The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03128

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Throughout the world
AH IKDEfmPiHTy-HgNBAILY NEWSPAPER
more people buy
atti
jotcm
than any other
imported whisky.
Mf the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln
I4TH YEAR ..,
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Army Civilians Race For Choice Locations
As South Curundu Housing Nears Completion
Forty Capehart family hoiuinc units in South Curundu arc expeeted to b the first block
of new quarters available for assignment to civilian employes, U.S. Army Caribbean said today.
All are three-bedroom quarters. v, h ;
. These units, toeether with 94 non-commissioned officers' quarters at Fort Clayton, art ex expected
pected expected to be completed within four months.
" Applicants who are eligible for the first 40 quarters in thje $5,124,851 project have been
permitted to list five choices of quarters-with the housing branch of the Adjutant General's Sec Section
tion Section at Fort Amador. A large number sf applications have been received, but several units have

not been applied for while other units are so popular that about half of the applicants cannot

be accommodated within any oi ineir live riri"i cnuices.

Public May View
La Boca Quarters
AfOn House'
Stitts-sWe style "open houie.'
-will, bo held et two of the new
te Sees heuiei this week, tol tol-lewinfl
lewinfl tol-lewinfl formal opening eere-i
mony tomorrow at 4 p.m., when
eev. W. E. PoHer.will cut rib rib-ben
ben rib-ben In front of the new houe
W present the keys to the
front doors to Pacific Civic Coon Coon-cil
cil Coon-cil president Samuel Roe Jr.
The houses will be open for
public viewing until 7:30 Tue Tue-day
day Tue-day night; from Wednesday
through Fridsy, 3:30 to 7:30
p.m., and Saturday and Sunday,
a.m. to 4 p.m., ,.
Brochures with descriptive
layouts and a protection of the s
future develooment of the -.
Boca area will be available to
the public.
, Representatives of the Housing
BraneK wHlybt preserM,
-wer VettlwranA -N
vie Council representative wUl,
accept suggestions that might e
Incorporated m fiituire eonstruc
tien. :'
Holiday, Health,

Interest

Pass; Others Die
The Canal Zone Central La Labor
bor Labor Union and Metal Trades
Council, meeting yesterday at
Margarita in regular month jy
session, heard a luU legislative
report on the first session of
the 86th Congress, which ftd.
iourned almost on the heelsI
Nikita Khrushchev last Tues-
Three bills of interest to Zo Zo-nlsns
nlsns Zo-nlsns passed both houses ana
have gone to the White House
lor the President's signature.
One ia the Holiday Bill pro providing
viding providing a paid day off whenever
a federal holiday falls on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, thus assuring worker here
of a long" weekend when holi holidays
days holidays fall either on Friday or
Monday. T?he Monday provision
has existed for some years.
Also passed were:
A mified Health Insurance

ifr government women,

'ng a Clause fis"

ed' eoveraw ior -sens
employed within

inist.ratora here, pro-

at the Panama Canal

interest (to the xreas-

uryl ttiy on tnai poruuuni

.n?SDn for use. Previous

up the Canal Company paid in interest
terest interest on the fuU amount, and
the change is expected to save
it a quarter of a million dollars
uor1v '

Acted on in both Houses, but
In separate versions was a pro pro-noaal
noaal pro-noaal to Increases, mileage and

nehae ''allowances lor em

ployes traveling on official busi
niM or on leave. Some com

promise version Is expected to

pass in ine ioi'uicouuuk bco bco-sion.
sion. bco-sion. ,
Passed in the Senate, but
till to be acted on In the
House ia a bill to exempt non-
us citisens overseas from
paying income ; tax On 45S
government pension checks.
' At present such taxes are de-
dueled before the checks are
''issued.'

Bill

inci

contl;
cs U
the M
A fe

too a

CO. P

RPr Colombian

Presid6ntsoy
Confer At Border
President Ernesto de la 3uar

dla, (Jr- reportedly, will meet

.with Colombian President Al Alberto
berto Alberto Lleras Camargo at the
Panama-Colombian border In

the near future;

It is .believed the border

This has made it necessary
to announce new rules for sub

mitting applications, an Army
spokesman said.

Applications for Cape hart

housing will now be- accepted
in the Adjutant general's Hous1 Hous1-ing
ing Hous1-ing branch of Fort Amador un until
til until 4 pm Sept. 30. s'
It will not be neeessary for
applicants to Indicate their
choices by house numbers and
the application form need not
be routed through civilian per personnel
sonnel personnel office.
If an paplication already has
been submitted to the housing
branch, no further written ap application
plication application is required.
A priority list for Capehart
housing will be posted at the
Curundu Post Office imme immediately
diately immediately after Sept. 3ft, the list
will be prepared from all ap applications
plications applications received.
Military personnel become

eligible for quarters on the

basis of rank and date or ranK.
When houses are released for
assignment, their numbers will
be posted at the Curundu Post

Office. An individual on the

priority list who is Interested
In a particular., unit must ap apply
ply apply .within feu ?workinday8
hh person, or by telephone to
the civilian housmgf, sections f

the Adjutants General's hous housing
ing housing branch (Tel.: Fort Amador

2271) .is
Assignments to units will be
made in the order of housing
points, based on telephone or
personal requests received.. This
procedure will be followed'Tin followed'Tin-til
til followed'Tin-til the first 40 unlst have been
assigned.
Families of some civilian
employes were moved several
months ago from the South
Curundu quarters which were
demolished to make way for
new units. These employes
will compete for the new
Capehart housing" on the basis
of their housing points, under
the same procedure as other
employes.
Once an assignment is ac accepted
cepted accepted by an individual and the

quarters have been occupied, it
will not be possible to permit i
convenience moves for at least
two years, Hnless the- individual
becomes no longer eligible for

three-bedroom quarters.
Moves into Capehart housing

Lieutenants' Nerves
Shatter With Tree
Near Ft. Kobbe Club

Two Army lieutenants, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Bukowski and John F.

Thomas, were relaxing with

their families last night, saieiy
sheltered within their Fptf Gu Gu-Uck
Uck Gu-Uck duplex, when apparently
mayhem broke loose outside
their doors
But the sharp explosion and
flying objects turned out to be
not a misdirected lunar probe
but only a nearby tree struck

by lightning.

, At coidinj; to n-ths-scene ob observers,
servers, observers, the tree. locited be

tween the duplex and the of of-ficcig'
ficcig' of-ficcig' club, literally exploded
and hunks of wood the size of.
small ball bats went Hying

through the neighborhood.

A small amount of damage
was done to one room of the
house and to the canvas cover covering
ing covering on the club pick-up truck

parked -along the street.

Thia momma salvage crews

pwer,femovine the remains of

rth tree, which were obstruct

ing traffic on the residential

street.

from other housing In the Ca

nal Zone will be considered to

be for convenience of the gov

ernment and will be made at

no expense to the tenant.

However, the tenant will be

responsible for the expense of
installing personal equipment
such as air-conditioners and

radio antennas.

To be eligible for three-bedroom
units at Curundu, the
family of the civilian must be
large enough to meet one of the

following requirements:

1. Man and wife with three

or more children;

z. Man and wife with one
child plus the parents of either

the employe or his spouse; or

3. Man and wife, with son
and daughter, one of whom is

more than six years old

J&ental and utility charges for
the three-bedroom Capehart u-

nits will be: rent $57.00; util

ities $13.45; clothes dryer $1.80.

Tne total is $72.25.
Charges are collected by pay

roll deduction, as for other

rental housing.

i All told, 270 Capehart units
r nnw under ieanatruntinn hv

.raMai)der,;lJB.i o'ri ... vM

Army installations in tne canai
Zone. A total of 330 are to be

builfc. They will house families

of eligible enlisted personnel

and civilian employes.
Now under construction are
30 housing units at Fort A A-mador,
mador, A-mador, 36 in the Corozal Ord Ordnance
nance Ordnance area, 18 at Diablo Ter Terrace
race Terrace (adjoining Los Rios), 130
at Fort Clayton, 40 at Curun
du and 16 at Quarry Heights.
The remaining 60 units for
North Curundu are expected
to be started within two
months.
Most of the houses are sin

gle-story duplexes. However, at
Quarry Heights the contract
calls for ,four sets of four-unit,
two-story structures. Of the
quarters, 310 will be three-bed

room units and 20 will be two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom type.

The contract was let by the

US Army Engineer District,

Jacksonville, Fla., and the proj project
ect project is under supervision of the
district's Panama Area Engi Engineer,
neer, Engineer, Ma J. F. R. Moss.

When completed, the units

will be turned over to US Army

Caribbean for operation.

'Please Be Seated1
Hot Yet Apropos
In New Auditorium

After less than two weeks oi
the new school year. Balboa High
School has a splendid new audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, or activities building, just
about ready for use. 1
But there is still one slight prob problem
lem problem about using the new build building:
ing: building: there are no seats. And there
aren't going to be for at least
another six weeks.
According to Balboa Heights of officials,
ficials, officials, sealing equipment was or ordered,
dered, ordered, in plenty of time to be rea ready
dy ready for school opening early this
month. Seals, say the powers, were
actually ordered before construc construction
tion construction began.
Although such 'matters are of

ten top secret at the Heights, it

is reliably reported the delay has
been caused by the manufacturer,
who now, promises to ship the
needed seat by October 1. This
should see them finally, installed

by middle or late November.

or so everybody ; hopes.

Calls For Full UN Debate
On His Boss's Proposals
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Sept. 21 (UPI) Russia today asked the

General Assembly for a full debate on Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev'f

outline for "general and complete disarmament."

Khrushchev, in the major speech of his US tour, last Friday proposed to the As Assembly
sembly Assembly that all the world's armies, navies and air forces be abolished within four
years, leaving forces only to maintain internal security.
Soviet foreign minister Andrei Gromyko, as chief of Russia's delegation to the
Assembly, asked that the item ''general arid complete disarmament" be included in
the agenda as "an important and urgent matter."
The assembly's 21 -nation steering committee, which must recommend any item
included in the agenda, did not immmediately schedule a meeting to take up the
Russian request.
The Russian delegation circulated with Khrushchev's speech a bulky "delega "delegation
tion "delegation of the Soviet government on general and complete disarmament."
This document, according to an explanatory memorandum filed by Gromyko,
constitutes the backbone of Russia's argument for the Khrushchev plan.

"The armaments race not only

constitutes a threat to peace and

to the security of states," the ex

planatory memorandum said, "but

it is already placing a heavy bur burden
den burden on the nations. The efforts of

millions of people and vast mate material
rial material and financial resources are
being diverted to the manufacture

of weapons of war for the destruc

tion of human beings...

"The realisation of '.the pre pre-tram
tram pre-tram ef complete- disarmament
outfhMrt JhediaVileit will-

help t eraat 1he dneeesiarf tV

between states, eliminate all
forms ef the' Cold War and pre
elude the settlement of fontre
vartial international issues by
force.
'The destruction of the means

of waging war would make the
peaceful coexistence of states and
inevitable reality, since any oth other
er other trend in the relations among
states would be entirely excluded."

Meanwhile In San Francisco,
Khrushchev took an early morn
ing walk today en Nob Hill,
waving in cheerful spirits at
work-bound passengers en San
Francisco's famed cable cars.
The walk lasted only a quarter

of an hour. The premier was fol
lowed by a ; swarm -of photogra'

pherj, professional and amateur. "1,!' ?.ttysS

As Khrushchev left the Mark

Hopkins hotel where he is staying

during his San Francisco visit, he
paused for a moment and took a
long view towards the downtown

area.

The area where he walked is

generally in the area where for former
mer former President Harry S. Truman

was accustomed to take his morn

ing strolls during his visits to San

Francisco. .

Khrushchev posed willingly for

photographers and smiled often.

"Of all the ernes I have seen in

the United States," he said. "San

Francisco is the most beautiful.
"San Francisco is a neighbor.
You live vary elose to Russia

Today's Transits

(scheduled)
'Northbound 11
Southbound'..... II
TOTAL ..,: J3
(Clear Cut: 1)

and we look in each ether' win windows.
dows. windows. This is good city. I have
received a very warm welcome
here."
In Washington, the White House
said today that President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's desire for constructive
talks with Khrushchev is not be being
ing being helped by "any personal dis discourtesy"
courtesy" discourtesy" shown the Russian lead leader
er leader on his cross-country tour.
Press secretary James C. Hag Hag-erty
erty Hag-erty reminded; newsroe that "the
Presidents asjc purpose and de desire
sire desire Is to havli-urtchev see eur
country prior'to l;he discussions of
mutual interest thatihe will have
with him at Ca nip David this
weekend' ih

"The president s looking for-J

ward; to. those discussions ana as
he has said- before, hopes that
they can be constructive," Hager Hager-ty
ty Hager-ty added, t
"This .purpose of constructive
meetings at Camp David is not
served by any personal discour discour-tey
tey discour-tey extended to Khrushchev
during his visit throughout our
country." ;'
Hagerty made the comment
when asked whether the President
felt any need for a new statement
calling upon the American people
to be courteous to tiie Soviet Pre Premier.
mier. Premier. -Eisenhower, refreshed after a

Pa., farm, returnsjto his White

House desk today ta prepare for
his new Cold War talks with
Khrushchev.
Eisenhower and Khrushchev
will hold their crucial face-to-face
conference next weekend
at the President's secluded
Camp David, Md., retreat, 40
miles north of Washington.
Eisenhower heard a special
prayer yesterday for Americans

to be "on guard against falsehood.

and guile during the Khrushchev
visit.
JHht prayer was delivered by
tne Rev. Robert A. Macaskill, pas pastor
tor pastor of the United Presbyterian
Church at Gettysburg.
?i also said Khrushchev's new
total disarmament proposal should
be judged in terms of theiBiblical
admonition, "by their fruits ye
shall know them."
The President and Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower attended morning services
at the church, about three miles
from their farm.
Khrushchev got into an uproar uproarious'
ious' uproarious' and hot exchange with Amer American
ican American union leaders in Sam Francis Francisco
co Francisco late last bight.

Union chiefs were still arguing

today exactly what Khrushchev
said in the commotion, but there
was general agreement that he
did' insist that workers in Russia
have the right to strike.
Khrushchev blasted Walter
Reuther, United Auto Workers
president, as a "capitalist
stooge" when Reuther asked
him why he pretended only Com Communists
munists Communists wanted to help the
working man.
The dinner aad argument lasted

BERLIN (UPD-Elvis Presley
has become a symbol if revolt
behind the iron Curtain.
If youth rises up against Com Communism
munism Communism in East Europe, it prob probably
ably probably will march to a rock 'n' roll
tune:
Many Westerners might dislike
Presley-type sideburns, blue jeans
and tight sweaters. But Commu Communist
nist Communist governments hate them.
.What some consider a Symbol of

meetinn will deal with Joint ef- juvenile delinquency in the. West

ton oeiween tne iwo countries hi seen as a possible "counter "counter-.regarding
.regarding "counter-.regarding th Darlen Gap. ;i ; revolutionary" in the East.

Presley's Jeans Now Iron Curtain Youths Revolt Symbol

' And the Communists appear to
be right. V:"-'. : ; r
yWhether you like Presley or hot,
his fans behind the Iron Curtain
are anti government. Talk to a
boy hi blue jesas or a girl, In
tight black pants and you'll usual usually
ly usually find an antl-Communlst. :
'Whyrjt appears that youth! In
Eastern Europe are expressing
their distaste of the existing or order
der order in the only way they can,
All free political expression Is
barred to them. Their press and
radio are censored. All organiza

tions except the church are run
by the Communits, They are reg regimented
imented regimented in school, at work and in
sports.
Their only outlet is to wear
their hair too long, use too much
makeup, dance too wildly, and
adopt as a symbol an American
singer they -r' told they should
despise Elvis' Presley.
Communists Are Worried
The Communists know thil is
a form of resistance and it has
,them worried. sS
Is Moscow, East Berlia, Buda-

Sest, Prague, the Communists
ave declared an ideological war
on tight pants and rock 'n' roll.
The Soviet youth newspaper
"Komsomolskaya Pravda" warn warned
ed warned that extreme western styles
paved tlie way for capitalist be beliefs.
liefs. beliefs. The publication of the Moscow
Young Communist League, Mos Mos-kovsky
kovsky Mos-kovsky Komaomolets, warned that
tight pants ,. and bootleg jazz

could be the first step toward

degradation and crime.

for three hours and 15 minutes
and ended shortly before mid

night.

The AFL-CIO was holding its

national convention in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco but president George Meany

pointedly stayed away from meet

ing Khrushchev. James B. Carey
of the Electric Workers Union, a-

long with Reuther, was a prime
mover in arranging the dinner.
Reuther held a "briefing" for

30Q'4vnea after the session, and

Sve

petted,

,Reuthef

chevj 'I would like to know what

a Soviet worker can do can he
strike? Can' he withhold labor's
power?"
Khrushchev was said to have re replied:
plied: replied: "Yes, he has the right to strike
and there have bene strikes since
the" revolution. But there have
been no recent strikes because the
worker knows the government is
on his side."
Reuther said he pressed the
point further and got the argu argument
ment argument that "labor and government
are of one mind."
The communist loader bscome
very upsot, Reuther said, when
union loaders asked him to ox ox-plain
plain ox-plain ths mass exodus from
North Korea, Poland, Hungary
arid other nations where Rods
had taken over.
Khrushchev told his questioners
to think it over and answer for
themselves.
"You drink. some beer snd you
will find the answers," he said.
At this point, Reuther said, "Mat "Matters
ters "Matters got out of hand."
Khrushchev blushed when
Shirley Maclaine led a leggy
chorus in a spirited perform performance
ance performance of the "Can Can for the
Soviet leader and his wife.
The pudgy Communist boss
appeared indignant after the
performance when attempts
were made to photograph him
in proximity with the scantily-clad
dancers and other
Hollywood glamor girls, a a-mong
mong a-mong them Marilyn Monroe.
"People look better from the
front than from the back," he
said and added that he thought
"Can Can" was "tasteless" and
would not be shown In Russia.
The "Can Can" performance

ested in other things.

was one of the big events dur during
ing during Khrushchev's visit to the
studios of Twentieth ; Century
Fox in Hollywood. The girls, led
by Missv Maclaine, skipped out
onto the' studio floor with skirts
a-flutter just as the ..visiting
couple finished lunch.
' Khrushchev and bis wife.
Nina, appeared embarrassed
by; the performance.
Although Khrushc hey had
little .actual contact with the
stars, he did meet briefly with
co-star Frank Sinatra, Maurice
Chevalier and Miss Maclaine,
When Sinatra asked the So Soviet
viet Soviet leader how a cabaret set
compared with cabarets in Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, Khrushchev replied that he
knew 'nothing of cabarets in
any country and could make no
comparison.
The Soviet premier proved
yesterday there is nothing
wrong with him that, a good
night's sleep a-nd some pop popular
ular popular American enthusiasm
can't fix.
As his car rolled into the
courtyard of the Mark Hopkins
Hotel on Nob Hill after a trip
from Los Angeles he made
several stops to greet crowds on
the way he looked jtired.
But when he got a hearty
welcome from a crowd of 10,000
the Khrushchev spirits jumped
right up again. He clasped his
hands above his head like a
triumphant prize fighter and
stayed in sight of the crowd for
more than five minutes.
A short time later he appear appeared
ed appeared at the window of his 16th
floor "royal suite" and began
waving again.

In six days ef barnstorm
Ing Khrushchev has treated
America to a full measure ef
the famed Khrushchev tern
per jollity and with sud sud-dently
dently sud-dently flaring into anger .and
just as quickly subsiding.
Everyone was amazed at ths
65-year-old Communist's Itind
of human energy. With thai
changes in time from Mqscow
to the East Coats to California,
he sometimes worked 13 and
even 23-hour days.
Most of the newsmen accont
panylng the premier ferveijtly
hoped he would sleep on the
train from Los Angeles torhere
so they could too, but hr.waa
alert the whole itme and roam roamed
ed roamed the aisles talking to report reporters.
ers. reporters. rT-'-It
was noted he was drink-,,
ing remarkably little alcohol
only where the formality
of the occasion or a toast
called for it.
Los Angeles Miyor Norris, Foul Foul-son
son Foul-son kept up his running "feyd"
with Khrushchev af long range'to-

day. :

Poulson labeled as "distortion"
Khrushchev's charge that the
Los Angeles mayor was "get "getting
ting "getting his revenge" by having

Russian-born Jew escort hint
during his Los Angeles tour,
Khrushchev complained that a
man he described as a swarthy
"deputy mayor" rode with hini in
an automobile, in Los Angeles. He
said the man Identified himself
as a Russian-horn Jew formerly
of Rostov.
(Continued en Page 10)

r'Yt-j
t, X J - i. m n..J fc.n mmmmmmmntoi

RUSSIAN WHISTLE-STOP-Sovlet Premier NiklU,Khrushchev. shakes hands with a little Clrl

who was among a crowd of several hundred persons at Santa Barbara, Calif., who wanted -so
get a first-hand look at. the Russian leader. Khrushchev's tram stoDDCd In Santa Barbara'yTJf

ufi namoiotai.

terdajr whila en route to San Francisco.

-



PAGE TWO

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ATOXDAY, lEPTEMBEB II, U

. THE PANAMA

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THIS IS YOUR rORUM THI PtADERS OWN COLUMN
The Mail it orum lei reaetri at The Pa nam America,
leffen f received gratefully ana ara haee-led wfcattr teelideiifial
centrfeutt letter dee't be IwiMtteiit W deeia't iMr Hit
, 4MMt dir. Letter art eubliihae' in the erder received.
Pleaae try la keep laa talHrt limited la ana ease length.
Identity af leHar wriUrt it held in etriefeit confidence.
This newspaper aMumei tm retperwieility let atatemanti at eeinieni
apretsad in letters fram readers.
THE M A U BOX
POLITICS FOR PANCANALIRS
"GravvTrain Tom" (Mail Box, Sept. 19) is giving himself an
easy out for failure to take an interest in the politics of his country
and its relations with others. Quite true, Federal employes of the
United States are prohibited by US law froni certain active log logrolling
rolling logrolling for their political parties.
But there are other political steps, auch ai registering to vote,
contributing to the campaign fund, and expressing their views, on
which there is no prohibition at all.
How many take advantage of the chance to do the things they
clearly can do? A great flock of them use the law controlling poli political
tical political activity by federal employes as a convenient excuse to shrug
off all responsibility.
From what I can see on the Zone, the people who would have
taken an interest in civic matters back home, have no trouble here
ih finding some outlet for their civic interest. The others just shrug
off anything more than two feet beyond their noses.
The Hatch Act restricting politicking by Federal employes was
never intended to discourage free-born Americans from taking an
Interest in public affairs, and everybody knowl this.
I've been expressing my views all along in political discussions.
Never a reproof yet.
' Actually, I wonder how deep is the Zonian s so called indiffer indifference.
ence. indifference. I've been out to dinner or a party four times since Khrushy
landed in the States. At every gathering, there was lively discus discussion
sion discussion of his visit and what it may mean.
Talk II Up

DAMIS' NAMIt
Sir:
For some years now 1 have noticed that English-speaking Pan Panama
ama Panama residents, with the exception of Americana and other foreign foreigners,
ers, foreigners, are in the habit of attempting to Latinixe the names of married
women in their publications.
Yours is about the only newspaper which rarely indulges in
this ridiculous custom of calling a married woman something like
"Mrs. Alice Brown de Johnson" or "Sefiora Alicia Valdes de Ro Rodriguez."
driguez." Rodriguez." Even the Canal Zone military forces seem to go along with
what some people regard as just plain silly when they are report reporting
ing reporting or publishing the name of some married Panamanian woman.
It's perfectly all right for Panamanians 'or Latins as a whole
to call a married woman Seftora de whatever-the-name-of-her-husband
is and they prohablv have a good reason for doing so. But
when we are speaking English let's keep it in the manner of the
English-speaking people and call her just plain Mrs. Jane Brown,
er if you want to be fashionable Mrs. Jane Jones Brown. Let's have
no more "Mrs. de Anything." Just imagine how it would look if a
w-n.-n's ribband's name is Dee and A "de" was placed before it.
Antede

WHOSI MOV IT
Sip; v i
We people of 1st, 2nd and 3rd streets Curundu were forced by
Adjutant General's housing personnel to move from Curundu to
Fort Kobbe for the convenience of the US Government. We have to
pay higher rental rate at Fort Kobbe. We were told that if we did
not o to Fort Kobbe we would have to move into Panama
Four families assigned to Quarters 2025. 2nd Street Curundu
were moved out of their quarters, some to Fort Kobbe and others
to different quarters in Curundu. As soon as these families were
mo-ed out, housing assigned these quarters to contractors
I don't see why these employes of the US government could not
remain in their quarters until the new quarters now being completed
at Curundu are provided for them. If the contractors can stay in
these ouartm at 2nd Street, I don't see why we were forced to
elave them. Are the contractors better than us?
A copy of this letter is being forwarded to Washington and I
am sure something will be done about it. Those people in the
housing office certainly don't know what they are doing.
Dissatisfied Employes

PARADE SUGGESTIONS

Sir:

The military commands and Canal Zone government are
missing a bet in public relations. If the planners of the proposed
Nov. 3 "Independence parade" Insist on marching through the
Zone, I suggest that the United States representative ahow
them every available honor.
For instance, tanks should be lined up at r"?ular Intervals
all along the parade route, prepared for a looming salute.
Let's deck out every serviceman and policeman on the Zone and
line them along the parade route. In full battle dress, thev could
atand at attention and. pay tribute to the "Independent" march marcher.
er. marcher. Let's not be half-way about this thing. They want a 50-50
cut of the Canal profits, so the US should certainly give them
the tame chances for a safe and tan Independence Day parade.
Parade promote.

CORRESPONDENT WANTED

Sir.

I am v;ry anxious to have an exchange of letter with
omeone in your country. I hope you can introduce me to ome ome-one
one ome-one who has the same Idea.
,1 have heard that the main laneuages used In Latin Amer America
ica America are Spanish and Portuguese, and that very little Enellsh is
used. I have just learned from the Yonth Council for Interna International
tional International Contact, the organization to which I belong, that contact
might be made through this newspaper. I think It is a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful Idea to learn the languages of other peoples and deepen
friendships between other countries.
1 T am a 14-year-old Japanese boy and am attending Kukl
High School. My hobbies are collecting rtamps and coin.
Hlroshl Kawashlma
42S Shln-2. Kukl
Saltama. Japan

PANAMA

was. V7r1P4i?!
CUN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

AMERICAN

AMERICAN

Labor News
And
Comments

Br VICTOR RUSH
Jamas (not ao much a riddle)
Hoffa and his colleagues still be believe
lieve believe that the best defensive i to
be offensive.
The Teamster public relations'
men have now invoked the nam
of His Holiness, Pope John XXII,
in their propaganda. .:
This was lone recently in a
futile attempt to silence a crusad crusading
ing crusading Catholic writer, Fa;her Ralph
Gorman, editor of "The Sign."
This is published by the Passion Passion-ist
ist Passion-ist Fathers. They are dedicated to
decency and charity. They have
fought the Teamsters.
One of their articles irritated
James R. Hoffa. One of Horfa's
lieutenants reacted, natu rally.
This fellow is Frank E. Fi.zsim Fi.zsim-mons,
mons, Fi.zsim-mons, vice president of Hoffa's
home Local 299, Detroit.
The Brother Fitzsimmons decid decided
ed decided that any such attack on the'
Teamsters general pr e i d e n t
should be probed. This he de demand
mand demand of Pope John. He wrote
His Holiness a letter asking for
an investigation "for the benefit
of all Catholic people in America
who have access to this maga magazine
zine magazine . because I do not think
that it is the poicy of the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Church to allow Catholic pub publications
lications publications to take it upon them themselves
selves themselves to violate the doctrine of
Citholic Church and i:s teach teachings."
ings." teachings." At this point I wanf ie lane
upon myself te express resent resentment
ment resentment avar Fitisimmens' failure
la include my feed and tolerant
trier. Father enimin Mast,
fightine laber expert end crusad crusader
er crusader f "Ameriee," the Jesuits'
magazine. Without consulting
Father Matte, I'm certain he's
chagrined at being included out.
To Father Gorman, Hoffa's u-
nion brother wrote:
". .Please be assured I find
no fau't with the Catholic Church
What Jim Hoffa's vice pres
ident questioned, said he. was
rather tiormans ngni to iae
it nnnn himse'f" to attack the
Teamsters and James R. Hoffa.
". .1 want it clearly under under-sinnA
sinnA under-sinnA that 1 lh;nk vour comments
and your articles in the past. .
are a comnlete distortion 01 me
truth. Further. I. think you. as a
leader In Catholicism, should do
as we have been taught since we
were old enough to understand
the Catholic Church and its teach
ings, that we do not condemn our
bro hers without a just trial. .
Then came an ariac en n.
McClelland and Robert Kennedy.
And, et course, the demand that
Father ftnrman he probed.
In hig letter. Fitzsimmons sug suggested
gested suggested that Father Gorman check
some sources. Thereis one source.
Bro'her Frank Fitzsimmons him himself.
self. himself. Fitzsimmons testified after
Jim Hofa, under oath, had ex
plained how he could spend large
amount of cash Hoffa swore he
had borrowed tens of thousands
of dollars from union officialj to
cover soecial expenses, mis is
whit FitTaimmnns said after ad
mitting that h" had lent Hoffa $2,-
000. nrf v retor ed dv
ouerying whether Fitz had gone to
the bank to get fie two grand:
"No .... l went nome. mat
avenino 1 wen home nH the re-
Suit of it was the next day I had
h monev inri I hrOUffht it down
to the office and I gave it to him."
KenneHv then asked: "YOU hap
pen to have kept this cash at
home?"
A: "I keep cash at home."
Q: "In a little box?"
A: "No sir."
Q: "Just around the house?"
A: "Yes."
THr ii a eond hearted chao. He
lent Jimmie the money in 1953.
As an o'ficiallv low income vice
nreiMent inH business a Pent, he
could spare the two thousand for
four vears. Jimmie didn t return
the loan until September 1957.
Nn if father ftnrman were to
write the authorities and ask for
m-rthe o' fi wildnt Brother
Fi'x be indignant?
And Hoffa, too.
'IXOTIC" HOLD-UP
LONDON fUPI) Strip tease
artist Thelma Sm'th. 11, is exotic
even when exepntinr a rr'me.
Thelma. who is billed a Silmt
Ahmet the Turkish nelight. was
jailed for three months yesterday
for holding up a frienH' rich un uncle,
cle, uncle, using a long, bamboo eigaret
holder ai a make-believe gun.
Paul Revere, famout for
hi midnight ride from Bos Boston
ton Boston to Lexington en April 18,
1776, waa probably the most
fimim American, ailver ailver-mtth.
mtth. ailver-mtth. He made gunpowder,
false teeth, church bells, the
boiler plate in Robert Ful Fulton'
ton' Fulton' steamboat and planned
and engraved the first bank
note for Congress. But by
trade he was a silversmith.
More than 00 piece of hi
tin work are extant
O Eneyclopadls BriUniui

matter off
FACT
IBP

We Launched Ours From a

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By
TOMORROW'S LABOR DAY (For
Vniicneii mat is): Caiy Gram
still burning up the L. D. wires
with calls to "Destry a" Dolores
Gray. .A study of tne Congres Congressional
sional Congressional Record will show that most
of the bills introduced to weak weaken
en weaken tne emoremeni of. the U. .S.
Narcotics Act have been intro introduced
duced introduced by leftwingers..what hap happened
pened happened to Castro's purge 01 gangs gangsters?
ters? gangsters? Instead they're finding a
haven there from American au authorities
thorities authorities who are looking for
them. .Ever since I mentioned
that the Latin Quarter's Ed Ris Ris-man
man Ris-man is one of the few college
graduates in the, nightclub, busi business,
ness, business, I've been flooded with the
names of other .including; Al
Mandel who ope'rafes the New
Merritt Club in Cresskill, N. J; "He
is both a college and law schooi
graduate. . .Wonna know who,
started the "modern" Mafia in
New York? It was Ignazi "Ltipo
the Wolf" Saietta, an in law of
Ciro Terranova, infamous as "The
Artichoke King." Lucky" Luciano
and Frank Costello got their starts
as "torpedoes" for him. .Woif
Ba.it:, Ginger Edwards of the L.
Q. Did she resume with realtors
playboy Bob Lee?). .Talking a a-bout
bout a-bout wolves, did you hear of the
one who offered a gal a lift, but
she already was wearing one?
(Oops.)
TODAY'S HEADLINES YESTER YESTERDAY:
DAY: YESTERDAY: Ava Gardner and Kim No Novak
vak Novak in training fof the battle of
the century. Both want th lead
in "The Image Makers.". .Ernie
Warren, the popular Hotel Edison
maestro and opera star Eva De-,
Luca making music together. .
Now it's singer Eilenn Barton and
Howard Gray eating their roast
biff at McCarthy's Steak House
(at Mirror Square.). .Isn't it
about time stripper Rip Torn
went on a tear?. . .For nostal nostalgiaand
giaand nostalgiaand good food. Janssen'ii fa
mous Hofbrau in-the Graybar .
Are Lance and .Jill arguing al already?.
ready?. already?. . .Observation: If you're
a Red, better off you should be
dead.
WEST COAST WOOSOME3:
Barbara Luna, who just complet completed
ed completed a role in "The Blue Angel," Is
consoling Vic Damone. ."Yel ."Yellowstone
lowstone ."Yellowstone Kelly" tar Edd "Kookie"
Byrne and Asa Maynor. .The
other angel In "The Blue Angel;"
Stella Stevens, getting a rush
from Warren Beatty. .John Ire Ireland'
land' Ireland' switch today to older wo women:
men: women: 25-year-old Valerie Allen.
. .Tuesday Weld's birthday was
Thursday.
I'M HAVING A BALL: Thll
Matsch, ton of the Austrian UN
diplomat being most diplomatic
with Nancy Damon, of Tiffany's
at the Chateau Madrid. . My
friend Bob Anthony, "Hoboken's
Goodwill Ambassador of Song,"
writes mat ne took tinging en
gagements in Puerto Rico and

Gait urea Pearls

do wear
mercurio
Jewellers
Central t,M

"Of W SS M

C r"Hi.

rni mn.iri.iii mmmmmmi wmm-mmJ

LEE MORTIMER
Cuba to be near Ave Gardner. "I
would marry her in a minute if
she would have me. Does sue
know him?. .Talking about Jer Jersey
sey Jersey singers, my plug for lonner
Mayor Kenny's protege, Johnnie
Bulano has all the talent agen agencies
cies agencies trying to sign him to a
pact. .With Lilia Guizar still not
able to make her Chateau Ma Madrid
drid Madrid preem, the guest are get getting
ting getting wonderful Heiene Aimee ins instead.
tead. instead. .New York wakes up next
week when El Morocco and Chez
Vito take the vacation sings
down. .Ann Corio the stripper
who turned legit and CBS' Bob
Pfeiffer at Ratt4zzi's. .Sabra Sa Sa-marr,
marr, Sa-marr, the exotic "Turkish'-' '-belly
dancer -at, the Latin; Quarter is
Australian. What could be' more
appropriate for a gal from down
under. .Let every one else take
their bow in Las Vega but
wasn't it pal Wilbur Clark who
started the Japanese fad two
i years ago with tne Geisna Uin
Revue at the wonderful Desert
Inn and then started the specta
cular fad with the Paris Lido
girls at the Star Dust, the. sec second
ond second edition of which sbowfull of
partly clad nymphs is still knock knocking
ing knocking eyes out.. according to croon
oner Tommy Leonetti, girls wno
dine alone pine alone. (To his
record?)
I'M LIVING ON BORROWED
TIME: One reason for the recent
activity in New York on the dive
and deadfall front is a tough
campaign in the Chicago area
by various federal auth o r i t i e s
which has resulted in an" exodus
of "hotter" thugs and many of
the girls. It's reported that the
latter must pay $1)00 in advance
for permission to work New York,
considered a gold mine. .' .Many
ot thf boys went to Arizona, Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, California and Canada for
their "health" or are hiring out
as OjUt'of-town "torpedoes-" .vMy
"friedds'J were, supposed to Jbe,
bringing a .torpedo ior ine,,o, if.
he was comin from Qhfcago I made,
it easier for them by spending,
last night there without a body bodyguard
guard bodyguard either, or as a U.S. prose prosecutor
cutor prosecutor said this week: "It would
take four years to clean up the
Chicago' police force." Some Chi Chicago
cago Chicago policemen have been used
as executioners by the mob in
the past but not on me I hope.
It's my vacation.
BY THE WAY, WHAT BECAME
OF CASTRO?. .Today's John Ire Ire-land
land Ire-land item is Janet Priest. (Is he
girl crazy?). .Gene Tunney, Gov.
Ribicoff and Marc Connelly a
mortg the celebs .at Luchow's. .
Stella Stevens will have to forego
Memphis on her ballyhoo tour
for "The Blub Angel" because she
cannot return to her home
state due to court action over
the son she was accused of "kid "kidnaping"
naping" "kidnaping" to California. .Orte of
the Indians in "Yellowstone Kelly"
is a' Navajo named Joe Yellow-
with (Pride

Pork Barrel

A- "-
NEa Stryitt, lie-
shirt. .Buddy Bregman phoned
his reservation for a ringside for
Peggy King's opening at Mother
Kelly's in Chicago (So how about
Shirley Carmel Johnston, Jonny'
almost ex?) . .Is BB having a
bebe or ain't she?. . .Julie Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, the lovely thrush, postponed
the wedding to fashion designer
Mort Goldman. Career, etc. .
A new celeb hangout is the En Envoy
voy Envoy on Lexington where you
own steak.
NEXT WEEK I'M FREE (So are
you): Otto Preminger has a stock
answr to questions about his
"feud" with Sam Goldwyn. "How
can I be feuding with someone I
don't even talk to?",. ."Jhere a
Newark stripper named, Ginny
Hoffa. .If Val Anthony, the.ging the.ging-ing
ing the.ging-ing "find" at the Living Room,
would take those tips from Palm
Beach society dancer Bob Faro,
he'd end up in the chips. .Nope.
That was not Tony Perkins and
Jane Fonda at the Golden Fiddle.
The two have been and are in
Hollywood making "The Tall Sto Story"
ry" Story" at the Warner lot.
WELCOME BACK WALTER (I'm
out to lunch and breakfast and
dinner, too.)
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
f Christian Education of the E E-piscepal
piscepal E-piscepal Church in the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocese of the Panama Can Canal
al Canal Zone.)
Your Evening Bible Readings
St. Luke 2:40-50
AND THE CHILD CREW
; "And the child grew, and wav waved
ed waved strong in spirit, filled with
wisdom; and the grace of Cod
was upen him."
Jesus constantly referred to the
kCnd of l!fe He had known as a
boy, and He drew illustrations
from it. He spoke of fields and
flowers, of sewing seed and ga gathering
thering gathering the harvest, of vineyard,
of fishing with a net, of building
towers, of shepherds, of children
played in the market-place. He
told of hired laborers, of dinners
and wedd'ngs, of a poor woman
searching th house for a lost
coin.
The house in wh'ch Hi family
lived would be plain by modern
standards. It would have had lust
one room, with no windows, and
no floor except the earth. Up the
side of the house were steos. Ir
the evening the family would
enmo tnese steps and, striding
on the roof, would watch the set setting
ting setting sun which, by Jew'sh re reckoning,
ckoning, reckoning, ushered In a new day.
BELLA VISTA
RELEASE
: W ED. 23

fnnmirn fj r IN TEN
IIMULM SECONDS
n mx ( THOUSANDS

lie Washington
Merry-Go -Round
" ty DWKW PEARSON :

i t V,
WASHINGTON.-Tbe public know
that Nikita Khruiiienev of Rut-.
sia lat down in the Mark Hopkins
Hotel in San Francisco' yesterday
to be cross-examined by a group
of AFL-CIO leader. But the pub public
lic public doesn't know what happened
behind the Kene"" before this
meeting wa arranged. i4
When- Jame Carey, -president
of the United Electrical Work Workers,
ers, Workers, arrived at Unity House, Pa.,
ior the recent .AFL-CIO execu executive
tive executive council meeting, he had no
sooner stepped inside the door
than -he was paged. It wa Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Menshikov in Washing Washington
ton Washington cajling.:-, ?a ---js
"It 4 ii:- important,? be ald,
"that Khrushchev get the view
of American Labor leader. Yve
will agree to such conference.'
Carey went into tne aining
room, sat down at the most im important
portant important table, No. 8, called the
"captain' table," usually occupied
by David Dubinsky, head of the
International Ladies Garment
Worker which owns Unity House.
, On this- occasion it wa! o
cupied by president George Me Me-any
any Me-any and Jay Lovestone, the re reformed
formed reformed Communist who is Mea Mea-ny'i
ny'i Mea-ny'i anti-Communist adviier.
Meany didn't look loo hospitable
as Carey -sat down. He had heard
him paged, by the Russian Am-
ucurge, i wa pagea n'lmy
arrival .here by Menshikov," said
Carey, "and he has agreed to a
meeting between labor and
Khrushchev. Khrushchev has a
very tight schedule but he will
agree to meet with us in San
Francisco. 1 wanted to know what
are the wishes of labor."
"Jim," replied Meany, "you de delivered
livered delivered the message and you
know how I feel."
"That I do," replied Carey.
Jay Lovestone remarked that
he would like to tell Khrushchev
a thing or two, to hi face.
"Do you want me to let up a
meeting?" asked Carey.
"Khrushchev would no more
meet with Jay Lovestone," replied
Lovestone, "than the chief rabbi
would eat ham on Yom Kippur."
"I don't think Khr uihchev
know of your existence," replied
Carey, "but I'll try to arrange
ii wnn Meany permission. Sup Suppose
pose Suppose we put you both on tele television
vision television and give you 20 minutes
and Khrushchev 20 minutes."
"I'll take ten.", snapped Love-
atone.
ASKING FOR PUNISHMENT
Later, at the closed-door AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO executive council meeting,
Meany expressed his blunt disap disapproval
proval disapproval of any labor conference
with Khrushchev. ;
Obviously Meany badn't irea
lized the amazing change that
must have taken .place Inside
Russia when its No. l man wa
not only willing to face a bat
tery of press dub question but
sit down with blunt-talking A A-mericsn
mericsn A-mericsn labor leader who have
taken the lead in opposing com communism.
munism. communism. This would never have hap happened
pened happened under Stalin, nor under
Malenkov, his successor, nor with
Foreign Minister Molotov. They
am noi tolerate debate or disa
greement.
However, Deputy Premier Mi Mi-koyan
koyan Mi-koyan had stuck his head in the
lion' mouth at a luncheon with
Carey, Walter Reuther, Bill Do-,
herty, head of the .Letter Car Carriers,
riers, Carriers, Jack Knight, 'head' oi the
Last Rose,
By INEZ
The last rose of summer would
afflict me, annually, with a great
deal more dolor if it did not also
signal the beginning of another
theatrical season.
For those of us who are stage stage-struck,
struck, stage-struck, September is more full of
promise and excitement than a
grab bag.
Stage buffs are stage-struck hot
in' the ssnse that we hanker to
chew the scenery or play "Ham "Hamlet,"
let," "Hamlet," but that the theatre never
ceases to be for us a wonderful
escape hatch into never-never
land. 1 j
Th stage offer us two-and-one-half
hours in another, if not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily a better, world, as witness
Tennessee Wil'iams and the an angry
gry angry ybung men. There is no new
play by Mr. Williams listed for the
com'ng season, and that 1 jus
dandy with me.
At no time have I ever been
abl to "identify" with any of Mr.
Williams' characters or situations.
I have bsen around quite a lot,
but to my knowledge never in a a-ny
ny a-ny community where cannibalism
or castration are practiced. or
young men tossed outdoors to be
torn apart by savage dogs.
There are days when I wonder
why the South' doesn't stop chas chasing
ing chasing damyankees and take out af after
ter after its own authors' with a aquir aquir-rel
rel aquir-rel gun.
(If an interesting facet of the
theatre that the- "regional, writ writ-ers".
ers". writ-ers". dominate tre boards from
time to time. Before the decadent
South of Mr. William took over,
it was th bleak; dour New Eng England
land England of Eugene O'Neill.
( Everyone euffered. including
audience. One look; from any New
England character and the milk
curdled. By the end of Act 3,
when most of the character had
died of guilt complexes or been
killed, you fel that even If they
were bound for hell, they "werr
better off than in New England.
(Speaking of regional writing,
have you noticed that the Midwest
' coming into the fore a a place
where evryone I hopelessly frus frustrated
trated frustrated either becaui ho ha or

Oil Worker, and Joe Beirne, head
of the Communications Work Worker.
er. Worker. They had heckled and cross cross-examined
examined cross-examined him,- .
1 Dispite this,-Khrushchev, wrtT
Menshikov' blessing, was readv ta

return for aimilax punishment'
Meany knew all thi. However, hi
exploded ati the closed-door ex executive
ecutive executive council meeting. v
t"U President Eisenhower and
the State Department want to
welcome this tvrant tn th. irmt.
ed States that'a their busines
k iJ tin. .A.' w
. jui i want no part eg
it and neither do the great ma
jority of working people w re represent."
present." represent." f ,y. I4
s -Meany added that he under-
Itood Carey had already arrang arranged
ed arranged a meeting with -Khrushchev
through the Soviet Embassy.
"Whafa wrong with some of u
meeting with Khrushchev?" hot
back Carey, who ha waged a
better battle to purge Commun Commun-im
im Commun-im from labor union..
"It doesn't mean ive agree with
him or condone communism. On
the cdntrary, we want to tit
down "with thi man and set him
traight on a few thing, includ including
ing including how American labor feels -bout
event In Hungary.
' "We i)lo want to "set him
Itraight on the hieh livln
ard and democracy enjoyed by
American, wprking people
Meany countered that th th,.
chev visit would .be interpreted
a ,"appeaement' our NATO
allies in Europe. w"
"I feel the same way about it,"
Meany added. "If the White.
House and State Department
want to wine and dine this guy
with blood on hi hands, Amer American
ican American labor doesn't hive to get in into
to into the act." i: ..
MUTHfR DISAftMIS
Walter Reuther immediately
spoke up to ay that there was
no "appeasement" in talking te
Khrushchev "itraight from the
shoulder in the usual American
way."
"This it a golden opportunity
for American labor to (peak its
piece in the cold war," Reuther
said. "Khrushchev is a former
workingman, and miner, fie may
not understand the State Depart Department,
ment, Department, but we can talk to him
in his own language."
"Communications is my busi business,".,
ness,"., business,"., interrupted Joe Beirne,
president of the .American Com Communication
munication Communication Worker. "It 1 the
bread and butter of my union.
Everyone aayi that the way to
world peace if through under understanding.
standing. understanding. How are we going to
under itand thi guy if w don't
communicate with him? It wa
the Apostle Paul who said if
yWre goiftf to c o n v e r t tha
heathen. you must carry the Gospel-to
them."
"I agree with that idea 108
percent," said Doherty, president
of the Letter Carrier,'r except
that it Was not Paul who war
the first to carry the Lord's,
message. It was Moses.
"Saint Paul may have pioneer pioneered
ed pioneered your union, Joe, but Moses
was the, first letter carrier. He
carried the word of the Lord on
slabs of stone down from Mount
Sinai."
This wa the rougfo-ind-tum-ble
debate held behind closed
doors by American labor leader
before some of them arranged
to meet the head of the Soviet
Union in an equally rough-and-tumble'
debate in San Francisco.
First Rows
R0BB
hasn't a passel of money? Either
way, he can't win.)
The 1959-60 season lnrludei an.
other old reliable, a play on the
" pu complex, pr momiam, by
Willi in Inge.
And there i to be a melodra
ma on the Hardin P Ariminintratinn
fittingly called "the Gang's All
Here."
And a musical that 1 hone U
ten strike, ilnce it is about a ten ten-strike
strike ten-strike character, Fiorella La Guar Guar-dia,
dia, Guar-dia, and called "FioreUo".
Any theatrical season is yummy
that includes Mary Martin in
new musical ("The Sound of Ma Magic")
gic") Magic") by Rodger and Hammer Hammer-a:ein
a:ein Hammer-a:ein with a book by Lindy and
Crouse; Jessica Tandy in an excel excellent
lent excellent Britain import, "Five-Finger
exercise," and Jackie Gleason
and Walter Plgdeon in "Take Mo
Along,'' the musical version of one
of Eugene O'Neill' best play,
An wiiaerncss.
During ; the coming ituon.
Broadway wi'l be atar studded
with Liuren Bacall, Henry Fonda,
Barbara Bel Geddes, Julie Harris,
Kim Stanley Eartha Kitt. Janet
Gaynor, 'Katharine Cornell, Rex
Harrison, Maurice Evans and oth other
er other favorite too numerous to men
tion.
With such theatrics! riches to
choose from, what matter that the
customer will have to heist a. bank
thi season tt ; buy tickets. Tho
Mary Martin; musical will com
mand a new and soaring top of
$9.00. Several' of the new drama
will kite the Friday and Saturday,
night price to a new high of
$7.50 per ducat. ......
But what is a little thing Met
grand larceny for a grand sea-
OD7 -r ,j ..
LEAVES FIRM MONEY
CORK. Ireland (UPD-Tho fact
that Denis Delea "worked "ex "extremely"
tremely" "extremely" concientiously for-tho
same company 6T year right up
to the day before he died failed to
satisfy him. His will left $84 to
the company "to compensate for.
any time I have waited In their
employment 1 v 4 W-

t



MONDAY. SEPTEMBER II, 1MI

TU fAMAMA AMERICAN AM VCDtTTJCDlKl BAILI KIWrAja
iAa IrtRII
Jit
... f
? If
5, j.
it
T iiii.i i I ijrjr- "-vv-r r
(AMERICAN
Is
1?

HE 'PANAMA 7

i

hew automatic reflex
the finest 35 you can own
is a NIKON
range finder-coupled

continues

to

it records in

ackertisiiniQ

amid circulation

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

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

AND
what is true of August is true of
the seven months of the year so far. The trend
of advertisers and readers to which has been
running strong for several years, is running
stronger than ever.

WHY?
WE THINK

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

you'll agree

7

WITH AN IMPROVISED GAYEL Commander Oeorf Simon opens the meeting which wu the
first at the new American Legion, Pot 2 homet Building IS, France Field. The gavel, signify signifying
ing signifying that the building if still under construction, was utilized for effect. A gala opening is be being
ing being planned for the inauguration of Post 2 in the near future. Trom left to right: Chaplain
Edwin Webster; Simon; post adjutant & department vice commander Joseph D. Morgan; and
Mrs. Ida M. McOade, post finance officer. Mrs. McDade, a lieutenant in the Army Nursing
Corps faring -World War II, is Post 2's only member of the fair sex. (Photo: Peter Koconis)

Increase Of Negative UN Vote
Against Red China Expected

UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (UPI)
Diplomatic sources predicted op
yesterday that tbe General Assem
bly, reacting to Communist activ activities
ities activities in Tibet and Laos, would in increase
crease increase the margin of its negative
vote against a move to seat the
Chinese Communists In the Unit United
ed United Nations.
The assembly meetr today
morning to take up the action of
its steering committee which last
week rejected by a 12-7 vote with
one abstention an Indian Soviet
move to relace the Chinese Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists with representatives of
the Peiping regime.
Consideration comes as part of
the steering committee's report on
items recommended for full de debate
bate debate later in the assembly session.
The annual general, or1 policy, de debate
bate debate also was scheduled to be con continued
tinued continued with speeches by Austria
and Colombia.
: Soviet Premier Nlklti S
Khrushchev's visit of last Friday,
with his presentation of a dis disarmament
armament disarmament proposal before the as assembly,
sembly, assembly, was becoming a secon secondary
dary secondary topic of corridor conversa conversation.
tion. conversation. Most delegates were skeptical
of Khrushchev's plan but few
were willing to Teject it publicly
out of hand while their disarma disarmament
ment disarmament experts gave it the "very
careful examination" Secretary of
State Christian A. Herter prom promised
ised promised It in Washington.
Diplomats were ftxoected to u
China representation debate to
discuss at length the Red Chinese
bleodbath in Tibet Although the
Dalai Lam appealed for "im "immediate
mediate "immediate Intervention" by the U.
N. to "stop the wanton and ruth ruthless
less ruthless murder of -my people". No
delegation had proposed that his
appeal be listed as an agenda
item.
But there was nothing to stop
any delegate from raising the
Tibetan issue in any other jdebate
and the move to bring Red China
into the organization, afforded an
opoortune forum.
Ever since 1950, when India
first soujrht to oust the representa representatives
tives representatives of Generalissimo Chiang Kai
Shek's government, the assemblv
ha voted not to consider such
action. ;
Usually, the decision has been
taken on a motion ,by the United
States, which again this year pro proposed
posed proposed that the assembly decide
"not to' consider, at its 14th ses session,
sion, session, any proposals to exclue the

Major Auto Firms
Put Squeeze On 6s

Pushing VMJs

DETROIT (UPI)J The major
auto companies fwffl put. the
queexe on their standard-size
sixes next year by eutttng the
extra cost wemiwm. far thir v.

8 s. "

standard sixes in a narrow rea
between njQre. powerful V-8's
nd rae more economical sixes in
the industry's new compact cars.
In other words, the industry is
hoping that buyers who are not
satisfied with me. performance of
the compact cars will pay a little
extra for, the increased power of

me y-s s rainer man stop halfway
at the standard six..
The new move. dniimi u vn

V-8 engines alive in the kw kw-priced
priced kw-priced standard-size market, was
started bv Edward NT rnu n.

eral manager of the Chevrolet

amsion 01 .General Motors..
' It was an nnwr tn VAmutitij,,,

th auto companies created for
themselves by introducing small smaller
er smaller and more compact cars in an
effort to meet growing eompeti-

nOTt i ram roreign manuracturern

ana prooucers e .AmericnbuiU
eompact ears.

AN INDEPENDENT

am

DAILY NEWSPAPER

mm.

'Let the peope know th truth and the country it wt" Abrtihom Lincoln

j "Wt a

Th dafttflsd Ad of

;Th Ptntnila American

Are Sale' Clants!

representatives of the government
of China or to seat representa representatives
tives representatives of the central people's gov government
ernment government of the people's Republic

of China."

With the admission of more So Soviet
viet Soviet satellites and increasing sup support
port support for the Peiping government
among the Afro Asian "neutral "neutralists,"
ists," "neutralists," the margin by which the
assembly has rejected the seat seat-Red
Red seat-Red China move has dwindled.
The 1950 vote against the In Indian
dian Indian move wag 33-16. The margin
later climbed toa high of 44-10
and then dropped steadily until
last year the vote was 44-28 with

9 abstentions.

The l-vote edge, diplomatic
sources predicted, would be in increased
creased increased this year.

Judge Orders Desi
Arnaz To Appear
On Drunk Charge
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 21 (UPI)
Actor-producer Desi Arnaz,
43, has been ordered to appear
in Municipal Court next Monday
on a plain drunk charge.
Arnaz, husband of comedien comedienne
ne comedienne Lucille Ball, was arrested on
this charge early Saturday and
held in jail for an hour and a
half before post $21 bail. His bail
will be forfeited if he fails to
appear for next week's hearing.

SUP-MOTHER DIES
WESTON-SUPER-MARE, Eng.
(UPI) Mrs. Doris Kendall, 46,
step-mother of the late actress
Kay Kendall, died in a hospital
here yesterday. She was the sec second
ond second wife of Kay's father, Terry
Kendall, 57-year-old comedian.
Kay, wife of actor Rex Harrison,
died of leukemia two weeks ago.

Racists Seek Louder Voice
In Choosing Next President

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) -The
segregationist Citizens Coun Council
cil Council of America called yesterday
for a politically unified South to
give the region a louder voice in
selecting the next President.
Citizens Council representatives

from nine southern states, wind

ing up the two-day gathering of
the consolidate group, set elec election
tion election of unpledged presidential
electors in 1960 as the goal of the
councils. , t ,
About lOO delegates, from Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Arkansas. Florida, Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi. South
Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia,
were to "start a campaign at the
grass roots level to bring about
southern solidarity" when they
return home Monday.
The nine states represented at
the convention here command 90
votes in the electoral college.
Council officials said this meant
the South could hold the balance

Of power in determining the next

President if the election is a

close race.

"It is not our intention to bolt

or to create a third party,' said
re-elected president Roy Harris of

Augusta, Ga. "We just want to

unify the South so that we can
be in a trading position, not only
next year in the presidential elec election
tion election but from now on."
Mississippi Citizens Council
executive secretary Bob Patter Patterson
son Patterson said "We are not too much
concerned about the (Democratic
National) Convention, because
they (the national party) aren't
going to nominate any man ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable to the South. But we can
make ourselves heard if enough
southern states get together and
elect free and unpledged presi presidential
dential presidential electors."
"If it is a close election" Pat Patterson
terson Patterson added, "then the southern
presidential electors will hold the
balance of power. They would
then be in a position to get com committments
mittments committments from the party nomi nominees
nees nominees and if unsuccessful there
they rou'd throw the pipeline into
the U. S. House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives where the South' would be
In a good position."

BELLA VISTA

RELEASE
WED. 23

n mx THOUSANDS
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A A cuts
Vft T retyping
W III cnecin9
Vft all
Xi I i proofreading
XJj erifax
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makes
many
short

cuts possible -- gives you 8
copies of a letter or other
items in 1 minute.
Copies are 100 accurate.
Reproduces all colors of

ink and pencil. Several J

models. Ask for a free
demonstration at
Kodak
Panama, Ltd.
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After your first shampoo with New
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Read Our Classifieds



FAG I POUR

r 45 IMA AKntlCAK AX DfDIfKJCBDT DAILY KXW8FAPBA
MOKBAT, f tmMBtft U. lid

4 j

'Social and

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

CARIBBEAN COLLEGE CLUB ENTERTAINS
AT ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP COFFEE SATURDAY
The Cristobal Komin'i Club buildinr in Margarita was
the scene Saturday of the annual membership coffee of the
Caribbean College Club. More than 55 members and suests
" attended.
The refreshment tables was laid with a white linen cloth
and centered with an old-fashioned bouquet of pastel shaded
flowers.
Mrs. V. L. Morris, first president of the club, presided at
the PeruTian silver service. She was assisted by Mrs. J. H.
Pfau, first vice president. Mrs. C. N. Nix and Mrs. E. W. Areo
were in charje of refreshments.
Special guests including the coffee were Mrs. W. R. W hit hit-sell,
sell, hit-sell, Mrs. P. W. Gove, Mrs. .Norma Bock, Mrs. E. H. Davison
and Mrs. R. A. Orvis.

DOROTHY

STUDIO OF DANCE
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL, BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC

Special classes for kindergarten and nre-school tots.

CLUB o CLUB o CLUB

c
L
u
B
c
L
U
B
C
L
U
B

lV payment starting
from fl(Se

for
with
at
PANAMA
Auto Row and
"M,f Street

50

CLUB o CLUB o CLUB

A VIA MCA

Otii

tenviSe
CHASE'S
c
L
U
B
C
U
B
C
L
U
B
WEEKS
ONLY
first week free
COLON
8th Street and
Bolivar Ave.

gjfgjBHgHVMMMtfsV' rplWsBssBejrt -"jXflpMBBrjae?'pv-v-"-v.v PPPIP'v:-r-!'L-t,!-i-r .;-!BPPWIslP(a ..-....-.iBaJW ''X-x 'fl!v-,.!:.,!..-....'.".',.,.i;.''-';-'

OMtjtf Trip from Pojiwmo
Visit Mfdellirt or no QJiHonol Ct

You

Sox 134,
Panama

Balboa Rainbow Girl
Plan Opon Installation
Miss Sandra McKay will be
ins;alled as the new worthy ad advisor
visor advisor of the Balboa Order of Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow for Girls in an open instal installation
lation installation Saturday evening at 7:30 at
the Balboa Scottish Rite Temple.
Margarita Church Women
To Fete Gulick Guild
Members of the Protestant
Chapel Guild of Fort Gulick will
be guests of the Women's Auxilia Auxiliary
ry Auxiliary of the Margarita Union Church
at a meeting at 7:30 tomorrow
evening. Guest speaker will be
Chaplain James Whitman of the
Fifteenth Naval District.
Devotional leader will be Mrs.
.Marion Franklin and hostesses
will he Mrs. Virginia Faris. Mrs.
Grace Pfau and Mrs. Hazel Rich Rich-lards.
lards. Rich-lards. Sojourners Dinner
Is Tomorrow E zoning
Panama Chapter 35 of the Na National
tional National Sojourners will have a reg regular
ular regular monthly meeting tomorrow
evening at the bohio of the Na National
tional National Distillery in Panama City.
Cocktails will be served at 6:30
and dinner at 7:15 p.m. All mem members
bers members are urged to attend.
Esther Circle Meets
Tonight In Balboa
Mrs. Doris Doris Harned will
be hostess to members of Kslrer
Circle of the Balboa Union Church
at 7:30 this evening at her homa-,
2245 Carr, Balboa.
Miss Lois McClure will lead the
devotionals, and the book "Dear
and Glorious Physician" by Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Caldwell will be reviewed by
Mrs. Florence La Clair,
Parish Supper Tonight
At St. Luke's Hall
Members and friends of St.
Luke's Cathedral will gather at
6:30 this evening In Bishop Mor
ris Hall for a covered dish parish
supper. The program will be cent centered
ered centered on the organizational life of
the parish, leaders will be intro introduced
duced introduced and activities discussed.
Bishop R. Heber Gooden will
greet the congregation, and Dean
Mainert J. Peterson will be chair chairman
man chairman for the evening. Mrs. WiT WiT-liam
liam WiT-liam Robinson, president of the
Episcopal Women of the Parish,
is in charge of arrangements, as assisted
sisted assisted by committes of the Moan Moaning
ing Moaning and Evening Guilds.
OES Sewing Circle
Plant Saturday Lunch
The Sewing Circle of Fern Leaf
Chapter. Order of the Eastern
Star, will sponsor a no-host lunch

gives morel

Take odyoqrage of our flbulos offer.

We Give You

Round trip ticket
(Panama tax included)
Money for 1 week
Hotel expenses
give us:
Down Payment
12 Monthly payments
mi

consult m mmmw:

t

Working People

ackom
1 driver
H cooks
i Sailors um it
12 Paintor'a
product
ingredient
S Dock worker
4 Dancers
us thorn
8 Engage
( Ixpunger
IS Italian money
TObts
14 Heraldic band 1 Cuitom
laiTif.f.i 10 Deer track
IS Uncivilized
1 Concernin
ones
30 A butcher
sells these
21 Printers'
measures
23 Spanish
meaiurea
34 Church
service
5Xf"Vntiirv tolant
i 22 Night, before Mountain
24 Conitructed
nymph
2 Spoken
, 37 rinish
i 30 More solitary
' 32 School book
34 Raid
33 Dress
36 Watch
37 Fathers
35 Pack
40 Ancient Asian
41 Constellation
42 Helmet part
45 La need
: 48 Confession
H War god
i 52 Fishermen
use it
53 Walked
B4 Ventilate
95 Turns off
course
SS Lampreys
1 87 Permit
DOWN
: 1 Baseball
fc players
use them
(i
eon Saturday at 12:30 In th Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Room of the Tivoli Guest
House.
All members of the Eastern
Star are invited to attend. Furth Further
er Further information may be obtained
by calling Balboa 1440 or Navy
3171.
IAWC Committee
Card Party Wednesday
The Asilo de Bolivar Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Inter-American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club will have a card party
Wednesday at the Union Club.
During the tea timi at four,
played and the drawing for the
fashions from Motta's will be dis dis-door
door dis-door prize, a pair of branched
candelabra donated by Henry
Sommerfreud of Mercurios, will
be held.
Table reservations may be made
at the Union Club.
Organists' Guild
The American Guild of Organ Organists
ists Organists will meet this evening at 7:30
at the home of Mrs. M. R. Wheel Wheeler
er Wheeler in Los Rios.
HIGHWAY TOLL V4
MADJUD (UPDr-AccylenU on
Spaish highway'4 tf led 84
deaths and injured 496 persons
last month, a report by th In Interior
terior Interior Ministry laid today.
i
.
567
$12.70
$8.57

9 TJ

Aniwar to Pravloua Puxit
J7 A newspaper 41 A pawnbroker
38 fiddling 43 Changa
Roman 43 Notion
it A draftsman 44 Merganser
did it 46 Form of
31 Ducks billiards
33 On the water 47 Great Lake
(2 words) 48 Missile
33 Wish 80 Female
40 and tolls taint (ab.)

mi

IrlTfraAri

Htn 11 i; it 7 I it I? in in
IZ i pi
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Meeting
Atlantic Camera Club
The Color Division of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Camera Club will have its reg regular
ular regular monthly meeting this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 in the club rooms at
Mount Hope.
The first P.S.A. competition of
the season will be held on a gen general
eral general subject and a recorded lec lecture
ture lecture on nature photography will
be presented.
Religious Editor
Defends Piit-Ups
for Circulation
BIRMINGHAM, England (UPI)
The Rev. Nick Stacey, ignoring
complaints from parishioners, said
yesterday he would continue to
run pin-up pictures of actresses
in the Church of England's Birm Birmingham
ingham Birmingham Christian News.
Stacey, a former British Olym Olympic
pic Olympic track star, pointed to the fact
that the church publication had a
circulation of only about 1,000
when he became editor. The cir circulation
culation circulation is now at 35,000 and is
rapidly increasing.
Many of his parishioners expres expressed
sed expressed shock over the pin-up tech technique
nique technique used by Stacey to boost the
circulation.
Two photographs that caused
special anguish among critics
were those of French starlets My My-lene
lene My-lene Demongeot, in a skintight
one-piece swimsuit, and Claudia
Cardmale, in a low-cut costume.
We can foresee the time when
he will be using pictures of
nudes," complained Mrs. Edith
Rich, a local churchgoer.
But Stacey was unmoved.
"The pictures illustrate articles
on Christian holidays," he said.
I shall continue to use p'n-ups,
where appropriate. After all, 35, 35,-000
000 35,-000 people can't be wrong."
CONDITION IMPROVES
PEWSEY. England (UPI) -Sir
Anthony Eden's doctors sais yes yesterday
terday yesterday that he former prime
mniister'i condition continued to
improve. But a medical bulletin
issued from his home here add added
ed added that "the after-effects of the
high temperature will tnke some
days to pass." Sir Anthony, 62.
suffered an attack of high fever
three days ago.
Protection From The
4 Nl
C10VERB100M
23 Cup Cloverbloom Butter
IM Cups snarfrr
3 Well beaten ess s
Square melted chocolate
2 Cupt sifted eake flour

Cram buttr, add augpr gridmlly and blend. Add
eggs and chocolat. Add tiftd dry' lngrdint and
milk alternately Turn into two 8 Inch oiled cak pans
and bake in a 350 F. ovij for 35 minutes or until
don. Frost with ppprmlnt flavored 8vn Mlnut
Froiting, tinted pale pink.

y OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service
NOBTH (J
A A 7 5
VKM
AKQIS
4
WEST
4K
V AQJJJ
7S
KQJ7
SOUTH
EAtT
A1SM2
10 5 4
10 4
1081
AQJ44I
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East and West vulnerable
Nteifc tui iMtj, Wac,
i 1 Double
Redbl. Pan Pass 2?
2 Pas 1 P.H
4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 K
Finessing is fun and usually
profitable but there art some
finesses that can lose a trick but
can't gain one. Obviously a
finesse of this type ihould be
shunned like the plague.
Hand No. 2 from the Intercol-
West opens the king of clubs.
South takes either the first or
second club. It it immaterial
which one.
Now South must go after the
trumps and here is one f those
finessing situations where he
must not finesse. No matter how
the spades oreak South has to
Jose a spake trick and if he plays
the queen and there is a single
ton king anywhere South must
lose two spade tricks.
Therefore, South t correct play
to lead a low spade. West
playi his king and now South
will have little difficulty with his
spade game.
The simplest play is just to let
Wert hold the spade trick but
tnere are lots of complicated
Safety and pseudo-safety plays
available, all of which work. The
key play was the low spade to
the ace instead of an honor.
IT:
Q The bidding has been: I
North East South W(t
1 4 Pass 2 Pass I
2 N.T. Pass 3 Pass
3 A Poe. I
You, South, hold:
V? 54 4-AK1454 AQ1J2
What do you do?
A Bid live diamonds. Yon
hope your partner will bid Main
but you are afraid of those two
small hearts for slam purposes.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner bid five hearts.
What do you do nowT
Answer Monday
Albrook Officer
At USAF Meeting
On World Safety
RIVER SIDE, ( Cajif. Capt.
Richard L. Anderson, Chjef of
Safety, Caribbean Air Command,
assigned to the 5700th ir Base
Group, Albrook Air Fore Base,
was one of nearly 500 officers par participating
ticipating participating in the Fifth Annual
Worldwide USAF Flight Safety
Conference held here.
Although the Air Force has
chopped its major accident rate in
half in the past five years to a
new all-time low, it wis the great greatest
est greatest single concentration of flying
safety experts ever assembled to
probe the aircraft and missile ac accident
cident accident problem.
Anderson, a native of Santa
Barbara, Calif., is a veteran of 12
years Air Force service and serv served
ed served during World War II. A senior
pilot with 6000 hours of flying
time, he attended the University
of California at Berkeley, Calif.,
and the Air Force Squadron Offi Officers
cers Officers School.
IRRITATION OF
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whose effectiveness lasts
longer because it tenderly
clings to baby's delicate
soft skin. Does not
rontaln Talcum.
MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER

DEVILS FOOD CAKE

1 Teaspoon soda
lt Teaspoon salt
i Cud buttermilk
1 Teaspoon vanilla,

I I THE VOICE OF
I I brSdway
h'ffiv.l; 1 by Doroihy Killgallen

w.K.P Tmiitman. the (OOd-loOk-
ing buiinesi mn who caught Gin
ger Rogv's romantic eyt about
year ago, apparently has hid the
desired effect cm Rhonda Fleming
this season, rney re epmg me
inn0.iitan wires humming. .
The main understudy for one of
the incoming Broadway shows is
hopeiully anticipating th summo
to take over the top role. The pro producers
ducers producers are very unhappy about
the leading lady, ana tney a nave
ditched her by now except that
she's a pet of the play's biggest
angel. .Norma Shearer's daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Katherine Thalberg, will" seek
a eiivorce from Jack Reddish and
return to school for a degree in
psychology.
Terry Carter, who was enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic about playing the Marlon
Brando role in a Negro version of
"A Streetcar Named Desire," has
been offered the role of the sailor
who falls in love with a young
English gril in the Broadway ver version
sion version of London's hit. "A Taste of
Honey." Three interesting film
roles are adding to his happy di
lemma. .The Las Vegas hotels,
which wanted Maria Callas when
she was tiffing with Rudolf Bing,
are even more eager to lure her
to their floor shows now hat
she's made headlines with Aristo Aristotle
tle Aristotle Onassis. Some of Maria's inti
mates think she has notions of be
coming an important movie star,
with Onassis money backing her,
Interesting duet listening in th
music at the Aroeecio: Jim Ft art
us and Sherry Britton. .. A mi minor
nor minor operation interrupted Prince
David Mdivani's social activities
in the fashionable part of Long
Island. He's reriinratini in
Southampton 'Hospital. .Shooting
on "The Fugitive Kind" has fin finished,
ished, finished, but Marlon Brando will be
around a while to do enma Huh.
bing which should gladden the
heart of France "Suiie Wong"
iuyen. .n was tunny night in
the Gotham cafes. Jack Carter,
lncreaiwy fast with the one-liners
and amazingly accurate in his mi mimicry,
micry, mimicry, was brilliant at th T..lln
Quarter, while Joe E. Lewis re returned
turned returned to the Copacabana with
quite a different style traditional traditionally
ly traditionally loose, familiar and endearing.
ah me preaictati celebrities,
from Phil Silvers and Jack E.
Leonard to Joni James and Rahhv
Hayes, turned out to cheer him
on. catny carr, also on the bill
with Joe, is quite a good singer
but if he shM r Nurfimo
through the1 heart this minute not
a jury m tne world would convict
her. She appears in mermaid-type
By MRS. MURIIL LAW RE NCI
Then son of a divorced mother
fell in love with a attrl of dif
ferent religious faith and an
nounced his intention of marry marrying
ing marrying her.
As she told me herself, his mother
fought the plan in every wsy
she could. She first refused to
meet the girl. Then she agreed to
meet her, but unable to control
her resentment, treated her so
badly that she was ashamed to
meet her again.
She warned her bov of the
miserv .ihe&d when his views on
duty, God and sin came into con
flict with his wife s and would
mib the trainins of 'their chil
dren an endless argument. Final
ly, he quietly married the girl
and his distraught mother re removed
moved removed herself from the intolera intolerable
ble intolerable situation by taking an ocean
voyage.
As soon as she departed, sne
found herself overwhelmed with
memories of other inconsjderate
peopl in her life.
Sh recalled how her mother.
who had favored her younger sis sister,
ter, sister, had one loaned the sister
her new belt without asking her
permission. Sh remembered the
4unt who was always threaten threaten-in?
in? threaten-in? her with God's wrath if she
failed to "love" hei' sister. She
remembered her husband's in infidelity
fidelity infidelity and his habit of delaying
his support checks in order to
mate her ask for them.
And so for some time she took
to 'her cabin with what she
thnnfht was seasickness.
Ont morning as she was reclin reclining
ing reclining pale and weak in her deck
chsir, she sgid half aloud to her her-eplf
eplf her-eplf "Thev never anv of them.
considfred my feelings." And at
once she knew with absolute cer certainly
tainly certainly trat sh had expressed a
protpst of profound importance
A her life.
She was right. Gradually her
realization spread until she ssw
that ft Intend f her resent resent-me
me resent-me at the MM who hi4 Mar-
Sid withput cosi(!rint her fetl fetl-g
g fetl-g belonged aot t him but t
Manchester Club
To Hold Final
Count On Oct. 2
Tb Manchester Social and
Sporting' Club will hold its final
coupt of votes to select a Hal Halloween
loween Halloween queen on Oct. 2, it was
announced today.
The winner w'll be proclaimed
queen and will be crowned en Oct.
10 during the club's Halloween
show and dance.

costume so grisly it distracts th
auuience's uenuon lrom uer tie tie-ditable
ditable tie-ditable vocaliuig-
Georgina Moore, the Stripper
who served as Princess Marga Margaret's
ret's Margaret's stand-in" for the lower part
of the much-pibliziced Annigoni
portrait, has guaranteed herself
a few more headlines by announc announcing
ing announcing her intention of forsaking th
stage to enter an English nunnery.
"It's a drastic step, I know," she
admits, "but I've thought about it
for months". .Local agents for
cafe acts, somewhat in the dol doldrums,
drums, doldrums, are lining up almost lik
authograph hunters outside th
New ,York hotel were beldon
Katleman is staying. He just
breezed in to buy his El Rancho
Vegas shows for the next year.
David Cameron expects his di divorce,
vorce, divorce, to be final around Christ Christmas
mas Christmas time. As soon as the pap's
come through, he'll marry Hilde Hilde-garde
garde Hilde-garde Neff. .Spies in the Sard!
Set report that Gloria Vanderbilt
Lumet, who flew to California to
shoot a TV series, had to do quite
a few retakes on one seen
lor "Adventures in Paradise."
The hiff inks- tho Una .h Ir.nf

fluffing was "I have no mney."
axuaeni ot juannanan I cnang cnang-ing
ing cnang-ing seen raised eyebrows when
it was revealed that two alleged
members of a murder gang were
nabbed at the Hotel Endiccot. That
hostelry, at 81st and Columbus
Ave., once was so fashionable that
Gloria Swanson and members of
the Guggenheim family lived
there. .Mrs. Wellington Koo
charmed everyone when she took
over the dance floor at Dick
Ridgely's in Southampton and did
a Hawaiian number gracefully in incorporating
corporating incorporating finger-talk of love for
the United States. The crowded
room cheered her. .Talk of th
trade is Steve "Hercules" Reeve's
manager. She's a young woman
of 27, But industry executives re regard
gard regard her as formidably shrewd.
The Aga Khan appears to run
true to from in the romance de department.
partment. department. His most recent crush,
Tracy Pelissier, is the same type
as th firl who almost became
hl fiancee, Sylvia Casablancas.
Those who've seen previews of
"The FBI Story" rave about th
chase scene in which G-men track
down a spy suspect through th
streets of New York. .Add this
52d St. stripper to your odd mo moniker
niker moniker collection: Ginger Bred. .
The customers who think the ceil ceiling
ing ceiling of th Edwardian Room of th
Plaza has been newly painted are
wrong; if- been painstakingly re restored
stored restored by a process of cleaning
and varnishing, and now looks the
! other important people who had
mem. jna sne oegan
to understand the inappropriate inappropriate-ness
ness inappropriate-ness of her anfer at himi
At her tripVend she became
engaged to th man to whom
she is hoiv happily married.
Perhaps her experience may
have meaning for a Mrs. F. who
writes "Mir Ai,.u- j
j .. ""ici who aiiena aiiena-ed
ed aiiena-ed Method let c,,,,o ,u
r -- wuuuajr BLJ1UU1 13
planning to marry a Jewish boy.
When I asked her how she ex expected
pected expected him to join in family ce-
icui.uuBi at. innsimas ana Eas Easter,
ter, Easter, she said she didn't expect
him to. My heart is, broken. I
have lost my child. .' ."
tu mitt Saj
Mf. C. VII ftVlinc whaf n im.
ply perfect vacation the family
na just returned from when
Mr, C. let fall. a few remarks that
showed it wasn't quite as perfect
as Mrs. C said.
Mrs. C was obvioulsy furious
to have such carping comments
and she had a rirht in hp Mr
C. just wasn't ptayine the game!
rvi inomns, airs, c, llKe ail
her friends, had been making va vacation
cation vacation talk. Each had been assur assuring
ing assuring the other that their arti
cular plans for the year sounded
j "divine," while trying to make
: their own sound even more so.
I Then the vacations started rol rolling
ling rolling around and the vacationer!
i began to return home. Each one
reported an "absolutely perfect"
'vacation and built it up with
tales of wonderful restaurants,
important persons met unbeliev-
a Die scenery, pertect weatner
and so on.
Skinnpri cnmnlplelv mora oil
flaws and disappointments such
as urea nones, Stirling neat, rainy
weather, mosouitos. ear trnuh.
le. etc.
What woman wants sympathy
when she cemes home frm a va vacation
cation vacation wheA Kir alntln Va
picture she tin gtt envy (jistegdr
put mm? s mw man, ir. c
nviuly didn't kow all the e-
his wife in. r friend, or knew1
the contents of th glowing post
cara messages sent Back from ev
erv imoresjiv spot. Or even sun.
mhe that women always report
"absolutely nerfect" vacations tat
each other.
So Mr. c, mentnoned quit a
fw unmentionables lik ooor ae-
rnmmndatlnnt ear trniihU nnn
fishinr And he even had th
npn'f mi iv hp was mipnrv oiaa
to drive into M own driveway
and hav vncation over with for
archer year.
No wnnd-r Mrs. C, was nut out.
Who evr Wrd f xdmiHing thai
vacation wa't perfect? Wha
but a"-maB, that Is.



MONDAY, IOTZMBE U, 1M

m rAXUU jjcebicah am impendent -daily inwsrAm
PASI PIVt

? i

4

n.;f:4 V .v n. l 4 r ...r

i
W- Jilpliisliii
S ii j
'.V.

AMERICAN LEGION Department Commander for the Atlantic Am Ray Bush, obeervea and
listen to comments from members of Post No. 3 on the first meeting held at the new Post
Home at Building 15, France Field. From left to right: Chaplain Edwin Webster; Bush; George
Simon, post commander; and W, L. Nye, department adjutant. (Photo: Peter Koconls)

Mass Execution Of Army Officers, Former
Leaders Sefs Off Wild Disorders In Iraq
BEIRUT. Lebanon, Sept. II (UPD The man execution of 13 Iral Army officers an four
former ciriUan leaders In Gagdad was reported today to par touched off wild demonstrations
against the regime of Iraqi Premier Abdel Karim Kassem.
Cairo radio said thousands of persons stormed through the streets of Bagdad Sunday in pro protest
test protest against the Kassem regime and the Communists whe hare Infiltrated his gOTernment. It
said Iraqi troops were called out to quell the demonstrations.
The Sunday executions were announced by Bagdad radio. The II Army officers headed by
Brig. Nadhim Tabakchall, commander of the Army's Second Dirision at Mosul, were shot. The
four elrillans, former members of the deposed gOTernment of Nurl Es-Satd, were hanged.

It was the biggest man execu execution
tion execution since the iraql revolution
of July 1957 snd political sources
here said it Indicated the Com Communists
munists Communists were more strongly in
control of Kassem than before.
The Army officers were eccus eccus-d
d eccus-d of taking part iri the anti anti-Xassem
Xassem anti-Xassem revolt at the northern
city of Mosul last summer. The
four civilians were accused of
plotting against the Kassem re regime
gime regime and of being enemies of
the state.
The civilians were all members
of the old Iraqi royal regime
under King Faisal, who was s s-saissinated
saissinated s-saissinated in the revolution of
July, 1958.
Among the army officers ex executed
ecuted executed were Col .Rlfaat Hal ,Slr.
ri, Ma'j:. Aris Chehab and Xapt.
Doud Khalil. All of the officers
were condemned to destn by the
Iraqi People's Court last Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The executed civilians were
Identified as former Stat Police
Chief Bahajat Atiyey, ex-cahinet
officer Said Gazis and two- other
members of tht old wgime-Ab-dul
Jabbar Fahmi and Abdul Jb Jb-bar
bar Jb-bar Ayoub.
The four civilians were among
seven leaders of the old regime
sentenced to death by a Iraqi
"people's eourt" following the up uprising.
rising. uprising.
The Baghdad broadcast did not
mention the nam of ex-premier
Fadhil Al-Jamali, the most im important
portant important civilian official still under
sentence of desth.
Nor was there sny mention of
Gen. Mohammed Afef, who had
been Premier Kasstm's chief aid

in the July, 1951, revolt that top toppled
pled toppled tht royal regime. Aref, con convicted
victed convicted of treason, was sentenced
to death along with Jamali hit
Nov. 10. So far as is know, he
has not bean executed.
The execution of the four of
ficers brought to 14 the number
of army men executed yesterday
in connection with the Mosul up uprising
rising uprising of March I.

The leader of th revolt, Col.
Abdel Wahab Shawaf, was killed
as troops loyal to the Kassem

government quickly crushed the

uprising in the oil-rich Mosul
rea Of northern Iraq.
' Yesterday's Baghdad announce

ment named I number of minor
figures whose death sentences had
been commuted.

Humphrey Claims Lack Of Interest
In Studying Effects Of Disarmament

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.

Hubert H. Himphrey (D-Minn.)

said yesterday the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration has shown an ap

parent lack of interest in the

"economic desiccation" that mignt
follow any general disarmament

agreement.

Humphrey, chairman of tne sen senate
ate senate Disarmament Subcommittee,
made the charge in announcing

that his group will open an in

quiry into the relationship of dis disarmament
armament disarmament and arms control meas measures
ures measures to the general U. S. econo economy.
my. economy. He said it was possible for the
United States to have an expand expanding
ing expanding ecomomy tha is not bolstered
by big defense spending. But he
warned that adjustmentg would
have to be made if there should
be a substantial cutback in mili military
tary military spending.
"We have seen, for example,
how the Stock Market jumog up
and down whenever the cold war
cools or heats up." he said, "we
have also seen the cutbacks of
defense contracts and how they
have affected local sectors of the

economy."

Humphrey's statements followed
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khru Khru-shchevs
shchevs Khru-shchevs disarmament nropoaals
to the United Nstions last Fri Friday.
day. Friday. However, the subcommittee
has been considering its inouiry
for some time. A House subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee also plsns to look Into the
effect of a cold war "thaw" on
the Job picture.
Humphrey ssld In a statement
that disarmament and arms con control
trol control "cannot he treated as though

in a vacuum" but as part of a
total national security policy." He
observed that two-thirds of the
government' M billion dollsr
spending program goei for mili military
tary military and related programs.

GOPers Hall Ike As Real Leader'
Of Congress, Democrats Disagree

WASHINGTON CUPD-Several
Republicans hailed President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower yesterday as the real
"leider" of the recently ad

journed Congress. Several Demo Democrat!
crat! Democrat! said that if he was, he tried

to lead it into bigger spending.
The President drew accolades

for his "forceful" and "vigorous"
leadership from such members oj
his party as Senate Republican
whip Thomas Kuchel (Calif.), Sen
Kal E. Mundt (S.D.) and Rp.
Harold C. Ostertag (N.Y.).

nfnintlntr from the GOP intftr-

preation of the President's rnl

were Senate Democratic Leader
Lyndon 8 Johnson and his assist assistant
ant assistant Sen. Mike Minefield. They de declared
clared declared that the Democratic-controlled
Congress hid cut Elsen Elsenhower's
hower's Elsenhower's record peacetime spend spending
ing spending proposals by $1,100,000,000.
A third approach was taken by
Oregon's sometime 'one wolf, Sen
Wayne Morse (D-Or.). H ac

Morale Of Soldiers At Keflavik
NATO Airbase Regarded As Low'

o

, WASHINGTON (UPI)-Iceland-ers
hope that th replacement of
the American commander of th
big NATO airbase at Keflavik
will bring steps to improve the mor
ale of 5,000 American troops sta stationed
tioned stationed there.
GIs interviewed there just a
few days sgo said they felt the
morale of the airmen, soldiers
and sailors to the base ranged
from "low" to "very low."
Severe pass restrictions n d
lack of recreational facilities were
given as the main reasons.
TThe United States recalled Brig.
Gen. Gilbert Prltchard in a move
lata last week to soothe Icelandic
tempers over recent indicents in involving
volving involving U. S. servicemen. Iceland
asked that the action be taken.
The Defense Department em emphasized
phasized emphasized that the move was dic dictated
tated dictated solely by diplomatic consid considerations
erations considerations and was no reflection on
Pritchard's competency.
The action followed an official
protest by the Icelandic govern government
ment government over th treatment of three
Icelanders by military guards at
the base two weeks ago.
Part of th trouble stems from
th fact that only about ISO nass-

i err issued Men day to th

S s.ooo American rviemea ta ta-tfomJ
tfomJ ta-tfomJ at ta base
f Ev tn, th Sl's must b in
asm whn thy go to r cap cap-1
1 cap-1 city f Reykjavik 31 miles

away. They are required to b off
the" streets by io p.m.
The limitation on passes was
asked by the Icelandic govern government
ment government which feared what would
happen if several thousand GI s
poured into a city of 60,000 where
hotels, restaurants and other fa facilities
cilities facilities already are overcrowded.
American military authorities
sought to have the rules changed
but were told it was impossible
this year with General Elections
coming up Oct. 23 and 36.
As a result, the Icelandic for foreign
eign foreign ministry is hoping action will

be taktn to improve recreational

laciuties at the bas itself, wnich
is located on one of the most des desolate
olate desolate volcanic lava beds. In Ice Iceland.
land. Iceland. X

Enlisted men in the first three
plc they call it "the little mon monsters'
sters' monsters' club" and "th jungle."
Even when a soldier dots gat
a pass to Reykjavik, customs reg regulations
ulations regulations are so strict he may take
only two packs of cigarettes with
hjm.
One sailor, radioman William
MeNally, 33, of Youngstown, Ohio,
said he saw guards take a piaci
of candy away from a three-year-old
child leaving th base with hit
father, ilso a Navy man.
MeNally, who his bean at th
bis for ivn months, his been
i town my feur times. la his
view, moral f the troops is
"lew."

cased Democratic congressional
leaders' f yielding far too often
to the President's demands.
Morse called for a resurgence by
congressional liberals.
The barraee of ttafemenfi

ram on the heen nf the Preci.

dent's charge Saturday that the
Democratic Congress piled up a
record of "miny disappointing

lainires." He credited an 'out 'out-Spoken
Spoken 'out-Spoken citizenry" nd GOP House
senile leader for eheckine "ex "ex-ceasiv"
ceasiv" "ex-ceasiv" spending proposals.

It was the angriest statement
Ei.4enhiSwer hi aver hiirlnA a

iate charge from Johnson that th

rrrsiaem was Tying to start a
"cold wlr" with the lawmakers.
Kuchel ulri it wi the Pre!.

dent, working c'osely with Ms

congressional lieutenants, wno
wis responsible for the legisla legislation
tion legislation CnnereM ni-tH in th

fields of foreign aid. defense, for

eign boiicv and htehwsys.

Mansfield aonearlng on a TV
nroeram with Kuchel (ARCreleh (ARCreleh-ri'.v
ri'.v (ARCreleh-ri'.v parade), e-reed her was
coe Heisnn between Eisenhower
and GOp House ynri Reflate Unrf.

ers. He also echoed Kiirhel't
statement that If nv noHtical ad ad-vant.
vant. ad-vant. accrued from tre record

mi vnjTesi u yn'l go to the GOP.
Mansfield countered that al although
though although Eisenhower has referred
to the Demoerats a" "spenders."
it was "the Democratic-controlled
Concress. with some assist from
some Renuhlirans." which cut his
budget renuest. H Said the rec record
ord record would besr out his statement.
Johnaon ald r nir.d wjth
aneaker Ram Rayhurn (Tex ) nd

sen. Richard R. Russell fD-Ga.)
that th rerent session was 'th
hardet wnrkln and most con con-atrue'iye
atrue'iye con-atrue'iye firm salon of a Con Con-griis"
griis" Con-griis" they hid ever served in.

JAYNI ITIALt SHOW
ILFORD, England (UPI) M M-yor
yor M-yor Harold Rooot walked angrjy
out on a fu-fiir yesterday be because
cause because official and public aUk
turkd th!r attention to" film ie ie-tress
tress ie-tress Jiyn MAnifield. Root's
chiuffer driven Rolls Roycl
with officii! pennant flying was
ignored ai crowds surged around
Mils Minsfield'i sleek grey Jag
tiir. The blnde Hollywood- ic
trass hid turned up to open th
ehiritv file. Wltun tn HMm

finally fot iround to ftiaf ht

mayor, n iiq, "in not wilt wilt-ingf'
ingf' wilt-ingf' lad order! his hluniur
t drtv hm.

Fund's Klck-Olf
Show All Set
Week From Today

The 1859 United Fund Drive's

Kick-Off ahow will start a tour

of the Canal Zone next Monday,
with a twenty-minute performance
at the Paraiso railroad station at
11 a.m. and a similar performance
at the Gamboa railroad station at
11:40 a.m. The full ninety-minute
program will be presented at 2:30
p.m. in the Coco Solo theater and
at 6:45 p.m. in th Balboa thea theater.
ter. theater. Three-minute talks by Gov. W.
E. Potter and Brig. Gen. J. E.
mong the eleven acts which have
been selected for th show by the
Theatre Guild committee. Direct Directed
ed Directed by Kathy Wilber. the acts will
be introduced by Phil Sanders as
master of ceremonies.
The full program will open with
an overture bv the 79th U.S. Ar

my Band under the direction of

warrant Officer Adam Shpakow Shpakow-sky.
sky. Shpakow-sky. Then, In the order of appear appearance,
ance, appearance, there will be a musical trio
called "The Naturals"; guitar se selections
lections selections by Clair Ugelstad; s pro program
gram program of popular ballads by Bud
Stewart; a magic show by "Wood "Wood-ie"
ie" "Wood-ie" Woodruff; calypso songs by
Shirley Ann Meyer; piano music
by Peter Duchin; a jam session
by the 79th Army Band Jazz Com Combo;
bo; Combo; songs by Army talent winner,
Fred Thompson; and, finally, the
incomparable Luctio with his Con Con-junto.
junto. Con-junto. Admission to all performances
will be free.

Humphrey said his subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee had urged tht administration
to study the economic effects of
disarmament but that because of
that there was an "apparent lack

oi interes.. There, he said, Con Congress
gress Congress has an obligation to make
the study.
Humchrev said hii mhrnm-

mitte miv hold hearings in kv

industrial cities and undertake
special studies, all aimed at plans
for taking up the slack in the

economy causea Dy any future

arms control sgreemeni.
Government Plans
To Raise Interest
Rale On FHA Loans
WASHINGTON, (UPI) The
government plans shortly to raise

maximum interest rates on FHA

insured home loans from the pres
ent iV per cent to 5 per cent,
informed sources said today.

Officials said the forthcoming
increase would have two effects

on prospective home buyers plan

ning to get a loan insured by the

Federal Housing Administration:

The total cost of an FHA loan
will rise to 8V per cent since the

borrower still must pay an addi additional
tional additional half point insurance pre premium.
mium. premium. Home buyers will find It eas easier
ier easier to get FHA loans because

lenders will be more willing to

make them at th higher interest
rate.

Federal Housing Commissioner

Julian H. Zimmerman is expected
to. announce the increase shortly
after President Eisenhower signs
the compromise housing bill which
has been on his desk for more
than a week.
The half-po'nt increase is de designed
signed designed to make FHA loans more
nearly competitive with conven conventional
tional conventional loans.

Halleck Admits He'd Run
As GOP's Veep Candidate

WASHINGTON (UPI) House
Republican leader Charles A. Hal Halleck
leck Halleck came out yesterday in a bid
for the 1960 GOP vice presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination. He became the
first publicly avowed candidate
for one of the top spots in the
next year's presidential elections.
Halleck, who scored a near near-miss
miss near-miss in a similar bid 11 years
ago, wryly pointed to the political
maxim that nobody runs for vice
president. But nevertheless he
said he would be standing ready
if the Republican presidential
candidate wants him.
The 59-year-old Indiana con congressman
gressman congressman spoke out in a tele television
vision television interview with Rep. Peter
Frelinghuysen Jr. (R-N.J.), who
brought up the subject. Freling Frelinghuysen
huysen Frelinghuysen said many people thought
Hslleck would be a good choice
and asked him how he felt about
it.
"I've learned the hard way
that you don't run for vice-president,"
Halleck replied. "But, if
whoever is nominated (for pres president)
ident) president) should say to me that he
thought he wanted me to run, I
am not going to be coy about it.
I would answer 'yes' and that
would be it."
Although the choice must be
ratified by the convention, t h
presidential nominee usually se selects
lects selects his running mate.
Ha 1 1 e c k statement about
"learning the hard way" referred
to the' 1948 GOP National Conven Convention
tion Convention at which Halleck led the In Indiana
diana Indiana delegation into the camp of
Thomas E. Dewey and believed
he would be rewarded with the
vice presidential nomination. But
the Dewey forces chose Earl
Warren, now chief justice of the
United States and then governor
of California.
Hallcck's political prestige in
GOP circles has been climbing
sharply since last Jan. 6 when he
took over leadership of House

Republicans by ousting veteran

Rep. Joseph W. Martin Jr.
(Mass.) from that post.
Republicans in secret balloting
handed the post to Halleck by a
four-vote margin. It was the first
time in 27 var that in

trenched House leader had been

lurneo out by rank-and-file insur insurgents.
gents. insurgents. HOUse P.nnhlifn A.

mayed at the shellacking suffered

uj un uur m ism elections,
wanted mors iinvciit.. i..

ship.

DRIVE-IN I

TODAY kt

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80c. TAnAV ?:0

See. I IP ISM I 9:0-

LAST DAT!
High Adventure Release 1
r" wrv mn 111 ue

Lis GATE in

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Tomorrow!

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A COMEDY HIT!

I TONY CURTIS
Janet LEIGH In I
"Tht Perfect Furlongh"
I In TECHNICOLOR I I

NEHRU MAKIS COMMENT
TEHRAN, Iran (UPD Visiting
Prime Minister Hawaharlal Nehru
of India, whole country Is em embroiled
broiled embroiled in a border quarrel with
Red China, yesterday had only one
comment on Nikita Khrushchev's
new disarmament plan: "Even
Without nuclear or conventional
weapons, man would still be able
to resort o bows and arrows,"
Nehru said.

BALBOA THEATRE
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CAMP BIERD 7:00
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"THE BRAVADOS"
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RIO
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ALIAS JESSE JAMES
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A LEGEND OF GLAMOR,
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Jacques SERNA5
BELINDA LEE

1 I
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PAGI SIX

TBS FIX AMI AMZKICAN Alt INU IHIHW I PAttTKEWSr APE
MONDAY, SEPTEStBZX It, 1951.
Id Dodger Heroes Podresr Snider Pace
m

LA

n m t

Veterans Srk Team
To Clean Sweep Over
San Francisco Giants

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 21 (UPI) Johnny Podres
and Duke Snider, the heroes of Brooklyn's only
world championship, have given the Dodgers a
mighty push toward their first pennant in Los Angeles.

Climaxing a dramatic three three-game
game three-game sweep with their 8-2 rout ot
the Giants yesterday, the Dodd Dodders
ers Dodders seized a half-game lead in
the frenetic three-cornered Na National
tional National League scramble with only
a week left to play. No seventh:
place team ever has won a pen pennant
nant pennant the following year but that's
the goal at which the Dodgers are
shooting.
The Milwaukee Braves, who
moved into second place with
their 8-5 victory over the Phillies,
can tie the Dodgers for first
place by winning at Philadelphia
again tonight. After tonight, all
three contenders will have five
games left the Dodgers and Gi Giants
ants Giants against the Cubs and Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals and the Braves against the
pirates and Phillies.
Tht American League race,
' meanwhile, may be settled Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night when the Chicago
'White Sox play the Cliveland
Indians. The White Sox need on on-y
y on-y win that game to clinch their
first flag in 40 years.
The Dodgers completed their
sensational rise to first place yes yesterday
terday yesterday in a three hour and 16-min-ute
struggle during which they
i,.j m.pamp winner Sam
Jones in 3 1-3 innings
clinched matters with
and then j
four-run
outburst in the nintn.
The Dodger pitching hero was
Podres, who struck out nine bat batters
ters batters and yielded five hits in 7 2 3
Innings to win his 14th game. The
victory wasn't nailed down until
Clem Labine got Eddie Bressoud
to hit into a game-ending double
play with the bases filled in the
last of the ninth but it was Po Portress
rtress Portress who held the fort while the
Dodgers ran up a 4-0 lead.
Snider, enioving a f'ne come comeback
back comeback after his poor 195R showing,
homered to put the Dodgers a a-head,
head, a-head, 1-0, in the second inning and
singled home another run in the
seventh. Shortstop Vlaury Wills
had three hits and Don Demeter
BELLA VISTA
RELEASE
WED. 23
11
FEMES

nZ" THOUSANDS
hum assas

IS THE NEXT ATTRACTION AT THE THE-"CENTRAL"
"CENTRAL" THE-"CENTRAL" THEATRE

A suspense thriller set in today's Southwest, "THE
TRAP," Paramount' Terhinocolor and VistaVlslon produc production
tion production starring; Richard WIDMARK, Lee J. COBB, Tina
LOUISE, and Earl IIOLLIMAN, is the next attraction, be beginning
ginning beginning very soon at the "CENTRAL" Theatre.
The film story, produced bv Norman Panama and Mel Mel-vln
vln Mel-vln Frank (hitherto known as one of Hollywood's topflight
writing teams), tells of how the top crime chief of the coun country
try country uses murder, violence and fear as his weapons In his
efforts to flee to Mexico from a small town In Southern
California. Ad?t,

drove in three runs in the Dodg

ers 10-hit attacK.
Mickey Vernon, 41-year-old
pinch-hitter, singled across the
tie-hrpakino run in the ninth and
the Braves then wrapped it up
with two insurance tames, joey
Jay, who pitched the last 3 2-3 in innings
nings innings in relief of Lew Burdette.
won his sixth game while 15-game
winner Robin Robert.'! lost nis
16th decision. The Phillies tied
the score in the eighth inning on
Carl Sawatski's two run homer
the only hit off Jay.
The Indians remained "alive"
in the A.L. race by beating the
Athletics, 4-3, while the Tigers
downed the first-place White
Sox, 5-4.
Cal McLish scattered nine hits
and struck out four batters to
raise his record to 19-8 behind a
12 hit Cleveland attack that in included
cluded included homers by Minnie Mifioso
and Tito Francona. Ned Carver
suffered his 13th loss.
Don Mossi prevented the White
Sox from clinching a tie for the
pennant with a nine-hitter that
brought him his 16th win. Harvey
Kuenn had a homer, double and
turn cinalpc and Ted LeDcio had
three hits to account for seven of
the eieht Detroit hits. The other
was Al Kaline s 25th homer.
Vern Law scored his 18th vic victory
tory victory as the Pittsbureh Pirates
beat the Cincinnati Reds, 10-1, and
Stan Musial homered for the
3,200th hit of his career in the Car Cardinals'
dinals' Cardinals' 11.4 rout of the Cubs in
other N.L. games. Dick Groat had
four hits and Roberto ciememe
thr in Pittshurph's 13-hit attack
while Hal Smith also homered for
the Cardinals.
Flfton Fowrd's two-run seventh-inning
homer enabled the
Yankees to bci tfie Red Sox, 7-4,
and Camilo Pascual scored his
seventh shutout as the Senators
downed the Orioles, 5-0. Duke
Maas gained his 14th win for the
Yankees while Pascual hurled his
17th victory and 17th complete
game for the Senators.
SHORTS
Hambletonian Winners
DV QUOIN. 111., ( UPI 1 Twenty-five
riiffcrcn1 drivers have won
the Hamhlc'onian Stakes in its
3-vear-old history.
OM the Books
NEW YORK. (UPI) Book Bookmakers
makers Bookmakers refused to accent bets on
the horse Hindu which won 19
consecutive races and never was
out of the money in his three
years of racing with 31 wins, 3
seconds and 2 thirds in 36 starts.
Lion in Politics
DETROIT, (UPI) Yale Lary,
defensive halfback for th Detroit
Lions, is a member of the Texas
state legislature.
TTKAP

te ill ;
Aft Afa.Jl

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 400 official t bat)
National League

G Ab
146 599
138 442
146 588
150 631
144 546
146 540
145 581
140 561
146 557
138 56
H Pet.
113 214 .357
62 154 .348
90 187 .318
126 200 .317
83 172 .315
106 168 .311
98 180 .310
110 174 .310
116 170 .305
77 156 .302
Aaron, Mil.
Cun, St. L.
Cepeda, S. F.
Pinson, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
Robinson, Cin.
Temple, Cin.
Mathews, Mil.
Mays, S. F.
White, St. L.
American league
Kuenn, Det.
134 540
131 495
143 545
152 615
97 192 .356
81 161 .325
92 170 .312
83 189 .307
Kaline, Det.
Runnels, Bos.
Fox, Chi.
Minoso, Cle.
Tuttle, K. C.
Wood. Bal.
146 563. 92 171 .304
126 463 74 139 .300
138 432
129 448
62 129 .299
50 133 .297
Rich, N. Y.
Power, Cle.
145 587 102 171 .291
119 440 57 128 .29
Cerv, K. C.
Runs Batted In
National League
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Mathews, Braves
137
125
118
111
102
American League
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Killebew. Senators
Lemon. Senators
Maxwell, Tigers
108
106
101
99
93
Home Runs
National League
Banks, Cubs
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves
Robinsons, Reds
Mays, Giants
42
41
39
36
31
American League
Colavito, Indians
Killebrew, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Mantel. Yankees
Maxwell, Tigers
41
40
3
31
30
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on ,18 er more decisions)
National League
W L
18 1
18 1
19 10
14 8
12 7
Pet.
.947
.667
.665
.636
.632
Face, Pirates
Law, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Podres, Dodgers
Conley, Phillies
American League
Shaw, White Sox 17 6
McLish, Indians 19 8
Wynn, White Sox 20 10
Mossi, Tigers 16 9
Maas, Yankees 14 8
.739
.704
.667
.640
.636
Football Results
EAST
Navy 24 Boston College 8
Massachusetts 21 Maine 16
West Chester (Pa.) 13 Villanova 7
Carnegie Tech 7 Slippery Rock 0
VMI 46 Marshall 0
Trjjiity 14 Denison 14 (tie)
Grove City 0 Waynesburg 0 (tie)
Connecticut 35 Springfield 8
Rand. -Macon 13 Millersville 12
Clarion 13 Edinboro 0
W. Va. Tech 13 W. Va. St. 6
Geneva 35 Coast Guard 0
SOUTH
Georgia 17 Alabama 3
William ti Mary 37 Virginia 0
Maryland 27 West Virginia 7
Clemson 20 North Carolina 18
Louisiana St. 26 Rice 3
Georgia Tech 14 Kentucky 12
South Carolina 12 Duke 7
Citadel 48 Newberry 0
Lane 22 Kentucky St. 20
Morehead St. 15 Georgetown 12
N. Caro. St. 15 Va. Tech 13
Wake Forest 22 Fla. St. 20
midwest
Pittsburgh 21 Marquette 15
Texas 20 Nebraska 0
Wichita 9 Kansas St. 0
Penn State 19 Missouri 8
Iowa St. 41 Drake 0
Hope 20 Depauw 7
Xavier Ohio 28 Louisville 13
Toledo 20 Eastern Kentucky 2
Dayton 6 Richmond 3
Otterbein 38 Findlay u
Muskingum 36 Marietta 24
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 28 Tulsa 0
Cincinnati 22 Oklahoma St. 9
Brigham Young 18 Arizona 14
Texas Christian 14 Kansas 7
Texas Tech 20 Texas A&M 14
Mississippi 19 Houston 0
Ariz. St. 43 W. Texas St. 22
Arizona St. 16 Idaho St. 7
N. Mexico St. 29 N. Mexico 12
Tex. Westn. 43 U. of Mexico 8
WEST
Wyoming 58 Montana 0
Sou. Calif. 27 Oregon St. 6
Colorado St. U. 9 Coll. Pacific
California 20 Washington St. 6
Utah St. 14 Idaho 0
Oregon 28 Stanford 27
Colorado Mines 14 Highlands U. 8
Colorado Western 14 Nevada 13
Hawaii 20 Southern Oregon 13
Pacific 17 Central Wafhinftoo 0

BANG UP RIDES (Top) leading Jockey Braullo Baeza gets Horaclo across the wire first by
a neck over Abolengo and Albigense in one of his patented "come from, behind" rides. Arch Archrival
rival Archrival Heliodoro Gustines had the leg up on Abolengo while Gilberto Vasquez rode Albigense.
Ionia's Pet, Juan Pablo Diaz up, finished fourth. (Bottom) the Stud Limari's entry of Miss
Brunette and Atrayente finished first and second in the $2500 added one mile Republic of
Chile Classic yesterday at the President Rernon racetrack. Left to right, a groom holds Atra Atrayente,
yente, Atrayente, Gabriel Ossa Vicuna, Chilean Ambassador Teof ilo Reyes Cerda, Jose Reyes Jr., Miss
Brunette, a stooping groom and owntr-trainer Jose Reyes Olguin. Baeza gave Miss Brunette
an excellent ride to beat out entrymate Atrayente, ridden by Fernando Alvarez, in the final
sixteenth.
Stud Limary Entry Finishes
One-Two In Chile Classic

The Stud Limari's entry of Miss
Brunette-Atrayente yesterday aft
ernoon were sent out in excellent
shape for the $2,500 added Repub Republic
lic Republic of Chile Cliassic and finished
first and second in the one mile
feature at the President Remon
racetrack.
Hermelina, which raced in an
other entry with Palave, wound
up third while Palave stumbled
at the start and was never a fac factor
tor factor thereafter. Nebrisca wound up
fourth after being prominent to the
homestretch where she faded. Pa
lave finished a distant fifth and
Second Cup, apparently outclassed.
wound up last.
Atravente cut out a sizzling pace
with Nebrisca and Hermelina in
hot pursuit. Meanwhile, Braulio
Baeza, up on Miss Brunette, kept
the stretch-burning filly far off
the pace, three furlongs out, Bae Baeza
za Baeza made his move with Miss Bru Brunette
nette Brunette and the filly responded
gamely to gradually cut down the
leaders' gap.
When the field straighteend out
in the homestretch, Atrayente still
led with Hermelina second and
trying gamely to overtake the
pacesetter but Atrayente held on
until Miss Brunette came on with
a rush to score going, away. Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Alvarez rode Atrayente.

Jose Ulloa had the lg up on Her Hermelina
melina Hermelina while Heliodoro Gustines
did the booting on Palave.
The entry paid $4.20 to win and
a juicy $8.80 place. The Hermeli-na-Palave
entry went off odds on
mutuels choices.
Baeza and Gustines shared sad saddle
dle saddle honors with four victories
each. Gustines won with Teloreo,
King Size, Yucatan and Last Mo Moment.
ment. Moment. Baeza scored with Esteban,
Horacio, Kazan and Miss Bru Brunette.
nette. Brunette. Tierral's $19.60 in the nightcap,
was the day's best straight divi dividend.
dend. dividend. Next was Yucatan's $10.80.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1- Loberia $8, $2.80
2 Julie Verne $2.60
SECOND RACE
1 Teloreo $5.40, $2.80
2 Empire Cross $2.80
First Double: $26.(0
THIRD RACE
1 King Size $4.40
No place betting
FOURTH RACE ;
1 Estaban (excluded from bet betting
ting betting ttSQftB

i89

. kl I IIBWW 1 l
W

"ii;yf
2 Frijolito $5.60, $2.40
3 Jabalina $2.40
Quiniela: $4.80
FIFTH RACE
1 Yucatan $10.80, $3
2 Farall6n $2.20
SIXTH RACE
1 Behader $6.20, $4.60
2 Nirvana $6.40
SEVENTH RACE
1 Horacio $4.40, $2.60
2 Abolengo $2.80
Second Double: $16.60
EIGHTH RACE
1 Kazan (excluded from betting)
2 Sandokan $3.20, $2.60
3 Tingat $5.20
Quiniela: $25.60
NINTH RACE
1 Last Moment $6.80, $3
2 Pops $2.40
One-Two: $15.80
TENTH RACE
1 Miss Brunette $4.20, $8.80
2 Atrayente $8.80
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Tierral $19.60, $6.80
2- Nalrobi $3
One -Two: $54
GOEDOi?
J

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

National League
TEAMS
Lot Angeles
Milwaukee .
San Francisco
Pittsburgh .
Cincinnati .
Chicago ....
St. Louis .
Philadelphia
W
13
82
L
M
66
Pet. CB
.557
.554 Vt
.550 1
.517 i
.480 UV4
.473 12Vi
.459 14Vz
.409 22
. 82 67
. 77 72
. 72 78
. 70 78
. 68 80
. 61 81
Today's Games
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N)
Chicago at St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Los Angeles 010 100 2048 10 1
San Francisco 000 000 0202 6 1
roores (14-8), Sherry, Koufax,
Labine and Roseboro.
S. Jones f20-14V AntnnalU
Worthington, McCormick, Miller
and Landrith.
Milwaukee 103 001 0038 12 1
Philadlphia 000 210 0205 9 "5
Burdette. Jav fG-l0 and rvn.
dall.
Roberts (15-16V Furrell n4 fi.
watski.
Chicago 100 300 000 4 6 0
St. Louis 000 024 50x 11 1S s
Drabowsky, Elston (8-8), Hill Hill-man.
man. Hill-man. Ceccarelli TWinalW
Averill.
B 1 a v InrV M170IT Ma.at .a
-
Smith.
Cincinnati 010 000 000 i 6 J
Pittsburgh 422 020 OOx 10 13 0
Brosnan (9-6). Schmidt Dstsn
Hook. J. Bailev. Aekr ant v
Bailey.
Law (18-9) and Burgess.

torn. www"- ,4 Jw

ONE-SIDED VICTORY Hector Hicks scores repeatedly In th
eighth round of last night's one-sided ten-round bout in which
Colombia's featherweight champion Dinamo Colombo (whit
trunks) took a steady drubbing from sta.V. to finish. Hicks drop dropped
ped dropped Colombo for an eight-count In the second round and had
him on the canvas again in the eighth but it was ruled no
knockdown by referee Isaac Herrera. Hicks won a unanimous
decision. (Photo McClean)

National Amateur Golf Champ
Hurries Back To School Books

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
(UPI) Jack Nicklaus, a malure
old man of 19, hurried home yes
terday to put away tne golf ciuds
which carried him brilliantly to
the National Amateur champion championship
ship championship and to conquer his next op opponenta
ponenta opponenta stack of college text
books.
Nkklaus, a junior at Ohio State
University, became the youngest
amateur golf champion in 50 years
Saturday when he defeated the
old m'aster, Charlie Coe, 1 up, in
dramatic duel decided on the
36th hole at the 7,010-yard Broad Broadmoor
moor Broadmoor Golf Club course. Coe, the
35-year-old Oklahoma City oU bro
ker and defending champion, bare
ly missed his third amateur
crown.
But Nicklaus, a 190-pound, six-
footef w(ho looks like he ought to
be playing fullback for Woody
Hayes at Ohio State, birdied the
36th to break the deadlocked
madch before an excited gallery

Faltering Philip I

Philip's lifo is filled with bruises.
Repairs would leave his
home like new.
P.A, Classifieds, just the right clue!

American Lesrne
TEAMS W L Pet.Oi
Chicago 91 St .607 w
Cleveland ... 17 J84 Vk'
New York . 76 73 JJ0 14Vi
Detroit ..... 74 75 .497 1Vk
Baltimore . 72 77 .483 18Vi
Boston 70 79 .470 2014
Kansas City . 43 15 .42 27
Washington ... 43 M .423 27Vk
Todays Game.
Open date. 7
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 201 020 COO 8 8 0
Chicago 101 011 0004 9 1
Mossi (16-9), Narleski, Sisler,
Bunning and Wilson.
Pierce (14-15), Donovan, LowB,
Shaw and Lollar.,
Cleveland 102 000 0104 12
Kansas City 000 002 0013 7
McLish (19-8) and Nixon.
Garver (9-13) and Smith.
Baltimore 000 000 0000 6 S
Washington 100 000 04x 5 10 0
(yOell (9-12). Loes. Fisher and
Ginsberg.
Pascual (17-10) and Korcheck. ,,
Boston 000 200 2004 13 1
New York 002 001 31x 7 8 t.
Brewer (10-12), Baumanr, For-'
nieles and White, Daley.
Turley, Larsen, Maas (14-8)j-Coates
and Berra.
v
RECEIVES PEERAGE
LONDON (UPI) -Htrbert
Morrison, deputy prime minister
in the laot labor government, re
ceived a life peerage yesterday
upon the dissolution of parliament.,
He had served in the House of
Commons 36 years.
of 2,000 after Coe had chipped I
shot to the lip of the cup for
par. Nicklaus put his second snot,
a 9 -iron, to within six feet of tho
cup and then rammed home the
putt for the championship. Coe'i
second shot had bounded over tho
green and into a slight ditch.
In beating Coe Saturday, Nick Nicklaus
laus Nicklaus had to turn in his best round
of golf over the final 18 holes to
upset his Walker Cup team can.
tain.
"I knew I had to play super
golf to beat him," Nicklaus said.
"I played as good as I can on
that afternoon round."
Nicklaus fired a two-under-par
69 to Coe's 73 after trailing the
defending champion two holes at
the lunch break. Coe was great in
the morning, stfiooting a 69, ai
Jackie came in with a par 71,
Nicklaus, with two birds on th
first three holes of the match, wa
down ont hole at that point be
cause Coe had birdied all thret
f

I



MOMMY, SEPTEMBER tl, 1959

THE r AH AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJIT X'EWSPAFEk
PASI livm
College Grid Powers Stub Toes In First Tes

everal Major
S i r ; J t K

N-tilnal Ch.mpionhip.;.t Laconi., N.H a strong .r
for the girli' division title. The 16-year-old, shown PcUcint
to the trick category, upset Janelle Kirtley in the Southern
regional slalem and set i new world mark in ump, 92 feet

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Early Wynn, with a one-run lead,
was working on his 21st victory
in the home of Former Cham Champions
pions Champions Yankee Stadium when
Bobby Richardson, first up in
the sixth, laid down a bunt ami
beat it out.
Wynn is a square 40, and this
is his 19th season as a big 'eaguer.
He started "as a regular with
Washington in '41,, was traded to
Cleveland in '49. to Chicago in '58.
AH told, he's pitched .nearly gOO
games, and he'd be managerAl
Lopez' choice to pitch the first
game of the World Series.
The bunt seemed to surprise
lyarlyrelO-per Wden
titied in the argot of- the dugout.
Yet-that could hardly be true Af After
ter After all those years, what could pos pos-aibly
aibly pos-aibly suprise this' imperturbable
veteran? Still, something did hap;
pen to him. Three more hits and
a base on balls led. to three fast
runs and his defeat;
If surprise were a factor. .and
the White Sox ace was slaw in
breaking for the ball.,, .its meta metabolic
bolic metabolic affect was only momentary
and, at best, the trifling im importance.
portance. importance. It's much more likely
the impertinence of the act .out .outraged
raged .outraged his dignity.
No wonder" we have muggins,
rumbles and free style switchblade
tournaments when youn g s t e r s
(Richardson is In his callow 20s)
have so little respect for their el elders.
ders. elders. Had this mocking audacity
been committed any place but in
public view the aging craftsman
undoubtedly would have taken the
whisppersnapper across his knee
ana administered a sound and pro
per thrashing.
Uo to the time of the unmanner
ly incident Wynn was in control of
the game. When the Yankees filled
the bases in the first inning he got
Elstnon Howard on a foul pop,
ncHin iiupe, uii siimes, anu in
the third he blanflv fed Howard a
double-play ball when the Yankees
launched an incipient rally.
MEAN MAN AT WORK.
Meanwhile, the burgeoning' AL
champions had put, him in front on
Rillv Cnrv man's Hnnhrfa nnri At
Smith's run-scoring single, and this
is 1 team inai manes a practice
of winning hv Aft. run marr-rins
What .-made the Yankee brat's
rudeness all the more offensive
was mat tne Dunt is a White Sox
a'andhv nn nr fv, ki
iiooperg' most obliterating weap.
ons. in fact.
Still, for as long as he lasted,
Philinthreple Pheotball
WASHINGTON, -(UPI)-Char-ftlei
from coast to coast have
yetted approximately two mil mil-lion
lion mil-lion dollars from games in which
the Washington Rsdskins have
participated under sponsorship of
newspapers and civic organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. BELLA VISTA
RE L EAS E
WED. 23
' IN TEN
SECONDS
THOUSANDS
WILL BE
BLOWN
TO HELL I

M I III IlTfTTT v-

iiniimiuii 1 1

mm

BMP

ii

IP
J
.

41

. J

Intft th Water- Ski
Burlv-Early was as always a fas fascinating
cinating fascinating study. There's a lot of
Sal Maglie in him, a hard-nosed
pitcher who regards every hitter
as a personal enemy. To crowd the
plate on him is to ask for a pitch
that will send you spinning in the
dirt. In his. totalitarian world, a
man with a bat has few rights, no
privileges.
His manner is disarmingiy se
date' and detached, but close scruti scrutiny
ny scrutiny betrays the withering contempt
and uncompromising bellicosity
this otherwise pleasantly .compan
ionable man brings to his profes professional
sional professional efforts. Once the game
starts, he's a total stranger 4o his
best' -friend. r. .. i
Of coifrse no pitcher, will give
a hitter a break if he can help
it. But the Wynns and the Maglies
. V'mean pitchers'' is the trade
name for them. .make' an art of
practical malevolence, like prize
fighters who embrace warnSly af after
ter after a savage brawl during which
they tried to tear each other apart.
"Pitchers 'gotta live," shrugs
Wynn. Apparently hitters don't, es especially
pecially especially young ones who lay down
bunts and embarrass proud old
masters.
BRUSH-BACK PITCH.
Wynn doesn't go a step beyond
the jrules and customs of pitching.
It's to a hitter's advantage to dig
in at the plate so that he can
take a full cut from a firm, natural
stance." The pitcher's rebuttal is
the brush-back, a ball thrown om ominously
inously ominously close.
That in itself requires a certain
perverse mastery which only the
deans of the science manage to
acquire and effectively execute.
This has been a remarkable
years he's carrying. It will be the
fifth season he's won 20 or more,
his first such in the last three.
Amazingly, he's still able to
throw the ball past the lutters.
This could be his third succes successive
sive successive season as strikeout leader.
He was '184 in '57, 179 in '58
and is currently running soupbone
and suopbone with Detroit's Jim
Bunning.
Alex Miteff 12-5
Favorite To Whip
Billy Hunter Friday
. NEW YORK (UPI) Heavy
weight contender Alex Miteff of
Argentina is favored at 12-5 to
beat Billy Hunter of Detroit in a
TV (NBC) 10-rounder at Syracuse,
N. Y., Friday night.
Wednesday night's TV (ABC)
fight brings together middle middle-weights
weights middle-weights Rory Calhoun and Rudy
Ellis at the Chicago Stadium. Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun of White Plains, N. Y., Is
favored at 7-5 over Ellis of South
Haven, Mich. Neither is a rated
contender.
Perhaps the most interesting
bout of the week will be staged at
San Juan, Puerto Rico, Saturday
night, when Jose Torres, unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten young Puerto Rican middle middleweight
weight middleweight meets Benny Paret of Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. Torres is managed by Cus
D Amato, pilot of former heavy
weight champion Floyd Patterson.
Torres, 23. won 13 straight vic
tories as a professional including
11 knockouts. Paret won 27 of his
34 starts.
. Friday's Miteff Hunter heavy
weight fight at Syracuse is a re
placement for the originally
scheduled bout between heavy heavyweights
weights heavyweights Charlie Powell and Mike
DeJohn. Powell withdrew because
of a virus.
Argentina's Miteff Is ranked
seventh among contenders. Hunt Hunterprotege
erprotege Hunterprotege of Sugar Ray Robin Robin-ion
ion Robin-ion Is unranked; He lost six
bouts and had two draws in his
20 fiiti. i

National Champ

LSU Gets Big
Scare From Rice
' ly IARU WRIGHT
Several '.' major college football
powers stubbed their loei In their
lirst test of the season and even
Louisiana State's national cum cum-pions
pions cum-pions experienced a scare before
rolling over Rice,
Louisiana State finally won, 26-3,
but for the first two periods it
looked at if last year! champs
might head a long list of upset
victims that included Texas A and
M, West Virginia, Duke, Alabama
and Kansas State.
Rice led Louisiana State, 3-0, at
half-time on Gordon Speer's second-period
46-yard field goal. But
the Tigers, unbeaten and untied
during 195S, came storming back
in the third period, went ahead to
stay on Billy Cannon's 17 yard
touchdown sprint and turned the
game into a runaways with '19
more-points in the final period.
Some of : the otaer favorites
didn't come off as well as Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State, however,
' SOME NiAR UPSETS
Underdog Texas Tech beat
Texas A and M, 20-14; Maryland
upset West Virginia's southern
conference champions, 27-7; South
Carolina defeated Duke, 12-7;
Georgia beat Alabama, 17 3;
Wichita rocked Kansas State, 19-0;
Cincinnati surprised Oklahoma
State. 22-9: William and Mary top
pled Virginia, 37-0, and little West
cnester state leacners upset vu vu-lanova,
lanova, vu-lanova, 13-7.
There were some near-upsets,
too.
Pittsburgh had all it could do to
defeat underdog Marquette, 21-15,
and favored Oregon barely got by
Stanford, 28-27, On Friday, Purdue,
one of the favorites for the big
ten title, was held to a scoreless
tie by UCL,A.
Sophomore Dick Novak was the
key man in Maryland's win over
West Virginia. Novak tossed three
touchdown passes while teammate
Vince Scott kicked three field
goals.
Ken Norton's 54-yard end sweep
in the last period gave South
Carolina its victory over Duke alt alter
er alter the Blue Devils had nursed a
7-6 lead from the second period
on.
GODFREY RUNSM YARDS
A 40-yard touchdown romp by
soph fullback Bill Godfrey provid provided
ed provided Georgia with its winning mar margin
gin margin and spoiled the expected re resurgence
surgence resurgence of Alabama under head
coach Paul (Bear) Bryant.
Ted Dean, 210-pound Wichita
fullback, scored twice in the vic victory
tory victory over Kansas State, while Jim
Cunningham saved Pitt from em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment when he intercepted
a Marquette pass and ran 53
yards fjpr a touchdown.
Dave Grayson knocked down
Stanford's pass bid for a two-point
conversion in the final minute and
that was all. that saved Oregon's
victory.
Other favorites didn't have as
much trouble.
Navy's new coach Wayne Har Hardin
din Hardin made an auspicious debut
with a 24-8 triumph over Boston
College. Dick P a r i s e a u scored
twice for the Middies, once on an
80-yard punt runbaick.
Richie Lucas completed 10 of 11
passes to lead Penn State to a
19-8 win over Missouri; Texas
swept by Nebraska, 20-0; Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas defeated Tulsa, 28-0: Georgia
Tech squeezed by Kentucky, 14 14-12;
12; 14-12; Wyoming mauled Montana,
58-0, and Mississippi breezed by
Houston, 16-0.
Richmond Vee$ Say
Alive In IL Series
By Whioping Havana
RICHMOND, Va.,-Sept.: 21
The Richmond Virginians remain remained,,
ed,, remained,, alive in tthe International
League final playoffs,' thanks to
left Bob Wiesler's first pitching
victory in a month. .'
Wlesletv making his .first ap appearance
pearance appearance of the post-season com competition.
petition. competition. ( Vat the Havana, Sugar
Kings," 5-1, yesterday to cut the
Cubans.',-marin to 3-2 in th,e best-of-seveh"
ser'es..,1., ;'!
Tie needed some late Inning
help however; from relief ace
John James., who replaced him In
he eighth innln? when Hie Sugar
Kings scored, tb?Ir only run. It
was .Wlenler!, first win ince
An'..19.,'.- ,V "..
, Deron Johnson and Bill Shantg
spflrked ire, 12:hJt. Richmond at at-t
t at-t drivlnf in two, runs apiece,
fohnfon dubbed his. seventh hom homer
er homer of the,, playoffs white Shantr,
playing second basv'gtead Of his
usual catchlne position, had a
homr snd 1 lnele Havana itart itart-er
er itart-er E mi'lo r'"che ws n charged
UrHHOw defeat, .. .'
-The Cubxn.can clinch the r se series
ries series by "winning the sixth fame
Tuesday night at Havana. The
aeventhriramw 1' necessary, false
is .scheduled for Havana. fi;
, Winning, Rteerd,.,, J A'
' CLEVELAND, (UPI) -Coach
tn Brflwn th f "'
Browns started the. 1959 National
Football Ia?u season' with a re record
cord record of W vlcores. 55 looses and
1 ties on all 'eveN of te wrt
from '- ychool to professional

1 competition. v 1

' ? l.A'

OIAILO BUSINESS
WOMEN'S IIAOUB
Teams
W L
Gliddea Paint
No. :
Balboa Beer
No. S
No. 7 -Rudesheim
Rogers Rompers
CLIDDBNS 4 RUDESHEIM
The Gliddeni Faint applied the
whitewash brush to the Rudes-
heim's quartet. With hoth reams
evenly matched, all of the games
were interesting, with the last one
being decided by four pins and
the middle one by twenty. Little
Lil Gunn was the best on the
lanes with her 453 scratch series,
and -Muriel Mitchussen gained the
scoring honors for the losers.
"TEAM 4" 4 "Team S"
Number six team, with the low lowest
est lowest handicap in the loop, lived Bp
to its tatlent, when they too swept
their four points, and remained
in a two way tie for the league
lead. Two airforce wives, were
the big scorers for the Number 6
quartet, Grace Moss 423 scratch
and Anita Serna 474 scratch. At
present Anita is leading t h e
league in average; The Number
Sixes had a dose call In the exit
tussle, which they took by six
sticks.
BALBOA BEER 4.
ROGERS ROMPERS 0
Since it was a ni(ht, where you
won all or lost all, the Balboa
Beers bottled up the Rogers
Rompers for all four points. All
games Were runaways for the
Balboas, with the leadpff lady for
the Beers Inflicting the most
damage, when Vi Rudy, hit a 212
same and a 526 scratch series.
For the Rogers. Betty Brown was
the highest with 380 scratch .set.
"NUMBER 5" 4 "NUMBER 7" 0
In another whitewash job, the
Fives flattened the Sevens for all
four points. The Sevens did not
go down without a fight. They
dropped the first by 23. The sec
ond game Was decided by 33, and
the finale by 21.
Round Table
Wins Another
$100 OOOer
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Sept. 21
(UP!) Saturday waa another big
payday for the world's richest
race horse. Round Table added
the $100,000 United Nations Handi
cap to his list' of victories.
The win boosted the pride of
Travis Kerr's stable earnings to
$1,679,539. And Round Table earn
ed his latest victory carrying the
heaviest impost of his career
136 pounds.
With jockey Willie Shoemaker
doing the booting, the hefty racer
streaked across the mush line one
and one-quarter lengths ahead of
Noureddin, Li'l Fella and Tudor
Era. He turned the one mile and
three-sixteenths in a snappy 1:55
1-5 over the Atlantic City Track's
grass course.
Trainer Willie Molter announc announced
ed announced today that the Table came out
of the race in excellent ahape and
will be entered in the $100,000
added one mile and one-quarter
Woodward Stakes at Aqueduct
this coming Saturday.
Round Table will he going a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst his two contenders for
' 'horse-of-the-year' honors Hi lis lis-dale
dale lis-dale and Sword Dancer. Round
Table, a five-year-old, and four-year-old
.Hillsdale, will tote 126
pounds each while the three-year-old
Sword Dancer will pack 120
in the weight-for-age race.
MUDDER Willie Shoemaker
is America's top race rider, but
when hit mount doesn't do too
well In a quagmire he goto
splashed like any other jockey.

For the winning "Five"' quartet,
ladies Camby and LaBeau were
the too queens with 455 and 43
'series, but it was the loser's anch-

T 1 or woman, Bolin' that went on a
T l, rampage smacking 485 scratch
6 2 series.
Ml :
' 'Bourne Returns

To Action Next
Sunday At Gym
Melvln Bourne, Veteran one-time
bantamweight champion now
fighting in the featherweight class,
returns to action next Sunday af after
ter after a seven-month idleness.
The battle-hardened Chorrllla
rlngman will be epsetlng it it-sened
sened it-sened Roberto Murillo In a ten ten-rnd
rnd ten-rnd main event at th Nation National
al National 1 gymnasium..
The feature bout plus three sup
porting events of the card to be
presented by- promoter Egbert
(Champion) Reid was approved
by:the Panama Boxing Commis Commission
sion Commission last Thursday night.
Both fighters have been in train training
ing training since the past week in prepa preparation
ration preparation for the Sept. 27 engage engagement.
ment. engagement. Bourne made his last outing
Jan.; 11 of this year, scorine a
unanimous ten-round decision ov over
er over Hector Hicks to snao the
youngster's five bout unbeaten
record on the night of his first
appearance as a main event ner-
former.
Murillo was a loser In hit last
contosf July 12 against visiting
Cuban bantamweight Manual
Armontoros. Weekend as a re result
sult result of paring How to 17 pouHt
for the bout, Murillo ouit at the
nd of tht eighth stama.
Featherweights Stanley Wilson
and Ray Best will be the princi principals
pals principals of the six-round semfinal.
Constantino Diaz fights Arias
Mendez in the other preliminary
which follows the opener between
Eligio Pontiles and Ben McCree.
"OFFICIAL LIST
Complete Prize
Tht

s s f t t $ t tr t t
N. PrliM N. Mm No. PrliM No. PiIim No. PrliM No. Prlfi- No. M" No. Prlz No. PrlzM No. PrlMi
OSi 1SS.M 1034 IM.M 20.14 1SS.M 3434 ISt.M 41.14 I5S.M 3034 1SS.M S014 154.06 7034 ISS.tO S34 1S8.M M34 1SS.OS
134 15S.0S 1134 1S.(M JI34 1S8.S0 3134 15S.00 4134 15S.M 5134 15S.0H (134 15S.0D 7134 15S.OS S134 15S.OS 1134 lSS.SO
234 IM.M 1234 1M.00 2234 IM.M 3234 156.00 4234 1SS.M 5234 IM.Ofl 234 15S.M 7134 IM.M S234 I5B.00 S234 1SS.M
334 I.6O4.0O 1314 2,0.M 2334 2,600.00 3.134 52, 00. 00 4334 2.SO0.M 5334 2.SM.M S334 2.S00.00 7334 2, 400. 04 334 2.SO0.O0 S334 2.SM.M
434 1.M.O0 1434 15S.00 2434 15S.00 3434 1SS.OI 4434 154.00 5434 IM.M (434 15S.M 7434 1S4.00 S4.14 1SS.M 434 15.M
534 150.00 1534 15S.00 2534 15S.M 3534 15S.M 4534 15S.M 5534 1SS.M 534 154.M 7534 150.00 8534 150.00 534 15S.W
S34 150.00 1034 1 30.00 2034 150.00 3034 150.00 4S34 150.00 5034 1S!0 00.14 150.00 7034 150.00 8634 150.00 0034 130.M
734 150.M 1734 1 50.00 2734 150.00 3734 150.00 4734 130.00 5734 IM.M 0734 150.00 7734 150.00 8734 1S0.M 734 lSO.tt
834 f 150.00 1834 150.00 2834 150.M 3834 150.00 4834 150.00 5834 150.M 0834 150.00 7834 150.00 8834 150.00 834 ISS.fr
034 150.00 1934 150.M 234 150.00 1 3034 154.00 4034 156.00 5034 IM.M 0034 150.M 7034 150.00 SS34 150.00 034 lJS.tt

- s t S S I s t I
S S20.M X32T IJ0 00 S32S 120. M J331 S20.M 3333 KO.M 3.130 52.M 3338 520.M 334 S20.M 3342 l I
SIH S20.00 3928 S20.M 1330 120 00 3332 S20.M 333S 52t.M 3337 520.00 333 520.00 3341 120 00 1343 5H.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
t si t ? s s t
ttSl 200.04 1052 260.00 2052 260.44 4052 104.00 5652 260.00 0652 200.00 7052' 2M.M 8652 260 00 M52 2O0.M
SMS 130.00 3045 130.00 3047 130.M I 3040 130.00 3051 130.00 3054 130.00 3050 110.00 30SS 1.10 00 3600 130.M
J044 130.M 104S 130.04 J04S 130.00 I 300 134.00 3053 130.00 I 305S 130.M 30.17 130.M 3059 130.00 I 3601 130.M
. 1 '. ' 1
Approximations Derived From Third Prize I
'
S SIS 'I'l
393 150.00 1303 I50.M I 2303 I56.M 3303 150.00 4103 150.00 I 5303 150.00 303 150.00 8393 150.00 9393 15.0
TS84 I04.M 7380 104.00 I 7388 104.00 7300 104.00 7392 104.00 7305 104.M 730T IM.M 73 104 00 T4M 104 00
73SJ 104 00 7387 104.00 738 104.0 7391 IM.M 7304 I04.M 7300 1(4.00 7398 104.M 740 144.44 7402 104.04

Prise-winning Numbers of jesterday'e Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and Jrd. In Colon.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endin? in 4 and not Included In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (51.50) each.
The whole ticket has fifty two pieces which comprises the two terlet "A" Ii "B"
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama ALBERTO ALEMAN
The Representative of the Treasury, JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: Luis Lav r..Ced. 5AV-4377
Vicente A. (I rkc Ced, 1-5-48-70

MOft, Th wlnnln tteketi with tht lost rlphor nd with tho two Mit
rJ I t. cipheri opfly only to tho Flint Prii.
Th Pint Prize ond th 2nd and 3rd Prlint or drw,i ipntly. Th p p-proximotlnno
proximotlnno p-proximotlnno or col'ultd on th Firot, Second and Third prltM In cat
a ticket hruld carry th number of Oacli Biizi th holdtr In entitled ta
claim naymnt for each ,

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
;'(( ., Sunday, September 20 19,59
, Drawing Number 111
Fraction Ticket

First Prize.
Second Prize
Third Prize. . .

Fall Months Extend Boating
And Fishing In New England

s
MORNING MIST Aaglera
year. Boatmen stretch the
year.
By WM. TAYLOR McKIOWN
NORWALK, Conn. (NEA)
We talked with an old New En England
gland England cruising man who was busi busily
ly busily loading food supplies and ex extra
tra extra gear aboard his cabin cruiser.
' Going on a safari? we want
ed to know as we watched spin
ning rod and reel, shotgun,
sleeping bags, small camera and
tripod with long telephoto lens,
portable radio, cruising charts,
sextant and even some new nov nov-else
else nov-else each get carefully wrapped
in plastic bags and stowed.
"Getting ready for the best
cruising of the year," he told
us, "which comes during the
three months ahead. The chil children
dren children go away to school and my
wife and I get set for our kind
of boating.
"Unlike th rainy months of
spring when I have to wait for
a clear day to finish painting the
boat, I've found that September.
October, November and some of
That'i Control
CINCINNATI, (UPI) In his
first 150 2-3 innings of pitching
this season, Don Newcombe of
the Cincinnati Reds issued only
20 bases on balls.

K - -rt--t)jyfc--wy-v-

OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
winning Numbers In the Ordinary Driwinj No. 2115, September 20, 1959.
whole ticket hat 52 pieces which comprise! tht two aeries "A" and

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

3334
3652
7393

Approximations Derived From First Prize

34
52
93
$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

PRIZES ARE PAUI WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

rise ahead of It at they head for some of the finest fishing of the f
season to Include Ideal autumn days. They offer rich bonus. I

December can provide the per perfect
fect perfect weather for going afloat.
That's true in New England. I've
traveled a lot on the Great
Lakes and Pacific coast and
noted the same thing.
"We don't have to tow the
kids water skiing. Fishing is
good. We cruise along the coast
during the hunting season. One
of my hobbies is bird watching
and the witer is often so calm
I can set un my camera and tri tripod
pod tripod on deck and move in close
f,r great color pictures of mi migrating
grating migrating birds stopping off on
thtir way south.
Suro there are fall storms.
Y(u saw me stowing aboard 200
feet of new nylon anchor line.
When we hear warnings on the
radio we will head into one of
ti.e protected harbors we al al-iraily
iraily al-iraily have marked on our
charts, put out our storm hooks
ana ride ii out or go ashore. If
it's just a day of rain, I'll read
some of the books I haven't had
a chance to get around to.
"We take extra sweaters for
the cool mornings, though some sometimes
times sometimes I go for a quick swim since
the water is still warmer than
the air. This can cause morning
fogs so we sleep late until they

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

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

.rJl? J'Lb P"Ad with lh. Slclal l.lil ui Panama l
efflcee X the Katlenal BenHldenl Uttery iltuafd en Cntral Avenw.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2111 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 27. 1959
Divided tr) two Tl of It froctlona each denominated "A" and '"

rinjvr
I rim PrlM. Srrle A and
I Second .prlttr Berlea A and
t Third Prlie Serle A and 1.
II Approximation. Sr!o A and
I Prlie Serlea A end of
M prUea, 8rlM' 'A and B. of
00 Prlie.; terleo
a and
B, of

, i IECOND PRP,
II Approxlmatloru, Serlea A end B. of t
frlrea, Serlea A ond B. of
i THIRD PIZ
IS Approximation, Serin A and B, of I
a Bh. e..lu i J m

m vw ami, n ana p,
of
1474 Prlie

Price of a whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part .

burn off. Nights can be so clear
that this year I bought a sextant
and am going to learn to navi navigate,
gate, navigate, by 'shooting the stars.'

"We will be anchoring in coves
crowded with boats all summer
but practically deserted now ex except
cept except for fish just waiting to bo
caught. The cool weather chases
the bugs away.
"This is the prettiest time of
year. The trees will all be chang changing
ing changing color and reflecting in tht
water. Some week-ends we'll
hitch up our small runabout on
the trailer and drive to some of
the mountain lakes for fall fish fishing
ing fishing and color photographs of the
bright red and yellow hill-sidt
reflecting in the water."
The old boatman worked with
a grease pencil marking "sliced
peaches, hash, corned beef, to tomato
mato tomato juice, chicken soup" on
canned goods he was storing so
that if the moist air made the
printed labels fall off he would
still know what was in the cans.
20 PERSONS MISSING
LAGOS, Nigeria (UPI)-Twenty
persons were missing and feared
dead today after a passenger
canoe struck a pier near hero and
capsized.
PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary
prikf
of
2S.nnn.on ach aerlm
$52,000 OA
15. 800.00
7.80 on
9.340 on
23.400.M
14.040 90
44.aoe.oo
1. et
of
1, of
7,800.00 each tene
3.900 00 ech rla
200.00 earh terlea
1,300.00 each torled
7 8 00 each rlea
M M each aerlea
OS 00 earh wrlaa
ISO 00 each lerle
I J.J44 on
1J40 00
51 00 tach aerlea I 1,97100
78 00 ach aerlea 1.404 00
Total
4171,951 M
.$26.00
. 0.50



IIJ PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT BAUT NEW8P1PEW
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER It, IMT
Classified Ads
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AGENTS:
Phone Panama t-74ft for
information abeot Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chart your ad if
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aja. Mo, te PrL. 11 ajav.
Sat, t'-pjavSatler 8 an.
Office pea S-l weekdays.
Li A VI TO0B AD WITH ONK 0 OIK AGENTS OR OlI OfTICEB AT U-Sl TP ttttKET. PANAMA UMERIA HWCIAOO T atnac Ke. AGXRC1AS
fNTHNAL. OB PUBUCAClONtS M. 1 Latter? riasa CA&A ZALDO Cynlr a v- ii LOUKDES PHARMACY-ltt La Carrasaailla PAKMACIA LOM.
yon have a commercial
W B ptrael MUKKUOH MB '7 ubotw .-e-an, nvou n. r AXnALIA ESJTaUHIS UAUJOB
14a Ccatral A.
I LI' X 164 Central Ave HOUSEnOLO CXCHANUi rtm. mm mm vmm an, ne. i foto VONT-4t Akmbkh At,
ORB JIS M Street Na. U PARMACIA EL BATUBRO Parana Ler T Street PAKMACIA "SAS" Via Panaa 111 MOT
contract.
MAC1A VAN BE JIS M Street Ne. S3 0 PARMACIA EL ATOUW-rtM Lttim j sowta PAHMACIA "SAS" V'a Panae 111 MOTSDADIS A1
Betid Bella VUta Thaatre anil Brine at ItUusnax Snpar Market a via Eapaaa COLON OfTICE: 1Kb Aauera Gaarrar Na. 14311 1L U.
Automobiles
Home Articles
Miscellaneous
Resorts
Apartments
Real Estate

AOI IIGHT

i Gennoll Bliu, $U Clara private
' fuaxt heusa atcommodarss S.
I Twa win. te beach... your own

kohio with hammocks. Play Playground,
ground, Playground, pinaponaj, bidmintoa
archery, karbacupc etc. Puttins
areen and caw pasrura
Navy 3812.

FOR RENT: Newly built apart apartment,
ment, apartment, three Urge bedrooms,
terrace, porch, twa baths, maid't
room, garage. Nuevo Campo Ale Ale-are.
are. Ale-are. 2-3405.

PHILLIPS Oeeantioa Cottases
Santa Clara .4e P. '"
nam J-1877 Criireoal t-1673.

Fotter'i cortigej, near Santa
Clara. Reasonable ratei. Phona
Balboa 1866.

Houses

FOR RENT: October first,
heui 304, 3d St. la Cumbret,
bedroom, 1 bath, maid's room
and bath. 1,200 mf. fenced.

$100 monthly. Telephone Saiooa
1816, Hantar 0859-B. Balboa.

FOR RENT: Chalet, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, pbrch, living room dm-
? J C 1 7S

ing room, main

i No. 16, Aguiline de la uuaruia.
fToR RENT: Chalet. Newly
I constructed. Three bedrooms,

studio, garage, large tented yara,
hot water. Calle G. Loma Alegr
phona Balboa 3228.

FOR SALE: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished chalet, three bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, terrace, garage. Phone 4 4-0091
0091 4-0091 after 6:00 p.m.

Commerciol Sites

FOE RENT: Office space,
ibovi. Aveni-

rnajfje
B.1U..'. P Mfir With

I mm vaiiwai a w
' condition, good tirer, good piinf
' private bathroom, watchman.
' very jeetenable rent. Tel. 3-3054

Miscellaneous

Sammy Ward, recent States ar arrival,
rival, arrival, expert hair stylist, Is now

snaking west Den gins -t.

rf enora dkui u wn.
I Clubhouse Beauty Shop. Navy
, 3812.

Do m e s t i c

WANTED: Liva-in cook, laun laundress.
dress. laundress. Also baby maid and eleen eleen-er.
er. eleen-er. '. References necessary. i-4621.

FOR RENT: In Cangrejo com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, living, diningroom,
balcony around, maid's room,
garage and hot water. Tel. 2-2883.

FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, two baths, dining
living room, kitcfien, porch, hot
water installation, independent
maid's room, bath, laundry. DO DO-NICHITA
NICHITA DO-NICHITA building, two blocks
from Minimal and Santuarie Na National
tional National $130.00. Ask gardener
for keys. Tel. 2-0481.

FOR RENT: Two apartments,
one bedroom on Rochet Street
No. 14, and Tivoli Avenue. Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Tel. 2-1032, Mr. Car Carre
re Carre ras.

FOR RENT: Modern apartment
living-dinig room, two bedrooms,
bathroom, maid's room, laundry
room, garage, balcony. Very cool.
Residential area. "Santuario"
street, Samuel Lewis Avenue
(pink house). Phone 3-2585.

FOR RENT: Apartment, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, livingreom, tiled kitchen,
garage, $45.00. Vista Hermosa,
House 32, Rieardo Mire St. Tel.
3-2474.

FOR RENT: Apartment two
bedrooms, living-dining ream,
bath, etc., aereened $65.00. Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porras Na. 56 Kay Ne. 1.
Information 2-2316 and 3-0234.

Services

TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, mere econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Avenue.

Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency et monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION

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

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box MS, Balboa, C. X.
Phone: Curundu Sill
The following animal at the
Corozal Veterinary Hospital
need good homes:
1 Male native terrier, not e yr
old. very friendly, light tan,
"Mike"
Call the above telephone number
for the following:
1 Male, part fox-terrier, blark and
white, 9 mm. old, housebroken,
good with children
1 Female blonde cocker spaniel, 13
mos. old
t Female kittens, black and white,
S mos. old
1 Female rat, blark and white, 1
years old.
SUPPORT YOUR SP A.
YOU NF.ED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernment Employes
Service Personnel
Finance lour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance

GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo. C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

TELEVISION troubles? Don't pull
your hair, give us a call and wa
will be there. U. S. TELEVISION
Phona 3-7607 Panama. From 9
a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6
p.m.

I I I

i commercial Liuide I

FOR SALE: 1949 Cadillac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, wsw tires, new paint,
naw upholstery. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, call Navy 3245 from 8.00
a.m. until '4 p.m. After 4 p.m.
call Navy 3146.

FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac two
door aedan, radio, kydramatic,
jeep engine complete. Tel. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2589.

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford MainliiSa
Tudor. Duty paid, good condi condition,
tion, condition, standard shift. Panama 3 3-4325.
4325. 3-4325. FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile.
4 door sedan, radio, good tires.
1955 Buick 2 Dr. Sp. Coupe
Century, excellent condition,
5624-VBiahlo. Phone 2-4404.

FOR SALE: 1957 Mfi roadster,
white walla, radio, wire wheels,
excellent mechanical conditions.
Sac Mr. Zappi Lot No. 2, Smaet
y Paredet.

FOR SALE: 1931 Model A se sedan
dan sedan $125.00, 17" portable
Silvertons T.V. Curundu 5253.

FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac hard hardtop.
top. hardtop. Tel. 2-3167, 5333-A, Diablo.

FOR SALE: 1949 English Ford,
good tires, body motor, 750.00.
Call Curundu 2274.

FOR SALE: 1958 Ford "300"
tudor blue, auto shift, radio,
17.000 miles. Phone Kobbe
7169, Navy 3543.
Car Rentals

FOR SALE: Columbia ataree
Hi-Fi console, blond weed, ex excellent
cellent excellent toned controls. 1959
model. Give away price $100.
leaving country, Balboa 3-708.

FOR SALE: Norge upright
freezer, Narga ice-box Admiral
T.V., small brown sofa, Chinese
chest. Hob-nail crystal dessert
set, miscellaneous glassware and
kitchen utensils, lightalier lama.
Panama 3-0377.

FOR SALE: Double bed metal
with mattress and spring $15,
metal dresser $7, tables and
chairs, $1, each 5520-1, Diablo
phone 2-1784, Balboa.

FOR SALE: One electric Hot
Paint Steve in very good condi condition
tion condition with four top burners and
even. Also three drawers. Call
Balboa 1072 er 2617.

FOR SALE: 21" RCA, T.V.
$65, GRUNDIG Hi-Fi censele
$150; youth bed and dresser,
$60; Kenmere semi-auto washer,
$60; crib, $65; chrome dinnette
aet, $25; bedroom eat, $25; liv living
ing living room set, $25; 12" oscil oscillating
lating oscillating fan, $10. Phone Panama
3-7813.

FOR SALE: Baby crib, posture
pedic mattress, dresser and 4
sheet celotax 1"x4"xl2. Call
Balboa 3714.

Personals

Need extra transportation for a
day, week or month? Call Fiesta
Car Rentals (Herts Licensee)
Tel. 3-4568. Our moderate rates
include all expanses.

Employment
Opportunities

SECRETARY:, bilingual, good
shorthand-typist required by
large international company. Ap Apply
ply Apply in own hand writing to Box
"5" 134 this paper.

Negro Hopes To Run
As British Labor
Party Candidate
LONDON, Sept. II (UPI) Dr.
David Pitt, 45, was expected to today
day today to become the first Negro
to stand for parliament in Britain.
He is hoping to be accepted as
the Labor Party candidate for
Hampstead. a fashionable cosmo cosmopolitan
politan cosmopolitan North London suburb.
Pitt has a medical degree from
Edinburgh University in Scotland.
He is a native of Grenada,. Brit

ish West Indies.

The London Daily Herald today
said Pitt was threatened with

murder unless he withdraws his
plans to stand for parliament.

The newspaper said the threat

was made over the telephone by
a man with a "cultured voice."

"He didn't seem drunk," Pitt
said. 'He sounded quite cool and

calculating."

The newspaper said Pitt has been

thretened three limes in the past

by the British "Ku Klux Klan."

Last week the Labor Party head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Pitt's district was plast

ered with signs from the White

Defense League reading "send the

blacks home."

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONI BALBOA 1709.

FOR SALE) Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
tosrCwleaeT.Calt2.2C41.

FOR SALE : Clearance sale, be below
low below cast, Ceace metal Cardtable
sets with four chairs. Thirty in inches,
ches, inches, $30. Thirty inches $40.
Canal Agencies, Cathedral Plaxa.
Telephone Panama 2-0324.

FOR SALE. "Leak" ateree 50
amplifier end ataree point-one
preamp. Two months eld. List
price $300.00. Will sell for
$195.00, 2-3290.
LOSTt Key ring hs vicinity
ef Raymond Clinic. Reward for
return. Telephone 1-7044 er
4-1070.

Boats b Motors

FOR SALE: 16 ft. runabout
614 H. beam. 25 h p. Evinrude
motor. Trailer and equipment.
Ready to ga. Call 3-2400.

FOR SALE: 17 ft. outboard
cruiser Planked Hull Fiberglass
bottom 20 h.p. Mercury motor
trailer. Must sail. Phene Gatun
534.

Lest er Stolen Dog, Boxes,
fawn, eleven months, named Sul Sultan.
tan. Sultan. Any Infermatien pleeae no notify
tify notify Sydney Williams, Ceee del
Mar. Tel. 4-070S.

FOR SAL! Lore 500 as! 1.000
eaetesa, in the Naeve Hipedreaao
Urbaelxatieav seises the Ramon
Racetrack. AH lets with street
free, eewage, water ssals seal
oiectficity. CaB W. McBamett.
Tel. 4-0976.

In Your Poclcetbook

FOR SALE: 4 'A hectares m
Carre Asul at lake 2 small Bid's,
deep well, large light plant.
Small stream runs thru property.
One of the meat scanie and de desirable
sirable desirable location in Carre Axul.
Heine 1579-A, Balbea, phene
Balbea 2-3133. .;

FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedreem cottage at Care Care-nado
nado Care-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
and shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R- W.
Hills. Box 1449 Balboa, C.Z. for
appointment. Call at cottage Sat Sat-rday
rday Sat-rday and, Sunday.

Animals

WANTED Female beagle pup
pedigreed. Phene Navy 3533.

FOR SALE: Boxer puppies. A.
K. C. Registered.- Phene Navy
Pacific 2391.

FOR SALE: Deberman Pinseher,
1 year eld female, good watch watchdog,
dog, watchdog, excellent for breeding, da da-aeendant
aeendant da-aeendant ef AKG champions.
Write Box 212, Rechnan er see
at 325-A Fatten.

Serious-Minded Son Of Heiress Barbara Hutton
Builds Speedy Cars, But Lives At Slower Pace

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Lance
RevenUow was million-dollar
baby from a five-and-ten -cent
store fortune but today he's a
hard working young man dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to the production f speedy
automobiles.
The 23 year old bachelor
son of Yoolworth heiress Barbs Barbs-RA
RA Barbs-RA Hutton and Denmark's aus aus-tere
tere aus-tere Count Kurt Von Haughwits Haughwits-Reventlow
Reventlow Haughwits-Reventlow carries the burden of
his 25-million-dollar inheritance
lightly.
"So you were bora with brows.
eyes," he told an interviewer,
"and I was born with money. It
just makes life more convenient."
Yes, it is convenient. Revent Revent-low
low Revent-low lives in $600,000 home in
a remote part of Benedict Can Canyon
yon Canyon with a butler named Dudley

and other domestic help to take
care of the chores.
He's an .avid reader of books
of all kinds, a bright conversa conversationalist
tionalist conversationalist according to his inti intimates
mates intimates but sometimes he gives
signs of intense moodiness. He's
unpredictable socially. Occasion Occasionally
ally Occasionally when appearing at auto auto-races,
races, auto-races, he is- congenial and charm charming.
ing. charming. Other times, he's uncommu uncommunicative.
nicative. uncommunicative. He's secretive about his experi experiments
ments experiments with racing cars sad
makes only infrequent appear appearances
ances appearances es a driver. He won the
1958 road race at Mooter y,
Calif., in one of his own Scarab
sports cars averaging about 83
miles an hour. This is not a car
for plebeians. It cost $35,000 to
produce. Only three Scarabs have
been built and since Re ventlow is

Squalls Lash Florida As Hurricane
Closes In; Several Snallcraf t Lost

MIAMI, Sept. M (UPI)-Squalls
lashed most of fte Florid Pen Peninsula
insula Peninsula today as a tropical dis disturbance
turbance disturbance approached rapidly from
the Caribbean.
At least three vessesls were
lost or in trouble in rough wa waters
ters waters of the Gulf of Mexico along
tthe Florida West Coast, and a
100-foot motor vessel wa s s-ground
ground s-ground in the Atlantic off Andros
Island in the Bahamas.
Small craft warnings were dis displayed
played displayed along the Florida East
Coast and keys and southward
from Cedar Key on the West
Coast. Northeast and east winds
20 o 30 mph accompanied very
heavy rains.
Almost five inches rain fell

Hi'.'
(
f

it

J "But you have to install it today! My wife says
.Jghe won't drive another dav without a Mark IV"
'Ouardia y Cia., S.A. Tel. 3-7225 Ext. 8, Panama
City.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service? tail Arrivi

""""" Cristobal
YAOUE Sept. 18 Sept. M
MORA JEAN Sept. X Oct. S
CIBAO Oct. S Oct. 10
YAQUE ... Oct. Oct. 17

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sail Arrives
SoxeaxaBaxaBxasBSnxaxaaxa
MUSA Sept. 18 Sept. 12
JUNIOR Sept. t2 Sept. 11
SAN JOSE Sept. Oct. 4
METAPAN Oct. 6 Oct. 11
HEREDIA Oct 18 Oct. IB
UMON 0t. Oct. SS
METAPAN Oct. tl Nov. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CR1STOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA ;.ETry (15) Day)
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return 9S.M
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Retarn ,.$4M.I0
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA.2.2904

on Malm! Beach in H hours.

seas were four to eight feet
high in the Florida Straist and
were expected to grow rougher
with the approach of the tropical
disturbance.
The tropical disturbance this
m or nine was in a lina aVintit

150 miles long, extending from
the Central Bahamas to the ex-,
treme eastern end of Cuba.

Jt was attended by showers and
thunderstorm and winrla in

neter 35 miles per hour. Tee

weather Bureau said the storm
would move westward about 15
miles per hour, reaching the
southeast Florida coast, the Flo Florida
rida Florida straits and western Cuba
tomorrow morning.
The area was being watches
closely for any intensification.
The motor vessel George C.
Bell, with five or six persons a a-board,
board, a-board, radioed the coast guart it
was aground and breaking up off
Andros Island. The Coast Guard
said small boats in the r war

taking off the crew and that

uie master, Mars Stevens of
Fort Lauderdale, would remain
aboard.
In the Gulf, m liimin

search was underway in waters
off the Tampa Bay are for three

mu rjoais. unc was a ls-foot
outboard rented to two Uniden Unidentified
tified Unidentified fishermen Siaturdsy at 2
p.m. The men had been schedul.
ed to return st S p.m. Saturday.
Rod Sf eiqer Admils
Marriage Saturday
To Clair Bloom

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. M (UPI) (UPI)-Actor
Actor (UPI)-Actor Rod Steiger, J4, rsvealed

loaay.tnat ne and actress Cuirs
Bloom, 28, wers Married:
The msrriace was Mrformed

Saturday by Arthur Miller, P-

stain juage ot tn msudu Judi Judicial
cial Judicial District.' ": sV
Sieigor ssid Mrs. Jack Wood
was Miss Bloom's bridesmaid nd

actor Clegg Hoyt was Ms best

man. He said it was not a double
ring ceremony snd that the
couple had not yet exchanged
gifts.
A honeymoon was out of the
question at this time because
Steiger is co-starring with Ed Edward
ward Edward G. Robinson in "S e v e
Sess," currently filming at 20th

century-Fox studios. Miss Bloom
is not engaged ia. a film at fire fire-tea

not in business to make money
thev are not on the market.

Reventlow, a slim six footer

with blond hair u a much
sought-after party guest in movie
circles but he is choosey about ac

cepting invitations.

He is an occasional night club
visitor in the company of actress

Jill St. John, his recently acquir
ed fiancee. 1
So far. anyway, young Revent

low is sot following the marital
path of his much publicised
mother, Babs Hutton, the "poor
little rich girl" who has beea

married six times.

Nor does Lance seem to have
his mother's taste for titles. Her
husbands included two princes
two counts and one baron. He's
as American as a hamburger wit.i
onions his friends say and dem democratic
ocratic democratic as a Missouri mule to a

point.

Reventlow, mindful no doubt
of the reams of newspaper copy

maqe by nts mother when she

was flitting through her mar

riages and divorces csref-Wly
guards his private life.

He and Miss St. John seem to

have an understanding on this.
She will speak of him to outsider!

tout only briefly and then in the

most casual tones.

They met at a party given by
Ronnit Burns, son' of George
Bums and Gra'ci Allen, "about
two years ago1 and have beea
seen frequently together ever

since.

Reventlow occasionally wan wanders
ders wanders onto the set where Jill is
making a movie and watches for
a while. According to ttie starlet

metrs is reany an Intellectual as association.
sociation. association. ''He gives irrie books every cou couple
ple couple of weeks," she says, "and 1
try to read them so we have
something to talk about."

Balboa T Stark
Outdoor Adventure
Serias On Tuesdays
The Balboa Armed! Sirvices
YMCA will begin a new educational-recreational
. series, etart etart-mjr
mjr etart-mjr Tuesday, Sept. 29 at 7:30
p.m.
The series, to be known as.
"Outdoor Adventures" will run
for eight weeks at the "Y" au-
ditorum. Service ixrnnl .nrt

the general public are invited

tree cnarge.
Each Tuesday evening, an in interesting
teresting interesting program centering on
Panama and it ainvlrnni nl k

given by different expert's in the

various neias to oe covered. Ex Extensive
tensive Extensive use will be make of co color
lor color 'slide, color films liv an.

hibits, and other visual aids.

The opening program will fea feature
ture feature Kenneth Vinton, who is as

sociated with the Canal Zone Ju

nior College. Vinton will have
as his topic "Columbus' Stamp Stamping
ing Stamping Ground 4he Panama Gold
Coast."
All interested persons are invited.

SAYS RILATIONS "CHILLY"
TAIPEI (UPI) The newspaper
China News yesterday described
relations between Nationist China

and the Dalai Lama as "chilly"

des lte Nationalist sympathy
with the exiled god-king of Tibet.
The newspaper said ra 1 1 1 o n i
might improve "if the Dalai Lama
could leave India where his ac activities
tivities activities are restricted and move
to some neutral place such as

Japan

By FAY I HI ML I
State after state has passed

laws ruling on gifts of money or

securities to minors.

And bankers around the eountry

report they are amazed at the
number of queries they receive
regarding these rulinzs. especial

ly from doting grandmas anxious

to give but a share or two oi
stock.

While it has always been pos

sible to make gilts to minors, ser serious
ious serious legal red tape has frequently
marred such well-intentioned giv-

To remedy me situation se tar
as gifts of securities war con concerned,
cerned, concerned, the Now York Stock lx lx-change
change lx-change some years age, in o o-eperation
eperation o-eperation with The Association
of Stock Exchange Firms, creat created
ed created a Model Law which now rules
in some half-dozen states. In
ether atates with the excep exception
tion exception of Illinois where legislation
Is pending a Uniform Gifts H
Miner's Act rules, which covers
gifts to both money and secur securities.
ities. securities. If you are contemplating mak

ing any such gifts, here are a
bunch of questions you .should ask
your bank or broker; (As far as
I can see, the Uniform Act re

sembles those rules that .govern
French verbs: it is packed with

exceptions such as Wisconsin be being
ing being the, only state allowing gifts
of insurance under the law.)

Determine which law is in ef

fect in your state the Model Law

or the Uniform Aet-toecause your

gift must be registered accord

ingly. For instance. New York-

has just switched from the Model

Law to the Uniform Act.

Determine who may qualify as

custodian. This varies not just ac according
cording according to state, but depending u u-pon
pon u-pon whether the gift is money,
registered securities or bearer se securities,
curities, securities, such as a government or

coupon bond.
What happens tf Grandma lives
in one state and Sonny in an another?
other? another? Under these elrcum elrcum-tancea,
tancea, elrcum-tancea, the gift may be made
in accordance with the state that
has the most favorable law.
You should also know thati

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
' King Features Syndicate,
195 E 45 St., New Yerfc
Q. A couple of years ago, you
wrote an article on yields on

leading -stocks. What is the situa situation
tion situation today? My feeling is that

the market will go down more be

fore it goes up, but I want to in invest
vest invest m 4 1-2 per eent stock with
growth possibilities. L would also
like to know what fund yields 1
percot. I want the 4 l-t percent
on stock, ao as to exceed bank
interest. J owned two fund- for
the list 4 'years, one ; hit,; gone
up a couple- points, tbe 'other.has

finally got back t$.-JlWp';f1d

for it, andtwe-wid out. "::

A. Yields on leading stocks have

fallen sharply m the last two
years, as fear of the dollar's fu future
ture future led many investors to for

sake dollars and bonds and bid

up the prices for common stocks.

In today s market, yields run

anywhere from 1 and 2 percent

for "hot" growth issues to 3 1-2

to 4 1-2 for the conservative' blue

chips. 1

If you feel the market is going

to decline further, obviously you

-should not invest now. But, keep

m mind that's omy your guess

and it may be wit to hedge it

a bit.

What is disturbing in your let

ter in your confusing yield with

safety and growth, it's perfectly
all right to say you want 4 1-2

percent on your money and you
can get it from a long list of pre-

ferreds; convertible bonds; good

grade retail, rail and vtllity
stocks.

But when you ear you want

more than you get in the bank,
you .are guilty of confusing sav

ings ano investment ror jfain. i ne
money which is put into a savings

account is hardly the same sort
of money you you put into the
stock of company making exo exotic
tic exotic fuels of some new type of
transistor or rocket.

Your letter fails to pinpoint

your objectives. You talk about
growth and then you talk about
high yields of 7 percent. You

can t head m both directions with

the same money.

If you want growth, you may
have to take a yield of 1 or 2 per

cent, or no percent,, at all. If you
want high income, you will have
to. five up any ideas of growth

and also be prepared to assume
the high risk which goes with high
yield-

Tne same criticism applies to

your paragraph about mutual
funds. Some are aimed at yield,
some at high safety, some at
growth or varying combinations
of all three.

I think It's fair to ssv that a 7

percent yield its nigh and indic

ates considerable risk, as to your
comment about, one fund "finally

getting back to what you paid for

it": did you take into ccount

commissions, service charges, etc?

I don't understand selling out a

fund Just when it has earned e-

nough to repay our ordinal

charges,

Gifts ; made mndef then laws
are irrevocable.
Gifts, may be made only to ; a
Single individual ami nnlv muiiu.

son may act as custodian.
The laws do twit annlv tn

made by will but only to gifts
that are made during the donor's
lifetime.

Tax consequence may result
from asKh giving.
First there is the gift tax Yon
may be subject to thi tTuforai

if your gift exceeds $3,000 ($,.

wu ior a married couple) in any
One Vear to in Ana nuun mi i

it exceeds the once-in-a-lifetima

permissame X30.000 gift (60,000)
for a married couple).
If. the income from such a gift
is used for the support of a chjld,
it is subject to. tax, taxable to
the person legally responsible for
the support of the child.
And miners might ha ye to pay
taxes, toe, when their incomes
rise. Under the present law a
minor child is allowed a person personal
al personal exemption ef $400, plus fur fur-Wier
Wier fur-Wier deductions W his total in.
com derives from dividends.
Parents, however, are still en entitled
titled entitled to their $400 exemption if
they are supporting a child un under
der under 1 years f age or m stu.
If a donor k also custodian for
a minor, the value of the prop prop-Pfrty
Pfrty prop-Pfrty he has given may be tax taxable
able taxable in his gross estate should be
die before the minor reaches 21.
It may be more advaatageoua
to give, money gifts rather than
securities. The custodian can use
the funds to invest according .'to
a act plan bo may have created.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, Sept. WflJ
Stocks eased at the opemng todar

uvi wauiux,
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cynamid
ifflar Mnrnra

AnacoridaCorjOM i coJ f

Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mf
Beth fteo?
, Bettioger Cor)
' Bicroft, Uranium
. Blauknox r
British Pet
Burroughe
Celanese
Cerro do Pnaoo
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate PalmoSve
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Da-aamtcs
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan oil
Du.Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
Fareo Oil

Felmont ,.-.
General- Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howo Sound
Imperial Oil

Intl Pet &
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
' Montrose Chem
New Eng. Tel and Wei
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Koyal Dutch SMI
RCA
Reynolds Metal
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Signal Oil and Sa
Sinclair Oil I
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron
Underwood
United Canso 08
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Efoa
Wheeling Steel

1

1

s4l
245
Mi
S3
st
14
I4H

3b
'&

: j
M,
' 43b!
62;
40
wVk
29
33
43
i4b
245,
m
4 3 18
6b
45M
76
S4Vt
I8V4
lOSVi,
imb
35
31H!
26A
12b(
187!
W
41
444!
Ufa
10OH
4m
' 6b
22b
30
4m.
22S4
49
13
1700b
28
. 234
214
11-18
I54b
100
04

60A

(

Wesley Guild

Presents Program
Wednesday Evening
The Christian Service denait.

ment of the Panama Methodist
Church, Wesley Guild, will be in
charge of a program Wednesday

evening at i.m Maturing Huge
C. Byeroft, Panama City politi politician
cian politician and fraternal worker.
R. Johnson will be guest sole sole-ist.
ist. sole-ist. The public is Invited.
1 1 "i, ii
WINNII A CANDIDATE
London nipn sir wiai

Churchill, 84,. was announced yes

terday as a candidate lor re-election
to Parliament in the Woodford
ronatituencv ha ha a' ruinunt

for 35 years. Sir Winston will
make one esmpaiga tpseckr en
Sept. aty



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH IKBFTENDENT DAILY KETVSPAPM
PAGE NINi
1 TMI
OEV Pv MTHA WAYNI f
Con
BT WILSON SCRUSvS. TEBST AND THE PIRATES
tf (tKOItCB irvNOLI
. 1
i 90 WOUC5RFU, MA7J6 2J
10OUMAHO.'ACI$WUI W
AU6KYAT US
?RIS:iLLA'$ POP
Spoil Sport
By AL VIRMIII

sDAT, SEPTEMBER 11, 1S5J

ill fl'REAEMBRWArtw
ViiV P THIN55AI0UT OUT HOST, J

5CE THf rtW HAVE TAKVHf W CDYflAfT YOO, RYAN ir you
TO PUMfW MILITARY MART I T ANP PBL1VIWN9 U PRACTICAL TYIE5 WHO KtfP Itf y
ware mo evenr troum A a choct chance to )j vkhokarie from mawh tw5a.
5POT M THf WORU? A SOOP V CEMEKT CUSTOMER jFAR,fAR EmR WORLtKIv
feal cy rr has ""jJ0 prizL 1

SO....' MARTHA WAYWE IS BEHIUDTWIS- )
H-R PKOWE CMX. ... EVEZVTHIU6 IT ALL V
ACDS UP m.1 .I'LL SHOW HE?

a v 1.LL usu. INU

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ALLIY OOP

BOOTI AND HIR BUDD4M

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MORTY miikli

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Last Call

Y M!IIU BCOSSKR

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mumme iv SHwe($yivcsratt)u this when hes
fsmOUL i )hJUmtTK.U3E R. UP EATB WORKIMG

I f "THANK (SpODMESSHE lHHEWTTO HlSmEwH

Sympathixar

Y V. T. HAMLln

. YES,. NO TELLING BUT IT'S OBVIOUS
JT v -S. WHAT MNP OF A HE'6 A HE'S NOT GOING
SMARTEST THINfi MXI MECHANICAL 6ENIUS ) ID USE HIS
EVER tW, fiETDNS HIM CUT MONSTROSITY ALL RIGHT KNOW-HOW IM
CJHE LAB SHOP JHE'D HAVE COME VrvfVOUR KHALF.

...TOO BAP,TOO AW, I AWw.COME OKI, l DUNMO.OOOUL
WECOULDVE ( THINK THAT MCW, IT CANT BE I DON'T RATE
USED THAT WAS ALL ?l THAT BAD J VERY HIGH
1 1 iij

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1 WANT

HMR. SRUMBLY YOU

ULX3HT TO BUY ONE OF

ITWOE INTEk-COM

: SYSTEMS.'

TWEKI YOU u

' WON'T HAVE

TO WOLLE-K

ALL THE

iTIME

WHAT'S TME FUN OP

BEING BOSS IF I

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HOUND HER

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NOW TO USS MIS TW JUST A MOMENT.

BURKft IU A PINAL iPRiSHANDUl HERE-

PIMONSTItATI0NTHArC0ME CLWB TO

WE HYPNOTISTS CANT OIVB HIS SPEECH-

EXPLAIN- J ONLY Sfll 5EC0NPS

AHEAP Of 5CHEPULE

T.m. rt. off-

(duf&ta True Life Adventures

end LEARN

A VOUKId POX STALKS A 3ITTBFIN.
IT LOOKS LIKE EA.6V PICKINGS.. E6tECIXLLW SIHCS
THE VICTIM HAS THJROWN TTSELT3 ON VTB BACK
Bur that's ths bittern' tiktin tow....

W.lt Dim.' Prwlurtinril

Intld Info-

Y DICK CAVALLI

WE'RE GOING TO AUKE 60MEA
IMFORTANTChANGEAROUND
I HERB, MEEKLE.TRUE. A FEW
V heads wiavRoa... V

BUT THOSE THAY' REMAIN
WILL. FIND THEMSELVES
MOVING UP FAST, VEeiR.'
THERE'S GOINffl TO BE A

B6HAKE,UP,4.

TOO BAD SOU WONT

BE HERE TO 6EE IT.

with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAV

Y J. R. WILLIAMS

THB FISH-HHS BACK AGAIN,

AS'l ARB YOU? pMNOID, MVTJSAI?,?0RMO0D PAIN-IN--

HOW WAftTUfc tP H6 UTM0ST

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...AS117 A LOH AT)BR.-SHARr BEAK
TEACHE6 THE V0UN66TER A LS6SON HE WONY FOR6ST.

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SIDE GLANCES

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WELCOME:, PADNUH-Joel McCrea, left, welcomes Jody of
the same name to a western TV movie lot.. Son Jody, after
sampling Broadway's footlights, is casting in bis lot with Dad
on a shoot-'em-up series.

Jpt O T H u
f a f lHy NIA Snvl, Im.

'There's a red light ahead! Turn right here watch
out for 1h" f vr .1"

"I don't know how I feel about Fred. I still I wrttB to

him twice a weeK, out rve xopp--M
rwv letters!"

830 Jia. (Panama 1090 OicJL frM"

AfOV'A S PANAMA AfiWA KS

PANAMA
to
MEDELMN
BOGOTA
' ' or t
BARRANQUILLA

00

Today's JY Program

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dlnh Shor
3. SO Nm Thit Tunt
4:00. Mr. Wiird
4:60 KIOS KLUB
1:00 Robin Hood
S:30 PANORAMA

7 00 Tars
1M 01tJmobi!t Music ThMttO
S 00 Uvrwct Wilk
:00 Movie Timt: Drk VtcUn
11:00 CFN NRWS
11:15 Ene: Ed Sullivan.
. '!)

Courtesy of Aeroviaj Panarria Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573.16983.1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

:



Spall n

akes
r Try For
Read'iforyion'.page:

20i

Anothe

o u

mm urn .. .. ; aa 4 r. M M M W I M M Va-

4.
Sr

At1
m
ft
. f

Los Angeles Mayor Poulson,
Khrushchev Trade Hard Words

(Continued from P9 1)
"This man does
the real American
til a in Khrushchev
not represent
neode com-
'The Bolshe-
viks nationalized his factory (dur
th. revolution in Russia)
nd
he is appointed to welcome me.
Poulson identified the man as
Victor Carter He denied he was
"deputv mayor." saying Carter is
"r.ne of the community s leading
citizens, active in charity work
and other affairs."
He said Carter was a member
of the Los Angeles Fire Commis Commission
sion Commission and president of Republic
Studios.
"Tht' th wav Khrushchev
di. torH all fact," said Pool Pool-ton.
ton. Pool-ton. "I hl Carter assigned to
Ms car on the motorcade be be-cause
cause be-cause of his position in the com community
munity community and because he could
speak Russian.
"I thought it was a courtesy
to have someone who could
speak Russian in the party."
Poulson also sa"1 e w'c rpal
Hv to stand hack of his statement
Saturdav night which caused
Khrushchev to threaten to cut
short his United States visit.
".Thev didn't want to ?o said
Poul'on. "They were looking for
tomething to make an iiie of
"T am still "lad 1 said it. 1
would have felt had if we had
allowed Khrushchev to Co away
Without know-in" h"W 'v0 c1 "nH
Poulson's remark that anger anger-y
y anger-y Khrushchev was:
"We do no aree wih your
widely quot- phras 'We will
bury vou.' You shall not bury
Ut nd we shall not bury you.
"We ar haopy with our wav
of life. We recooniie its short short-comings
comings short-comings and we are alwvs trv trv-Ing
Ing trv-Ing to imorove It. if ch.
lenoed, we shall fioht to the
dh to preserve it."
Poulson dem'ed Khrushchev
suhiect to "home arros'" while
In Los Aneeles as the Soviet lead leader
er leader has contended
"His own securitv department
net the standards which w had
to follow. We have entertained
kings and queens and o"her i-aH.
er, and thev hav hd the great greatest
est greatest 'latitude before."
His ooocf humor restored by
riendlv visits at toovers 1 1-lna
lna 1-lna the train route from Los
AnqeUt, Khrushchev said in
San Francisco vesterdav:
"I'm no lonoer cooped up. At
last I've oot some freedom."
Khrushchev, who eoent much of
hU time in the observation cr
during (V ,r'r alon" the scenic
coast, walked throueh the seven
press ears of tfco --nri.,i 1-"ir
train and chatted with recovers.
Khrushchev comoHined that
.tpcuritv officials hud kept him
from seeing the "fin American
neonlp" in l.os Aneeles
But wh-- k-J 1 4he
threat to shorten he visit he
said, "whv should I o home'"
He added iokinalv that he did
no Intend to tav here for-ver.
"T am psnecia'lv oleased he
aaid. "'hat thp house arrest ;n
which 1 was olaced has been lift lifted
ed lifted I was allowed to alisht from
the train so that 1 ran see the
pennl" and look 'hem in the eye
Ht ressed disinterest n
he Discoverer missile Uunch Uunch-ino
ino Uunch-ino i- Vendenbero Air
Porce Base throuoh which the
train passed.
"We have plentv of bse of
... i 1 I tl
our own ne ia, ana Tnwy
re better orMS."

-.The official', said Khrushchev
nrear"d "leased with the ra'her
rjtsan' receoti'" at Sant-i Rar Rar-rbsra
rbsra Rar-rbsra and Sail Luis Obispo
Khrushchev hounded off the
train at San !,.: OHspo and was
11 but mobbed by a curious
1. crowd, ll" sm'lcd onH ni ip
a small boy who immediately be-
pan to cry. A seruril" quard took
" the boy away.
Tin nrcrr.ier apnarenily was en en-v"
v" en-v" rrttrraeed to try for the first hand
. contact aftfr a wr.rm welcome at
Sn'a Barbara, the previous ston.
f.1" Ktrushchev had crnsfd nn 'he
W !avy nolice de'ail. leaving the
tfa'n from t different car.
. The police lost complete con control
trol control f the erewd, but there was
no Incident nor threat aaainst
Khrushchev. When securitv of officers
ficers officers realized what happened,
fhev persuaded Khrushchv to
return to his rar.
' A friendlv. hand-v.-avin" crowd
'if ahotif ?00fl nersonx ?ree!ed the
. Southern Pacific streamliner when
, Ai stooped for tr minutes and
Khrushchev stenned to 'he nlni nlni-t
t nlni-t form to meet Mavor Fdw:inl 1..
IjAbbott.
1 "In Los Angeles 1 didn't get a
l chance to see he rwonle" s.iid
Knishchev with a hearty laugh
-'f''They kept me locked np in a
ho'!-" He walked among children
') eathered at the trainside. ohvious-

Ij pieasru irv mr iritjui'Ni
' Tt was a Los Aneeles civic
din
t nr Saturday nipht
ehev said lv could
that Khrush Khrush-fly
fly Khrush-fly hnmc al
moxt immediaielv if 1 1 s.
'1 ls continued to refuse
nflir

J ,OP'rt
IL The Soviet premier became "li
1 vlouxly angered when Pnuhon
v. made his reference to the oft
' ouoted "we shall bury vou rapi-
talism," remark attributed to
,jiim.
' Poulson did not go to tlie rail
J, road terminal yesterday for Khru Khru-ahchev's
ahchev's Khru-ahchev's departure,
f 'J- He had only made a one-sent
MCf speech of welcome Saturday
'1 when Khrushchev flew in hv iH

1 liner from New York for what
wi in rave nren a minis! v vi
Khrushchev delivered his pre

I pared address, in which he said
the visit to the United Stales "has

j convinced me that the American
'people value ana love peace
He cautioned the Cold War "ac
cumulates a lot of material which
can burst into flames from any
chance sparks."
After completing the talk, 1
Khrushchev stuffed the text in into
to into his chest pocket and began
the 15-minute unprepared blast
prompted by Poulson's introduc- j
tory remarks. 1
"The speaker (Poulson) who!
preceded me posed a number of
points I can't fail to answer,"
said Khrushchev.
"I answered the statement be before."
fore." before." said Khrushchev, tired and
short-tempered after a long day
during which he also blasted se security
curity security provisions denying him the
opportunity to visit Disneyland.
The premier referred to his
statement at the National Press
Club in Washington D.C. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in which he said he did not
mean "bury" in (he literal sense,
but that Communism would sur surpassand
passand surpassand outlast capitalism.
"If you want to get up on the
same old horse and proceed in the
same old direction," said Khrush
chev, 'if you want the continua- i
lion of the arms race, you are do doing
ing doing right." His remarks were di-1
rected to Poulson. I
As the audience obviously tens- i
ed, Khrushchev then leveled his
threat.
The thought sometimes
creeps up on me perhaps Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev was invited here to en enable
able enable you to sort of rub him in
your sauce, show your might
make him shaky at the knees,"
ha said.
"So, if it took 12 hours to get
here, H will only take 10 1-2
hours to get back."
Top ranking US officials ac accompanying
companying accompanying Khrushchev appear appeared
ed appeared to be genuinely concerned by
his outburst and the possibility
that he might pull up stakes and
head for Moscow.
But diplomatic observers close
to Khrushchev were not inclined
to take his remarks about leaving
literally.
They pointed out the remark
which drew his fire was from a
local official, not from anyone
with the authority to make U.S.
foreign policy.
Speaking in West Springfield.
Mass., Vice-President Richard M.
Nixon said Khrushchev has been
"doing a good job of selling a
poor nroduct," on his U. S. visit
Visiting at the Eastern States

U;tt- tllff illft jn II

NIKIT IN HOLLYWOOD Actress Shirlev MacLalne whirls around in the center of a troupe of
daiicim Kirla as a HollvwooU studio as Kus.siaii Premier Niklta Khrushchev and his party watch

from the balconv. The visiting

is seciind from right on the balcony.

Alleged Brutality Of British Bobbies Casts Dingy Glow On

LONDON, (UPIi Britons
a i f worried today by a question
that has nothing to do with
the Cold War, hydrogen bombs,
oi space flights. It is a ques ques-tion
tion ques-tion thai strikes much closer to
home.
The question Is: "Are our po police
lice police Bood enough0"
In Britain, the mere asking
of such a question smacks of
heresy. After all. this is the
hum,' or Scotland Yard, the
e.itonir of police efficiency; Ol
the London bobby, a model
lor all (h world in politeness,
iruve.v and skill; the home of
provincial police departments
every hil is good as many bls bls-eity
eity bls-eity )i iiiu.al Ions
Two Mimes have struck, a nd
struck hard, at this fundamen

Exposition, Nixon also predicted
that Eisenhower's exchange trip
to Russia would have a "tre "tremendous
mendous "tremendous impact" on the Russian
people.
"Khrushchev says our grand grandchildren
children grandchildren will live under commu communism
nism communism but we have a right to say,
as President Eisenhower often
says, freedom and not commu communism
nism communism is the way of the future,"
he said.
The vice president said, "I
am confident that when he
(Khrushchev) returns to hit own
country he will not be convert converted
ed converted away from his own ideals
any more than I changed my
own ideals when I went to Rus Russia
sia Russia but he will have different
ideas."
"The Russians have a proverb:
It is a better to see once than to
hear a hundred times. And it is
far belter that he Khrushchev
sea and know than hear through
the wall of fear and secrecy that
surrounds the Kremlin in which
he lives."
In "Moscow the Soviet press was
accentuating the "peace" aspects
of Khrushchev's American tour
without mentioning his angry out outburst
burst outburst against U.S. security mea measures
sures measures in Los Angeles.
Brief Tass News Agency dis dispatches
patches dispatches in yesterday's newspap newspapers
ers newspapers mentioned only that the Rus Russian
sian Russian leader had arrived in Cali California,
fornia, California, and did not refer to his
complaints at a Hollywood lunch
Saturday against tight security
arrangements which prevented
him from visiting the "Disney "Disneyland"
land" "Disneyland" amusement park. Presum
bly, his comments would be
reported later to the Russian
people.

With a 10-hour time difference
between Red Square and Holly,
wood and Vine, Russian newspa newspaper
per newspaper readers were just catching
upon on his final hours in New
York and his departure by jetlin jetliner
er jetliner for California.
Izvestia, the government news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, featured a front-page pho
tograph of Khrushchev in New
York chatting with Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller a name which
often is synonymous with decad
ent capitalism in the Communist
world.
The Rockefeller family frequent frequently
ly frequently has been attacked in the Soviet
press.
Russian, reportedly, didn't much
tal British Conviction that its
police force is the world's best:
A wave of charges of police
brutality, beatings and cruelty
toward arrested suspects.
An official Home Office
confession that half of Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's crimes last year went un unsolved.
solved. unsolved. The unsolved crimes can be
rationalized away. The belief
that Scotland Yard always,
eventually, gets its man Is as
deep-rooted here as it Is in
Canada when it comes to the
Mountles. Crimes unsolved this
year probably will oe solved
next year, or certainly the year
after. It's all a matter of time.
But lt'b different with the
chaws of police brutality.
i These.
cannot be talked away
lat all.

HELPED BY THE UNITED FUND One of the many boys and
girls receiving aid from the Canal Zone Committee ,for Aid to
the Physically Handicapped Is shown building ur his body. The
committee, which receives Its financial support throueh the
United Fund, at present is giving aid to 31 persons.
Group For Physically Handicapped
Requires $8,120 To Carry Its Load

Now entering Its third year of
operation, the Canal Zone Com Committee
mittee Committee for Aid to Physically Han Handicapped
dicapped Handicapped Persons has been allo allocated
cated allocated $8,120 to carry on its work
during the next year through con con-tributions
tributions con-tributions to the United Fund in
the campaign starting September
28.
The committee, which now has
31 active cases on its files, was
formed in September, 1957 by a
group of 22 volunteer representa representatives
tives representatives from professional, religious,
fraternal, civic and military cir-
like tha show, Mrs.
Khrushchev
(UPI Radiofoto)

And such charges lately haveeut

been made almost every third
day:
Guenter Fritz Padola, ar arrested
rested arrested as a suspect In the mur murder
der murder of a- policeman, was per per-fectly
fectly per-fectly well before his arrest. He
spent the next two weeks in a
hospital. One eye was still black
when he first appeared In court
three weeks after his arrest. His
defense attorney said he could couldn't
n't couldn't get a satisfactory statement
from his client four weeks af
ter the arrest.
Questions thundering through
Parliament demanding to know
whether Padola had been beat beaten
en beaten senseless by police got no
hearings In the trial were held
in secret. The suspicions re remain.
main. remain. Kenneth Branaby, 18, iwoie

cles fa thf Canal Zona communi community.
ty. community. Last year probably its most
widely publicized case wt that
of little Crogorio Toribio ef Gam
boa.
The committee financed a trip
to the Keeslwer Institute in New
Jersey for.Gregorio where he was
fitted with two artificial arms

which nature had cheated him out
of at birth. All of Gregorio's ex expenses
penses expenses were paid by the com committee,
mittee, committee, which also sent his mother
to the States to accompany him.
On Oct. 15, Gregorio is being
sent to the Keesler Institute again
for a refitting. The committe tor
Aiding the Physically Handicapped
again is paying his way.
Another case of a comparable
nature will involve sending a Pa
namanian boy to the States
on Oct. 3 in an effort to correct
a congenital heart condition.
Six-year-old Cecilio A. St. John
whose father works for the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company's Termin Termin-.
. Termin-. als Division and lives in Colon,
was born with a bad heart. Fur Further
ther Further diaqnostic studies Involving
his condition are not available
in the Canal Zone.
Cecilio and his mother are due
to sail on the SS Ancon of the
Panama Line and arrive in New
York on Oct. 9. They will proceed
to Babies Hospital, which is under
Columbia Univers-ty, where his
condition will be studied and the
possibilities of surgery determin
ed. The committee has set aside
$2,500 for this particular case.
Other activities during" the past
year saw the committee, as an
emrgency measure, supply funds
for transporting phvsicallv han
dicapped children to and from
swimmine theapy classes at the
Balboa YMCA.
At its last board meeting the
committe agreed to provide fi financial
nancial financial assistance to M Latin
American school children' whoso
parents are unable to afford au audiometry
diometry audiometry examinations to tost
their hearing.
Although the Commitlee for Aid'
to Physically Handicatmed Per Persons
sons Persons is seeking some $8,000 through
the United Fund in the forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming campaign, it is urging that
contributors do not designate spe specific
cific specific amounts to the Committee.
When each piver makes hii en entire
tire entire contribution to the United
Fund undesignated, it is then pos possible
sible possible for funds to be distributed
to each agency according to its
needs.
If the overall total goal of $122. $122.-000
000 $122.-000 Is reached, every agency will
get its full share.
summonses acalnst two
Nottingham policemen for al allegedly
legedly allegedly punching and hitting
him with a hose.
Ronald Roberts, 33, charg charged
ed charged that two London policemen
beat him and slammed him a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the wall after picking
him up on a drunk charge.
Ronald C. Abreu, 37, sum summoned
moned summoned two London policemen
for assault and causing bodily
harm.
Late in August, a government
official broke the silence that
had largely surrounded the
whole situation.
"Some of what has been said
in recent weeks about the po police
lice police service by people who
should know better has been
little short of disgraceful," said

Senate Group Invites NY-Officials
To Discuss Combating, Yolith Crimes
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21 (UPI) The Senate Juvenile Delinauencr committer will krin

extensive study this week of the nation-vide problem of 'Teenafe
Chairman Thomas C. Henninrs (D-Mo.) said yesterday the

Wednesday and Thursday in New

nennmrs mviieu new i uot. nnson a. nocKeieiier ana new xork City Mayor Robert F F-Warner
Warner F-Warner to appear before his jroup to suggest ways the Federal government could be of help Jai"
combating juvenile crime.
In addition to presiding over the hearings, Hennings has accepted an invitation from Wi.m

Country criminal court judge
with the grand jury Friday to
In a related development, it was
disclosed that Teenage delinquen
cy will be the No. 1 question dis
cussed at the White House confer conference
ence conference on children and youth called
by President Eisenhower for next
spring.
Staff personnel preparing tor
the conference said that repre representatives
sentatives representatives from 45 of the 50
states consider delinquency the
major youth problem facing
their areas.
In announcing his group's hear
ings, Hennings saia me past aec aec-ade
ade aec-ade "has seen a sharp yearly rise
in unprovoked attacks by juven juveniles,
iles, juveniles, especially of the 'rat pack'
or gang-type assaults.
"We are not dealing here with
the usual type of juvenile delin delinquent;
quent; delinquent; the social rebel who may
need only a little firm guidance
to set him straight," he said.
"We are dealing with Teen Teenage
age Teenage terrorists; actual and po potential
tential potential murderers who derive
pleasure from beating, tortur torturing,
ing, torturing, maiming and killing."
In New York, the city's inter-
group reispns commtuee is
readying an alarm system to
head off racial strife.
Commission officials sa;d yes
terday the commission already has
begun setting up a daily check of
relations between different races
in some parts of the city.
Eventually, the com mission
hopes to be able to get on-the-spot
reports of Jtrouble brewing in any
of about 800 different neignoor neignoor-hoods.
hoods. neignoor-hoods. Official agencies and lo-
The
Judge's Bench
Traffic offenses dominated
Balboa Magistrate's Court to today
day today as two Panamanians were
fined for not having a Zone
driver's license, an American
for reckless driving and a third
Panamanian for being exces excessively
sively excessively drunk.
Jose Alberto Becerra, 28-year-old
taxi driver, and Alfonso Tu Tu-hon,
hon, Tu-hon, 37, driving, a panel truck,
were each fined $10 for not
havine a Zone license.
Francisco M. Negron, 29,
American, was fined $25 for
reckless driving which resulted
in a minor collision on Madden
Road.
Juan Evang'elista Nunez, S3
was fined $5 after he was pick picked
ed picked along Gaillard Highway in
a drunken stupor.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 90 84
Low... 76 77
HUMIDITY:
High 95 7
Low 66 87
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-16 NW-23
RAIN (inches) 1.18
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors)' 82 84
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake ......... 84.00
Madden Dam 221.23
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, SEPT. 22
High
Time
6:52 a.m.
7:15 p.m-
Ht.
15.2 ft.
14.3 ft.
Low
Time
12:42 a.m.
1:06 p.m.
Ht.
1.7 ft.
1.8 ft.

W. H. Cornish, Assistant Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of State in the Home
Office.
"It Is time it was stressed
that the police are doing their
duty and performing a public
service," he said..
Home Secretary R. A. Butler,
just before Parliament recessed
for the summer, said he was
"satisfied there has been no
decline in the standards of con conduct
duct conduct of the metropolitan po police,"
lice," police," No official inquiry was plan plan-tied,
tied, plan-tied, he said. But representa representatives
tives representatives of 75,000 policemen lu Ju Junior
nior Junior ranks called on Butler and
discussed among other things
"the relationships between
the public and the police."
It is the fact that such dis discussions
cussions discussions should be necessary
n

York City, scene of sustained

Samuel S. Leibowits and foreman
discuss New York City's juvenile
cal groups could then move to
calm down tensions before an ex
plosion, the officials said.
Dr. Alfred J. Marrow, com commission
mission commission chairman said repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the 'agency helped
east tension when about 350 Ne Negro
gro Negro and Puerto Riean pupils
were transferred from over overcrowded
crowded overcrowded schools in Brooklyn to
a predominantly white section
of Queens last week.
Pickets appeared twice during
the week at affected schools in
the Glendale-Ridgewood section,
and a large proportion of the
white studnets b o y e otted the
schools on opening day.
But Marrow said on a TV show
that tensions have been smoothed
down and there now is little fric friction.
tion. friction. Meanwhile it wasn't a pack of
wildcats that three strapping po policemen
licemen policemen tangled with yesterday.
It was only 19-year-old Grace
Bobb, and a mouthful of teeth.
The encounter began when pa patrolman
trolman patrolman Anthony Delucca found
Miss Bobb "acting in a boisterous
and loud manner" on a street
corner and ordered her to move
on.
Grace responded by leaping at
Delucca and biting him on the
left knee and arm.
Passersby saw Delucca trying
to pry the girl loose and called
Kobbe Club Employe
Found Not Guilty
Of Chicken Snitch
A Panamanian employed at the
Fort Kobbe officers' club was
found not guilty in Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court today of stealing
leftover fried chicken.
Edgar Norman Sterling, 36, was
working at the club last nifcht dur
ing bingo and special supper
night. Later he was apprehended
at the gate with a paper sack
containing eight pieces of the
chicken.
According to club manager M M-Sgt.
Sgt. M-Sgt. William E. Sparks and his
mess steward, the chicken had
been' taken from a tray of left leftovers,
overs, leftovers, without authorization.
Sterling said he had returned
the chicken from a table where
customers had asked their order
be replaced with white meat and
he assumed it was waste.
Magistrate John E Deming re recalled
called recalled the mess steward after
Sterling gave his version.
"What happens to returned or orders?",
ders?", orders?", he asked.
i "They go into the garbage can,"
replied the steward.
"And what happened to the re remaining
maining remaining leftover chicken," asked
the Judge.
"Why, the help ate it after
working hours, minus what the,
defendant took."
"Not guilty," said Deming, ob observing
serving observing he could hardly consider
the taking of potential garbage as
of criminal intent.
US Troops Would
Repel Nov. March,
Says RP Magazine
The weekly Panama City
pocket magazine Viernes re
ported over the weekend that
it had "confidential iniorma
tion" 'that iungle trained US
troops "would be used to repel
tne peaceful invasion of the
Canal Zone proposed by "cer
tain politicians" for Nov. 3.
The "invasion" idea was ad
vanced recently by Assembly Assemblyman
man Assemblyman Aquilino Boyd and has
been denounced on several oc
casions in the US House of
Representatives by Rep. Daniel
Flood.
Viernes' report was carried at
the end of a feature story on
the training of US troops at
the Army's Jungle Warfare
Training Center at Fort Sher
man.
Polite Past
that such questions could be
raised in public, that such
charges can be made In the
courts and the press, which
has stunned Britain into a
shocked silence,
For silence it has been. Only
one newspaper' reporter has
sought to weave these Individ-:
ual cases into something of a
re-examination of the British
police.
"Today an alarming and sub subtle
tle subtle current is creeping into the
minds of many average men
and' women," wrote John
Knight in the Dally Sketch.
"For at Che moment, Britain's
77,000 policemen are dipping in
popularity a thing which has
never happened since the force
was iou-nded- v

terrorists."
first-hearlnn wohM w. iii

Juvenile violenee in recent weeka.
Carl P. Feil to meet inform?
problem.

police headquarters. Sgt. George I
Whalen and Patrolman Peter Cal-
ogero raced to the scene. ' I

wnalen was the first to itep, Jri- I
to the fray. When lie tried mn I

the girl away from Delucca, h

ciampea ner teetu on Whalen'j ?f

imi maex linger, y
He hnudeH with nsln i

Calogero waded in. If

Wk.l k. L!. l .H
...... in Vvi ,r ni rroUBM
were bites en hit right wrist
and arm and the back f Ma
ntek.
The three policemen finally
subdued Miss Bob, handcuffed her
and took her to jail. -.
She was charged, among other
things, with assaulting three po policemen.
licemen. policemen. , ; i-
1 Killed, 22 Hurt
In Weekend Traffic
Throughout Republic
One dead and 32 injured wtt.
the weekend toll of highway
accidents reported today by Jhi
National Guard.
The lone death was thafcojf
Abraham Minera, who was rid riding
ing riding in the back seat of an an
tomobile being driven by Hunv
berto Cumberland, 39, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, when 'it crashed int
the back of a parked garbage
truck on Rio Aba jo road, early
Saturday morning. J,' I
Cumberland, a Canal Zont I
employe, received only slight I
injuries, but Antonio Cedent).,
who was riding in the front f
seat beside him, was hospital hospital-lzed
lzed hospital-lzed as a result of injuries.
Minera, -who received sevrt
head injuries, -died in Santo
Tomas hospital at 6 a.m. yes
terday, almost two hours aftei t
the accident.
In another- highway mishap,
Felix Hector de Leon, 37; 8t
Luciari, employed at Tocuniea
airport, suffered a broken, back
when his automobile went, off
the Tocumen Highway near Sn
Miguelito and fell into a ditch
after turning; over several
times.
De Leon was reported to be
in a critical condition in Santo
Tomas Hospital today. This ac accident
cident accident occurred at 1;15 yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. ,,.-,.'-
Among the 22 persons injur injured
ed injured is Malcolm A. Llopis, 22,
American, and 18 other persons
who were involved in minpr
traffic accidents throughout tht
Republic. . i
Laotian Army Holds
Scattered Clashes
With Rebel Forces
VIENTIANE, Laos'(UPI-GeB.
Ouane Rathikone, chief of staff, ol
the Laotian army, said today
there had been a number of scat scattered
tered scattered patrol clashes between loy loyal
al loyal and Communist rebel force in
the past 48 hours. ; ;
Ouane said, owever, none of
these was of significant propor propor-portions.
portions. propor-portions. Ouane made his his announce announcement
ment announcement as Brig. Gen. Amkha, re:
gional commander for the Red
threatened Samneua and Phongsa-
ly provinces arrived here to con confer
fer confer with him and to report on-'th
latest situation in the northern
frontier area.
Muong Son in western Sam
neua Province and Sam Teu-'jn
southeastern Samneua both appar apparently
ently apparently remained firmly in govorn govorn-ment
ment govorn-ment Hands, with no new Commu Commu-nist
nist Commu-nist assaults reported aga ml
them. r
Meanwhile, the United Nat'oni
fact finding team members i i-inuted
inuted i-inuted their study of the govern government's
ment's government's 21-page account of. the a
leged Communist North Vietnam Vietnamese
ese Vietnamese aggression which brought .'.a
appeal for help to the IT. N. from
Laos.
But things were quiet at pres present
ent present that Richard D trts ay,
spokesman for the U. N. group,
cancelled his daily news briefing
and said he had nothing to report
Lux Theater Plans
Wednesday Opening
The Lux Theater will be oprft
again to the publlo on Wm
nesday, September 23, fallow fallowing
ing fallowing recent rendvations, tht
Central Theater circuit ail
nounced today.' T
The film to be shown durfn
the reopenlnst celebratlori is tin
Cinemascope-Technicolor pro
ductlon 'Mating Game." gtfi
ring Debbie Reynolds, Tony
Randall, and the late Paur Dou Douglas.
glas. Douglas. Also scheduled is the per personal
sonal personal appearance of "Los Trtl
Caballeros popular Latin A-
merican trio, , t
The Lux Theater is located m
34th St. and. Peru Ave. in Bella

Vista.

A,

V