain
tain attain even greater renown this fall
as three of its members Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State, Auburn, and Mississippi-bid
for rating as the nation's No.
1 team.
These are not idle gestures. The
defending champion LSU Bengals
figure to be better this year than
last when they were the only major
unbeaten and untied team In the

country; ti e Auburn Tigers, un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten in 24 games, have another

brushing squad ready; and there
are those who feel the Mississippi
Rebels may well be the best.
LSU had 31 of Its top 35 play players
ers players back, including All America
h.iifback Billy Cannon and second
team All America center Max
Fugler. The only problems are
fullback and kicking-both created
when Toomy David turned pro.
Coach of the Year Paul Dietzel
warns that the opposition will be
primed to unseat his team but
concedes it will be difficult task.
AUBURN HAS WEIGHT
Defense minded Auburn plans
to start a line averaging more
than 220 pounds from end to end.

This Includes guard Zeke Smith
and center Jackie, Burkett. The
Tigers have been the top defen defensive
sive defensive team in the nation for the
past two years and Were rated No.
4 last year and No( 2 in 1957.
Probably the niost important
game in the Southeast will be
held Oct. 31 at Baton Rouge, la.,
between LSU and Mississippi. The
Rebels have 27 lettermen back
from a team that posted an 8-2
record and then won the Gator
Bowl. Quarterback Bobby Frank

lin and fullback Charlie Flowers
head up what is expected to be
the best backfield in the area.

But the Southeastern Conference

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 18 or more decisions)

National League W L Pet.
Face, Pirates 17 1 .944
Antonelli, Giants 19 9 .679
Law, Pirates 16 9 .640
Conley, Phils 12 7 .632
Jones, Giants 20 12 .625
American League
Shaw, White Sox 16 6 .727
McLish, Indians 18 8 .692
Wynn, White Sox 20 9 .690
Maas, Yankees 13 7 .650
Lary, Tigers 17 10 .630

is not just a three team affair.
While the above trio will the po potential
tential potential for winning season.
Heading this group are two
teams on the rebound-Alabama
and Georgia. Alabama recalled

alumnus Paul Bear Bryant last
year and immediately jumped
back in the black. This year the

Tide has 29 sophomores hand hand-picked
picked hand-picked by Bruant, who has a re

putation for converting losers into

champions.
REASON FOR HOPE

Georgia, where Wally Butts is
in his, 21st year as head coach got
23 lettermen' back from the 1958
team which finished stroung. The
halfback corps, led by Don Sober Sober-dash
dash Sober-dash and Fred Brown, is among
the best and the kicking of Bobby
Walden is the best.
Others figured for the winning
seasons are Kentucky, sparked by
swift Calvin Bird and power-runner
Glenn Shaw; Georgia Tech,
which has its most promising
crop of sophomore in several years
Vanderbilt, paced by all-SEC hlaf hlaf-back
back hlaf-back Tom Moore; and Tennessee,
which won the big ones and lost
the breathers a year ago.
Florida came within 11 points
of turning a 6-3-1 season into an

unbeaten onp in 1958 but lacks a
quarterback and lost second team
all-America tackle Val Heckman.
Mississippi State and Tulane don't
appear to have much on hand to
improve on last year's poor re records.
cords. records. In independent circles, Miami,
which had its worst season in 10
years, has a young, untested team
but tricky Fran Curci returns. Flo Florida
rida Florida State faces a major league
schedule with a lightweight team
and a new coach. Mississippi
Southern, No. 1 small college last
year, will try to move into the
majors against the likes of Auburn
and Texas A.M.

By FRED LINAICKI
GREEN BAY, Wis. (UPI) -The
Green Bay Packers don't have a

star passer or a big breakaway

runner. But they figure to be a

tougher team to beat this year

because of a man who won t touch
a ball during a game-new coach
and general manager Vince Lim-

bardi.

Lombardwat 45 and never be before
fore before than in high school-picked a
tough assignment. The Packers
had the worst report in the Na National
tional National Football League last year
and the poorest in their own 40 40-year
year 40-year history-a 1-10-1 mark.
Lombardi took the job because
he was given a five-year contract
and made complete boss on the
field and in the front office.
Even before he got the team
qinning on the exhibition il l,
Packer pre-season ticket sales re reflected
flected reflected the fans' confidence in
Lombardi by reaching record
highs.
Lombardi came to the Packers
this year after five years as an
offensive coach under Jim Lee
Howell of the New York Giants.
He came with the knowledge that
he faced a long rebuilding job.
His first problem was to change
the defeatist attitude of the club.

New uniforms and a street clothes

outfit of tie and jacket for all

players were two things Lombardi
picked to help wipe away the

"I don t care attitude."
But more important was Lom Lom-bardi's
bardi's Lom-bardi's insistence that every man
was going to give everything he
had. or get out. Twelve men who

were on last year's team are not

around this year. Lombardi has
made nine deals for replacements
and more trades are expected.
There's not a headline player
on the team.

"The men I traded for are foot football
ball football players, not just players.
There's a big difference, you
know," Lombardi said.
The biggest trade made by
Lombardi sent end Billy Howton
to the Cleveland Brownns for half halfback
back halfback Lew Carpenter and defensive
lineman Bill Quinlan. He also
bought 11-year veteran Emlin
Tunnell from the Giants as a de defensive
fensive defensive safety. Marv Matuszek
went to Baltimore for guard Fred
Thurston, while defensive back
Bobby Freeman came from Cleve

land and defensive lineman Tom
Saidock moved in from Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia.
"Last year the Packers couldn't
run the ball and were an almost
exclusively passing club. It's not
going to be that way this year,"
said Lombardi.

National League

TEAMS W
Sen Francisco II
Milwaukee ... 79

Los Angeles ... 79
Pittsburgh ... 73
Cincinnati ... 71
Chicago 48
St. Louis 64
Philadelphia . 40

L
43
4S
45
71
75
74
79
85

Pet.
.543
.549
.549
.507

.484 11
.479 12
.455 ISiA
.414 21

6B
2
2

Today's Games
Pittsburgh at Chicago (2)
Milwaukee at San Francisco
Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N)
Only games scheduled.

Yesterday's Results
Cincinnati 100 110 012 6 12 5
S. Francisco 530 210 02x 13 13 3
Hook (5-5), Osteen, J. Bailey
Acker and E. Bailey.
McCormick (12-14) and Lan
drith.

(10 Innings)
Milwaukee 200 001 021 17 16 1
Los Angeles 000 501 000 28 16 1
Jay, Pizarro, Rush, McMahon
(5-3) and Crandall.
Criag, Podres, Sherry, Churn
(3-1) and Roseboro.

(Night Game)

Philadelphia 201 000 1004 5 0
St. Louis 302 100 OOx 6 10 3

Keegan (0-3), Phillips and 9a 9a-watski.
watski. 9a-watski. m
Broglio (7-12) and McCarver. w

Pittsburgh at Chicago
(Postponed, col dweather)

American Lesgne

TEAMS W L Pet. GB
Chicago 90 54 .414
Cleveland ... 14 41 .579 51
New York . 73 72 .503 UVi
Detroit 71 74 .490 19.,
Baltimore ... 71 74 .490 19
Boston 48 77 .449 21
Kanses City . 43 82 .434 24Vjr
Washington 41 85 .418 29

Today's Games
Chicago at New York
Cleveland at Boston
Detroit at Baltimore (N)
Only nes scheduled

Yesterday's Results

Chicago 000 100 0214 11 1
New York 200 000 0013 7 0

Pierce (14-14), Shaw and Lollar;
Terry, Ford (14-10), Turley,
Grba and Berra.

(Twilight Gfme)
Kansas City 000 000 0000 3 1
Washington 000 000 10x-l 7 1
Tsitouris (4-3), Grim and Smith.
Pascual (16-10) and Korcheck.

(Night Game)
Kansas City 000 220 011 6 12 0
Washington 200 000 0002 5 2
Kucks (8-10) and House.
Ramos (13-18) Woodeshick, Kern Kern-merer
merer Kern-merer and Courtney.

(Night Game, 11 Innings)
Detroit 100 000 000 001 4
Baltimore 100 000 000 012 7-
Foytack (13-14) and Berberet.
Wilhelm (15-11) and Triandos.

Four New Coaches To Serve
On '59 UPI Football Board

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lays is very economical.

Bob Cousy Signs
Fat Cage Contract
With Boston Celtics

BOSTON. (UPI) A "very

pleased" Bob Cousy was the

hiRhrst paid player in pro bas

ketball todav after signing x Bos

ton Celtic contract for in excess of

$30,000 and possiblv as much as
$40,000.
Cousy, a former Holy Cross All All-America
America All-America who signed his 10th con contract
tract contract with the National Basketball
Assn. champion Celtics Mondau,
was to be paid on a sliding scale
hascr) on attendance according to
owner Waller Brown.
Though exact terms of the pact
were nol revealed. Brown said

I'ousy's new contract exceeded (he
$:i() 000 Given Wilt ("hambcrlin hv

Philadelphia and indicated it could
run to $40,00 providing the Critics
continue to draw larger attendances.

NEW YORK (UPI) Four new
coaches wifl serve on the 1959
United Press International football
coaches board, which will begin
rating the nation's major collegi collegiate
ate collegiate football teams weekly after
games of Saturday, Sept. 19.
As in the past, five outstanding
coaches from each of the seven
pen era Dhical sections of the coun

try will make up the board. Their

ratings have become generally

recognued as the mosi auinonia auinonia-tive
tive auinonia-tive in college football.
The new board members are
Dr. Eddie Anderson of Holy Cross,
Dale Hall of Army, Joe Kuharich

of Notre Dame and Everett (Son (Sonny)
ny) (Sonny) Grandelius of Colorado.

Anderson and Hail replace imj-

die Erdelatz, who resigned at,

Navy, and Richard Colman of
Prirr.-eton in the East; Kuharich

succppris Terrv Brennan in the

Midwest; and Grandelius takes
over from Dallas Ward in the
Rockies.

Bill Barnes of UCLA is starting

to serve his first full season on
the board. He took over from
George Dickerson in mid season
last year.
The first of the 1959 ratings will
be released for afternoon newspa newspapers
pers newspapers of Tuesday, bsepl. 22. As in
past season, the ratings will be
released alternately for Tuesday
morning and Tuesday afternoon
newspapers.
Each of the 35 coaches will rate
the top 10 teams each week. Their
selections are used only to reach
a consensus and never on an in

dividual basis. Points
ed on the basis of 10

arc
(or

awari awari-a
a awari-a first

place vote, nine for a second and
so on down to one for a 10th.
Here by section are the coiches
who comprise the 1959 United
Press International major college
football coaches board:
East
Dr. Eddie Anderson, holy Cross;
Aldo (Bthf) Donelli, Columbia;
Dale Hall, Army; George (Lefty)
James, Corneli; John Mich-lo-sen,
lVtsburgh
Midlands
Bobby Dobbs, Tulsa; Bill Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, Nebraska; Bus Mertes,
Kansas State; Jack Mitchell, Kan Kansas;
sas; Kansas; Charles (Bud) Wilkinson,
Oklahoma.
Midwest
Hugh Datijjirrty, Michigan
State; Ray Eliot, Illinois: Forest
Evashevski, Iowa; Woody Hayes,
Ohio State; Joe Kuharich Notre
Dame.
Pacifte Coast
Len Casanova, O' gon; Bill
Barnes, UCLA, Jack Curtice,

Stanford; Jack Myers, College of

Pacific; Jim Owen:,, Washington.

Rockies
Everett (Sonny) Grandelius, Col Colorado;
orado; Colorado; Marv Levy, New Mexico;
Ben Martin, Air Force Academy;
Ray Nagel, Utah, John Roning,
Denver.
South
Bobby Dodd, Georgia Tech; An Andy
dy Andy Gustafson, Mtnmi; Frank

Howard, Clemson; Bill Murray,

Duke; Bowdep, Wyalt, Tennessee.
Southwest
Sammy Baugh, Hardin Sim
mons; Harold Lahar, Houston;
Bill Meek, Southern Methodist;

Jim Myers, Texas AaM; Darrell

Royal, Texas.

Julius Boros Wins
Dallas Tournament
DALLAS, Tex. (UPI) Julius
Boros packed his tournament
clnhs fr the last time in 1959 to

day and headed home to Fort

Lauderdale, Fla. witn tne w.auu
check representing the Dallas
Open golf tournament champion

ship.
"I'm through for the year," the
stoical New Englander said as he
talked away from the 18th green
Monday still not sure whether he
had wonoot whether Bo Wininger
of Odessa, Tex. or Jon Gustin of
Gladwyne, Pa. would ea'i him
on the final holes. TVy didn't

qu te make it, and woros una
1 1 aA A 1 1 .tafj

round 3-37-70 ana toiai w
up for the eighth title of his 10 10-year
year 10-year career.

Boros snany nnai i o u n u.

marred by miserable putting

squeezed him home in front by
one stroke over Wininger, Dow
Finsterwald of Tequesta, Fla. and
host pro Earl Stewart, Jr., who
wound up at 275-worth $1,866.66
each.
Gustin, who had strated the fi final
nal final round tied with Boros for the

lead, blew his chances with aaou aaou-ble
ble aaou-ble bogey on the seventh hole and

bogeys on the eightn ana iin
holes. He wound up with a 36-36-72
and a 276 total worth $1,300.

Aqueduct Opening
Rousinq Success
NEW YORK, (UPI) The open-
. Ann aa rrr A i n

ing of tne new jj,uo,uw" if
duct race track was a rousing suc success.
cess. success. .,

Even officials of the New Yons

Racing Assn., many of whom la labored
bored labored six years in planning this
modernistic "palace of chance
were pleasantly surprised by the

turnout at Monday s opening snow.
A crowd of 42,473 showed up for
Aqueduct's "baptism." The fans
were in a betting mood, wagering
$3,430,765 on nine races.
The total mutuel handle was

even more impressive than the at

tendance, almost matching last
Monday's handle at Belmont Park
when a much larger crowd 50. 050

bet $3,794,702 on a nine-race La

bor Day program.
Hillsdale, the season's leading
money-winner, was the hero of the
opening day, scoring a three-quarter
length victory in the $59,200
Aqueduct Handicap.

Junior College

Football Team
Tackles Rugged
Junior College 1959 Football

Team Boasts Rugged Tackles.

The 1959 J.C. football team will
b built around a pair of mam

moth tackles in the persons of

Gene Burch and Russ Favorite

Gene is u returning lettermaa

from last year's J.C. club and
weighs in at a solid two hundred

pounds. Russ was the heart and

soul of Cristobal's 1958 aggregation
and outweights Gene by live
pounds.
These two are not the usual type
of two, hundred pounders found on
the Canal Zone, they are solid and

mobile and wilt be counted on
heavily both offensifely and defen

sively.

Backing up these hot-rod tanks

will be Tom Ashton who also

weighs in the neighborhood of two
hundred pounds and picked up

(Night Game)
Cleveland 000 000 0000 6 S
Boston 000 000 0011 6' 1
Grant (9-7) and Nixon, Fitzgec
aid.
Brewer (10-11) and White.

Sports Briefs

BRAUN SIGNS AGAIN
New YORK (UPIt-Carl Braun
has signed for his 11th season
with the New York Knickerbock Knickerbockers
ers Knickerbockers of the National Basketball
Assn. Braun, 32, needss only 335
points" to become the 10th player
in NBA history to core 10,000
points during his career.

ROUND TABLE WARMS UP
MAYS LANDING,, N.J. (UPI) (UPI)-Round.
Round. (UPI)-Round. Table, the world's leading
money winning Thoroughbred,
warmed up for Saturday's $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 United Nations Handicap by
working a mile in 1:26 3-5 be

tween Monday's second and third

some experiences at Balboa High, races at Atlantic City.

EX-STAR TO COACH
YAZOO CITY, Miss. (UPD (UPD-Robert
Robert (UPD-Robert (Cob) Jarvis former all
Southeastern Conference basebaM
and basketball player at the Un1
versity of Mississippi, has her
named to the coaching staff
Ya7.oo City High School. He w.:
serve as both baseball and has
ketball head coach.

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f
Army, Navy Hold Key o Eastern Colleg&Grid Championship

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1959

Continenta

Has Millionaires
-
And Sports Shea

by MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEW YORK (NEA) Bill Shea
looks and talks 1 Ke a touga man
polltcian' oui of Brooklyn. Wnicn
ne is also the force behind
the i.ew Conunental League wmcn
is disrupt ng me serenity tnai en en-guLs
guLs en-guLs Coram.ssioner r'ord 'ricK
whenever, ne talks about the stale
01 baseoall.
S.ie was the man who got
Branch Rickey 10 nead the new
league and give it a veneer oi
y.sion. Rickey still moutns poly poly-jyiiaoc
jyiiaoc poly-jyiiaoc pronouncements, out
wnerever he coes, Shea goes
ana puts the aspirations oi the
Conunental group into straight i
talk easy to undeistanu
"What do you think we got?"
asks aiiea. "Scnlemiels? Our
people are millionaires and sporis.
a millionaire alone isn't enough,
he m.gnt not want to lose any
money. He's got to be a sport, too.
Ve got spons.
Besides," and he winks, "these
guys can't get out. The contracts
caii for them to stick with it a
couple of years even if they're
losing money."
What's She as stake? He' a cor corporate
porate corporate lawyer in New York who's
go. to get to his office by eight
every morn.ng so he can bone
up on what's going on and brief
the bright young junior partners
who do the work. Bill's occupied
with his new baseball bug about
50 per cent of his time.
Shea is chairman of the found founders'
ers' founders' committee of the Continental
League and the chairman of the
mayor's committee to bring an another
other another team to New York. All he
gets out of it is prestige.
He knows men like Frick and
Warren Giles have made depre deprecating
cating deprecating statements about the abil ability
ity ability of a third league to start.
"Those men," counters Shea,
"are the reason baseball is an
luch a fix. Can you imagine tak taking
ing taking two teams out of New YOrk?
Awful. Why, New York supported
the National League for all those
years. It was the worst thing they
dull have permitted, because il
f nally made the people in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Congress, conscious -of the

The Sports Patrol

NEW YORK (UP1) It's "mid-ar-.son"
right now forMost of the
CJl'cge football powers sewinging
in'.o the 1959 campaign this week-e-
..
' :siana State lays its nation nation-a
a nation-a title right on the line against
. .'i.K,ut' risks its lofty hopes
UCLA and there are conter conter-'
' conter-' fimf! rnmine ud in such
en
it jor leagues as the Southeast Southeastern,
ern, Southeastern, Far West and Atlantic Coast.
;'nr thp most nart. the QUaillt.
o'
- ashioned custom of scheduling
n-islinvrrs as warm-UD ODUOhentS
v.rtually is a, thing of the past and
for a completely sound reason
namely, money.
COST IS TREMENDOUS
The high. cost of. fiefdmg a big
time team, including euipnie n,
coaches, travel and stadium mort mortgages,
gages, mortgages, is so tremendous few col colleges
leges colleges can afford the luxury of
playing a tune fore that won't
draw at the box-office The cus customers
tomers customers love it this way though
the rale of ulcers and i,rematurely
gray hair kf.eps rising in the
coaching fraternity.
In the Ivy League, they still
achedule a few traditional soft
touches but there again there's a
valid reason. The Ivies have
b. nned spring practice and thus
are well behind the other powers
when those openars roll around
though the Ivy favorities Prince Princeton
ton Princeton and Darthmouth have rugged
alignments in their Sept. 23 open open-err.
err. open-err. Darthmouth tackles Holy Cross
anil Princeton plays Rutgers, a
onetime patsy that rose up to
smite the Tigers, 28 to o, last
year.
While LSU's debut against Rice
la the bjggeit game in the na national
tional national picture this weekend, three
major conferences kick off the
season with league titles and bow
hopes immediately at stake.
NAVY PLAYS BOSTON
In the Southeastern, Alabama
li at Georgia, Florida at Tulanc
and Georgia Tech at Kentucky. In
the Atlantic Coast, it's Clemson s
favorities at North Carolina and
Duke at South Carolina. In the Far
West. Southern California plays at
Oregon State, Oregon at Standford
and California at Washington State.
The big one In the East is Navy
t Boston College, certainly no
let up. In the Midwest, Penn State
plays Missouri in a real toughi.
Kansas, on the upgrade, opens
at Texss Christian in the South South-west's
west's South-west's first headliner.
SHULMAN BEATS SHULMAN
GROSSINGER,. N.Y. (UPI)-It
was brother against brother Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the final of the 1959 Cros Crossings
sings Crossings Country Club golf cham championship.
pionship. championship. Age prevailed as Melvin
Shulman, 22, beat brother Dick,
19, and 2. More than 300, golfers
participated in the tourney.

I

Loop

.dd uiat these guys can do any any-uiing
uiing any-uiing iney wa..
Sriea represented the George
Mcuaughiiu interests uiat oiwe
saven uie uroofUyn iraiii.iiise irom
jjiuiupicy aiiu was w.iling 10 buy
t'iiiltl' ule UUugla 01' LiialUS De-
tore nicy sKipptu oui oi -e xoix.
V iien uou, ic, Mayor Kooert t
Yvagiier sjugiil inea.
i. list we tr.eu to buy a lran lran-chise
chise lran-chise and orjig it here," says
oiiea. xiiere ws none, iiiey suu
Cincinnati com.ng nere was pari
oi uie o.g move., lnai was a id
ot blanKCi.y-oianx.
Vs e cnecked into expans-on ol
the current leagues, luere's no
a cnance oi mat.
Doesn t Snea Know there's a
strong suspicion ne's us.ng the
Lonuieniai League tnreal as a
weage to lorce Lie majors to open
up lor a -New York team?
"iney neeo a unanimous vote
of league owners to expand to
10 teams," he says. "Anu tney'ii
never gel it. But jor a new league
all we need is a majority vote
by one major league. Lven if the
oiher votes against it, the com commissioner
missioner commissioner can oreak tha tie."
And if baseball won't recognize
the Continental?
"We'll go ahead anyhow. We
don't neeu them," he insists.
it could be the Federal League
all over. Besides the announced
Toronto, Houston, Minneapolis-St.
Paul, Denver and New York
groups, cities like Atlanta and
New Orleans want in.
"With real money, too," stress stresses
es stresses Shea. "Take Dallas. You say
they figure because of the natural
rivalry with Houston. But they
won't get off their dead ends.
Now New Orleans, they're real
impressive. Bad minor league ci ci-ly?
ly? ci-ly? That doesn't count. Milwaukee
proved thut."
Listening to Shea, you get the
definite impression that he's
going to have a strong say as to
who's in and who's out. Rickey's
the president, but it's an interest interesting
ing interesting study to see them operate.
Rickey is 79 and uses a cane and
likes to sit around a table with
attentive listeners to his orations.
Bill She's on his feet,, shaking
hands-, '-Like a good pelitdcianis
The following week, the Big Ten
opens up and there are no patsies
for those lads. Northeastern takes
on Oklahoma, Iowa plays at Cal California,
ifornia, California, Wisconsin tackles Stanford
Ohio State plays Duke and Illi Illinois
nois Illinois plungs into its conference
fight against Indiana.
Tennessee, which once favored
set-ups for an opening dress re rehearsal,
hearsal, rehearsal, jumps into the fire at
once that week against mignty
Auburn.
So the game of football, which
has increased in fury through big bigger,
ger, bigger, faster players and better,
taster rules, is far better in an another
other another important Way, too.
There aren't many patsies' a a-round
round a-round on opening day.
Bill Hale Directs
Schools Division
Tennis Classes
Tennis classes, sponsored by the
Divis on of Schools, will be held
again this year under the direc
Uon of William H. Hele, employe
of the Customs Division, who is
one of the Canal Zone's best known
amateur tennis players.
V Hele, who has instructed these
classes lor the past three years
has announced that the clases wil
start at 7:15 p.m. and 8:30 p.m
Friday, Sept. 18 in the Diablo Ten
nis Courts.
The classes are open to all chil
dren over the age of 12 years
who attend the U.S. schools in
the Canal Zone. Beginners classes
will be limited to the first 25 dtu dtu-dents
dents dtu-dents who enroll. Other children
who have a knowledge of the
game and desire further instruc
tion may enroll in an advanced
class.
Beginners classes will be held
twice a week on Tuesdsy and Fri Friday
day Friday from 7:15 to 8:30 p..m. Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced classes will also be held
twice weekly on the same nighU
at 8:30 to 9:45 p.m. In case of
rain, the classes will be held in
the Diablo Gymnasium.
Students have been asked to
wear tennis shoes, tennis shorts
and blouses or "T" shirts, prefer preferably
ably preferably while. Rackets and balls will
be furnished by the Division of
Schools.
Students who wish to sign up for
the classes may call. Hele at
his home House 878,-X in Balboa
or phone Balboa 3196 after 6 p.m.
PLAYER LIMIT BOOSTED
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Tin
National Football League has vol
ed to increase the player lim
from 35 to 36. Commissioner Bei
Bell said the owners had request
ed the incrase.

To Play Each
Other In Grand

Finale Nov. 28
By STSVf SNIDIR
NEW YORK (UPI) Army and
Navy hold the key to the Eastern
College Football Championship in
1959.
iney not only play each other
in the Nov. 28 wino-up but eath
..as a wnack at one oi the other
top contenders lor the eastern
crown Syracuse and tenn State.
Navy plays Syracuse and .Army
runs into ?enn State, both games
on Oct. 12, and if that aoesn'i
clear the air sufficiently tht an annual
nual annual Army-Navy classic may wed
decide the title.
In the Ivy League, Dartmouth's
delending champions and peren perennial
nial perennial threat Princeton again arc
colavoriteY Rutgers is the big
team in the Middle Atlantic Con Conference
ference Conference and Connecticut figures to
rule the Yankee Conference.
SIMILAR LOOK EXPECTED
Both Army and Navy have new
head coaches but neither will
have a new look on' the field.
Army Coach Dale Hall, succeed succeeding
ing succeeding Earl (Red) Blaik, is a con confirmed
firmed confirmed "lonely end" man and
will pursue that type of attack de devised
vised devised by Biaik. Wayne Hafdin, at
Navy, had no choice but to con
tinue the plans set up by Eddie
Erdelatz, who resigned suddenly
at the end of spring praclice.
Navy plans call for a two-team
system and perhaps even a three three-team
team three-team set-up beloie the year is
out. Hardin has Uie backs, at
least, to fill out two teams with
quarterbacks Joe Tranchini and
Jim Maxlield plus ..ucli s .!oe
Matalavage, Joe Beliino and Ro Roland
land Roland Brandquist to lead the ball ball-toting
toting ball-toting departmen'.
Army, lke Navy, had line
losses aiiu could affoid hm even
less thai, could Navy. Howevtr,
with a i.;t team nucleus in"lud in"lud-ing
ing in"lud-ing quarterback Joe Caldwfll.
star naaba;.!; Bob Anderson,
team equal to the best in the
"lonely end" Bill Carpenter and
the "other end" Don Usry, Hall
has what he considers a starting
team equal to the best in the
land.
QUARTERBACK ONLY
WEAKNESS
Syracuse, a solid outfit last sea season,
son, season, is well fixed nearly every everywhere
where everywhere but at quarterback where
the veteran Churck Zimmerman
has been graduated. Chuck's un
derstudy, Bob Thomas, is battling
injuries and the signal calling
job may fall to a converted nau nau-back,
back, nau-back, Gerhard Schwedes. Full Fullback
back Fullback Art Baker and guard Roger
Davis are the standout operatives
in a veteran cast.
Penn State, with one of the
slickest quarterbacks anywhere in
Richie Lucas, has plenty of ex experience
perience experience but may have lineback lineback-ing
ing lineback-ing problems. If the defense is
as good as the offense, the Nit Nit-tany
tany Nit-tany Lions will be rugged.
Pittsburgh is making no boasts
but has an effective passer in
Quarterback Ivan Toncic and
Dower in fullbacks Jim Cunning
ham and Fred Riddle. Villanova
has more veterans than usual.
Holy Cross has a tough line but
goes with a new quarterback
Terry Byron in place of Tom
Greene. Boston College lost its
ace quarterback, Don Allard, nd
pins hopes on little John Amabile
TOUCH BATTLE EXPECTED
Dartmouth and Princeton, who
have settled the Ivy crown in
head-and-head tussles on the last
Sajurday of the year for two
straight seasons, are expected to
do it again. Both have rebuilt
lines, strong backs.
Pennsylvania is in fair thape
except at quarterback. Harvard
has two stellar backs in chet
boulris and quarterback Charlie
Ravenal plus a flock of fine foot football
ball football players who give the crim crimson
son crimson a chance. Cornell is well well-stocked
stocked well-stocked in the line but short of
backs.
Yale and Columbia expects to
be improved on the field but pos possibly
sibly possibly not in the standings. Brown
is rebuilding under new Coach
John McLaughry who has only
nine letterman returning.
Sugar Kings Seek
Second Straight
Over Vees Tonight
HAVANA, Sept. 16 (UPI) -The
Cuban Sugar Kings will be trying
to make it two in a row over the
Richmond Virginians tonight when
thry send seasoned Mike Cuellar
against rookie Bill Short in the
second' game of the International
Leagues final playoff series.
Tony Gonzalez won the first
game of the series for the Sugar
Kings last night when he singled
off reliever Ed Dick in the 11th
inning to score Yoyo Davalillo and
give tne Cubans a 110 victory over
the Vees.
Dick had taken over in the 11th
for loser Jim Bronstad, who held
the Sugar Kings scoreless over the
first 10 innings. Luis Arroyo re relieved
lieved relieved Cuban starter Ted Wieand
in the ninth and was credited
with the victory. Between them
Wieand and Arroyo limited the
Virginians to six nits.
The game lasted three hours and
40 minutes, being interrupted by
rain in the sixth inning.
Winner of the best-of-seven set
's greets the American Assocla Assocla-lon
lon Assocla-lon playoff winner In the Little
Vorld Series.
Frank Leja of the Vees had a
single and a walk.

KINO Sl2E Roy" Brady is delighted with hut luck, nisrung oti uioagetu L&naing in uaice
Sunapee, hard by Newbury, N. H-, Brady caught this n-pound, three-ounce lake trout. The
whopper it 30 inches long and has a girth of 17 V4 inches. It took 20 minutes to land th fish.

LATIN AMERICA SCHOOL
LEAGUE.
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
By HENRY L. HERVEY
Team Standings
Cerveza Balboa

Won Lest
17Vi 6V
14 10
14 10
12 12
HVi 12W
11 13
8 16
8 16

Gulf pride
La Mascots
Cia. America
Marlboro
Volkswagen
Cyrca, Free Sone
Mercurio Jwelers
CERVEZA BALBOA 2,
OULPPRIDE 2
The sixth week of friendly
clashes among the teams of this
league finds the situation getting
tougher and, consequently, clean
sweeps are getting more infre
quent as the league progress.
The Beermen still lead the
league and are trying their darn-
est to stay there. Last ween n
took the Beermen a whole game to
get started and by that time the
Gulfpride 5, had walked away
from them and took tht game
with 143 pins to spare, un me
second, Cerveza Balboa counter -attacked
and won by 26 pins. They
repeated the trick in the third
t-m and took it by 19 pins.
Hnwiver thev were unable to
offset the advantage gained by the
Wildcatters in the first game and
HliH for 2 Doints each. For
fiulforide. top pin was by Marti
nez with a 456 series and Capt.
Valenzuela's 431. For Cerveza Bat
boa. Garcia lead with and Serna
pitch in a 422.
LA MASCOTA S,
CIA. AMERICA S.A. 1.
The haberdashers proved to be
slicker than a greased torn cat the
way they managed to out bow the
Hardwaremen. In the first game
Cia. America led most of the wsy
and came out in top with a 26 pm
suroluss.
In the second. La Mascota game
th Hardwaremen a dose of their
own medicine, and with the attit
ude that "anything you can ao, i
n no neuer. iney uuiwnh
Cia. America by 96 pins. The third
was pretty exciting and full of sur
Snlits were nicked up, im-
CUNCLUB
NOTES
BALBOA
September Smallbore Rifle
Match
The Balboa Gun Club will hold
its monthly smallbore rifle match
on Saturday, Sept. 19 at 930 and
all entries must be in prior to this
time.
This match will be NRA approv
ed and will be conducted accord
ing to NRA rules governing this
type of shoot. This will be a 40
shot, any sight, prone match and
will be fired In two 20 shot stages.
First stage at 50 yeards. Second
stage at 100 yards.
Prizes consisting of a trophy for
1st place and medals for 2nd and
3rd places will be awarded on the
basis of one prize per five
shooters.
An entry fee of $2.25, which in
eludes the NRA entry fee, will be
paid to the statiscal officer at the
range prior to 0930.
For further information call 83
5177 or write to the Balboa Gun
Club, Attn: Smallbore Mgr., Box
617, Balboa, Canal Zone.
CATUN POOL NOTICE
The Gatun Pool will be closed
for cleaning on Friday Sept. 18
We will be open for business on
Saturday at our regular hours,
a.m. to 5 p.m.
gettihg gp riiGHTs
Nlht, Backaffha, L.f Pain., I,f,.i rf
vjaour, NfrvoiinMcr w.kn... you
nouM h.lp your Proatata ttlan Im
mrtltly with Roatna. Thla martklna
mk you fH younger, stronrr, and
Jbla to lp without Intarrupllon.
Rasana from your chamlat today.

i a ',( rvv Ti.. !v i
; : xVi i
VlnWiefi - -

'Ores

possible strikes were made out of
splits etc. etc. and when the last
ball was rolled, the Custom Tay
lors managed to win by 20 pins
and with that they automatically
took tne third point.
High series for La Mascota were
produced by Teal 478, and Sheaffrr
434. For Cia. America, Gomez rol rolled
led rolled a 437 series with a 200 game
and Roberts came in top with a
442.
MARLBORO 2,
MERCURIO JEWELERS 2
The Jewelers and the Smokers
had a right firendly affair, spiced
with the usual verbal quips of
"Lechero," "Lucky," "You are
out to Lunc," and How much uio
you pay the pin boy?" but when
the last ball rolled down the al
ley, they settled for 2 points each
and were glad of it.
Once more history repeated it itself
self itself the Jewelers handed the Smok Smokers
ers Smokers a through trouncing in the first
game, then Mariboro did every
thing possible to save the last 3
games but conformed themselves
with 2 points.

DE PANAMA, S. A.

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2SEJL

For Marlboro, Hervey and Sie Sierra
rra Sierra led the war paTty with a 446
and a 406 series respectively. For
the Jewelers, Di
Paulo
rolled a
479 and Braoo a
384.
CYRCA. FREE ZONE ),
VOLKSWAGEN 1
With all the encouragement that
the Free Zoners are receiving
from their Sponsor, looks like they
finally got the message and for
the first time since the league
began they managed to take 3
points.
The first game was readily claim
ed by Cyrca with a 66 pin surplus
but the seconc developed into a
real scorcher with the outcome de
cided in the very last plays, Cyrca
taking it by a mere 4 pins. In the
stretch the Free Zoners were ra rapidly
pidly rapidly tiring and Volkswagen gain gaining
ing gaining momentum but in another
close game the Carmen saved the
last game.
The best series for Cyrca were
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ros Spi-ros 396. For Volkswagen Hansel
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by

JOE WILLIAMS

Immodesty is uUerly obnoxious, might be a yarn in it. At season's season's-we
we season's-we know, but when peopie, even end, the best we could say for the i
strangers, begin to recognize you ouieau was that it was no better
lor wnat you really are (and tne I or worse than its less mysterious
reader will please reirain irom : counterparts,
nastv cracks), we've got to strut! -Nevertheless, this must be a
a little. 1 prilitable racket. There are scores
T.ie .etter read "You have been i such bureaus, rao of them
recommended for exclusive mem operating independency. And un-

bership (underlines) to the All
America sports bureau It has
been known to us that as a success
ful person you show an avid in interest
terest interest in football.
"Now for the first time we make
available a football service here
tofore restricted only to those who
had to hive reliable, last minute
information.". .The last four
words so heavily underlined we
sensed the bureau was confident
an avid interest in football, would
immediately recognize that the
cryptic reeference was to b o o k
m a k e r-s, hence to spell it out
would be redundant.
The letter continued: "Because
of an ironclad agreement (this in
caps) giving us exclusive rights to
a powerful syndicate (more caps)
and the product of its agents we
have decided to enlarge our scope
and increase our clientele.
"Thus, at reduced rates, you are
assured the same information from
the same sources in the most res restricted
tricted restricted and confidential circles. .
The very same information with
which we provide large investors,
who demand something more sub substantial
stantial substantial than mere handicapping
(last five words underlined) and to
whom price is, of course, second secondary."
ary." secondary." As a successful person with an
avid interest in larceny we were
curious what the large investors
demanded, and presumably ot,
that was "more substantial than
mere handicapping," and when
the repulsive dead-end kid who in inhabits
habits inhabits our otherwise spotless soul
our inner ribs and whispered
F-l S, we threatened to take away
his switch blade and ration his
street murders to three a week.
This put the punk in his place;
from now on we're sure he'll be
more specific.
PROFITABLE RACKET.
We suspect this is the same bu bureau
reau bureau we subscribed to last fall. At
that time il was in Chicago. Now
it operates out of Los Angeles, an an-nonymously,
nonymously, an-nonymously, except for Ihe trade
name. We subscribed out or cu
riosity by avarice. Besides there

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Product A Serviea Available In Panama

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Goodyear tires than on any

if.s there is a law against using
the mails to brief b o o k k-makers,
makers, k-makers, the business would ap
pear to be thoroughly legitimate.
I .lis particular oureau peddles
three types of service. Thr "Wed-'
nesday Hash,'' by mail, comprising
the "10 top plays"; the 'Friday
fast wire,' comirming or amend amending,
ing, amending, and the special wire combi combination
nation combination which is the last, final, ul ultimate
timate ultimate lowdown.
If you are a successful person,
etc., why go broke on yoir own
when the bureau, with its ironclad
agreement with the syndicate and
its agents, can save you time and
trouble, if not money, at greatly
reduced rates.
WARMED-OVER DOPE.
Football betting these davs is
based on points, not odds. Where
in the past you'd collect on a 2-1
winning pick, regardless of the
score, now your pick must win by
whatever the point spread requires
7, 15, 20, etc., or you are hoist.
The bureaus' spreads rarely dif differ
fer differ from those that appear in the
sporis pages, indicating that for
all their pretentions to exclusive
information, with dark implica
lions of y-o-u-k n-o-w w-h-al, the
actually using someone else's fig
ures.
And tiiese figures would come
from the professional handicap handicap-pers,
pers, handicap-pers, with headquarters in Min Minneapolis,
neapolis, Minneapolis, Davenport, Iowa, Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, and Newport, Ky., mathematic
al scientists, who make a busin business
ess business of computing odds or points o
major sports events and whose
best friends and most dependable
clients are b-o-o-k-m a-k-e-r-s.

KLAPAK SETS RECORD
LANGHORNE, Pa. (UPI) De De-fending
fending De-fending champion Mike Klapak,
a 46-year-old grandfather from
Warren, Ohio, set a new course
record of three hours, four min minutes
utes minutes and 11.08 seconds Sunday in
winning the 250 -mile National
championship stock car race at
the Langhorne Speedway. The old
record of 3.12.3$ was set by Tim
Flock in 1955.
an
S3 irm
3274
other make!



WEDNESDAYS 8EPTEMBM
PAGI TIN
Classified Ad
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
I SAW YOU Aft WITH CIST OP OUR AGENTS OB OUR OFFICES AT 11-17 "H" SWttET. PANAMA UBRER1A FKBC1ADO 7 Street Ma. U 4.GENC1AS
. none Panama 1-8740 (or
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chart our ad if
too have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pace cloaca 11 :St
ajn. Mob. to r"ri., 11 a.m.
Sat, I' PJ. Sat for Sun.
Office open t-S weekdays.
. Bell. Tvto TheTtt. Minima, S.pr Mark o Via Cap COLON OFFICE. 15t aa Amador Caerrcr. N.. 14M1 TeL 43Z.
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Resorts

Baldwin's furnish" apartments
at Santa Clan Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamkoa 302
Foster', cotta.ei, near Santa
Clara Reasonable rates. Phone
lalbea 1866.
PHILLIP Ocaansioe CMas
Santa Ciara It 4 P. Ptione Pa Pa-Mama
Mama Pa-Mama S-1877 Crittobal S-167J.
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
constructed. Three bedrooms,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Callc 6 Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Furnished 4 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, hot water, terrace
and bar, two maid's rooms with
inside service, garage. Can be
ecn from 4:00 p.m. to 7:00
49th street No. 12, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: October first,
house 304, 3d St. Las Cumbres,
2 bedrooms, 1 bath, maid's room
and bath, 1,200 mt. fenced,
$100 monthly. Telephone Balboa
1816, Henter 0859-B, Balboa.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
chalet in 48th Street end. left
hand No. 25, Bella Vista. Two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
kitchen, porch. Tel. 3-1863.
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
a single man. Phon. 3-2147, 97
East Street No. 1 8, San Franeis-
Boats fir Motors
FOR SALE: 18 Vi ft. urboero
cabin cruiser, 22 horse power
motor. Equipped liscened for 6,
j wonderful fishing boat. Must
aell last price $600.80 by Sept.
20th. Call Balboa 2-3782.

I
Houses

Rooms

Commercial Guide

' ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
I Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
I Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.

j FOR INrUKMA I
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box Balboa, O F
Phone: Curundu 51 U
Thr following animal!" lh
Corozal Veterinary Hospital
need good homes:
I Black female dog, medium Ue,
native terrier
1 Grey female dog, long shaggy
hakr, very friendly
1 Pretty callro female fat
1 Grey and white young male rat.
Call the ahove telephone number
for the following:
1 Female kittens, black and white,
2 months old
1 Female ret, black end white, 1
yean old.
- SUPPORT YOUR SPCA.
yOV NEKD IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
i Harry Cornell
I Davis Stevenson
; Box E Diablo. C.Z.
J Telephone Pan. 2-0552
if
t ?
: i

If. iVlif1
... X

"If von can't air condition niv car lodav, I'll
take it to a Mark IV dealer who can!" CCAUDIA Y
CIA., S.A. Tel. 3-7225 Ext. 8, Panama City.

Apartments

'.. 1
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living room,
dining room, three bathrooms,
hot water, maid's room, garage,
etc. Manuel Maria Icjii street
"Formentor Building ". Phone i i-4994.
4994. i-4994. FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living-dining room,
kitchen, hot water, maid's room,
garage, etc. Vis Argentina. Ma Ma-ruja
ruja Ma-ruja Building. $75.00. Tel. 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Modern furnishedf
apartment, two bedrooms, living-dining
room hot water,
maid's room, garage, etc. 49th
Street "Isabelita" Building. Tel.
3 4994
FOR RENT: Large three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining-room,
three bathrooms, hot wa water,
ter, water, maid's room, garage, etc.
Manuel Maria Icaia Street.
"Formentor" building $185. 00.
Tel 3-4994.
LEADS LAOS Crown Pnnc
Savang Vathana, 52, has taken
over the powers of monarchy in
embattled Laos, with consent of
his ailing, 74-year-old father.
King Sisavang Vong.
vjn utu
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 4$ Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
Wr certify quality port and service
. . fair oWorg.
TROPELCO
V p.p and
recommrnrl CRS
t lib ..tv tubes
ith i Im- dood
Hnurkfypinir
Guaranty baJ.
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. S-7489

pjjSr "t"Sl t
it
' I
ft f?
A Aj
lanaat le F... iim-.mmmmmmmm

I

Automobiles

FOR SALE: MG-TD 53, radio,
w.w., new paint, new top, lunch lunch-time
time lunch-time 3 1 390, Navarro.
FOR SALE: 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: 1958 model TV 21
inchs. needs repair. Phone 86-
7182.
FOR SALE: 1947 Ford. 2 door,
good tires, new battery. $75 00.
Balboa 2-3091.
FOR SALE : 51 Plymouth $175.
Apply 0268-C, Gamboa.
FOR SALE. 1957 Rambler 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, one owner, 22,000 miles,
excellent condition $1.450 00.
Call Hull, Cristobal 3-1772.
During office hours after hours
3-2568.
FO RSALE: 1956 Plymouth
hardtop. Perfect condition. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Isthmus. Wright, 3-6298
FOR SALE: 1 954 Ford, 6 cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, standard shift, clean, quick
sale, $395.00. Albrook 6223.
FOR SALE: 1958 Studebaker
Champion, 4-door, excellent
condition. Call Robles. Panama
2-5226 or 2 2689 office hours.
Car Rentals
Mother-in-law coming? Show her
around in a new Hertxcar. Call
Fiesta Car Rentals. Tel. 3-4568
Lobby El Panama Hilton.
Animals
FOR SALE: Puppies 3 weeks
eld. i Poodle and German
Shepherd. For information call 2 2-296i
296i 2-296i I Balboa I
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
BURY NEWS OF LUNIK
TOKYO (UP1 The official
newspaper of the Chinese Commu
nist Party buried the news or
Russia's moon shot on page seven.

BADSIBEH HONE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
SAN FRANCISCO

by

MS TUDOR

Sailing: SEPTEMBER 19th
FARE: $200.00
(All cabins with private bath)
APPLY:
C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc. C. B. Fenion & Co., Inc.
Fenton Building, Cristobal Terminal Building, Balboa
Tel.: Cristobal 1781 Tel.: Balboa 1065

BARBER-WILHELMSEN LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
NEW YORK

MS "TEMERAIRE

Air-conditioned
Sailing: SEPTEMBER 19th
FARE: $120.00
(All cabins with private bath)
APPLY:
C. B. Fcnlon & Co., Inc. C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc.
Fenton Building. Cristobal Terminal Building, Balboa
Tel : Cristobal 1781 Tel.: Balboa 1065

Have aomrlhiiif (o sell? Then sell it
fast through (he Classified Ads oT
The Panrtma American

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Frigidaire electric
slove, China closet, 3 youths
desks etc. Vallarrno, Calle 6a.
Golf Heights.
FOR SALE: Westinghousa re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, new unit $50; G.E.
electric fan $10; 6 bamboo
blinds 14 x6 ) $9; table model
radio $8. Phone Monday trough
Friday. Balboa 2553. Evenings
Saturday and Sunday, Balboa
1443.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator GE,
good condition $75.00. Maho Mahogany
gany Mahogany bedroom set, single bed,
chest of drawers dresser, night
stand 10 mos., old excellent
condition. 3-3125 Margarita.
FOR SALE Westinghousa refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, 12 cu. ft., all porcelain
box, first class condition. $50.
Balboa 1634, 627 Ancon Blvd.
FOR SALE: One solid maho mahogany
gany mahogany buffet, one gas water heat heater,
er, heater, on cot and mattress for
maid's room. Tel. 3-6784.
BARGAINS NOW
Mahogany Dining Room (5 Pes )
Sets from 39.00. New Mattres Mattresses
ses Mattresses 6.50; Spring 12.50; Enamel
Topped K.tchetfM'ables 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 15.00;
Ice Cream Chairs (New) only
12.50. CASH or CREDIT. We
Deliver HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE 41 Auto Row. Calle 3 3-491
491 3-491 1 or 3-7348 for free ap appraisal
praisal appraisal an your old furniturt.
FOR SALE: Wringer washlnj
machine, "w motor. Balboa
1629.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire electrie
stove porcelain, bargain $50.00.
Vallarino 3-3377, Call 6a. Golf
Heights.
FOR SALE: Washing machine,
automatic, excellent condition.
$80.00, phone Amador 5243.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: Bilingual first efase
telephone operator. Ability mora
important and experience, call
Personal Director, El Panama
Hilton. Tel. 3-1660.
SECRETARY, ba-lingual, good
ahorthand-typist required by
large international company. Ap Apply
ply Apply in own hand writing to Boxi
"S" 134 this paper.
n
by

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE? Afed statural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
trucfcloaol. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Maytag wishing
machine, $75.00; 2 metal dres dressers,
sers, dressers, each $7.50; 1 twiir bad,
$15.00; 2 pain drapes, $20.00;
1 table saw; I deep freeze (with
out compressor), $30.00; I
wrought iron coucti, $60.00;
60 cycle, I Vi h p. motor,
$75.00. 2-4263, Lo. Rios 6444.
SALE: Head Stone new assert asserted
ed asserted in Georgia Granite, Discount
10 for Coroaal and Mount
Hope. Apply- to MARMOLERIA
CASIMIRO MORENO, Call B
and 19 Wast. Phone 2-2656.
FOR SALE: r Leica M-3 with
exposure mater and F2-50
mm. Summicron coated lens and
leather case: Ektar telephoto
135 mm.; Elmar portrait 90
mm.; Elmar wid. angle 35 mm.;
Univ.Mal view finder; Leits
leather cat for above lenses,
plus filters and sun shades. A
magnificent collection for all
purpose photography $395.00.
Call evenings 3-0T17, mornings
J-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
1500 watts DS. Economical oper operation.
ation. operation. With 2 DC motor. All
very good condition. $165.00.
Write Box 1892. Balboa.
FOR SALE: Brind-n.w Admiral
air conditioner. 1-ton 220 volt.
Still in crata. Will sail for U.S.
wholesale price. Phone 2-6384.
FOR SALE: Like new, ladiei
fall-winter coat navy blue. Girl',
navy pea coat, size 9-10. Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Call 2-1713, 1 :00 p.m. to
3:00 p.m.
FOR SALE:
2964,.
-Talking parrot. 2-
FOR SALE: Small maternity
shop in Avenida justo Aroscme Aroscme-na,
na, Aroscme-na, across from Royal Crown at
very reasonable price. Inquire
"Stork", Tel. 3-6740.
FOR SALE: Michelin tires pure
rubber for European cars. 12,
13 14 and 15 inch. All sizes
tor American cart also.
MOTORES NACIONALES, S.A.
National Motors, Inc. Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row.
FOR SALE: Speed lift with A
hp. electric motor 115230
volts, 60 cycle, suitable for
hoisting cased goods or gravel.
First class condition. Please ap apply
ply apply to Destiladora National, S.A.
Price $500.00.
FOR SALE: Three (I) "Vor "Vor-nado"
nado" "Vor-nado" air conditioners, 4 h p.
at $125.00 ea.
One (I) "Mitchell" air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, 1 h p. at $60.00.
Two (2) "Friedrich" air condi conditioner.
tioner. conditioner. 1 h p. at $50.00 ea. Call
3-3936.
FOR SALE: Garrad R.C. 80,
$10.00; 40 reel Tad William
pole $12.00; spinning rig,
$10.00; small polo and reel,
$5.00; 2 tackle boxes, $5.00;
large set trains, $40.00; childa
Spauldlng golf clubs, $20.00;
Intercom 3 unit $5.00; power
supply radio $5.00; Delta band
saw, $50.00.
FOR SALE: Kodak Medalist 11
Camera. Like new. Good-condition.
Call 2-2951, 4 p.m. or
4-0687, 9 a m.
ffi THE SWIM Pretty Parisi Parisian
an Parisian model Marguerite Kepler, 20,
cavorts in the Mediterranean
after being named Queen on the
island of C'avallo Island, a nud nudist
ist nudist colony ofT the coast of Cor Corsica.
sica. Corsica. Naturally Marguerite
enjoys her dip in the altogether.

! V ;sp&Spi
W
U V'-"'"
. v

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lot. 500 an) 1.000
meter, in the Naovo Hrpodromo
Urbanisation across the Rome
Racetrack. All lot with etreet
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBamott.
T.I. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: 4Vi hectares in
Cerro Aiul at lake 2 small Bid's,
deep well, large light plant.
Small stream runs thru property.
One of th most scenit and de desirable
sirable desirable location in Cerro Aiul.
House 1579-A, Balboa, phone
Balboa 2-3133.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our n.w service plan
gives you fast.r, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phono
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency at monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 at Colon 1777.
ALLIED UPHOLSTERY SHOP
(Eloise, Manager)
We specialize in Furniture,
Drapes, Slipcovers and ear
upholstery
Our vast experience make every
job guaranteed neatness and
punctuality
Transporter Baxter. S.A. next to
El Rancho
(Temporary Location)
Telephone 2-4586. Panama, R. P.
If your TV, isn't en the ball,
U.S. TELEVISION is the on to
call. 3-7607 Panama. From 9
a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday to
6 p.m.
SCORES
$700 MATERIEL OF ALBROOK
By LOU
Teams
Honey Bears
Tigers
Rolling Five
Sloths
Panthers
Eagles
Alley Catg
Sharpshooters
W
7
e
s
4
4
S
2
1
HONEY BEARS 4
ALLEY CATS
The Honey Bears' had themsel themselves
ves themselves a ball when they skinned the
Alley Cats for all four points.- The
fact that the Honeys were handing
out 57 pins every gams did not
stop the Honey Bears from toying
around with the Alley Felines.
Bv sweeoine the series, the
Honey Bears took over first place
in the loop. The papa Bear was
Marvin Freda with a 507 handi handicap
cap handicap and the Mama Bear was Ar Artie
tie Artie McRae with 512 handicap. For
tho Alley Kittens, Andy Serafin
had a 527 handicap set.
TIGERS 3 PANTHERS 1
The beasts of the jungle tangled
in a rough. and ready battle. The
sleek Panthers racked in the first
game, with the help of Harry
Rouse's 177, from then on the
aroused Tigers, went on to take
the remaining three points.
flrarm MnsR of the Tieers nrac-
tirallv assured herself some loot
when she had a 502 scratch series
which included 185 and 178 games.
With her 26 handicap per game,
Oare grabbed too handicaD hon
ors with a 580. For the Panthers
Harry Rouse finished with 501.
ROLLING FIVE 4
SHARPSHOOTERS 0
Thin Tlollinff Fiva remained with-
ing hailing distance of first plao
when they applied the whitewash
brush to the Sharpshooters by a
4 to 0 verdict. Only the last game
was close, but the rolling five had
enough reserve to win by 1 lsticks.
In defense of the Sharpshooters,
who are lodged in the cellar, the
99 pins they wer handing out Der
came to the Koliine Five, did not
help their chances.
For the winning Rollers. Sam
Milwee teamed up with Shirley
Ingram to share the scoring hon honors.
ors. honors. Sam S33. and Shirlev 524
both hdep. For the last placers.
Jerry Myskiewic tabbed 555. nd
Mary Gomez 507, both hdep.
SLOTHS 2 EAGLEs' 1
The Sloths In curtain raiser edg edged
ed edged out the Eagles by three pins.
They put on a little more speed,
and walked away with a 57 pin
win. The Eagles then took charge
of the proceeding by turning on all
of their fury and swamped the
Sloths by 116 and this was good
enough for two points.
Jerry.. Reid, the Sloth's anchor
man, had himself a good night, hit hitting
ting hitting 530 scratch and 59 hdctf Ike
Worthen wrote in a 525 hdcD. For
the Eagles the three males in their
lineup went wild. John Woods hit
.r)61, George Head S60 and Hal Uf Uf-felman
felman Uf-felman 532 all hdep.

r

Tight US Money Market Makes
Government Business Compete

NEW YORK, (UPI) Everybo Everybo-dy
dy Everybo-dy is spending money these days
at such a fast rate that the mon money
ey money market is hard put to stretch
the supply.
Monev ii in such hi? demand
that rates of interest the price"
for money are rising to new
highs for 29 years.
lwenty-nine years ago money
rates were coming down from ve ve-rv
rv ve-rv hieh fieures that resulted from
the 128 boom.
In the subseauent bust, monev
went begging for borrowers.
.Hence, the conclusion that is
aDDarent. when monev is in de
mand times are good. Right now,
except in strike ridden areas.
they are buoyant.
The biggest problem In the
money market right now is that
of the United States envernment.
The treasury of the United States
: ft : r ... i, :
is iiuienng rrom iwo Mings:
1. Short-sightedness of former
administrations in failinc tn ra.
fund government bonds into long-
term maturities which could have
been done at least at 2 1-2 per percent.
cent. percent. 2. Failure of Congress to re recognize
cognize recognize the fact that the govern government
ment government must Dav the poinff its
bonds. The going rate is well
aDove tne 4 1-2 percent ceiling
which is imnosed hv 1
Treasury for its bonds. Bonds are
obligations with maturities of
more man five years.
Right now the government has
to restrict its borrowing to short
term paper. And there it runs
right smack into competition wiih
business which uses bank money
to finance inventories, handle
sales, and other things in the gen general
eral general operation of the business.
Here we have th Pnvernmont
bidding against business to do its
imancmg.
The government has a big fin financing
ancing financing iob cut out for it. Bel
now and Christmas it must raise
seven billion dollars in new mon money
ey money to tide it over until tax col collections
lections collections bring in mora revenue.
Also In the remainder ot this
fiscal year which ends next June
30, the Treasury must refund
soma 78 billion dollars of govern government
ment government borfd that fall due.
All this i. fffiinir In stir m
hornets' rjst of controversy. You'll
hear some straight talk about the
government living w i t h 1 n Its
means and the evils of Inflation Inflationary
ary Inflationary market operations.
Actually the sale of short term
obligations by tha treasury has
Albrook Golf Team
Leaves For Unified
Command Tourney
Tho AlbrooV AFR 'Flvre"
Golf Team departed arly this
morning aboard a J-54 aircraft for
Maxwell APB.. Ala.. Thv uroll nsr.
ticipate in the Unified Command
Gold Tournament, whioh will be
held at tho. Maxwell AFB., instal installation
lation installation Sept. 21 to 24, 1959.
The Albrook "FJyers" team
members induce: Col. Arthur P.
Hurr, Commander, Albrook AFB;
Maj. Ernest Baird, 5700th USAF
Dispensary; CWO Taylor R. Rit Rit-ter,
ter, Rit-ter, 5700th, Air Base Group; MSgt.
Eugene Hicks, 1978th A A C S
Squadron; A2C William F. Conger
Det. No. 31, 8th Weather Group;
and T. Sgt. Ronald R. Fiel, 5700th
Air Base Group.
Representing Albrook AFB. in
the Senior Division will be A. Cnl
Claude A. Babb Commander, 5700th
Support Squadron and MSgt.
Micnaei a. tradei, Det. No.
31, 8th Weather Group.
The players attaining the six
lowest scores in the Uni-Com Tour Tourney
ney Tourney will remain at Maxwell AFB,
to reoresent Uni-Com in tha Air
Force Word-Wide Golf Tourna
ment, which will be held at Max Maxwell
well Maxwell AFB., on Sept. 24 to 27,
1959.
The organization, nartirinarinn
in this tourney include: Head
quarters, UoAf ; zoth USAF Spe Special
cial Special Activities Wing, Ft. Myer,Va.
Boiling AFB, Washington, D.C.;
Andrews AFB; Washington, D.C.
Maxwell AFB, Ala; Gunter AFB,
Ala.; Albrook Af B., C. Z.; Good
fellow AFB, Tex.; 6970th Support
Group, Ft. George Meade, Md.,
and the 6960th Support Group, Kel Kelly
ly Kelly AFB., Texas.
WARRIORS SIGN HATTON
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Vern
Hatton, promising backcourtman
who will be released from the
Army today, has signed with the
Philadelphia Warriors. The for former
mer former Kentucky star joined the
Warriors last season in a deal
which sent Phil Rollins to the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Royals. He scored 375
points in 64 games.
CHBVREFILS QUITS HOCKEY
DETROIT (UPI) Real Cnev Cnev-refils,
refils, Cnev-refils, a seven-year veteran of the
National .Hockey League, has
called It a career. Chevrefils no no-fied
fied no-fied the Detroit Red Wings Mon Monday
day Monday that he is quitting and going
home to Timmins, Ont. Last year
he scored only one goal in 30
games with the Boston Bruins.

something ..of the same effect as
printing press, money. And to that
extent it's mighty"' inflationary.
In fact, continuation -of the op operation
eration operation would be distinctly dan dangerous
gerous dangerous to the economy, according
to money experts.
So the next thing will be a driva
to bring Congress back into spe special
cial special session to do something a
bout raising interest ceilings on
bonds. The experts say the gov government
ernment government must recogniie it will
have to pay high for its money
no matter what it does to tha
budget.

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

ACF Ind 52V4
Advocate Asbestos 250b
Alleghany Corp li'
Aluminium Ltd 33
Amer Cyanamid 56
Amer Motors 51
Amer Tel and Tel 76
Anaconda Copper 61 Vi
Arkansas Fuel 30Vai
AVCO Mfg 13 b
Beth Steel 56
Bettinger Corp 14Vsb
Bicroft Uranium 60b
Blauknox 50V4b
British Pet 7 3-19
Burroughs 29T
Celanese 27
Cerro de Pasco 35
Chicago Great West 43Vb
Chrsyler 65V4
Cities Service S29,
Coastal Caribo i
Colgate Palmoliva 36
Colorado Feul 30
Cons Electro Dynamkg 33Vi
Creole Pet 44b
Crown Cork and Seal 32 Va
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 5-16
Du Pont 249
JE1 Paso Natural Gas 30
Fargo Oil 4Vi
Felmont Pet 6
General Dynamic; 47b
General Electric 76
General Motors 54
General Plywood 18b
Gulf Oil lOBVib
Harsco Steel 41b
Howe Sound 20Vib
Imperial Oil 37V4
Intl Pet 84Vsb
Lockheed t 26 Vi
Magellan Pe lb
Montrose Ohem I2vi
New Eng. Tel and Tel 187V4b
Northrop Air ZTWa
Olin Mathieson 47"'
Pancoastal 2b
Phillips Pat ,5
Pure Oil sgii
Royal Dutch Shell 57
RCA X04V4
Reynolds Metal 42Vi
San Jacinto 7b
Servo Corp 23i2t
Signal Oil and ftai 32Va
Sinclair Oil 55
Socony Mobila 41
Sperry Rand 23Vi
Standard Oil NJ 50V
Studebaker-Paekard 14
Superior Oil 1750
Texas Gulf Prod 80b
Textron 237
Underwood 19
United Canso Oil lVsb
US Rubber 50
US Stdel 102
Westinghouse Elec 88
Wheeling Steel 62V4

- rx if
,f v. j! r 1

NATURAL GLAMOUR -Actress
Joanne Woodward is cap-
1 tured by the lena of Hollywood
photographer Rick Btravsa
after he chased her into the
, surf at Malibu, Calif, in order
to photograph her natural
glamour. Strauss began anap-j
ping picture in 1956V



THE PANAMA AMERICAN Alt TND FFEND ENT DAII.T KEWSPAPCT
PA61 ELIVEN
V.'oman'i Intuition
by wilson scruog:
TZISnE AND THE FIHATLS
If GEORGR WVNDKB
AS A 'MAN Of AFFAIRS' YOU LL BNPERSTANP
WHY I AUJST MAINTAIN MY OWN WTflilfifNCE
somethiusS; warn poww! i sw
NETWORK. IT PftYS TO ft WELL- INFORMED
VIC ON THE STREET. I SAID HELLO, BUT
mk.fouy;
M5WT
LOOK AT
... Wi
(-
ris:illa'$ pop
Smtll Wondar
By AL VIRMIIR.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 195S
IHI ITOBY CP hiUTHAWAYKi-

jCfS? F:.T!'J.rr,Mi?.Frx rAFFKON f...5AFFRON.7.Tr.ACTLy, a-,?.fou-
. "LA5 A'MAICf AFFAIT5'; AHA YOU'RE THE VAPIFFICULT BUStNEf 5 J
Jj C" COURSE, I SHALL IT 15 FOS5IBLE )OU 5MIPPIN& MAGNATE. P M THE5E TIMES OF

' ' n
Jl 7j fiOT HXE AS QU'OXi AS 1 COULD,1"
: x I W&tiMIE.IWATlST?l$lTABOlJT
- V VIC? --

IT WAS TUS WAV HE LOOKED, r, J
WALKED... HE EMTKK) THE CAFE ACBOSS )s
f TUB rntKT. MAYBE I'M BEIM6 f.Ltv, B'JT
I'LL KT WV WOMAN'S IUTJITIOW 5 i:j ?
TEDUBLE.'

- raw

L. Jt" il I

ILllY OOP

CAPTAJN BASY

FBICKLII AND HIS MIBWOB

Smart Guy

BY MIRftILL BLOSSLR

Ml
J OM AMD. fJUTTyt
Lafe VM YOU TAKE ME
V yjfi our tonight, please
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THING SMART L00WN6.'

111 NEVE. UNPEfe,-

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1

No Brains

tY V. T. HAMLIft

CjAjASjjiJ?7 e 1 D0NTSEE HOW YOU J AWTWARNT I I BUT HOW'D ( I RIGGED IT ) WITH LITTLE SURE! WATS TH' TROUBLE
MESS OH, IT GOT THE BEST OF NUTHIM..I JUST THE TRAP V MYSELF WILLIE AT YOUR ) WITH THEM THIMGS..THEV
I TOLD YOU OF IT, f CAN BE OXYS MECHANICAL j WALKED 'IM IN- GET THERE? V3 V ELBOW ALL NEVER KNOW WHAT'S
VOURUTTLE WDIDNtL RERAIREC 2 MAN A TO A SPRIMG f THE TIME? J GOIN' ON EVEN WHEN (

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ELECTED L
(I WILL DO MY V
BESXy hi
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THANK

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Short Shangtd

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Maatar at Work

BY LISLII TURNER

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APPARENTLY
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RELAX EVER.Y MUSCLE AMD NERVE 110 YOUR

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likt&toes True Life Adventures

ACCIDENTS
WILL- HAPPEN

PUOCK C3P GROUS8
AJPT?asCHK6 A Ptosis wau.thelea.pers -A
OVER EA6ILV. BUT TM06E BEHNt?. THEIR VISION
OB6CUREP, CAMMOT SEE THE OBSTRUCTION IN

TIME TO AYOIP.... a jy,

v y i

VSM'

2 isi:awji-a B3.

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M.A 6TUNN1NS CRASH.

MORTY MIIKLI

Haad Pint

BY DICK CAVALLI

ANO 1 6AY WE PONT

WHAT ARE VDU GOING

TO DO ABOUT IT?

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CAF

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MAJOR HOOPLR OUT OUR WAY

Y J. R. WILLIAMS

AT A MJDVS ON. PAT, AND JOIN YOM JALSTHSNJ
. f 1 VANT YOU ALLTf AMKL6 DOWN TM ROAD I'M J

WE WA5 RAISED X WELL, WE'RE Y DON'T YOU V WITH ALL TH'
( TDOETHER ANP HE MECHANICS THIKIK XX'S APPLIANCE
) HI&H HAT5 MB BE- IN A MECH- TK COAT Of MECHANICS
CUZ HE HUNS A LITTLE AWICAL A6E MECHANICS I BUILP TO
I BOOK STORE -WHY, -BUT WE TAN THAT MAKE LIPE
V rr Takes twicet don't arr we have on ) easy, people
il TH' BRAIUS TO xNO REC06" IS WHY OUR I ARE GITTIM"
f BE A GOOD WlTION AN' PRIEWDS ( TO HATE TH'
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Music in the Air

Antwtr to Prtvloua Puixlt

ACKOSS
1 Sinfer,
Perry
S Sinfinf vole
9 Violin
partner
12 Wing-ihpe4
13 Noose
14 Man'
nickname
15 British island
17 Small child
18 quality

in mime
19 Lerislativo
bodies
Jl Airican river
IS Sainte (ab.)
24 Wicked
27 Icecream
29 Allowance for
waste
32 Straightens
34 Laud
36 Amend
37 Calm
38 Vegetable
39 Record
41 Oriental coin
42 Dry, at win
44 Love god
48 Walks a beat
49 Lather
63 Fourth.
Arabian calipb
54 Ragged
56 Electrical unit
87 Notion
58 Girl's name
99 Limb
60 Copper coin
61 Smoke and
log
DOWN
1 Operetta
personnel

2 Medley
3 Educator,
Horace
4 Church
instrument
High
mountain
6 Relax
7 Ripped
8 Unlocks
Catchers and
pitchers
10 Wind
instrument
11 Moistens
16 Wonderland
girl and
others
20 Perfume
22 Mislays

lEIAIttEag

eiftiaioiREn

DEEPER IT U 5iC g

24 Sharp point
25 Toward the
sheltered side
26 Stripping
28 Down!
30 Underling

SI Year between
12 and 20
S3 Saltpeter
SS Rest

40 Hurry
43 Droll
45 Bellow
46 Bucket
47 Century plant
48 Mineral vU

50 bomb
61 Mexican cota
52 Impediment
55 Headgear

A t POVS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PAiNAMA C
KINGSTON
(Jamaica)

Today's jy Program

CTN NtTWS
Polki Prrlt 8 0O
Mr. Wizard I 30
Cpt. Knsroo lft on
PANORAMA lion
Ro.vil Pliyhous 11 15
.llmmv Hevwood Show
Mld-W'Mk Movl:

Maflamp Du')arry
Yon Bet Ynnr Life
Tmffir Court
ri Mgln Fight
C'F NEWS
Enc Pelf Gunn A
Highway Piitrnl.

COOLING SYSTEM Sharon Autry relaxes in a tub of water,
eating ice cream under the shade of an umbrella. Who could
ask for anything more? Sharon lives in Nashville, Tcnn.

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10

Communists Get Shrill, Sore
As UN Fact-finders Reach Laos

VIENTIANE, Laos, Sept. 16 (UPI) Four United Nati
the Royal government's charges that it was the victim of
The investigators' arrival yesterday touched off a spa
illegally, that it was a tool of Western imperialism and tha
in Indochina.
Russia's Moscow radio and North Viet Nam's radio Ha
be turned over to the East-West powers that worked out t
Che Guevara Thinks Cuba, j
Too Hot For Jules Dubois

HAVANA. Sept. 15 ( I' PI U-'i-Ernesto
iChei Guevara. Aig'n
tine horn leftist lieutenant
Premier Fidel Castro, said las'
night he thinks U.S. loncsrnn
dent Jules Dubois had better s-'t
out ot Cuba.
(.Dubois lived in Paiu.ua lor
jnnv vears but now makes Ins
headquarters in Miami, lie work worked
ed worked for the Star and Herald, tifst
as a reporter, and later, as a
news executive following duty as
an Armv officer in World War
II ,.
In TV interview, Guevara
assailed Dubois as a "very
bad" newsman and a "gossip"
who he said had many friends
among supporters of ousted ex-
..jn4 Fulaneio Batista.
pi"'""1" 3 .
"The only service he ever did
for democracy was the lime he
in Kurnns Aires to give a i
medal lo some guy ( David Michel
Torino;, publisher of the newspa-
Professional Group
Nominates Coco Solo
Hospital Official
Pavid r. Mcllhenny. adminis administrative
trative administrative officer at Coco Solo Hos Hospital
pital Hospital has been accepted as a nom nominee
inee nominee in ire American College of
Hospital Administrators, a profes professional
sional professional society of men and women
engaged in hospital administra administration
tion administration work.
The announcement of his nomi nomination
nation nomination was made in August when
Mcllhenny attended the covoca covoca-tio
tio covoca-tio of the American College of
Hospital Administrators held in
New York At the same me.he
attended the American Hospital
Association convention in New
York , ,
Earlier this vear, Mcllhenny at attended
tended attended classes in hospital admi administration
nistration administration at Columbia University
and has been continuing 1 "is stud studios
ios studios since his return to. the f anal
Zone Next vear. he will take an-o-lher
resident course at ( oliun oliun-hia.
hia. oliun-hia. Following examinations myen
hv the American Collcce o llos llos-p
p llos-p tal Administrators be will be
qualified for consideration as a
member of the society.
An rmplove of the Health Bur Bureau
eau Bureau since 1948. Mcllhenny h a s
been administrative o'Tirer at ( o o-co
co o-co Solo Hospital for the past four
vears.
Zionist Lender's
Arrival Delayed
Until Tomorrow
Mrs. -Rebecca TV Sieff. worid
president of the Women's Inter
national Zionist Organization, who
was to have arrived today lor a
visit, has been delayed She is ex
peeten eariy lomonow
The local chapter of
has announced that a
planned for tonight at
ma Hilton has been
the group
reception
F.l Hana-
posl poned
until tomorrow.
W17.0 officials believe Mr
Sieff will be able to fill all hv
Thursday engagements.
I Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of the

Balboa Cristobal
TVMPFRATI'RK:
High u ;
f,ow "2
H' "MITY:
High 95
Low 71 0
WIND:
(ma.x. mph) S-14 S F.-IS
RAIN ( Inches) T .12
W I I K TF.M P :
(Inner harbors) 2 4

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake fU.RR
Madden Dam 217.87
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, SF.PT. 17
High
Time
1:48 a.m.
4:fr8 p.m.
Time
9:59 a.m.
It: IS p.m.
HI.
it; 4 n.
16.2 M
Ml.
(12 ft.
o.u rt.

per lull an.Mgeiite, whom 1'rcsidenl
Juan D. Heron had ja.led, bid
Heron (..dn't allow him to Ijnd..."
Guevara sail.,
"In my opinion, the bct thins
for t'liba woitKt be lor hrn to
leave.
I 'mom-sis at the Havana Milton
Hotel arc relusing lo serve Dub Dubois,
ois, Dubois, cli.ii. man el I tc Inter Am 1 1 1-can
can 1-can Puss As-. Irceuvim of the
press com inlin e.-. bef;:iL- they
consider him 'infTieiidly lo Cas Castro's
tro's Castro's government.
The boycou against Dubois, ori originated
ginated originated by the Havana Provincial
Press .Vsn., was endoi se;l last
week by l he Kestaiiranl W orker s
I 'moil, Ahicii owes and staff i tin tin-Hilton.
Hilton. tin-Hilton. I';ie American company
manages the hotel
Friends assisted Dubois wilh his
luggage when he arriv :! Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and the assistant man manager
ager manager i,in the clivjor which to.-k
him to his 22nd fioo: roo.,1. Reg Regular
ular Regular bellboys ami elevator men
refused to serve h,m.
The American newsman, who
is the Chicago Tribune's Latin A
nierican correspondent, was as assured
sured assured that the assistant manager
on duty would run the elevator for
him at any lime.
Dubois' principal concern 's
how to get down from his
room. Since the teiephone girls
are among those boycotting
him, he cannot call the assist assistant
ant assistant manager.
Dubois, who wrote an extreme extremely
ly extremely sympathetic biography ot Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, was considered one of the
revolutionary regime best friends
during the months immediately
after K came to power Jan. 1.

Hanson Brothers
Accept Sheridan
As Administrator
A court dispute over their fa father's
ther's father's $65,00(1 estate appeared to
have been averted today as two
brothers came to agreement on
the administration of the father's
estate.
The eslate, consistin-,' primarily
of securities, was left by retired
Canal Zone employe John A. Han Hanson,
son, Hanson, who died in July at the age
of 75. Practically the enure estate
was willed to two sons, Roberto A.
Hanson and John M. Hanson. Ro Roberto
berto Roberto is employed in Hie Zone and
lives in Balboa, while John lives
in California.
Roberto Hanson last month pe
tilioned U.S District Court, An Anion,
ion, Anion, to name him administrator, a
mine later opposed in a counter
legal action by his brother.
But on the day set for hearing
Hie two petitions the brothers a a-greed
greed a-greed to ask that CZ attorney W.
J. Sheridan, Jr be appointed administrator

Jet Pilot Who Shot Down Companion
Blames Self As World's Top Knothead

j JACKSON. Mich, i I HI A
Veteran Air Force pilot who ac accidentally
cidentally accidentally shot down a companion
, jet durinj: a routine training mis
sion i id ii l know ins t-li)J Delta
Darner tighter was armed.
The shooting occurred northeast
of here Monday and 1st Lt. Albert
I.. I'riiden. 2'. pilot ot the plane
that was struck by an air-to-air
missile, parachuted lo safety from
iiS.oiMi feel with o n I y minor in injuries
juries injuries 1,1 ( ol Monlie I. Ha i- Jr.. 37,
( oilimaiidin;' ollicer o the 71st
Fi abler Interceptor Sipiadron at
Sellride A r Force H.ise near
Mount Clemens. :ch I ired the
missile liuiii a siibsliioie plane as as-sifiied
sifiied as-sifiied lo linn ti I minutes before
the training miss on
lie said lie w.is prepared 0
lake off in Ins own FKC, which
he knew was unarmed, but his
crew chief signaled linn to cut
lb;- engine because of trouble in
Ihe aft section.
"I called the lower and asked
for another aircrall." Davis said.
"I knew that we were already
late on the mission and I hurried
my pre flight check Had I made
a complete check, I would have
known thai it was aimed with
rockets and missiles I didn't do
it I'm the world's biggest knot knot-head
head knot-head
Davis, a native of Jackson.
Miss., who came to Selfndge July
1 from the Command and Staffl
School al eporl. It I said he!
pressed the trigger and there was
a cloud of smoke
"I coul In'l 1 1 c e my ey es."
he said. "Al first, I hoped it was!

ons fact finders arrived in Laos today began investigating
Communist aggression from North Viet Nam.
te of Communist charges that the commission was here
t the United States and its allies were preparing a new war
noi denounced the mission and demanded the Laos problem
he agreement ending the Indochina War in Geneva in 1954.

Western capitals nidica t e d
they would wait lor the lesiiiu
ol tin lact linunig mission ue ue-lore
lore ue-lore t a k 1 1 1 ji any action on the
Coij.niuuiM ueiiianus.
i-.tiort Lit urinal ul Uie UN
team, Lau.- gov crnmei. ; ollicial.s
.aid their iorces appeared to
nave mined the tine against
the Communists in tne north.
Chief of Staff Gen. Ouane
Sananikone said government
troops were in a position to
trap withdrawing i omniunisl
tones in two areas.
"Generally speaking the mili military
tary military situation is good,'' he said.
Acting foreign minister Si Si-souk
souk Si-souk Nachamkassak met the
tact tinders sent by the UN
Security Council when they ar arrived
rived arrived at the airport from Bang Bangkok.
kok. Bangkok. 'ihe team comprises Habib
Bourguiba Jr. ot Tunisia, Brig.
Gen. Heriberto Ahrens ot Argen Argentina.
tina. Argentina. Ludofcco Barattieri Di San
Pietro of Italy and Shmichi Shi Shi-busawa
busawa Shi-busawa of Japan.
Sisouk told the investigators
his government would give
them all possible help.
Radio Hanoi reported the
Communist rebels in northern
Laos had written UN secretary-general
Dag Hanimarsk Hanimarsk-jold
jold Hanimarsk-jold a letter Sept. 10 jffering
to negotiate a peace with the
royal government.
The letter demanded a return
to the Geneva agreements, the
freeing of Neo Lao Haksat Par Party
ty Party leaders imprisoned in Vien Vientiane,
tiane, Vientiane, the end of "American in interference"
terference" interference" and the ouster of
all Americans from the coun country.
try. country. Meanwhile the United States
rejected as "disruptive and un unnecessary"
necessary" unnecessary" a Soviet proposal for
settling the Laos crisis without
American participation.
The State Department issued
a critical statement on the pro proposal
posal proposal shortly before Russian
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
arrived in Washington for cru crucial
cial crucial Cold War talks with Presi President
dent President Eisenhower.
Communist trouble-making
in the small Southeast Asia
country is one of the topics
the President may take up
with the Soviet leader.
In a move reported Monday
the Russian news agency Tass,
the Soviet government advocat advocated
ed advocated that the Laos situation be
considered by the nations which
attended the 19.34 Geneva con conference
ference conference on Indochina,
This conference, in which
the United States did not
participate, brought an end
to the fighting in Indochina
but left the Communists with
a foothold in the area. The
Keels now are trying to ex expand
pand expand their power into Laos.
The State Department said
that "since the United Nations
has already taken action on the
Laos issue, the proposal for a
second Geneva conference would
seem to be unnecessary and
disruptive."
Moreover, it added, the Soviet
plan "would ignore the author authority
ity authority of the United States."
The solution to the Laos prob problem
lem problem "is not to be found in In International
ternational International conferences but in
the cessation of intervention
a rocket and it would miss. Then
1 could see it was a missile and
1 knew he didn't have a chance."
The missile struck (he wing of
Pruden's jet, but he was able to
eject himself and start a 45 min minute
ute minute parachute glide to earth.
Davis said he feared Pruden.
of Raleigh, N. C, might freeze
to death in the high altitude
where the temperature was 40
degrees below zero.
Pruden landed in a corn field
and was picked up hv Koberl
Trinkle. a rural mailman Trinkle
look the flier to a doctor who
said Pruden received a fool in injury
jury injury and leg bruise, apparenllv
when he ejected himself from the
plane.

Rehabilitation Plan For

WASHINGTON. (IT!) -Nearly
90,000 human brings will hp sal salvaged
vaged salvaged from life'c scrap heap Ihu
year through a remai kalile env env-ernmenl
ernmenl env-ernmenl program on which Ihe
taxpayers actually Hirn a profit.
For want of a more imagina imaginative
tive imaginative name, the program is called
"vocational rehabilitation." It
combines modern medical treat treatment,
ment, treatment, special (raining and job
placement services tn restore dis disabled
abled disabled men and women to useful,
self supporting employment
The work of manpower recla recla-ina
ina recla-ina ion is carried on hv stale a a-gencies,
gencies, a-gencies, with tl Federal govern
men picking up Iwo thirds of the

and subversion" in Wis tiny
kingdom, it said.
During the live years since
the agreements ending hostil hostilities
ities hostilities in Indochina were signed,
the free countries of Southeast
Asia "have made remarkable
progress toward .stability and
security, as well as economic
and social advancement," it
said.
"Even the small kingdom of
Laos, despite the many handi handicaps
caps handicaps it faced, was beginning by
the end of last year to achieve
the degree of stability and se security
curity security necessary for economic
and social advancement," the
department said.
"It has become clearer dur during
ing during recent months that this
stabilization process did not
comport with the plan of
those who had expansionist
designs in Southeast Asia.
"The trouble In Laos has been
caused by those who would dis disrupt
rupt disrupt the nation and reverse
the forward trend .
"The fact that the Laos Com Communists
munists Communists and their outside sup supporters
porters supporters are today creating dis disorder
order disorder in Laos is surely no rea reason
son reason why they should further
profit through the disruptive
influences of a new Geneva
conference."
Man On Probation
For Knifing, Stabs j
Another In Harlem
NEW YORK (UPI) A 20-vear-

old man on probation lor a iatal
siaooing iasi year united a man
in the Dack yesterday. Two teen teenage
age teenage friends held the victim clown
on a crowded Harlem street corn corner.
er. corner. "I slabbed him because he
bumped into me," police quoted
the man, Kobert (Bubble Gumj
trapier, as saying when he was
seized shortly after the incident.
Ihe victim, .Ralph Benson, 26, a
truck dnver, was hospitalized in
lair condition.
Police said Trapier, a Negro,
boasted to them mat he had tweri
placed on probation lor 15 years
in la58 alter pleading guiliy lo a
reduced charge ol manslaughter
in the fatal stabbing ot a man
during an East liariem dice game.
A large crowd watched as 1'rap 1'rapier
ier 1'rapier plunged a four-inch bone-handled
knife into Benson's back but,
according to police, did not at attempt
tempt attempt to help the victim. Trapier
was seized when, after lleeing, he
returned and stood in the crowd.
Benson, also a Negro, spotted
Trapier and pointed him out to
police.
Trapier's companions, t Negro
and a Puerto Rlcan,.were being
sought by police.
According to police, the trio was
talking along the street when Ben Benson
son Benson bumped into Trapier. A fist
fight broke out and Benson was
holding his own until two of the
youths threw him to the ground
and pinned his arms.
Former CZ Cop
Now Lieutenanf
In New Mexico
Hoover Wimberly, a former Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone policeman who ipent
nearly ten years on the Canal
Zone police force, has been pro promoted
moted promoted to (he rank of lieutenant
in the New Mexico State Police,
according to news received by the
Canal Zone Police Division.
Ft. Wimberly left the Isthmus
in 1951 and shortly after joined the
New Mexico State Police. He is
presently g resident of Fas Cru Cru-ces.
ces. Cru-ces. New Mexico.
A native of Texas. I.t Wimber Wimberly
ly Wimberly joined the Canal Zone Police in
1941. At the beginning of the Sec Second
ond Second World War. he joined the IT.
S. Air Force. He was reemnlnved
as a Canal Zone policeman in 1945.
and assigned to the Balboa Dis District.
trict. District. cost. During the 19M fiscal year
which ended June 30, the tola!
Federal state expenditure was
$73,337.00.
As a return on tins investment,
the nation can count 80.720 grad graduates
uates graduates of vocational rehabilitation
programs who resumed produc productive
tive productive work (lurina fiscal 1959.
About 4.000 of them went into
professions, including such fields
las teaching, engineering and me me-Idicine,
Idicine, me-Idicine, where trained personnel is
critically lacking More than 9.000
I went into skilled trades, and 7.000
1 i in n agriculture.
The others entered clerical,
iales, semi skilled and unskilled

4 l..' ( s""-r I i
: Vr ; j
(A sr
ill SSTj

Haying al
BOUGH WOW Ha i n ? a I
good tune rocking away in the
treetop is Mona Fnlmore. She's
adorning the branches of a sea
grape tree at Miami Beech, Fla. ;
UN Committee
Shelves Bid
On China Vote
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Sept.
16 (UPI) The United Nations
steering committee today shelv shelved
ed shelved for the duration of the cur current
rent current general assembly session
an Indian-Soviet move to oust
Nationalist Chna in favor of
the Chinese Communists.
It rejected by a 12 to 7 vote,
with 1 abstention, an Indian
request for a full debate on the
question of China's representa representation.
tion. representation. Bv an 11 to 7 vote, with 2
abstention;-, it approved a US
proposal that the assembly de decide
cide decide not to consider for the
duration of its 14th session any
proposal to exclude the repre representatives
sentatives representatives of Nationalist China
or to seat representatives of the
Chinese Communists.
The assembly was certain to
approve the steering commit
tee s recommendations.
Indian Defense Minister V. K
Krishna Menon had asked the
assembly's steeling committee
to put the Chinese representa representation
tion representation issue on the world parlia parliament's
ment's parliament's agenda for full debate.
US Ambassador James i.
Wadsworth immediately count countered
ered countered with a proposal to re reject
ject reject India's request and, as
in past vears, moved that the
assembly decide not to con consider
sider consider at its current session
any proposal to exc.'urie Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist China or to eat the
Chinese Reds.
Neither Krishna Menon nor
Wadsworth went deep into argu
ments on the issue. Wadsworth
told the 21-natlon committee:
"In the light of certain e e-venU
venU e-venU in Asia which have dis disturbed
turbed disturbed the peace, this item is
ill-timed. I cannot go further
in understatement than that."
The procedure recommended
by Wadsworth was proposed by
tne united States and approved
by the General Assembly previ previously
ously previously In 1951, 1956, 1957 and
1958,
Krishna Menon, whose coun country
try country Is engaged In border alter altercations
cations altercations with Red China arising
from the Communist bloodbath
In Tibet, said he would not dis discuss
cuss discuss the substance of the repre representation
sentation representation issue.
"We would like to see the
largest country in the world
adequately represented," he
said.

Oldsters Utilizes Experience, Profits Government-

jobs in a wide variety of indus industries.
tries. industries. Experience has demonstrated
that a rehabilitated worker,
through increased income taxes,
will repay Ihe government within
about three years for all that it
spent on him. Within a normal
working lifetime, he will pay $10
in income taxes for every $1 that
was invested in his rehabilitation.
Federal state rehabilitation
services began on a modest scale
in 1920 In 1954 Congress enacted
Public Law 565 inviting every
slate to expand i t s program
sharply, with the bulk of the 'cost
iindervrilten by Federal grants.
Some stales moved swiftly lo

Canadian Mounties, FBI Comb Roads:
Homes For $1 1-2 Million In Stolen Ait?
TORONTO, Sept. IS (UPI) About ont and a half million dollars worth t palftincs itolea
from the Toronto Art Gallery may Hill bt in th eit-jr whtis police around tho world art tookta
for them, officials said today. t
Officials of the art caller? raisod their oriri nal ostimatt of a K40,0 pries sac fa th theft
of the masterpieces. v.'-
......

veiecuves questioned ana
durinc the nijfht.
Police throughout the world
were giveo descriptions of the
stolen paintings. Yesterday, in a
directive to all Federal Bureau
of Investigation bureaus, Director
J. Edgar Hoover ordered "double
vigilance" by FBI sgents.
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
and Canadian and U.S. customs
agents tightened their border
checks, particularly at Windsor,
Fort Erie and Niagara Falls,
Ont.
Police also were checking the
possibility the thieves might try
te blackmail the museum te buy
back the paintings.
Gallery director Martin Baldwin
said the masterpieces taken Man Man-day
day Man-day night were too well known to
be offered to market anywhere
in the world.
This raised the possibility ijhat
the thieves might offer to return
the paintings by Rembrandt, Rub
ens, Hals and Renoir to the mus museum
eum museum for a ransom considerably
less than their value.
Police alerted insurance compa companies
nies companies in the case that the thieves
might also try to make a deal
with them.
Baldwin said he was hopeful
the paintings would show up soon.
"No one can stesl paintings
Man Who Gave Up
US Citizenship
Without Passport
MOSCOW (UPI) Nicholas Pe Pe-trulll
trulll Pe-trulll was caught in a trap of his
own making yesterday. All he
could do was wait.
The Valley Stream, N.Y., sheet sheet-metal
metal sheet-metal worker who renounced his
U.S. citizenship and then recanted
said the manager of his hotel told
him he would have to leave
by tomorrow unless he obtained a
passport and valid visa.
When Petrulli visited the U.S.
Embassy he was told his pass passport
port passport was in Washington, where, it
was sent when he renounced U.S.
citizenship Sept. 3.
On top. of that. Petrulli received
a verbal reply from a Soviet offi official
cial official on his original bid for Soviet
citizenship return to Washing Washington
ton Washington and apply al the Russian em embassy.
bassy. embassy. Petrulli since has changed his
mind and now says he wants to
retain his American citizenship
and go home. But he is not likely
to hear from Washington on his
case for another week.
One side of Petrulli's life
brightened. After a week of going
nearly penniless he collected $300
cabled to him by a broth:r.

Bidding Soon On Telemetering Units
To Gauge CZ Rainfall River Stages

An advance notice that plans
and specifications for the furnish furnishing
ing furnishing and installation of rainfall
and river-level telemetering equip equipment
ment equipment will be issued about Sept.
21 is being mailed to prospective
bidders by the Canal's Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Construction Bureau.
The notice gives a brief des
cription of the equipment which
will be needed for an efficient
communication system for a ra radio
dio radio and microwave relayed re reporting
porting reporting of rainfall and river lev levels
els levels from remote stations on Ga Gatun
tun Gatun Lake and Madden Lake to
the headquarters of the Meteoro Meteorological
logical Meteorological and Hydrographie Branch
at Balboa Heights.
It also announces that bids will
be opened about Nov. 16.
The equipment to be used will
consist of two parts: One will be
the instrumentation and control
for a hydrologic radio telemeter telemetering
ing telemetering system.
The second it the high fre frequency
quency frequency radio telemetering tyt tyt-tm
tm tyt-tm from the hydrologic tte tte-tions
tions tte-tions in the watersheds to bate
ttationt at Cstun and Cerro Pe Pe-lado
lado Pe-lado where it will be connected
by exitting land linet te the
central office tt Balboa Heightt.
The existing rainfall and river
level stations are located st stra strategic
tegic strategic positions throughout the wa watersheds
tersheds watersheds but at present only five
slations hive communication fa facilities.
cilities. facilities. take advantage of this offer. The
number of workers rehabilitated
annually climbed to 60,000 in fis fiscal
cal fiscal 1956, to 70,00 in 1957, and to
more than 80.00 in fiscal 1958.
The estimate for the 1960 fiscal
year now in progress is 90,000.
But there are still many states
which are failing to make full use
of the opportunity provided by
Public Law 565. Indiana, for ex example,
ample, example, used only 44 per cent of
the Federal funds allotted to it
during fiscal 1959. Texas took
only 54 per cenl. Ohio 57 per rent,
Maryland 64 per rent. Altogether,
17 stales used less than three -fourths
of their allotments.

released mors than 1M persons

like these without getting his
fingers burnod," he said.
The director said the thieves
who hid in the gallery after it
was closed Monday night, kne
how to pick the cream of the gal gallery's
lery's gallery's collection and also knew
how the gallery'e alarm sysUm
functioned.
The paintings stolen were: "The
Elevation of the Cross," bv Peter
Paul Rubens; "Isaak Abraham
Mass" and "Vincent Lauren
van Der Vinne," portraits by
Frans Hals; "Portrait of a Lady
with a Dog" and "Portrait of a
Lady with a Handkerchief," by
Rembrandt; and "Portrait of
Claude," by Pierre August Ren Renoir.
oir. Renoir. The Rubens was cut from its
Ike Reluctantly
Accepts Resignation
Ot Financial Chief
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi
dent Eisenhower yesterday reluc
tantly accepted the resignation of
Assistant Defense Secretary Wil
fred J. McNeil, the Pentagon's fif
nancial chief who has .supervisee)
the spending of billions upon bit
lions in defense outlays over the
past 12 years.
McNeil, 58, often characterized
as a canny Scot who knows the
value of a dollar, is quitting Nov.
1. He has served as defense
comptroller in both Democratic
and Republican dministrations
since the military services were
unifield in 1947.
In a letter to the President,
McNeil said personal considera
tions" compelled him to give up
his $20,000-a-year post. When the
possibility of his resigning first
became known last month, it was
reported he might assume he
presidency of Grace Steamship
Lines.
In a "Dear Mac" letter accept accepting
ing accepting the resignation, Eisenhower
said JWeNeil's "personal sacrifice"
in noldina the "always difficult
and unenviable' job of defense
comptroller for so long conformed
"to the finest traditions of service
to the nation."
The President said the loss of
McNeil's "rich experience" was
"a matter of very deep concern"
and that he felt a deeper regret
because he had worked so closely
with McNeil not only as Presi President,
dent, President, but as a military chief "on
repeated occasions."
Eisenhower thanked McNeil for
the improvements he made in the
Pentagon's multi billion dollar
budget operations.
The telephone lines t these sta
tions are more than 25 years old
and are unreliable, especially in
the flood season when dependable
information is most necessary.
The new facilities, which were
designed by contract with Gibbs
and Hill, an engineeering firm in
New York City, will insure a
more efficient operation of flood
and reservoir control.
They will permit trantmistion
of rainfall amounts and water
stages in e code by radio inter intervals
vals intervals throughout the day.
Copies of bid schedules, draw
ings and specification may be
obtained when issued, at the of office
fice office of the Designing Engineer,
Balboa Heights. No deposit will
be required.
Chase Bank Veep
Walter Rutherford
Dies In New York
Word has been received from
New York of the death of Walter
Rutherford, assistant vice presi president
dent president at the head office of the
Chase Manhattan Bank.
For years Mr. Rutherford had
been closely associated with the
branches of the bank in Panama.
He had often visited the Isthmus
snd he was well known to the
huriness community here.
Why any stale should drag Its
feet on this program is a mystery
to Miss Mary E. Switzer, director
of fhe U.S. Office of Vocational
Rehabilitation.
Despite the "speclacular ad advances
vances advances made since 1954," she said
in an interview, the nation has
barely begun to provide vocation vocational
al vocational rehabilitation services com commensurate
mensurate commensurate to the need and the
opportunity.
'There are at least 2,000.000
disabled persons in the country
today who can be rehabilitated,
she said.
"Each year, diseases and acci acci-dent,
dent, acci-dent, disable about 250,00 addi additional
tional additional persons or about three

and searched dosens f

-it.
frame m 1954 but later recover
ed in a garbage can.
Two ether paintings weredm
aged when the burglars ipeerr
ntly struck trouble in tryinf t
remove them from their frames
They were "The Harvest Wa
on" by Thomas Gainsborough.
and "Daedalus and Icarui',-M
Sir Anthony Van Dyck, The Gains.
borough cost a Toronto erUeoi.
lector $450,000. xift
School Boycott -By
While Students
Conies To Quiet End
NEW YORK (UPI)-A mas
boycott by white students protest
mg the transfer of Negro viand
Puerto Rican children into their
schools ended quietly yesterday.
Officials at five elemental
schools in the Queens said that
enrollment as nearly normal
with 2,172 of a scheduled 2,S7
white students reporting for
classes. ,
Parents kept more than 900
children home from school Mom
day in protest over the transfer
of about 300 students from th
Bedford Stuyvesant section
Brooklyn, a slum area that-hrt
been plagued by juvenile delin;
quency. Z"Z
The board of education said thr
transfer was. made to ease oyer
crowding in Brooklyn achools.
Police assigned Ut the Queers
schools .aid there was no picket picket-ing
ing picket-ing Tuesday by white parents ind
no disturbances. There were w
incidents Monday despite picket
'ng at aH of th schools. !"
On the whole, I'd say the atrtl
tudes (against the tranX
I think they reaifee they can't da
Zrow V Alfred j!
Marrow, airman f the crty'a
Commission Intergroup Rel,
As Bonn Germany's
Second President
. BONN, Germany (UPI) Hein.
rich Leutoke took the oath aa th
West German Republic's second
President yesterday and pledged
the country anew to fight fftr
united Germany. $;
Speaking to a joint sessiS of
Parlament, Luebke said whafcwas
uppermost in the minds C all
Germans on this 10th anniversary
of the founding of the Republic,
and the 10th anniversary of Kon.
rad Adenauer's accession t the
office of chancellor.
"We Germans know only' on
Germany," he said.
"A part of our fatherland V. it
for the moment denied the inaliea
able right of self determination
and of home. But in the long run
it can be prevented neither by
senseless frontiers nor by violent
interruption of personal link."'
Luebke, 64, agricultural minis minister
ter minister in Adenauer's government I6r
six years, succeeded Tlworfne
Heuss, 75, whose second five-year 1
term ended Saturday
In the front row of the diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic gallery as Luebke made1 Ma Ma-plea
plea Ma-plea for unity were the ambas
sadors of the United StateCBtft
am, France and Russia. -
They are the four nations re.
sponsible for German unification.
Soviet Ambassador Andrei A.
Smirnow remained coldly JtnnaS JtnnaS-sive
sive JtnnaS-sive as Luebke demanded Russia
release 17,000,008 East Gefthfin
from Communist slavery. iE
A cock toil party -m pfdc
Where you meet nil t. l Jf
friends you never sow Utosevj
times as many as are being re rehabilitated
habilitated rehabilitated tinder the present pro.
gr.m."
Rehabilitation services1 are tail tailored
ored tailored to the need of esch indivw
iduali They include medical diagt
nosis and treatment, including
surgery and the fitting of artifi artificial
cial artificial limbs where required; coun counseling
seling counseling and aptitude tests to choose
a suitable type of work; vocation
al training courses, and job place placement.
ment. placement.
.
The government pays the whole
cost of rehabilitation for the poor
Those who are able to pay for
their own medical treatment art)
required to do se