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:
AA00010883:03129

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
sk About-
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CANADIAN WHISKY
... U i
EXCURSIOH TARES
AN IKDEPENDEKT.HgNtJ)AllY NEWSPAPER
NEWrYORK MIAMI
HAVANA LIMA
DUENOS AIRES RIO
ID
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PANAMA 2-0975
COLON 779
'Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln
H4TH YEAR
PANAMA, R. F TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22, 1959
FIVI CINTI

A
HU Urn

1

Odd Bid On Schools Stands; I
Samford Wins Housing A ward
An annarent discrepancy in the bid price on two school!

buildings will stand in the original $1,855,894 offer it was learn-
ed today as the Panama Canal Company announced a contract

awara vo a. v. aamiora uveus, int., uuu icfianmun
housing units at La Boca and three new schools for the Diablo Diablo-Los
Los Diablo-Los Rios area.
Balboa Heights reported that A. C. Samford, vice-president
f the Albany, Georgia firm, last Thursday confirmed that the
detailed bid would stand as originally offered when bids were
opened Sept. 14.
in th hid Samford offered the price of a larger of two

schools was actually lower than
two buildings.
Notice that the contract had
been awarded was cabled to the
Samford company yesterday with
instructions that work on the two
elementary schools at Los Rios
and Diablo shouM be expedited so
that these buildings would be rea ready
dy ready for use when the 1960-61 school
term begins next September.

Transfer-Vacancy
Bulletin Shows 35
Jobs Open With PC
Thirty-five vacancies are shown
on the transfer-vacancy bulletin
released at Balboa Heights. About
one-third of the vacancies- ire in
the Health Bureau.
The; positions open in the Health
Bureau include one for a head
-dietitian: a dental liygienist; one
x "clerk-stenographer; a clerk -typist
gix staff mirses, a nutsiag assis assistant;
tant; assistant; and a hospital attendant. ...
"Therev"at4toeA vaticies tnJLhe
Industrial Division The positions
open are for a boilermaker; an
office machine repairman helper;
and for a painter.
The Police Division has open openings
ings openings for three police privates. The
Division of Schools has two va vacancies,
cancies, vacancies, for a teacher in the Latin
American schools, and for a re recreation
creation recreation assistant.
In the Housing Branch there is
an opening for a housing manage management
ment management aide. The Navigation Divi Division
sion Division has a position open for a
marine Inspection assistant, and
for two laborers. The Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance Division has en opening for
a refrigeration and air condition conditioning
ing conditioning mechanic, and in the Dredg Dredging
ing Dredging Division there is a vacancy
for an electrician.
The Supply Division has open openings
ings openings for two Service Center Su-

' pervisors, and for ona cash ac accounting
counting accounting clerk. A position is open
for a chauffeur in the Motor
Transportation Division; for a
clerk-typist in the Personnel Bu Bureau;
reau; Bureau; and the Locks Division has
openings for a towing locomotive
operator, a lock operator machin machinist,
ist, machinist, and for a clerk-typist.
Drunken Driving
Sentence Postponed
For AF Sergeant
Balboa" Magistrate John E Deal Dealing
ing Dealing postponed until this afternoon
the sentencing of a 46 year-old
American soldier after the Air
Force sergeant was found guilty
of drunken driving.
Sgt. Jack F. McQueen was ar arrested
rested arrested early yesterday afternoon
after he nicked another car on the
approach to Miraflores Bridge.
A police officer testified that,
when first questioned, McQueen,
who was off duty yesterday, ad admitted
mitted admitted he had begun drinking
shortly after rising about 6:30 a.m.
McQueen told the court he has
problems about drinking and is
trying to oveiome them.
Although sentencing was post postponed
poned postponed to this afternoon, McQueen
surrendered his drivers license for
a year's suspension.
New Listings Now
For CZ s 1960
PKone Directory
New listings for the "classified
lection" of the Panama Canal
Company 1960 telephone directory
should be submitted according to
product or service offered.
These listings should be submit-,
ted, in duplicate, to the Chief,.

Communications Branch, Electri Electrical
cal Electrical Division, Balboa Heights, no
later than Oct, 15.
Non-subscriber listings will be
charged for at the rate of $1.50
each.
Any inquiries regarding listings
hould be referred to the telephone
directory, clerk, telephone S-2345.
4, 1

the second and smaller of the
One of the largest building pro programs
grams programs to be offered for contract
by the Canal in several years, the
project includes in addition to the
elementary schools, a new junior
high school at Diablo.
This will consist of two two-story
rnasonry structures located ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the existing elementary
school.
The housing to be built in La
Boca under this contract takes
in 29 houses, With 45 apartments.
They are the second group of
93 new U.S. family apartments
to be built in the new townsite.
The Samford Overseas Ltd. is
a well known Georgia firm which
is presently engaged in several
construction projects costing mil millions
lions millions of dollars and located in
Georgia. Florida and the Virgin
Islands.
Improved Airfield
At Bojar cJeU Tortf
Planned By Panama
The landing strip of the Bqcas
del Toro airfield will be lengthen lengthened
ed lengthened by 1500 feet to make it 4500
feet long, it was announced today.
In addition the field will be con conditioned
ditioned conditioned for use by large ir
craft, the announcement said.
Work is scheduled to begin next
week under the direction of Arito-v
nio Holquin, an engineer who re recently
cently recently took a six-month extension
course in the U.S. on the construc construction
tion construction of airfields.
Holquien and Capt. Juan Mas.
Panama's air security chief, are
scheduled to fly up to Bocas del
Toro Thursday on an inspection
trip.
RP Administration
Sends II New Laws
To Assembly Group
The government yesterday sent
11 decree-laws to the Permanent
Legislative Committed of the Na National
tional National Assembly for approval.
Nine of the 11 bills were sup supplementary
plementary supplementary budget credits, includ including
ing including $24,728 for the Ministry of
Foreign Relations and $29,245 for
the Minister of Labor, Health
and Social Welfare.

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SHOES-SHININ BOOT CHIEFS Jun-lovlng Navy men supervised art unceremonious Initia Initiation
tion Initiation for two sailors who graduated last week from white hats to the hard hat of the chief pet petty
ty petty officer. New Chief Radiomen Ernest L. Austin of Radio Farfan and Quenton J. Thorntou of
Radio Summit, left, take a shine to the shoes of "old salts" Steve Kovalec and Donald Wilson,
right. The act of enforced thoughfulness followed a depth test of the Farfan swimming pool
and a sample of aplce-sharpened stew. Austin sewed on his chief's crow after 14 years in the
Navy. Thornton made chief alter logging 17 year In the sea service

mwi& K s

Florida Firm
Denies Charge!
.
!fI pQ i m-t
Jl Wr U II I Oil
A spokesman for the stateside
contractor building 330 new Canal
Zone housing units for the U. S.
Army today denied a Panama u u-nion
nion u-nion charge that his firm failed to
pay required overtime and that
their, employment office refused
Frances to men who quit
Inr wpro licrharopH
The Panama Construction Work Workers'
ers' Workers' Union had specifically com complained
plained complained that the contractor, Flori Florida
da Florida 'Builders Inc., were not paying
overtime ior a work week in ex excess
cess excess of 40 hours, nor for Sundays
add holidays.
The union complaint, submitted
in writing to tne inspector uener
al for the Labor Ministry, also
charged tht company would not
give clearance statements to dis discharged
charged discharged men seeking other jobs.
According to the union, the con contractor's
tractor's contractor's actions violate the Pana Panama
ma Panama Labor Code.
But Howard W. Shaw, project
manager hert on the $5.5 mil million
lion million housing job, said his firm
is faithfully observing its con contract
tract contract obligations covering wag
standards and practicts.
As provided in the contract,
more than 200 Panamanians em
ployed on the job are paid at pre
vailing area rates, or aooui ine
same as non-U.S. citizens' working
in the Zone at similar ?jobs. The
company is not required to ob observe,
serve, observe, the U.S. Fair Labor Stand-
lards ;Aciv eauiigIor,.! an.;li6ut
minimum wage, except?- : the
cases ot a mere handful of men
Overtime, Shaw pointed out. is
required and paid, for time over
eight hours in any one working
day, including Sundays and holi holidays.
days. holidays. A 40-hour work-week is not
the basis for overtime under the
contract, he said.
Actually, very little overtime hs
been paid during the six months
of operation, the manager added,
since the overall two year job has
been planned and operated on a
40-50 hour weekly work Schedule.
As for job clearances 4a state statement
ment statement indicating the worker's
length of employment, job rat rating,
ing, rating, skill and performance
Shaw insisted such statements
re regularly furnished termi terminated
nated terminated workers upon application
at the office.
Florida Builders is construct
ing a total of 330 new housing
units, mostly one-story duplexes,
at five military posts here for fa
milies of civilian and military
personnel.
Iii discussing his company's o o-bligations
bligations o-bligations under the contract,
Shaw emphasized that the legality
of the agreement had to be ap approved
proved approved by three separate govern
ment agencies: the U.S. Labor De Dement,
ment, Dement, and the Federal Housing
Authority (FHA) the last be because
cause because it guarantees the mortgages
for all homes built ior the milit military
ary military under the Capehart Housing
Act. '.

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MELON INSPECTION As Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge,
tried to use his" arm as a bumper to keen from being shoved

away, Soviet Premier Nlkita

uw tutui nayu.' to ean rancisco supermanse yesier- n,- daeislon to the As

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Red News Media Paint Rosy Review,
Including Barbs. Of Khrushchev In US

MOSCOW, Sept. 22 (Upl)-Rus-
sians continued today td get a
rosy picture of Nikita S.; Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's tour of the United States
but they also heard about his
statement that he might come
home early.
Moscow Radio broadcast a
stream of taped and recorded
newscasts on the rip.
It also presented various pro programs
grams programs of American culture, such
as a dramatization of Tom Saw Sawyer,
yer, Sawyer, to keep Russians American American-minded.
minded. American-minded. The Communist Party newspa newspaper
per newspaper Pravda and the Soviet News
Agency Tass both carried glow glowing
ing glowing accounts of the receptions
for Khrushchev in California.
But they also reported some of
the sharp exchange Khnishchev
has had with questioners.
Pravda carried Khrushchev
replies to questions put to him in
New York at the ... Economic Club
iuncn msx xnursaay.

disarmament

j
Khrushchev inspected a canta-
it carried the Soviet Premier's
replies on the subject of Soviet
jamming of the Voice of America
broadcasts.
On the reception for Khrushchev
in California, Pravda said, "Cali "California's
fornia's "California's principal wealth is its
people. They are famed for their
hospitality. We noticed these fine
qualities during the very first min
utes after our arrival in Los An Angeles."
geles." Angeles." Pravda reported that among
those present at the lunch for
the Khrushchev! in Hollywood
were "the most celebrated ac actors,
tors, actors, actresses, the most Illus Illustrious
trious Illustrious producers and scenario
writers.''
"It Is difficult to convey (he
most animated interest with
which those assembled seize upon
pvery word of the head of the
Soviet government, Pravda said.
Tass reported some of Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's remarks about breaking
off his American trio and going
back to the Soviet Union.
: It quoted Khrushchev as say saying
ing saying at a Los Angeles dinner Sat Saturday
urday Saturday that "was it not the idea
of some of the United States to
invite Khrushchev and give him
such a 'rubbing." show him the
strength and might of the United
State in such a way that he
should bend his knees a little, so
to ipeak?
Moscow Radio Implied that
Khrushchev wat prevented from
fqoing to Disneyland hecaus
1J.S. authorities did not want
him to meet the American peo people
ple people first hand.
;
ijk broadcast said certain facts
"make one believe that a tilan
had been delib?r:'edlv deviser! to
prevent the he;ir of h Soviet
?ovrnment from -ping and
speaking with the people."

. discussion and not be

Passport Shifter Petrulli Homeward Bound

MOSCOW (UPI) Nicholas Pe Petrulli,
trulli, Petrulli, who nearly became a mm
without a country when be sought
Soviet citizenship, flew out of
Russia yesterday, gratefully clutch
ing a passport marked to the U U-nited
nited U-nited States only.
He took with him a few kopeck
Coins at souvenirs and memories
of a puzzling and frightening 41
days alone in a strange land.
"Alii I want to do is jgo home,
see my brother DomiofFk and I
guess get a job somewhere and
start over," Petrulli said before
his plane left.
He lived with his brother Dom Dom-inick
inick Dom-inick in Valley Stream, ,N. Y.,
and worked as a sheet metal

Cheerful

Heads For Corn

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Sept. 22 (UPI) The United Nations steer steer-ing
ing steer-ing committee put Soviet Premier Niki ta S. Khrushchev's disarmament plan
on the General Assembly agenda today and Russia immediately demanded a
separate debate on it.
Khrushchev himself, his spirits vastly improved by a hearty reception in the San
Francisco Bay area, flies to Iowa's tgll corn country today for a two-day look at A A-merica's
merica's A-merica's rich farmland, and he's likely to get some mud on his shoes before he'j
through.
The one-time shepherd boy will get away from the metropolitan areas for tht
first time on his cross-country tour to view the greatness of American agriculture.
The Russian leader, who received the most enthusiastic welcome of his Ameri American
can American tour so far during 40 hours in the bay area, will visit a farm family at Coon Ra Rapids
pids Rapids before going to Pittsburgh and Washington.
In addition to a down-on-the farm sojourn, Khrushchev also will get a chance
to rub elbows with meat packers and top political figures, farm ... implement workers
and university professors

No objection was made in the
21-nation UN steering committee
to Soviet deputy foreign minister
Vasily V. Kuznetsov's request
that the plan outlined by Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev here last Friday be includ included
ed included in the Assembly's agenda.
But Kuznetsov objected vigor vigorously
ously vigorously to Brazilian Augusto Fro Fro-derico
derico Fro-derico Schmidt's proposal that
the Khrushchev plan be lump lumped
ed lumped with other aspects of dis disarmament
armament disarmament already listed for
discussion. The committee left
sembly.
Khrushchev
itself for
hidden a-
way" among other proposals
where it might no' "be given suf sufficient
ficient sufficient attention as to substance."
The high spot of Khrushchev's
farm tour comes tomorrow when
he tramps the extensive farm
holdings of Roswell Garst, a 62-year-old
prosperous hybrid seed
mm axDert. netr Coon Rapids.
Scattered showers were predict predicted
ed predicted for the next dav or so, and
Soviet leader could end up with
mud on his fine leather shoes.
Officials also lined up visitors
to farm-associated industries in
Des Moines and to Iowa State
Univerfv at nearby Ames to
show Khrushchev at least some
of the reasons why the American
farmer out-produces his Russian
counterpart fivefold.
Garst, is considered something
of n maveriok in agriculture.
He owns or manaees some 5000
acres in central Iowa on which
he puts Into nractice some of Hs
net theories, one ot mem is
donine crop rotation for heavy
fertilization.
Garst. a dinner euest of Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's last March at the Krem Kremlin,
lin, Kremlin, believes the Khrushchev visit
is a chance to contribute to world
peace.
H feels that W he can show
Khrus-chv how to produce
more food, the chances of war
will be lessened because "a fill
stomach makes a peaceful
man."
Garst's farm was a tourist at attraction
traction attraction even befor Khrushchev
arrived for his visit.
A steadv stream of cars moved
through the farm as Iowani, and
some people from out of the
ate. stopped by to see Just what
Khrushchev was cominp to see.
Car it's huo farmlna opera operation
tion operation was In full operation, even
sn Sunday. Employes went a a-bout
bout a-bout their regular work and al also
so also helped host of newsmen
get ready for the visit.
A 100-foot television tower has
been constructed on a hill over over-looVino
looVino over-looVino the farmhouse.
It will be used to transmit live
Vlevision broadcasts from the
farm dtirin" Khrushchev's visit.
A compete communications
cwiirhhoarri has been constructed
n a roovinf van to take rare of
the hundred! of calls which will
worker before he came to Russia.
Petrulli, 38, arrived in Moscow
last August and promptly decided
he wanted to become a Russiaa
citizen.
He mailed in his renunciation
of U.S. citizenship Sept. S and
appealed to the Supreme Soviet
for Soviet citizenship. Then he be began
gan began having second thoughts.
He was in a strange country,
he did not know the language sod
he had no friends here. Tie asked
the United States for his citizen citizenship
ship citizenship back.
Late last week he received
word that Washington had accept accepted
ed accepted his return is an American.
Even before' that he had been

Soviet

be made during the Soviet lead leader's
er's leader's visit.
Khrushchev, who was greeted
in San Jose yesterday by a sign
which read "Prince ot Peace,"
made a comparison between Com Communism
munism Communism and Christianity at a civ civic
ic civic banquet here last night.
In a 'televised speech, the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet premier said the Communists
looked upon building a new socie society
ty society as something "most1 sacred."
"We want to build a society
, of complete equality as breach breached
ed breached by Christ," he said. ;'lf you
will toetr' into our espirations
you will tee -that we have taken
many of Christ's precepts such
as 'Love thy neighbor.'
Khrushchev turned to that phi
losophy in a different vein by
bringing up his heated fued with
Mayor Norris Poulson of Los An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. Poulson angered the Soviet
leader with his "we will bury
you" reference in a speech Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The premier said he wanted to
say some pleasant things about
Los Angeles and Poulson.
"The mayor has a very charm charming
ing charming wife and family," Khrushchev
said. "At dinner something hap happenedperhaps
penedperhaps happenedperhaps he got up on the
wrong side of the bed that is
why he delivered that unhappy
speech."
"Let us' be condescending," he
added. "Even the teaching of
Christianity tells us to forgive the
trespasses of others. Let us con consider
sider consider he spoke not from the heart,
not from the mind, but it was just
an unhappy incident."
The speech capped1 a busy
day of hand-shaking, back-slap
ping and sight-seeing for the
Soviet leader including his first
close-up look at an American
industrial plant and a spur-of-the-moment
meeting with rank-and-file
union men.
in tne speecn, tne premier al also
so also revealed that he had heard of
a tomato throwing incident dur during
ing during his drive througl' the streets
of Los Angeles.
"Someone threw a tomato it
may have been a very good to tomato
mato tomato and the chief of police de decided
cided decided to deprive us of the plea pleasure
sure pleasure of visiting your land of fan-
taV Tliflnoulanrt ha saiH

Khrushchev was far more cor- erL1t. re Ion with otn9'
dial than he had been on previ- I'yfl officials and some SOO.Iong SOO.Iong-ous
ous SOO.Iong-ous occasions. He said that in San s"oremen. There were cheeri ana
Francisco he felt as if he were aPP'ause for Khrushchev.

among true friends.
I stopped the car at random
and asked an ordinary house housewife
wife housewife on the street what was her
dearest wish, and she said
'Peace... no war.' Those are the
sentiments that fill the minds of
all citizens in the Soviet Union,"
he said.
Khrushchev said he hoped the
upcoming talks with Preside Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower would produce an un understanding
derstanding understanding which would lead to
the establishment of universal
peace.
"All prejudice and ill will must
told thit he should return to the
United States and apply to the
Russian Embassy for Soviet citi citizenship.
zenship. citizenship. If Washington had accepted his
original renunciation Petrulli
would have been a stateless per person.
son. person. Things were pretty hectic for
Pelrufli right up to the last. He
received his visa to leave the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union only 75 minutes be before
fore before the plane took off. A special
courier brought it to him.
Earlier he picked up his past past-port
port past-port at the U.S. Embassy.
The plane was due to arrive in
New York later today after a atop
over at Amsterdam.

P

Leader
Country
be discarded if we are to achieve
solutions," he said. "We want to
understand your motives but
there must be reciprocity."
Khrushchev spent one of the
busiest days of his visit yester-
day.
He discussed submarines with
Coast Guard officer, peace
with a left-wing labor leader,
co-existence with a loading
businessman, take home pay
with a factory worker, and food
prices with employes e, sup.
...per. ,watlce .-rj;-T --., j'.
He- toured San Francisco Bay
aboard the Coast Guard cutter
USS Gresham. He told its ikip ikip-per,
per, ikip-per, Cmdr. B. P. dark, that the
Soviet navy is concentrating on
submarines and also Jg building
torpedo boats and mine sweepers.
Khrushchev joked later that -the
submarines were for "catching
herring."
A reporter asked Khrushchev
how one catches herring with
submarines. The premier point pointed
ed pointed a finger at him and replied,
"I am no fisherman."
Khrushchev had a friend! nff.
en joking discussion with Clark
while the Greshman toured the
oay unaer bright sunshine.
They saw the airrrsft ciri-!.f
USS Ranger getting up iteam and
passed other US Navy vessels.
vnen e reporter asked Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev about the size of the Soviet
navy he replied, "It's a secret."
before boardine the
Khrushchev paid a surprise visil
at the ultra-modern 1 inn nm
headquarters of Harrv Hi-Mm
International Longshoremen's and
Warehousemen's Union rn.wm
The union was kicked out of the
CIO in 1950 for allegedly follow
inp Communist lines
The headquarters was built a
memorial to four men killed in
the San Francisco general
strike of 1934.
The visit caught ILWU officials
by surprise and Bridges was not
present. Khrushchev met only a
few men but said, "I will be
back."
When he returned after the bay
tour on the Gresham, Bridges and
his Japanese-American wife, Nik-
j JT,I,ru,hchy lmfy
white cao, traditional headgear
f San Francisco longshoremen
and shook hands with everyone
In sight. f
"I am happy to he here ind
see the working people," he said.
Bridges and his wife had to
force their way through the crowd
of workmen to reach Khrushchev.
They shook hands and Bridge!
told him. "Ihe main hope of ths
workers here is for neace."
(Continued on Page 10)
MM Mm.
em
T. j'-I
l T-i-
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 11
Southbound 11
TOTAL 5
(Cleer Cuts 1)

2

- -

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1 1 ,,

f



THE PANAMA AMEBIC AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER it, 1151

MCI TWO

I THE PANAMA

JWNID WD ruaLIOHIB ar TM PANAMA AMKICAN s-MM. INC.
rOUNDEO SY NtllON ItOUNHVKLL IN
HAKMODIO ARIAS. lOITen
H STKftT P O Box l4. PNH or P
TltlPHCNI 2-0240 IB UPMfH
CLI ADDRESS FAN AMERICAN. PANAMA
CaLOM Orriei. H 170 Cintr.i Avinui 'iin anb 13th aiairra
rOMIOM rUr!SlNTTIVtS JOSHUA POWIPJ INC

Madison Avi.. Niw
Mem IK ABVAMCl-
r tin MONTH I IN ADVANCE.
ONr Var in Advance
Too M.il li it an oosn forym
ara recoivoal fragility and
Manor.
II... Mbufa a latrar don't

Mat gay. Lcttara ara published in tha order received.
Ploato try to keep tna latter limirad to ona paae lanth.
Id'antiry o leMar wriran ii held in rtricteit confidante.
Thii nawipaper atiumet no roipowibility for rtatewenti or opinion!
vprotterf in lerterj from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

POLITICAL BEDFELLOWS
Sir'
Politics makes strange bedfellows. 0er. 1a.t
This thought occurred to me after reading in the papers last
week of the opposition forces which are reportedly joining to together
gether together in an effort to whip the common enemy the Coalicion
Patxiotica Nacional party In the elections scheduled for next
yeaSome of the leaders who sat down together in such palsy palsy-walsv
walsv palsy-walsv fashion were the bitterest of enemies as late as last year
when they engaged in throwing the ugliest of slurs at each other..
But times have changed. These men who were ormerly poi poison
son poison to each other, have now recognized heretofore hidden virtues
in the erstwhile villains and they are all one big happy family
now. ,. ...
Ah, politics! Intriguing, Isn t it? Observer

HISTORY
Sir:
"Ginger Know All" (Mail Box,

tle. I shall answer, with information irom nisiory doukj., u,r
tions he posed. ,
first irom 46 B.C to 1752 AD. there were in use two calen calendars.
dars. calendars. One was the Julian Calendar, (originated by Julius Ceaser),
the second was the Gregorian Calendar.
The Gregorian Calendar now in use in the United States was
imposed bv the government of Great Britain on all its possessions,
hteluding the American colonies, in 1752. The British decreed that
ffc day following Sept. 2, 1752, should be called Sept. 14, a loss of
Sclavs All dates preceding were marked O.S. (for Old Style).
.eorge Washington was born Feb. 11, 1732 O.S. and after 1752 his
tirthday fell on Feb. 22.
-Second, Capt. Bartholomew Gosnold was the first white man to
ettle in New England, (not Capt. John Smith as "Ginger' stated).
iosnold landed and settled near New Bedford, Mass. on Bay 16,
BQ2 five years before Capt. John Smith. If "Ginger' had read the
lUtory bocks, he would have found that the Pilgrims were called
Sie Founding Fathers of Plymouth, Mass., which they were, and
Capt. John Smith and his followers were the Founding lathers of
Jamestown, Va.
Unlike "Ginger Know All," I don't see anything wrong with the
historv books which contain the foregoing information.
"Ginger" is like too many of his compatriots all mouth. On On-lv
lv On-lv such a person would write that more than half the world's best
history hooks, including the Holy Bible, are 50 percent imagination
Let nie suggest to "Ginger Know All" that he not bite the hand
that feeds him, that he stands on his own feet for a chance, and
act like a man instead of crying. Further, let him and his kind
clean their own house first, before calling their neighbor's dirty.
Bv the way. the name of the book is "The Untold Story of Pan Panama,"
ama," Panama," not the' "Unknown Story of Panama" as "Ginger" misquoted
Jt. It was written by a man who was here long before Ginger's re republic
public republic was established. It contains facts, not fiction.
Ringa da Ball

SOMETHING BIG

Sir:
Wall now were come after

getting somewhere. Something that'll make us all rich. I know
I've Always devoted my bit toward harassing the Gringos and get getting
ting getting them rut. But it never occurred to me that it would ever de develop
velop develop into nything involving millions. So much the better.
Why should a Gringo come down here and get rich when we're
here" Some of them, I'll admit, were likeable fellows and quite
neighborly but, as our spokesman would say: It is our patriotic du duty.
ty. duty. And Lew the Gringos would beg for mercy; that they had their
life savings in this little two-bit enterprise; that they worked hard
night and day; that they had families of small children, and so
forth.
But no isolated foreigner can withstand our united harassment,
as thev well found out.'
And how they would bombard the American Embassy for "pro "protection,"
tection," "protection," to get the American Embassy to beseech in 'heir behalf.
It was too comical for words. If there was any action taken we
never heard of it, and when we learned that, well we know the end
was in sight. Some held out longer than otherR but now they're all
gon and their families are scattered, hut as I say it-was our pa pa-tr'otic
tr'otic pa-tr'otic duty. So I say rejoice, as we've got something now worth
while. Gn to it. Aquilino Boyd, and remember they can only take
so much. The little drops of water will wear away the mightiest
stone.
Antenero

HEALTH AND CONTRABAND
Sir:
"Panama Resident" (Mail Box, Sept.. 17) is entitled to do all
the guessing he likes about who I am, but it wag none of the three
he mentioned in his letter. lama backdoor schoolboy who learned
to write a little and read a little and to leave people's affairs alone.
If "Panama Resident" has ever found his relatives or friends
living in insanitary conditions in Uncle Sammy's quarters in the
Zone, it is because they marie it that way.
I was born a Panamanian, work for Uncle Sammy's dollars,
live In Uncle Sammy's quarters, get Uncle Sammy's medical at attention,
tention, attention, police proteciion and customs protection.
"An Educator" (Mail Box, Sept. 19) knew more about what he
was writing of than did "Panama Resident," who how'ver is per perfectly
fectly perfectly free to remain out of what he considers to be the insanitary
Ihomes of Loral Raters on the Canal Zone, if he wishes.
Paralae Resident

Sir:
! "Patient" (Mail Box. Sept. 11) refers to 20 minutes he consid considers
ers considers vas wasted hy a rustnms inspector at the Paraiso first aid
jtation, ami tn police officers "spending a lot of time" having coffee
at The same place.
! "Paiaisn Resident" (Mail Box. Sept. 16) talks of the customs
Inspector being treated at the station, and a police officer checking
on a serums case that had occurred.
There is a wide gap between these two versions of what I pre presume
sume presume was the same incident. Can "Paraiso Resident" inform me
why (lie customs offirer in question should leave the outpatients
'clinic in Gor"as and motor all the wav to Paraiso first aid station
to be t-edted by tlrs handsome nurse "Paraiso Resident" says
he saw a handaee beinp placed on the inspector's foot several
days" hi lore Sept. 1. and thai on Sept. 11 he saw the bandr.ge be being
ing being removed A lanse of approximately 15 days.
Was "Paraiso Resident" in the companv of the Inspector, the
policeniar fnd the nurse, and thus In a position to know tha their
Conversation dwelt solely upon the serious rase to which he refers?
! Should such a conversation have taken place at a time when
patients aw.-iting treatment''
I also note that "Paraiy Resident" sure has a lot of time to
keep a check on US Raters in the Paraiso first aid station.
Tn his last paraeraph he makes a malicious referpnee to Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica. Of my personal knowledge, I would like to make the fol following
lowing following points in this regard:
1. "fdiel attention: Free government-sponsored medical serv service
ice service is .-"ailable to all in Costa Rica. Not only first aid treatment,
but sureical services as well;
2. Clean houses: If "Paraiso Resident" was referring to the
ejuality of the structures, it is evident that he does not know Costa
iea:
3. Good salaries: In Costa Rica "Patient" would have been re receiving
ceiving receiving a living wage in relation to the cost of living and his ability
to prod ii re;
1 4. Free education: "Paraiso Resident" must be about the only
Individual who does not know that Costa Rica rightfully boasts of
having nioie teachers than soldiers. In Costa Rica "Patient's"
children would have received free education, and not of the type
given in Paraiso School. Every pupil in Paraiso school is a tuition
pupil, and therefore does not get a free education. The fact that
the tuition is paid by the various Panama Canal departments we
work for floes not change the principle.
So it sefms "Paraiso Resident" doesn't know much about Cos Costs
ts Costs Rica. I wonder whethv he knows any more about any of the
other topics he touched upon.
Irkad

AMERICAN

York mi n.
LOrAi
T MAIL
t 2 90
IS OO
14 OO
1 70
80
18 SO
tor raadara of Tho Panama Amarican.
ara handla in a wnouy ...,..
ba Imparlant i it doain t appaar tha
LESSONS
Sept. 16) needs educating a lit
something big. Now v re really

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIESIL
NEW YORK General Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, in his new civvies, grin grinned
ned grinned and lookeu at me lor a iew
secor.os. inen he answered my
qut'SL.on. t had just asked him
how he would settle a grim, dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked national steel strike.
"You mean, it 1 were Presid President?"
ent?" President?" That was in 1952 in New York's
Ho, el Commodore. I replied,
Wnen you are President"
The grin came on agan and
went as swiftly as he replied, "I'd
keep the White House neutral. I'd
insist that the union and the in industry
dustry industry settle it themselves. If they
couldn i, I d call in both sides, so
the nat on could see them come
to the Wh-le House and tell them
just how seriously this was affect
ing all the people.
'And Id tell them the public,
the government and the ofnee oi
the President of the U.S. demand
that they get the mills and the
men back to work quickly and to
work out terms to end the strike.
They could not defy an aroused
public.
Now seven years later, almost
to the day, it is informed opinion
that President Eisenhower is plan planning
ning planning to summon strike leader Da David
vid David McDonald and whoever can
speak in the authoritative voice
of the entire paralyzed industry
probably Roger Blough of U.S.
Steel Corp. to the White House
for a personal showdown.
This, apparently, is the stra strategy
tegy strategy behind Mr. Eisenhower's dis dispatch
patch dispatch of the razorsharp note to
both sides the morning after he
returned from Scotland. The Pre President
sident President had sent word he wanted
that letter ready as soon as he
got to the White House executive
Oihce.
LaDor Secretary James M-lcehll
from whom the President is taking
virtually all his advice on this
nome iront war, workeu all Laoor
Day week-end on tile short but
weu-guiaed missive, itiucueii tui
ed n up even uur.ng ms nop to
I'jttsuurgh. When lie walkeu in
on tne I'resiueul Tuesuay mor morning,
ning, morning, ne put tne compie,eu letter
on iiir. Eisenhower's uesK.
Tney read it. there were a lew
slignt changes. The rresiueiU sijn
eu it. An nour atier jinciicii
leit, it was released.
The strike leaders knew it was
coming. Industry peopie diu not.
i ne sentiment in steel executive
suite was not a happy one. inc.
oeiieved tnat Mr. Eiseiihuwer was
pressuring them. But dii siues were
ready to use the i'resiueiu anu
the While House ilsell as tne set setting
ting setting lor a settlement.
wny; Because all Sides now
are learlul ol exactly wnai Gen
eral Eisennower preuiaeu uaCii -n
"ol would be me nation greatest
lorce an aroused puolic. t'rsl
tne President knows .ie ius lo
take some action soon. M.ichen
nas told him, tnougu noi in iun
detail, that tnere soon w.U oi
1,000,000 jobless because ot the
strike. The stoppage is costing
well over 10,0O,0oo a uay in di direct
rect direct traceable lunds.
Regardless of what anyone says
about enougn steel lor another two
or three months, the metal crisis
's here, now, today. Thera. are
3,000 individual steel products
neeoed to keep the nation rolling
Auto will be out of some oi these
items shortly. So will the giant
appliance industry.
Millions of dollars worth of con construction
struction construction projects already have
stopped for lack of special steels.
Even after the strike it will take
three weeks to heat up the lur lur-naces
naces lur-naces tully and another 45 days
for orders to be filled.
There is the belief in top cir circles
cles circles that the final settlemtnt will
pivot upon 10 cents an hour more,
and that both sides have virtually
agreed to such an expenditure.
So the President believes that
there is no longer a real issue
in this str ke, but that it will run
until one side or the other can
claim victory or save face. He is
reported to believe that each side
wants to be able to tag the other
with responsibility for new infla inflation.
tion. inflation. But that secretly both union
and management now know
exactly what the settlement will
be.
So Mr. Eisenhower wants them
in the White House for an angry
showdown if they don't settle with within
in within a few weeks. If a White House
session fails, the President then
can calmly declare an emergency
and end the strike for 80 days
under the Taft-Hartley Law. He
will have done his best.
If either side decides to retreat
it can do so at the conference
with the Pres:dent and then go
lo its people be they strikers
or stockholders and say Ike
made us do it.
If neither side heeds the Presi President,
dent, President, they'll have the public to
reckon with. That could mean a
demand for new laws like fu future
ture future compulsory arbitration, forced
settlements.
The public is in the mood for
new laws these days.
TAPI
niCORPIR
SIRVICI
AllrMAKI.
riancHitii mhi
irish
HiaMPiot iirr
MICORDIN TAP
"NATIONAL"
HLECTRIC CENTER
31, AUTOMOBILE ROW

"If You

" I .'ir.5'.--l

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

The Mortimer Merry go round
(And it just broke down): Actress
Cleo Moore used to date the son
of a Mexican ex president but
there's nothing as ex as an ex, un unless
less unless it's the ex's son, so now she
dates Tony Carsola, a lawyer. .Did
anyone mention Lew Aires and
Nancy Valentine, former Mahara Maharanee
nee Maharanee of Cooch Behar, which is some somewhere
where somewhere near hoochy-koochie. .John
Ireland is mentioned with every everyone
one everyone everywhere. Today'i mention
is model Michele Robin at Joe
Well's jazz cafe. .Anna Kashfi has
private detectives guarding her
home against unscheduled visits by
the Brando. .Bruce Cabot and
play gal Georgette Windsor look looking
ing looking for backing for a Pans cafe. .
Oriental Hedown an Denny's Jfcfide
away Sunday, with girls from
"Flower Drum" and "Suzie Wong"
and any other Chinese or Japanese
snow beauts who want to come in
Western outfits. 'Where's my la lariat?).
riat?). lariat?). .Phil Greenwald did not
make up with Buddy Hackett. They
didn't even speak to each other
when Joey Bishop called 'em both
up on the Concord stage. (The
stage is so big. maybe they just
didn't see each other.) Anyway
in n i

jAt LVelcome Lowest1

at any

Sterling by
REED & BARTON
Whether for a buffet supper
or a banquet . Reed & Barton
sterling adds that final
touch of elegance to

the table setting.

LEFT TO RIGHT
Tara, 25.73
Classic Rose 24.51
Pointed Antique 23.64
Silver Wheat 23.64
Silver Sculpture 25.73
Prlras shown art tr S-otaca placa placa-satttng.
satttng. placa-satttng. Dlraet Canal Zona Dallvary

Catch Up Show Me How to
Get Rid of It",

p

neither Phil nor his many friends
will forget. .A wedding altar is
a place where a bachelor loses
control of himself.
It ain't the heat (It's my type typewriter):
writer): typewriter): Rock Hudson worried a a-bout
bout a-bout a proposed magazine serial
by his ex-Phyllis. .Gerald Fisher,
of the auto body family, likes Rae
McLean, the gal with the body in
the new Jackie Gleason musical
"Take Me Along.". .Teenage
groups protesting to Warner's a a-bout
bout a-bout the terrifying death met by
Edd "Kookie" Burns in "Yellow "Yellowstone
stone "Yellowstone Kelly.". .A poor playboy is
a fellow who doesn't have the
means to justify his ends. Wow ot
tlWiWikf Janet Blair's 1st album1
"Flame. Out.".. .Barbara London,
the "Gypsy" show gal, get her
phone calls from attorney Sinclair
Robinson of the Page Ones. Hot Hottest
test Hottest comedy find of the year is the
new team of Marty Allen and Steve
Rossi (formerly Allen and DeWoo
You'll see 'em at the Copa in Octo October.
ber. October. .Johnnie Ray commutes to
Australia for two weeks of club
dates. They love him. So do I. .
Remember when the wolf at the
mercurio
Jewellers
Control v

-r I Iff: I

I A A,
II
v

of
I'm an all alone guy (But where
did 1 go?): Hoods trying a new
stunt with annoying night phone
calls to me and my friends. But I
won't lay off. .Lita Leon, the gal
with the whistlebait (34-21-34) mea
surements, finally makes her film
debut for Jerry Wald and Henry
King in "Beloved Infidel' the Shei-
lan uranam r. hcott Fitzgerald
"confidential.".. .Judgine bv the
dimensions of today's glamor gals,
nothing exceeds like excess. Merv
Griffin taking over the Frank Blair
spot on Blair-Ruseell NBC show du
mg vacation week. This I don't
believe either: 'That Miianou Bar
dot turned dowh a Hollywood role
because "both the role and the cos
tume are too small. I refuse to ap
pear on the screen as scantily clad
as my sister. ". .Actor Michael O
Shea's jugging on a gun charge
in Pennsylvania didn't surprise
west Coast friends who sav he tra
vels in an armored car, bodyguard
ed by a "deputy sheriff." Is a-
fraid of the Mafia (he says) and
he's jealous of anyone who looks
twice at wife Virginia Mayo. (I
would be too.). .A wolf is a guy
who thinks the world owes him a
loving.
I love rav work (But it fhia if
Wasn't that Tony Perkins with He
ry Fonda's daughter, Jane, at the
Golden Fiddle?. .Girls with spe special
cial special merits often wind up with ca carats.
rats. carats. .Max Loew, discoverer of
so many, has a new find in Shirley
Lamarr at his Viennese Lantern.
She and perennial holdover Monica
Boyar are a sellout. .Is Bobby
Troup trying to beat Jack Webb
at the art of suspense with Julie
London?. .Sunnycroft Ranch has
a Brando cocktail. Two of 'em and
all you can do is mumble.,what's
this about Anna Sosenko (of Hilde Hilde-garde
garde Hilde-garde fame) teaming up with pro producer
ducer producer David Merrick on a play for
next season? According to
Hoyle: You can always draw the
queens if you've got the jack.
Cloak-and-dagger stuff: Last
yek,;n advance of the Guterma Guterma-Lowell
Lowell Guterma-Lowell Birrell indictment in Feder Federal
al Federal Court, this department noted
that mystery-man Guterma would
be making headlines In the South Southern
ern Southern Dist (He did). The real head
lines will be made later whan a
certain lawyer gets involved in the
middle, right up to his gactimoni gactimoni-ous
ous gactimoni-ous neck. .There's been a per persistent
sistent persistent rumor 'round town that
uuierma like Birrell, is also eut
of the country. Is he?
Hope of the future: There's no no-thing
thing no-thing new about juvenile delinquen delinquency.
cy. delinquency. It's always been with us and
always will be. Almost everyone
was "delinquent" in his own youth
But this is the first time juvenile
delinquency has been helrwrf sinno
by outsiders. That's why it's so
dangerous.The assist is supplied
by 2 sources. Communists always
try to promote civil disorder. In
their grandiose plan they have en enlisted
listed enlisted the unthinklnff th riotihl.
domes, the do-coodera and th
nellies who always seem go anxious
to travel along. These include im impractical
practical impractical judges, idealistic social
workers and others who
misdeeds of the young. The crime
csrfel is the other source. Now that
crime is organiied on a big busi business
ness business basis, it also must plan for the
future by developing recruits who
will grow up into burglars (to keep
fences In business), Junkies (to pro provide
vide provide customers for the dope ring);
protitutes to man (or woman) the
tiy11, ni ,U. the countless other
"soldiers" in the ranks of the syn syn-plied
plied syn-plied through embassy intermedia intermediaries
ries intermediaries to our hoods At the trial or
ders went out from the White
House, to leave the Russky
government out of it.
I'M NOT TIRIO (So why should
yeu be?): If Scott Brady is on
the Coast and not at Billy Reed's

door meant starvation instead
mink?

IC

Merry-Go-Round
t DREW FK Alt SON v

WASHINGTON -Uboc leadenj. After that, many Congressmen
who conferred with Khrushchev got active. Senators Javits and
in San Francisco had to go to a Keating of New York made spe spe-hotel
hotel spe-hotel which labor had previously cial trips through the South .and
boycotted. George Smith, owner introduced bills aimed at punish punish-f
f punish-f the Mark Hopkins, wai a big ing synamiteri. Cone riiinti
contributor to the Cal i i f e r n i a Manny Celler and. Lester Holti-rieht-to-work
movement. It wai man of New York introduced ex.

the State Department which pick-

ed the Mark hopkins as iuuucq-,naa not passed. They gave so
chev's residence- for security rea- credit to him.
sons. ... The state Department Sen. Jack Kennedy of Mans Mans-seemed
seemed Mans-seemed to go out of its way to chusetts introduced Loser's bill
give Nikita the non-union labor in the Senate but wrote him a
treatment. The only two facto- note acknowledging his author
ries he's visited re Internation- hip.

al Business Maehlneg near San i
Francisco and the Mesta Machine!
Company in Pittsburgh.

The latter was owned by the v" u ouicry noui noui-late
late noui-late husband of Wash i n g t o n'a ln PPed. Loser, who 'is a
f.i. member of the Judiciary Commit-

Mrs. Mesta is no loneer active in
the management of the comoanyi
She's been bus lately wr'tine;
her new book-'Ta'! Me Perle.")
. . The San Francisco rrreeter"
who wllcomr' Khruhchev to
h Golden Gat is Boh Grog.
loudly vocal pro-capitalist and
m'bllc relations xoert for Pa-
Cifif. C. and Fliv;rrir lart
miblic utility In the world. The
Sov'et ha built hvdroele c t r i c
oroiects considerable larger than
jy o' vo- hiiilt hv P. G. and
K.. but 'Hev'r under 'he overn overn-menr,
menr, overn-menr, no r.rivgte enterprise. .
T.oo'r HVfi rtniebv ig a Join-
ap Tvh-n CtiI Clemens, relative
of the 1te e;ret American humo-
rtct, frV Tw". vj0
Xhruhe'iev In Moscow asking
'm to beeom member of the
Mark Twa'n Society. h got a
'Mer hack accentine. Ma 'he
Khrushchev fieureH he nuaiifiea
a humorist on. fWrat he didn't
know was thnt Mug'mi wa 1-
o a memW.) Khrushrhev'g
Soviet bodyguards were given
'rmission to carry rms m the
TFSA. but decli"d. They orobab orobab-lv
lv orobab-lv knew that the onlv way a
odveuarr! can protect his chief
i by actin" as a bullet-dormer.
.!so if a soviet enard fired a'
n American crowd it would
cause an international 'ncident
. .Soviet puards st close to
Khn's"hev insH hnildins, but
'eave it nn to American Mcuritr
meu ii do the work outside.
REIN TO BOMIIRI
.Tusf !W rows after Congress
adiourned. Paul Herald Oreeron,
Jcranged ex-e-jnviot. walked in in-'rt
'rt in-'rt t HomtMi school yard carry carry-inff
inff carry-inff n suito loaded with ex-

Plosive? 'ithin a fw minutes haa been kicked out. Though
hr"? children and three adult. the report doesn't mention
including Orgeron, were lying nsmes. the reserve general wai
f'0"'- i f;n- Jy G. Brown, an air-
Wbat Ult neoole don't Vr-ow la jjn, jot
bt thf.-Tcrf whiW hd lst when sna"for 'Smith' 'protest 'protest-Mourned.
Mourned. 'protest-Mourned. trM to was loisla-ii that Stewart should not be in
Hon t0 ston th blown" tm nf combat position, the Air For-e
shcools, vnoues and chi-rcres. fintv ,,JV, j,jm ,jutT jn puMie
but th leiltinn was boft'ed im I rotations. Only then was he con con-in
in con-in committe. It got gtvmied bv'fjrn,ed
the btt ovr riVhts, r,n Sen.tor mtt. v. .T,ltA th.i

hg wad rush o' Senators wives
to et out of Wasmnon.
TV- Coressman who nushed
hTiMt r n anti.rtvnamitin
h;ll wa Carl Loser. Democrat of
Nas"vviV-. Tnn. tt Kin nm
vears o when bombs exploded
in front of thf Nashville Jewish
fornmunitv Center and elsewhere
in np sown.
F's bill would have made it un
lawful to transoort eosives in
intrstsf commerce with the in
dent nf nsinw them illepal'v. This
put Vomrs of rho"' and plac
of "-orshio under Ffderal jursi-
"tio'ion.
Tor's first bill rot nowhere.
vvd" w "inch ennrerned s-
boi't dvnsmi(in een though a
". fe rvomh'n. rg" ren glm glm-i
i glm-i at syno"s It .Tckonvi'le,
Mitiril and Charlotf. toethr
mjth riiMTis f vrnes and
to '"i,nrtat nin!trr,
"re Wowed he almost r"rri r"rri-Tilet'
Tilet' r"rri-Tilet' rleVF'PTion' fi fh sehoo!
t CUnn Tnn, tha school gt
0sag. Va and one T'otion f
the Jewish temoV at AMgnta.
Little Club hangout, then his date
is Victoria Caldwell of the flicks
... Aren't those columnists who
crow when some other columnist
prints an item they printed days
before being silly? Doesn t it
merely indicate that they aren't
be ng read even by other colum columnists?
nists? columnists? ...Janis Paige dating Wil Wil-1
1 Wil-1 am Archer, a wealthy Montana
rancher, but no one ever dates
me...Lyda Fairbanks, the song songstress,
stress, songstress, knows a guy who shelled
out $4,000 to a fortune teller to
find out how to aise $2,000 to
solve his problems.
IT'S HOW YOU HEAR IT: One
informant says Aga Karim Khan
and Sylv'a Casablancas are rea readying
dying readying a reprise while another
notes that she's doing the cha
cha with Pascal Pusson, descrlb-
ed as a handsome young French-
man.. .New Jersey's '.'liberal" Re-
publican Senator Case is going to
wake up one of these days and
discover that former Judge Rob
ert Morris, one-time famed prob
er of the Senate Internal Securi Security
ty Security Subcommittee,' has built up a
following and an organization
which will present a major threat
in the 1960 primaries. Morris is a
great American and a great pa patriot
triot patriot and would bring honor to the
Senate and to ,Uw Jersey. ..Ham ..Ham-my
my ..Ham-my Ted Howard, the press agent
who built up so many glamor
gals, hopped off to Monte Carlo
for a rendezvous with Jackie
Lane, the British film beaut. So
whit happened to Babe Pignata Pignata-rl?...Thank
rl?...Thank Pignata-rl?...Thank Webb and Knapp's
Zeckendorfs, senior and junior,
for the instantaneous success of
the wonderful Playbill In the Man Manhattan.
hattan. Manhattan. It's really a touch of gra gracious
cious gracious old New York.
ADVICE TO OROWINO OIRLS
A smart sUII should try te hook
A man with a treat big eankbeek

OIIIIIAVAII

WAMIIfiblUi.
1
act duplicates of laser's bill which
HEAPLINIS FOR NOTHING
.. 4..
Wd to .md T11 $ th
Eisenhower civil rights bill br
substituting bis anti-dynamitin
bill for that particular section.
Celler ruled it was not germane.
Loser then moved to amend Htl
II making the power of the Fe Federal
deral Federal government to apprehend
dynamiters stronger. This was ac accented.
cented. accented. But the new civil rights bill,
though finally approved by the
Judiciary Committee after weeki
of haggling debate, never got
out of the Rules Committee,
And in the Senate, the Javits Javits-dea'ing
dea'ing Javits-dea'ing bill, which "'"s attach""!
to the civil rights bill, was still
blocked when the Senate adjourn adjourned.
ed. adjourned. So the school children of the
USA and the worshipers of the
nation, especially minority wor worshipers,
shipers, worshipers, still must continue ta
study and worshin without more
orotection from the law unless
it be the law ot the Almifhtr
who made Paul Orgeron. the marl
tile-contractor, suffer at least
the same fate as the innocent.
i
CRN. JIMMY IT I WART
An official report of the Se Senate
nate Senate Armed Services Committee
will be issued shortly casting new
1i?ht on the promotion of actor
Jimmy Stewart to be a br'fjadier
general in the Air Force. The re-
nnrt also supports Sen. Margaret
Chase Smith of Maine in her bat
tle for fairness In promoting re
serve officers.
Th Senate lists the ease hist
ry of 10 reserve generals and ad admirals,
mirals, admirals, among them that of Brig.
Gen Stewart. It points out that
in first assigning Stewart to the
15th Air Force, a SAC command,
another general with SO times as
mnrh nsrtirlnstinn a a SVtwart
there must be no discrimination
in favor of a reserve officer officer-merelv
merelv officer-merelv because the flarnor f
Hollywood bun? over his should shoulders.
ers. shoulders. She pointed out. among oth oth-r
r oth-r things, that Jimmy Stewart
had earned only nine noints s
a reservist between 1950-55 wr"e
othr reservists were carefully
taking their required training.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
ef Christian Reiucatien ef the 1 1-iistl
iistl 1-iistl Chureh In the Mission Mission-ary
ary Mission-ary Dieeese ef the Panama Can Canal
al Canal lone.)
Your Evening Bible Reading
St. Luke 2:41-52
IN FAVOR WITH tOD
AND MAN
"And Jesug increased in wig.
dom and stature, and in favor
with God and man."
What did Jesus look like? The
traditional picture shows Him tall,
slender and beareded. There are,
however, earlier portraits of Him
(still much later than H's lif)
which show Him as beardless.
He must have developed a strong
constitution, for the Gospels por portrays
trays portrays Him as going long journeys
afoot, then ministering to people
into the night, then often sleepmf
under the open sky.
He was relaxed enough to sleep
through a heavy gtrom on the
lake. He was a commanding fl.
gure, for He obtained alleg'ance
from the crowds, and at least
once "the. people were astonish.
ed. .For he taught them as one
having authority, and not as the
scrbes.
The one physical feature e
which the Gospels speak constant constant-lv
lv constant-lv is His eyes. "He looked round
about on then", -'He looked round
to see her that had touched him
"He looked at Mm and loved him,"
'Jesus turned and looked at Pet Peter",
er", Peter", "He looked up to heaven and
blessed." Such phrases appear a a-gain
gain a-gain and again, and they point to
what must have been the most
compelling aspect of His appear appear-ance.
ance. appear-ance. DISCOVER STOWAWAY
Taipei (UPI) -A Chinese at attempted
tempted attempted to stow away aboard
U.S. aircraft carier but was die die-covered
covered die-covered and returned to Formosa,
an American military spokesman
said yesterday. Yang Kuo Chen,
29, was found hiding below deck
on the seventh fleet aircraft
carrier Tender Pine Island after
the vessel sailed from Kaohsiung,
Southern Formosa.



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,1951

TDK PANAMA AMEBIC AH AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAG I THtir.
s Ori US To Stop Leading

Stevenson

OjffisjtionMgaiffi Red China In U.N.
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson called on the United Stat last night to stop leading the
ojjfesitib.ri. against the proposed admission of Communist China to the United Nations.
Ne 'aid hat this nation, 'as the leader of the "antuad mission lobby" against Red China, had drawn "almost all
of the opprobium, including much criticism from our own allies, and this has been a mistake."
In kn interview oyer a local television station (WNTA-TV), the twice.defeated Democratic presidential candidate
said the "question of admitting Comnjunist China should be left to the other members of the United Nations "with,
out interference from this country regardless of how we vote upon that issue."

Stevenson said that if the Red
Chinese were in the United Na Nations,
tions, Nations, "they would have t6 an answer
swer answer almost daily for some of
the things they nave done of late
that has provoked the indignation
r.t fh. urhnlcr world."
. ,TH i tliA .TTnifod t
Nationsl yesterday branded tRe,di
rn.: I'ku vrv stand-
ard of national and international
conduct." 4
Former U S. Undersecretary of
State Walter S. Robertson asked
the General. Assembly to reject a
Soviet backed Indian demand for
debate on a proposal to oustthe
Chinese Nationists and give their
United Nations seat to the Pping
regime. As in several past years,
the United States proDosed that
the assembly shelve the Chinese
representation issue for w durat
on of the current assembly.
"The standards of th" United
Nfions must prevail," Robertson
sai''.
"To stat in this body, fourth
to maintain Hie peace of the
world, a habitual offender a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the peace, would make a
mockery o our charter and rob
h of all the moral authority it
new possesses."
It had been hooed that a vote
on the issue would be reached

Agents Suspect Smuggling Plot
Caused Chicago Girl's Murder

NEW YORK (UPI)-A pretty
Chicago divorcee whose severely
beaten body was washed ashore
Saturday may have been mur murdered
dered murdered because she happened upon
a plot to smuggle opium into the
United States, investigators said
and treasury agents
were questioning officers and
crew members of the Dutch
Freighter Utrecht on which Lynn
Kauffman, petite 23 year old
daughter xof a Chicago business business-jnan,
jnan, business-jnan, was returning home from
Singapore when she was savagely
attacked shortly after the ship left
Boston last Friday.
Authorities theorized that Miss
Kauffman may have learned 'of
an illicit narcotics operation wniie
en route from Singapore to New
Lift I e League
Boys 12, Girls 9
' Enough boys to make up a foot
bfill team, Plus one to act as a
substitute, and enough girls to
make rip a. basketball team were
born at Gorgas Hospital during
the week that ended at midnight
Sept. 14.
Barents' of the boy are: A-2c
and Mrs. D. E. Coates, of Balboa;
Sp.5 and Mrs. 0. F. Leatherman,
of CoColi; Mr. and Mrs I. A.
Grant, of Panama City; Sfc and
Mrs. S. I. Hassler, of Fort Clay Clayton;
ton; Clayton; Sp.4 and Mrs. K. C. Garner,
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Jones, of Rodman; Mr. and Mrs.
E. Thomas, of Panama City; Dr.
and Mrs. C. W. Farson, of Ancoh;
T-Sgt. and Mrs. F. G. Pnisinow Pnisinow-ski,
ski, Pnisinow-ski, of Rodman; Mr." and Mrs.
Jaime Salas, of Panama,City;' Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Thompson, of Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; and. Mr. and Mrs. N. S.
Whittington, of Panama City.
Girls were born to: Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. .Welch, of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; Pfc and Mrs. T. P. Steidl, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. C. B.
Walker, of. Paanma City; A2-c
and Mrs. R. E. Walker, of Loco Loco-na;
na; Loco-na; Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Bacot, of
Curundu Heights; Mr. and Mrs.
L, i-. Frivol, of .Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Guillen, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. R.
Valdes, of Panama City; and Mr.
and Mrs. L. Griffith, Jr., of Pan Panama
ama Panama City.
During the -same week 214 pa patients
tients patients were admitted to Gorgas
Hospital, and 181 patients were
discharged.

i mu .1, u.ijHigmi i.im it mi ...,i.ui,.....u,,i,.,.jiii.iiiii, n ,mm iumim nmm iwwwi frmi"""""'Km t v,mimKw ii.umjmiuimi MHj u.iu niimi,i MiumiimmnimimMm'imt'wm
-;i rr-;c faff v-7-r ;

FLYIMQ CRANE The 3-60 Sikorsky helicopter, which can
cany a six-ton load, finds the weighted dummy of an Honest
John missile no trouble at all during a demonstration of itt
abilities. Instead of the usual pettenger or cargo cabin, the
tutelage la a bridgelike boom extending from cockpit to tail.
The dasa-eneloeed cockpit gives a dear view in any dtree-

late yesterday but with a Jenghen Jenghen-ing
ing Jenghen-ing list of speakers, bulwarked by
the Soviet bloc, this appeared
more and more unlikely.
While the asssmb.y debated
whether to debate the Chinese re-

Rafael C. LOU ISOkl
"'
Of Colon Receives
Army Service Pin
Rafael E. Cou.son, a resident
of Colon, has received a 10-year
pin for' service to the U.S. govern government.
ment. government. Coulson, an administrative
clerk with the armament and
automotive department,' U.S.' Ar'
my Caribben School, Fotf Gubck,
received the award from Col. Ce Cecil
cil Cecil Himes, school commandant.
He began his career with the
U.S. Army in 1949 as a clerk
with the Fort Gulick Ordnance
Section and was tranferred to the
school in 1956.
Coulson assists Latin American
guest instructors with lesson plans,
acts as interpreter for them when
necessary and supervises supolies,
equipment and automotive func functions.
tions. functions. York and was slain because she
refused to take part in it.
Three Boston detectives, includ including
ing including the chief of the city's homi
cide squad, arrived Monday and
began questioning the ship's
officers, the predominantly uni uni-nese
nese uni-nese crew and the 11 passengers
aboard when Miss Kauffman van vanished.
ished. vanished. But they and New York
City investigators said they were
without clues in the mystery
which have started in Singapore
Miss Kauffman had spent a
year there with her mployer,
Prof. Stanley Spector of Wash Washington
ington Washington University in St. Louis, an
expert on Far East affairs, and
his family. At the time of her
death, she was returning along
with Spector' wife, three young
children and a Chinese boy the
couple hoped to adopt.
Although an autopsy showed
death was due to drowning, mul
tiple injuries on her face and se
vere head and brain injuries had
been inflicted before she drowned,
according to a medical examiner.
There was no indication of sexual
assault, according to police.
Spector's wife, who discovered
Miss Kauffman was missing, de
scribed her as the life of the
ship, a pretty, gay girl who got
along with everybody."
Aide Quells Rumor
Mamie Eisenhower
Not Feeling Well
WASHINGTON (UPD-A White
House aide has squelched rumors
that Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower has
been iU
The source said the First
Lady's health is "fine" and add
ed; "I wish mine were as good.'
Speculation about Mrs. Eisen
bower's health arose last week
following a comment by Mrs
Nina Khrushchev, who was visit
ing Washington with the Soviet
Premier.
While Mrs. Khrushchev was
talking with reporters, one of
them asked her if Mrs. Eisenhow
er had .disclosed whether she was
going to accompany the President
on his trip to Russia this fall.
Mrs. Khrushchev replied that a
final decision apparently had not
yet been made. Then she added
"She's sick, you know."
The White House aide said Mrs
Khrushchev probably mi sunder
stood a remark by Mrs. Eisen
hower about her mother's health
Her mother, Mrs. John S. Doud
has been ill in Denver, Colo.
, it'-h (t'fs

presentation issue, Russia asked
formally for a full discussion here
of the disarmament program out outlined
lined outlined by Premier Nikita S. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev itst Friday The assem assembly's
bly's assembly's steering committee was ex expected
pected expected to eet soon and vote to
put on th- agenda the Soviet
item: "Gei.eral and complete dis disarmament."
armament." disarmament."
Irish Foreiga, .Minister Frank
Aiken, speaking eft the China ques question,
tion, question, said be believed the assem assembly
bly assembly should condemn-the -suppression
of human rights in the Red
Chinese bloodbath in Tibet. Re Reliable
liable Reliable sources said Ireland plan planned
ned planned to present a resolution on the
Tiben .iintiStiOBUter. ,The mea.
sure,4hoottes said,' would a a-void
void a-void $e troublesome political as-
it "

Cilizens Councils
Starting Campaign
To Unify Dixie
MONTGOMERY. Ala. (UPD
The Southwide segregationist Citi
zens Council of America today be began
gan began a grass roots campaign to
unify Dixie politically.
About 100 delegates irom nine
southern states pledged yesterday
to seek a politically unified South.
As part of this program, the
Citizens Council members want
the election of unpledged presi
dential electors in 1960.
"It is not our intention to bolt
or to create a third party," as
serted Roy Harris Augusta, Ga.
"We just want to unify the South
so that we can be in trading posi
tion, not only next year in the
presidential election but from nvw
on."
The council delegates began
talking up their proposals today in
Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, South
Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia.
'We're not much concerned
about the (national Democratic)
convention because they aren't go going
ing going to nominate anyone accepta acceptable
ble acceptable to the South," said Bob Pat
terson, executive secretary of the
Mississippi Citizens Council. "We
can make ourselves heard if
enough southern states get
together and eleot free and un
pledged presidential electors.
"If it is a close election, then
the southern presidential electors
will hold the balance of power.
They would then be in a position
to get commitments from the
party nominees and if unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful there they could throw the
election into the U.S. House of Re Representatives
presentatives Representatives where the South
would be in a good position."
Student Who Choked
During Initiation
To Be Buried Today
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Funeral
services were to be held today
for Richard Swanson. 21-year-old
university of Southern California
student who chocked to death dur during
ing during a fraternity hazing ritual.
An inquest iifto Swanson's death
has been set for Sept. 29. The
university also is conducting an
investigation of its own.
"USC president Dr. Norman
Topping said it was "clear" that
the School's investigation would
end with several members of the
fraternity being expelled and
others placed on probation.
The fraternity chapter, Kappa
Sigma, was expelled permanently
from the campus me same, day
of the accident.
Police charged Swanson's death
probably could have been pre prevented
vented prevented if some 50 fraternity mem members
bers members present at the initiation had
told ambulance attendants he was
chok'ng on a large piece of raw
liver. They misled attendants by
saying Swanson was suffering
from nervous spasams, police
said.
Swanson had tried to swallow
the quarter-pound piece of oil oil-smeared
smeared oil-smeared meat as part of the in initiation
itiation initiation rites.
r i ivi(r

tlon. The copilot's seat can swivel to the rear. The 8-00 is
powered by two piston enginee of 2,100 h.p. each and can be
converted to gat turbine power. Itt makers predict the new
craft "will revolutionize the transportation Industry," moving
euch things at prefabricated houses, transmission towers,
vehicles and other huge object.

oects of the question and concen

trate on- human rights
Robertson gave no hint whether
the United States would support a
move for formal U N. action on
the Tibetan question, saying only
that the Chinese Communist re regime
gime regime in nine years "has mas massacred
sacred massacred thousands of the Tibetan
people and attempted to stamp out
their ancient Buddhist faith.?.
77
Government To Up
Interest Rate
On FHA Home Loans
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Th gov government
ernment government plans to raise the maxi maximum
mum maximum n t e r e s t rate on FHA
insured home loans from the pres present
ent present 5 1-4 per cent of 5 3-4 per
cent.
Informed sources said today
that the increase would be an announced
nounced announced shortly after President
Eisenhower signs the compro compromise
mise compromise housing bill passed by Con Congress.
gress. Congress. The President is expected
to act this week.
The interest hike is designed
to make FHA loans more compet competitive
itive competitive with conventional loans. Of Officials
ficials Officials said it would have two ef effects
fects effects on prospective home buyers
seeking loans insured by the Fed Federal
eral Federal Housing Administration:
The total cost of an FHA loan
wll rse to 6 1-4 per cent snce
the borrower stll must pay an
addtonal half-pont nsurance pre
mium.
Home buyers will find It easier
to get FHA loans because lenders
will be more willing to make
them at the higher interest rate.
According to industry reports,
convention home loans are run running
ning running at about 6 per cent in most
areas of the country.
Rising interest rates and the
tight money market have caused
lenders -to shy away from FHA
loans. This has resulted in a
steady decline in applications to
FHA for mortgage insurance,
FHA applications In August to
taled 65,700, the lowest for any
month since December.
The FHA insures loans for up
to 30 years. The new housing law
will lift the maximum mortgage
from $20,000 to $2,500 for single single-family
family single-family houses and from $20,000 to
$25,000 for two-family residences.
Mclorist Finds Man
Pulled From Wr$ck
Was Own Brother
DECATUR. HI. (UPI) A mo
torist pulled a man from a blaz blazing
ing blazing car then drove, away without
learning the, victim wi nis wmn wmn-er,
er, wmn-er, police reportedi',
Donald Jinks. 23. died early to
day at a Decatur hospital from
burns suffered in a gasoline fire
at a two-car crash near here.
The victim had been pulled
from the burning wreckage Sun
day night by his brother, Willard
Jinks, who heard an explosion,
turned around and drove to the
wreck, police taid.
Police said another car struck
the Jinks car from behind, touch
ing off a gasoline tank explo
sion. Edwin Roarick. 21, and Jim
Brown, 18, both of Decatur, occu
pants of tne second car, were ter
iously injured.
Wiilard Jinks made a report of
the accident but drove away with without
out without learning the name of the man
he had pulled from the wreckage.
REPRESENTATIVE DIES
TOKYO (UPI) Hiroshi Momi Momi-yama,
yama, Momi-yama, 75, liberal democratic
member of Japan's House of Rep
resentatives, died yesterday at
the Jikei University Hospital in
Tokyo. A graduate of Waseda un
iversitv in Tokyo- and the Univer
sity of California at Berkeley,
Momlyama was elected to the
lower house 10 times from Fu-
kushima Prefecture. He served at
one time as a member of the
party's executive board.
fi., i -si t m

iiji MJi 11

SOME OF THE MEMB7RS of Amerie;

Building 15 at France Field.

Meany Challenges Russians
To Free Slaves In Hungary

o
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-AFL-j
CIO President George Meany
called on Russia yesterday to
"free the slaves" while keynoting
new attacks by American labor on
Soviet policies.
Some 900 labor leaders unani unanimously
mously unanimously passed a 16-page resolu resolution
tion resolution on foreign affairs which
called Nikita Khrushchev tougher
than Josef Stalin.
Meany, who refused to attend
Sunday night's dinner with Khru Khrushchev,
shchev, Khrushchev, urged the labor leaders
not to be deceived by the jovial
smiles of Khrushchev, who toured
the San Francisco Bay area yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning.
"We can't forget that only Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in Los Angeles Khrushchev
said "the rockets are ready. The
launching pads are ready,'"
Meany said.
"Which Khrushchev do we look
at. the smiling one. . or the one
telling ns the rockets are ready?"
Meany continued.
Meany said Americans should
be courteous and try to negotiate
but i he questioned whether the
Russians can be trusted.
Let them do what Lincoln
did," he said. "Let them free the
slaves in Hungary and other na
tions behind the Iron Curtain and
then we can, perl aps, trust them
when they say they want peace
and freedom and peaceful coexist coexistence."
ence." coexistence." The -adopted AFL-CIO esolution
on foreign affairs termed Khru
shchev "more truculent and de-
manding in his aggression than
Stalin. The present Kremlin
course toward the problem of
German reunification and Berlin
is far tougher than the harshest
proposals put forward under
Stalin," the resolution stated.

Budget Director Steins Sees
Future Tax Cuts As Possible

WASHINGTON (UPD Budget
director Maurice H. Stans said yes yesterday
terday yesterday that U.S. taxpayers could
win a tax cut without any reduc reduction
tion reduction in current big military out outlays
lays outlays if they really demanded
economy in other areas.
He said the possibility of tax
cuts are "not at all remote" if
there is enough "popular de demand"
mand" demand" and enough "insistence on
control and reduction of expendi expenditures
tures expenditures and (he economy continues
to advance."
Stans conceded that any signifi
cant cuts in federal spending
would have to be made in defense
expenditures and could come
only "when we have an under understanding
standing understanding with the Soviets that we
But he said "we can look for forward
ward forward to tax reduction ewen if
our military expenditures stay at
this level, "although I would put
some debt reduction ahead of a
tax cut."
The budget chief made his
statements in a copyrighted inter interview
view interview with U.S. News and World
Reoort, a weekly news magazine.
Stans said that if it eventually
proves possible to reduce military
snending, some of the savings
should go to the public in the
form of tax cuts "to increase the
standard of "ving and the welfare
of the country;"
'Kniahts' Ready
For Classical
Concert Tomorrow
. Arrangement were completed
today for a classical concert to
be sponsored the Knights of St.
Paul tomorrow night at the Pre President
sident President Theater.
The proceeds of the concert will
eo toward the Pew Fund of St.
Paul's Episcopal church. It will
feature a number of outstanding
local and foreign artists including
leading tenor Mario Gutierrei; ly lyric
ric lyric soprano Sara Santana; Prof.
Hans Janowit pianist; violinist
Antonio Aldrete, Carol Greaves,
organist and flautist Eduardo
Charpentier.
As a special attraction, a door
rpice consisting of roundtrip
ticket to Costa Rica will be a a-warded.
warded. a-warded. The concert will begin
at S p.m. and the doors will be
nened at :3e.

egion Post No. 2, present

The resolution
made these
points:
The United States should
strengthen its defenses to dtter
and defeat any military aggres aggression.
sion. aggression. Congress should authorize $1, $1,-500,000,000
500,000,000 $1,-500,000,000 annually for the next
five years to aid underdeveloped
countries to compete with similar
Soviet assistance designed to sub
vert these nations.
Khrushchev's latest proposal for
disarmament ars unrealistic be because
cause because of Russia's refusal to allow
proper inspection. His proposed
non-aggression pact between the
NATO and Warsaw Pact powers is
but a rehash of old proposals.
Moscow's demand that West and
East Germany should, as equals,
set up a so-called confederation is
a crude maneuver to put iTer iTer-many
many iTer-many at the mercy of Soviet pow power.
er. power. The American government
should lend moral and economic
support to end all colonial policies
in the Western world Free elec elections
tions elections should be held in Algeria
with equal rights given to both
the Algerian and French residents.
The union leaders gave a stand
ing ovation to Anna Kethly, who
was a minister of state for Imre
'Nagy's short-lived free Hungarian
government in 1956
"Today, the Hungarian workers
are bitterly oppressed with no
possibility to voice their demands
just as they were under the ear-
lier Communist dictatorship which
resulted in the October revolu-
tion," the grey-haired Miss Kethly
said.
"There can be no friendship
between those who are exploiters
jand those who are exploited," she
said.
On the other hand, he said that
if the government finds it impos impossible
sible impossible to balance the budget cither
because of administration pro programs
grams programs or congressional action
"then I think the only course the
country can safely puruse is to
raise taxes."
Stans said this should not he
necessary, however, "if we face
up to the real problem of con controlling
trolling controlling our expenditures."
Stans took issue with the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic claims that the first sess sess-sion
sion sess-sion of the Democratic-controlled
86th Congress trimmed President
Eisenhower's current budget bv
about $1,900,000,00. He said the
budget actually is "worse off" be because
cause because of congressional action.
He said about 90C-milIion dollars
of the claimed reduction was
merely a postponement since the
money will have to be provided
next year or at a later date.
Stans said the remaining 1 -billion
dollars was in military con construction
struction construction and foreign aid pro programs
grams programs which will have very little
effect this year although they will
mean savings in future years.
"The net result," he said, "is
that all of the congressional ap appropriation
propriation appropriation actions on the I960
budget will actually save, we esti estimate,
mate, estimate, something less than 100 100-million
million 100-million dollars in 1960 expendi expenditures."
tures." expenditures." On fh other side, he said, con congressional
gressional congressional iinwillin,nps 'n hjke
no'al rates, revise co on taxes
and change other taxes will mean
i 500 million loss to the treasury.
cenTral!

a

ffcl VERY I

during the first meeting presented at the new Post Home in
(Photo: Peter Koconis

NEW SERVICE STATION FQR COLON Construction plant for
a new service station in Colon were made recently by E. A.
Wagner of Gulf Petroleum, S.A., and members of the board of
directors of Colon's Sociedad Independiente de Automedontes.
Shown above are the society's board members Marty Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, Charles Anlhomez, Enoch Lovell, President, Juan de Diot
Saavedra, Aubrey Hinds and Wagner. (Advt.)

SATINA CARRIES YOU
THRU THE IRONING
Safina...
th BIO Ironing
aid in fht fifflt

BRIDGE CANASTA
BINGO LOVERS

Choose your set
from the large
selection of
colors just received.

Remember SAVE YOUR TICKETS
YOU CAN WIN $1,500.
IN OUR BIG XM AS 'RAFFLE

USE
cfiirniturt
Mr. Comfy 4th of July
WHERE YOU DOUBLE
Read Our

SMOOTHLY

HOUR I
box.
From
$ 1.00
WEEK
REVOLVING CREDIT
i'-f (Jlomt r) urnisiing Si
Ort
Ave. & "H" St. Tel. 2-07X5
YOUR MONEY FREE
Classifieds

'A'

.V'"



TR PAS AM A AMERICA AM IXDEPESmEVT D AItT KZWSP APEB
TUESDAY, lEPilMBl. XI, 1991

PAOt POUR

i and
oaa

NEWS Or CNGAOKMCNTS, MANKIAOCS, BIRTHS. PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bt MAM.ED
I PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER IHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

BRITISH EMBASSY OFFICIALENTERTAINS
IN HONOR OF W.I.Z.O. WORLD PRESIDENT
The Chr d'Affalre ad Interim of the British Embassy
.'Robert Farquharson and Mrs. Farquharson entertained with
dinner party on Saturday In honor of Mr. Rebecca D.
Sleff, world preaident of the Women's International Zionist
Organization, who was Tlsltlnf briefly on the Isthmus.
Oueats included the Israeli Consul and Mrs. Aron Elsen,
Mr. and Mr. Slon Dabah, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mlirachl and
Miaa Eleana Fertteln.

Collins Family
Announce Birth
Of Fourth ln
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Morris Col Col-lini
lini Col-lini of Finca Lerlda, Boquete,
Province of Chiriqul. announce
the birth of their sixth child,
fourth son, at San Fernando CI!
nic on Sunday. The baby has been
named Hans Anders.
His maternal grandparents are
Ca.pt. and Mrs. Hang Elliot of Bo
quete and Panama City.
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. John 0. Collins, of Va
camonte, in the Vieques area near
Arreljan, R.P.
Chens To Infer'aln
At Union Club Tonlfht
Peter Kalmon Chen, Charge d' d'-Affalres
Affalres d'-Affalres of the Chinese Embassy,
and Mrs. Chen will enlertain this
evening at 7:30 at a buffet sup supper
per supper in the Union Club.
Oullck Officers Wive
To Tour School
Members of the Fort Gulick Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Wives Club will take a tour
of the USARCARIB school Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning. Bus transportation
will leave ttie Officers Club at
8:45 and will return at about 11
a.m. The tour will be conducted
in English.
All officers' wives ire invited
to attend.
Lot ion Auxiliary
Meet Tomerrew
The Women's Auxiliary of N. J.
Owen Post of the American Le Legion
gion Legion will have s monthly meeting
tomorrow evening at 7:30 at the
home of Mrs. Shirley Ney, 146A,
Gatun. 1
Capt. Volkort Jacob
To Bo Honored Oct.
Plans are being made for an In Informal
formal Informal stag luncheon at noon
October 6 to honor retired Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal pilot Capt. Volkert F.
Jacobs. The event is being spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the Panama Canal Pilots
Association.
Friends and associates of Capt.
Jacobs may make reservation
with Caol. H. T. Longmore. 2 2-2885;
2885; 2-2885; Capt. John Connard, 2-3520-Capt.
J. M. Stuart, 2-4432; Joseph
M. Hunt, 2-l261;Peter N. Riley,
2-2632; or Roscoe M. Collin, 2 2-2168.
2168. 2-2168. Cristobal Woman's Club
Sponsors Cooking Clat
Italian cooking classes, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Cristobal Woman's Ciub
are being held each Friday morn morn-ng
ng morn-ng at 9 in the new club building.
The nominal fee for the classes
is- added to the club's philanthro philanthropy
py philanthropy fund.
Desserts to be prepared this
Triday will be crostata and sacri sacri-pantina.
pantina. sacri-pantina. The whole family will enjoy
the feeling of freshness which
MEXANA powder gives. For
prickly heat, rasti, eczema,
diaper rash
and skin Ir Irritations
ritations Irritations .
nothing ran
surpass .
Mexana.
Contains
Starch

Guard Ajjainst
Heat yrtSfe
MEXANA

DOROTHY CHASK'S
STUDIO OF DANCE
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL, BAI.HOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC
Sperial rlasaea for kindergarten and pre-school tots.

PSI3IDITO D20S
SOON AT

Ott

xenvide
Mr. and Mrs. Zierten
T Be Honored Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Zierten
will be guests of honor at a re retirement
tirement retirement party sponsored by the
Benevolent and Protective Order
of Elks, Lodge 1414. at the Tivoli
liud. House jdiury en.iig.
The buffet dinner will be pie
pared by Joe Wallace, and music
lor dancing will be provided oy
Lucho Aacarraga.
All friends of tne Zlertens are
nvlted to attend. Tickets and re
servadons are available irom Tom
Gordon, manager of the Elks Cluu
at Balboa, telephone Baiboa 1414.
St. Andrew's Auxiliary
To Sponsor Card Party
in. i omen s AUx,i,iry of St.
Andrew' Episcopal Church of Co
coli will sponsor a earn party
Thursday evening at 7:30 In the
Parish Hall. The public is invited
to attend.
Conversation Club
To Moot Wednesday
The regular bi-weekly meeting
of the Canal Zone Spanish Con
versatlon Club will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at 7:30 at the Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights Officers Club. AM per persons
sons persons who are eligible to join an
olticers cluu are vvivonie iu join
the group.
Informal attire is the appropri appropriate
ate appropriate dress.
Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman's Club
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will have
no-host luncheon Thursday at
the Fort Amador Officers Ciub.
Reservations should be made
by tomorrow with Mrs. Gertrude
Smouse, Panama 3-6465, or Mrs,
Teresa Luce, Balboa 1488.
Picnic Excursion
Planned By IAWC
Members of the In'crAmcrican
Women's Club are reminded oi
the deadline to make reservations
for themselves and their guests
for the picnic excursion Friday.
The group will leave the Bal
boa Railroad Station at noon. At
Gamboa they will board the fer ferryboat
ryboat ferryboat Presldente Porras for the
return trip, arriving at Balboa at
about 5:30 p.m. A box lunch will
be served on board.
Benefit Card Party
Tomorrow At Margarita
The Cristobal Woman's Club
will sponsor a dessert card parly
tomorrow afternoon at one at the
new clubhouse in Margarita. Pro Proceeds
ceeds Proceeds will be used for the club's
philanthropy progrjm.
Book Review Group
To Moot Thursday
The first event of tie club sea season
son season tor the Book Review Group
of the Canal Zone College Club
will be an evening meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 7:30 at the home of Mrs.
Clyde S. LaClalr, 5782 Sibert
Street, Diablo. Mrs. George Lee
will be co-hostess.
Mrs. Nathan Wltkin will review
the books "Sunrise at Campo Campo-bello,"
bello," Campo-bello," "Hidden Persuaders" and
"Status Seekers."

Artists, Students, Collectors Asked
To Further Plans For Annual CZ Show

A meeting of the Canal Zone
Art League and all other persons
interested in furtl rring the fine
arts on the Isthmus has been
called for 4 p.m Sunday, Oct. 4,
at the Heights Road quarter, (102 (102-B)
B) (102-B) of Mrs. F. R. Johnson, nrxt
to the Administration Building at
Balboa Heights.
The object of Ihe meeting is lo

Be

134,
anatna
Gulick Officers Wlvo
Open Club Season With
Orifinol Musical Skit
The Fort Gulick Officers Wives
Club began its year activities
wi.h an original muaicaJ skit en
titled "Pandemana." The produc production
tion production was written and directed by
Mrs. Arnold M. Freedman, pro program
gram program chairman, ana ner assist assistant,
ant, assistant, Mrs. Julius A. Sakas.
Others in the cast were Mrs.
Howard C. Hyatt, Mrs. Jease J.
Lam Jr., Mrs. Thomas S. May May-berry
berry May-berry and Mrs. Ben H. Dooiey.
Stage sets were handled by Mrs.
Ricnard 1. Paul and Mrs. Frank
.Vi. Edgar, anu musical accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment by Sgt. Stan O'Bnan,
pianist irom Company C, First
Battle Group, 20th infantry.
Preceding the sKit, a Relcom Relcom-ing
ing Relcom-ing cotiee ana business meeting
were nela. Farewell compliments
were extended to Mrs. Eugene
Wentworth, wno has served as
treasurer. Members who were
eitcted 10 fill vacancies on the
executive board were Mrs. Lanl,
treasurer; Mrs. Yuiliam t i oi oi-lard,
lard, oi-lard, board member; Mrs. Rus Russell
sell Russell S. .vorris, ni'Si alternate;
Mrs. Abraham Gomez, second al alternate.
ternate. alternate. Welcomed as new members and
guests were Mrs. Jaime Bejarano-i-inio
ot t'eiu, Mrs. Elio Hoyle Hoyle-Coronel
Coronel Hoyle-Coronel of I'eru, Mrs. Kuben I).
Alvarez oi Uruguay, Mrs. John F.
Thomas, Mrs. Ovid Roberts hi,
Mrs. Daniel L. Crisweli, Mrs.
Robert H. Strecker, Mrs. Paul E.
Hemenway, Mrs. Joe T. Carrejo,
Mrs. Donald L. Shelby, Mrs. Hu Hubert
bert Hubert E. Peak Jr., Mrs. Norns,
Mrs. Herbert Dauoer., Mrs. Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel V. Brasil, Mrs. Lawrence W.
Douglas, Mrs. Marlon E. Gibson.
Waiter i. Drozd, Mrs.
Francisco Mejia-Flores, Mrs. Luis
Marquez of El Salvador, Mrs.
Cristino R. Colon, Mrs. luaddeus
a. AUDit, Mrs. Marco A. Heredia Heredia-Marquez
Marquez Heredia-Marquez oi Mexico, Mrs. Donald
J. U bnen, Mrs. Laszlo Horanyl
anu i.iis. Antiioiiy vt iapie.
Associate members who at
lentieu ine first meeting as club
guests were Mrs. i-en h nnnsna
jurs. Wiiiiam A. La Cnapelle ana
Mrs. William E. Hopkins. Other
guests irom Coco soio and Colon
were Mrs. aainbnaae Davis. Mr.
Fcrnanoe, Mrs. Lcgnaaier. Mrs.
dan, .urn. iviiDourn, Mrs. Weis
ana Mrs. Lyons, all guests of
mis. cccil Hunts, honorary pre president
sident president o. ihe ciub.
Door prizes, one-year subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions to the magazine "U.S. La La-ay,"
ay," La-ay," were won by Mr, i'red. W,
Hail jr., Mrs. Acy L. swaney
and Mrs. Ovid Rooerts In.
Serving on tne nostess commit committee
tee committee lor tne colree were Mrs.
James S. Angeles, chairman,
Mrs. Kcnnelii o. Mewoy, Mrs.
Itooeri ii, Reid ana Mrs. James
M. Eier.
Tlit next meeting of the club
win oe a luiic.icon Ociooer 15. A
lasnion snow taueu "Made by ihe
.node!' is ,:.mg planned, with
cadi mi...... Bering clotning
she has inat her hersulf. Furth Further
er Further details are to be announced
later.
REPORTS RED SHOOTING
ISTANBUL, Turkey (UFl)-The
napaper .uirr yt. oam eoleiuay
Soviet ironiler guards shot and
killeu a Russian soldier on Turk Turk-isn
isn Turk-isn tentory wncn he tried lo llee
to the West. The guards crossed
the fioniier and carried the body
back to Soviet soil before Turkish
patrolmen could take action, the
paper said. Police confirmed that
they found traces of blood near
the frontier, bu; refused to con confirm
firm confirm or deny the shooting.
map out ways and means for ob observing
serving observing the annual Art Week, with
a large art show which for many
years has been held each Novem November
ber November on the Canal Zone. The exhi.
bit is put on in conjunction with
National Art Week in the United
Stateg.
Jt?'iremenls and transfers have
cut the ranks of Art League offic officers
ers officers and committee members.
Help from new arrivals will b
needed to do the work of checking
In drawings and paintings, ar arranging
ranging arranging for insurance and hanging
the pioiiires to show tlx size and
cn'lber achieved m past years.
The Lillle C.al.ery al the Tivoli
Guest House In Ancon is avlalable
for the show.
Not only professional, but "Sun "Sunday
day "Sunday painters" also have been
Invited to attend the meeting and
join the group. The league also
need the help of collectors, visl visl-tor
tor visl-tor students and aficionados who
are interested In seeing to it that
a creditable display of fresh and
contemporary art la displayed In
1 the Canal Zona.
In addition to It annual Art
Week, the Canal Zone Art League
arrajice rotating how throughout
they are at JWB-USO Art Gallery.
m pat year, everal scholar scholarships
ships scholarships have been awarded to talent
ed students who were thus assist,
ed in study abroad.
An Atlantic aide chapter or the
Art League ha eparate meeting
and arranges Its own wxhiblts
Member of tie armed force
and civilian of both Panama and
the Canal Zone are invited to tho
meeting at (he home of Mr. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Information maybo secured
from her afBalboa a-344, or from
Col. Paul Colby, Panama 3-08H

Vegetable Market

ACKOSS
1 Hard typo
of cabbage
I Corn on
th
S String or
green
12 Not odd
13 Scottish
sailyard
14 Iroquoian
Indian
15 Farm
It Before
17 Brood of
pheasants
11 Wheat is
grown on the
Great
20 Pestered
22 Masculine
nickname
23 Steamer (ab.)
24 Caroused
21 Eagle's nest
32 Malt drink
33 Son of Seth
33 Forefather
Jfl Wharf
38 Carry (coll.)
40 Mountain pans
41 Biblical weeds
43 Carnivorous
mammal
45 Poetic
contraction
' 47 Narrow Inlet
48 Root
vegetable
51 Sampler
55 Froater
: 56 Exist
58 Hipped
59 Piece of
baked clay
60 Golf term
' 61 Geraint's
wife in
; Arthurian
! legend
2 Fruit drinks
S3 Abstract being
64 Low sand hill
DOWN
1 Source of
iodine
2 Grandparental
3 Feminine
appellation
4 Salad
vegetable
3 First-quarter
moon
6 Rowing
implement
7 Red
8 Sacred city
of India
S Goddess ot
discord
10 Military
assistant
ytr f
a a a r. m m ju
Importance
SUSAN COUNTRYMAN, a,
plujs for better brealifasU.
Teens In action, "Future Home Home-makers
makers Home-makers of America," has nearly
half a million high school girl
members. The organization's goal
is to improve personal, family and
community living. That includes
beUrr breakfasts.
Susan Countryman, 17, of
Grafton, N. D., is regional vice
president. Her favorite activity is
cooking. For her chapter of Fu Fu-ture
ture Fu-ture Homemaker she has plan planned
ned planned this panci 'iscrr'on by moth mother
er mother and daughters on family fit fitness:
ness: fitness: "The homemaker's problem ?ood
nutrition, limited budget, likes and
dislikes. How to find time to serve
breakfast in our homes today:
"1. Holp your .family plan
"Share the Work" breakfast In or
der that each member may have
time to eat a nourishing meal.
POUUTRY POPULATION
TOKYO (UPI) Red China's
poullrv population now outnum outnumbers
bers outnumbers iis human population. A
Peiping radio broadcast said
there are 660,000,000 chicken and
ducks on 'lie ''""imunist main mainland,
land, mainland, compftred with an estimated
650,000,000 people.
7
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I Jf RELEASBl I
VERY I

Answor to Previous Puzzle

Xi.IoiXf5T"o5
reel"1t?op XTW

1 1 Require
19 African river
21 Greek letter
24 Enthralled
25 Pen name of
Charles Lamb
26 Shift
27 Condemn
29 Oriental food
30 Press
31 Lampreys
34 Beginners
87 Withdraw
3D Assam
silkworm
42 Bud's sibling
44 Sampled
46 Form
48 Cosmic order 1
49 Sour
90 Remove
82 Musical
quality
S3 Ireland
94 Interpret
97 Operated

i i n ii I y k I7 J 1 I10 fl
2n lr"Z
1 "? n r
X 77 Tt W
i i if is onr
TtZ"TZZZ
t ) : n I 1 1

be.ii n n
Of Breakfast
Future Homemaker of Ameriea,
Her favorite hobby is eooklnr.
"2. Prepare a surprise Sunday
morning break'ast for the family
and serve in time for leisurely
preparation for church."
Susan is rssponsible for family
meals when her mothci is out of
town and always plans an ade adequate
quate adequate breakfast aware of its im
portance to physical fitness. On
Sundays, for tcr father, a physi
cian, her mother, her 18-year-likes
to prepare a surprise break
fast. Waffles are one fo her spe
cialties. She often adds crushed
cereal flakes to add variety, and
unusual flavor.
Wheat FUk Waffles
(Yield: 4 cup batter,
4 to 5 wafflos)
Six slices bacon, cut into 1-2-inch
slices; 2 cups pancake mix,
2 eggs, unbeaten; 2 cups mild,
1-4 cup fat, melted; 2 cups whole wholewheat
wheat wholewheat flakes, uncrushed.
Pin fru hnnnn until llohtlv
browned. Drain. Combine pancake
mix, eggs miiK, ana tat ana stir
just junlll dry ingredlenls are
moistened. Fold in bacon bits and
cereal fakes. Bake in preheated
waffle iron.
Buitdina Group
Of Justice Lodge
To HM Meetin?
The building committee of Jus Justice
tice Justice Lodge No. 032, I.B.P.O.E.W.
today summonsed Its members to
a special meeting- to be held at
the residence 0' Clarence Small,
tomorrow at 7:S0 p.m.
Matters of vital Importance will
be discussed, if was announced.
Thf member summoned are:
A. Beverly, D. C, Best, G. W.
Camnbell, c. n Chrk. M. A. for fordone.
done. fordone. 0. P. Cousins A. W Cre Cre-one.
one. Cre-one. A. F. Del M. Diaz, E. L.
C-allimore, C. V. Gray, K. A.
James, D. Jemmot. G. D terri terrier,
er, terrier, S. G. Leacock, W. W. Morri Morrison,
son, Morrison, F. A. McTntyre. B. Murrell,
Riney, L. D. Rtmsey, H. Oi 8te 8te-veni.
veni. 8te-veni. G. D. Simpson. W. Stamp,
f. F. Thomas, E. L Williams and
M. Young.

minium mw mu pKmmww-wm&WVm'W

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sorvlto
NOtTH XI
AX
V A82
2
QJ 1087 D3
WEST CAST
4.J91715 2 A 10
V None I S J
Ji 54 4)AK873
A KI4
SOUTH (D)
4Q43
KQJ 10174
Q10
North and South vulnerable
South Weot North East
3 3 4 Pass
Pass 4 9 V Double
Pass Pass Pas
Opening lead A
Milton Unger of New York ii
one who eem to run into inter interesting
esting interesting bridge hand continually.
He shares them with me and I
am glad to share them with you.
This time Milton sat South and
opened with three hearts. West
led the ace of clubs against the
eventual five-heart doubled con contract.
tract. contract. (All Milton's hands are dou doubled
bled doubled or redoubled.) Then Wet
shifted to a spade and Milton had
no trouble making an overtrick.
A spade opening would beat
five and a diamond shift after the
actual club opening would have
stopped the overtrick.
Milton feels that East should
havp hid fiv Hiflmnnriff over
North' four-heart bid and I must
agree with him. The preempt
ornwHd him hut hi nirtner wil
surely marked with not more
than one heart and East could not
be hurt at five diamonds in any
event.
If TTast had hid five dinmnnds
West would probably have been
pushed into six. North would
surely have doubled. But doubled
or not East would have had no
trouble making his contract.
li
Q The bidding has been:

North East South Weot
1 A Pass 2 0 Pass
2N.T. Pass 3 Pass
i 3 0 Pass S 0 Pass
3 V Pass 7

You, South, hold:
;M 54 OAK1054 4.AQ10SI
What do you do?
A Bid six einba. Tour part
ner I showing belated interest
I in grand, olam and whllo 7u
cannot afford the grand olam bid
'yourself 701 ean tell him that
i you are interested if be core to
go.
TODAY'S QUESTION
North has opened with one
spade and East has overcalled
with two diamonds.
' You. South, hold: I
432 75 OQlMTIt 4J 1 1
' What do you do7
Answer Tomorrow
Mrs. Cabot Lodge
Will Never Forget
Khrushchev's Visit
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Mes.
Henry Cabot Lodge seldom knows
from one minute to the next what
she will be called on to do, but
she says enthusiastically that the
Khrushchev visit is one experi experience
ence experience she will never forget.
Mrs. Lodge has spent most of
the last six days with Mrs. Nina
Khrushchev and her two daugh daughters.
ters. daughters. Wherever they go, she goes.
Whatever they see, she tries to
explain in terms that will make
sense to Russian women who
have neyr ventured into capital
ist America before.
Mrs. Lodge's asslsnment as
companion and guide to the
Khrushchev ladies parallels that of
Iter husband, who is' sqnrln" the
nremier hmplf around the IT. S.
on behalf of President Eisen
hower.
"Almost everything Mrs. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev sees interests her." tall.
Wnnde Mrs. Lodge told renorters
aboard the "Khrushchev special"
between Los Angeles and San
Francisco.
She described the Soviet first
lady as "very serene," "terribly
considerate," and "the nueleui of
th Khrushchev home."
"T tMnk they are a verv close,
united fam'lv and I think they
have a lot of fun tosfth-r." Mrs,
Lodse said after observing Nina,
daush'ers Rad and Yulla and
son-in-law Sergei together every
day since their strival.
10-Yeor-Old Is
Drunk Bike Rider
LONG 1EACH. Calif. (UPI) (UPI)-Pollee
Pollee (UPI)-Pollee reported Monday they ar arrested
rested arrested a 10-year-old boy who wa
causht riding a bicycle through
traffic while drunk.
The youth told Patrolman Rob Robert
ert Robert P. Knlnp he and a 15-year-old
friend had been drlnkln? wine,
but he was unable to tell where
they h-H boi"ht or how they
got hold of It.
Knlpn described the bov a In
-n "advanced ta?e of Intoxica Intoxication
tion Intoxication frort wine." When he made
the arrest Sunday.
JuvenHe' authorities said they
were unable Immediately to lo locate
cate locate the boy's parents so they
allowed him to sleep it off Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.

n.nnv Vov haa eont to the
Mayo Clinic tor a through cneck cneck-up
up cneck-up and a week oi mucn-neeooo
rest. His long tolur of Australia
wa a giant ucce, but U u
him completely xnautod.
Millionaire Hal Hayes, wno wa
Ukeo wiui Barbara riution ana
engaged" to a Zsa baoor, now
iquuea Heoy Lamarr to tne piusn
piaces. .Aiulie rernuis may 10I 10I-iow
iow 10I-iow tne example sev oy Marilyn
Monroe anu tuzabeUJ layior and
emoiace Dean Siockweli 1 faitn
bdore they marry. .juaguig
irom the aifecuonaio g 1 a n v es
tney exenangea uuring u.nner at
tne Coiony toe other nigm, the
stormy romance oi i'V producer
if'ranK Saiensiein and actress
juoy Carrou t on again.
invitation to the wona pre premiere
miere premiere ot "billow vala at we
faiace are oeing printed on mi
niature puiows, anu some of tne
lucky cnUc may have their de delivered
livered delivered by Hock Hudson, himself,
in living color. .Joseph Papp,
who was the central ugure tana
winner) in the haisie over free
Shakespeare in Central Park, i
now teaching Shakespearian act acting
ing acting at a local scnool, .Mrs.
Michael Renme will lue tor di divorce
vorce divorce in London toon. She'll
charge desertion.
That case of the doped horse
at Roosevelt Raceway made front
page headlines, but some trotting
lans would be even more interest interested
ed interested in learning what happened to
Adios Paul in the recent night'
race. The hone was leading
three-fourth of a lap from
home, then completely stopped
trotting. Much puzzlement and
many boos from the fans. .Bra .Brazilian
zilian .Brazilian millionaire Jorge Guinle,
currently visiting New York, has
oeen dating Martha Petrash, who
is neither a model nor a movie
stralet, but an advertising execu executive.
tive. executive. However, it' all right;
ihe' blonde and beautiful.
"Can Can" will have a 71-
day (hooting schedule, the long longest
est longest ever alloted a musical produc
tion at 20th-Fox. Apparently they
intend it to be a reelly big shew.
. .singer Jeanie Thoma, a form former
er former Mis Virginia, will become Mr.
Samuel G. Sava in 1960. The
groom-to-be is a Wahington, D.
C, chool principal. .When the
Incre Line lay launch, obvious obviously
ly obviously it meant launch. When it
new luxury liner, tho M. V. Vic
tory, make her maiden voyage
from New York in January, the
event will be celebrated with a
$25,000 cocktail party for the
l ess, : .,..( .!- 1
Gardner McKay' gtudlo bosses
aren't elated by the frequency
with which he tells interviewers,
'I'm no actor". Pniiu pin'.
a busy and business-like-one. She
wem gown 10 junoxville, Tenn.,

Ike Puts Nix On Housing Bill
But Penny Gas Tax Hike OK

Sr O
yesterday the new highway con
struction bill which win cost mo motorists
torists motorists an additional penny a gal gallon
lon gallon in gasoline taxes tartmg
Oct. 1.
The measure was one of 96 bills
approved by the President. Anoth Another
er Another major bill provided ,for exten extension
sion extension of the program under which
the government disposes of U.S.
farm surpluses at home and over overseas.
seas. overseas. The President pocket vetoed two
minor bills, cutting to 56 the num number
ber number of measures approved in the
closing days of the first session
of the 86th Congress and still
awaiting presidential action.
Among these is the "third
chance" billion dollar hous'jig bill.
In signing the new highway bill,
Elsenhower noted that it fell short
of his request for a 1V cent hike
in gasoline taxes. But he said he
was gong along "to avoid a seri serious
ous serious disruption'r of road building.
Nevertheless, he said the small smaller
er smaller revenues which will result will
force the government to "make
orderly use" of these funds "so
that spending can be held within
limits that will avoid future dis disruption
ruption disruption of the program.'.'
The measure raises to four cents
a gallon for the next 21 months
the existing three-cent f e d e a 1
levy on gasoline and diesel fuels.
It will cost highway users about
one billion dollars over that period
and thus eliminate the threat of a
halt In construction of the 41,000 41,000-mile
mile 41,000-mile Interstate highway network.
Elsenhower issued a separate
statement on the farm surplus dis disposal
posal disposal bill. He said he was pleased
thit the program was extended
Meeting
Abou taad Temole
All Temple members or Nobles
visiting in this area have been in invited
vited invited by the Illustrious Potentate
to attend the fall business session
of Abou Saad Temple, A.A.O.N. A.A.O.N.-M.S.,
M.S., A.A.O.N.-M.S., Saturday evening at 7 at
the Ancon Masonic Temple,
Business will Include voting on
the proposed bylaws read at the
May business session, a report on
the ceremonial held in Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico and reports of representatives
to the Imperial Council.
Reliance Camera Club
The Reliance Camera Club will
meet at 7:30 ths evenng at Ged Ged-des
des Ged-des Hull n Panama City. The to topic
pic topic of discussions wit concern
lighting. All members are urged
to be promp

WE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

to sign a lease on a atore which
will open oon a the. Poily Ber Bergen
gen Bergen Dress &nop. Her mother and
lather will operate it and be her
partner in the venture. .Prin .Princes
ces .Princes beatrix' radiant appearance
when he received her Aew York
welcome seemed to confirm the
rumors from Holland that ihe't
keeping a romantic secret. Palace
sources think were 11 oe a oe oe-trothal
trothal oe-trothal announcement short 1 y
after she return to her own
land.
Ruth Gilbert, who ihot to TV
orimlnence a Milton Berle'i cut
little secretary, "Maxie," i up
for a good part in a situation
video aerie. .There was al almost
most almost a big dramatic scene at La
Scala in Hollywood the other
night when Mamie Van Doren
and Ed (Kookie) Byrnes were
seated opposite her estr aged
husband, Ray Anthony. The de debate
bate debate over their property settle settlement
ment settlement have become increasingly
bitter, and Mamie was about to
make her feeling public when
she was restrained by Kookie.
These are busy days for Ellen
Madison, a Drettv voiine actress
who majored in sociology at
Bennington. She renearsing in
Tolstoy "Power of Karknea,
which nnenn at th VnrV nn Son.
tember 29, and for the TV
drama "Body and Soul," in which
sne 'ii oe seen playing oppo opposite
site opposite Ben Gazzara on the night of
Weptember 28. .Reports from
the West Coast have it that all
the necessarv m'nnev hi hn
raised for the film to star female
impersonator T. C. Jones, but
production won't begin until next
Summer because he haa an manv
other commitment.
Duke Ellington will receive the
Spin g a rji Gold medal, the
NAACP's highest award "for a
distinguished contribution to A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan life." In the past, Dr.
Ralph Bunche, Marian Anderson
and George Washington Carver
have been given the medal. .
Gayle Sheldon of "The Big Pay Pay-of
of Pay-of is gettijig offers from the
Hollywood movie makers. Some of
them think she could be another
Kim Novak.
The Brigitte Bardot brain
trust is having a rough time
trying to peruade Uieir pet to
to make a tour of the U. S. for
promotion purposes. Sfie much
prefers to remain in France, and
doesn't care who hears her say
so. .Local labor unions will an angel
gel angel Khe advertising plans of
Queens councilman Frank V,
Smith plan aimed, at parents,
will be based on the slogan,
'Where Is Your Child Tonight?"
. .Tom Chamales is out of the
hospital and recuperating at home
(in Los Angeles) after that bath bath-tub
tub bath-tub fall that necessitated stitches
and a transfusion.
WW! .mend.
ments and
1 o w oAaui-
other damaging
changes.
However, the President sharply
assailed two new programs au au-thorized
thorized au-thorized by the bill, one would
authorize but not force the
government to set up a pilot pro program
gram program under which needy Ameri.
cans would receive stamps which
they could exchange for surplus
food.
The othtr program criticized by
Eisenhower contained authority
for the government to enter into
10-year disposal contracts with for for-elgn
elgn for-elgn governments. He said this
impl:es that our agricultural sur surpluses
pluses surpluses will be with us for many
years to come."
Senator Byrd Sees
Stale Socialism
Taking Over In US

OLD POINT COMFORT, Va.
(UPI) S-n. Harry F. Byrd (D (D-Va.)
Va.) (D-Va.) said today that a combina combination
tion combination of cheap money and concen concen-trated
trated concen-trated federal power has brought
the United States to a "level of
state socialism which is obvious, if
not admitted."
He declared that the "Warren
Supreme Court" has accumulated
a "frightening record" of dec! dec!-sions
sions dec!-sions which he said are destruc destructive
tive destructive of the "orderly pursuit of
Democratic freedoms."
Byrd renewed hi attack on fed federal
eral federal bureaucracy the Supreme
Court rullnes and "too big nation national
al national labor union leaders" In a pre pre-oared
oared pre-oared speeh before the Virginia
Lea cue of Municipalities.
He sstd the federal fiscal situa situation
tion situation "deteriorate'' faster durlnf
the past 18 months than In any
comparable period" to his know know-ledge.
ledge. know-ledge. In six months, he added,
the government moved from esti estimates
mates estimates of vtrtuallv balanced bud.
gets In fiscal years 1958-59 t
combined deficits of 15 million
dollars.
"By cheapening our money and
concentrating power in the feder federal
al federal government we have descended
to a level of state socialism which
Is obvious, if not admitted," Byrd
ssld.
The- senator charged that the
Suprme fourt under Chief Jus-'
tlce Earl Warren "by naked pow power),
er), power), has violated our state Con.
stltutlon, struck down our state
statutes, snd disregarded the will,
of our people.



J

TUESDAY, tmtSatM U, !!5I
TBI PA.NAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWSPAPEB
PAOI PIVff

i ? ft c Ji - f .J
r f ' r I -i f I
- if i J, -
I I'M ,f 1 ii l, f

QUARTERMASTER EMPLOYES REWARDED. Three employes of the U.S. Army Caribbean re recently
cently recently wtr rewarded for money saving suggestions and work simplification Ideas concerning intra intramural
mural intramural operation of the Quartermaster section. They were awarded cash and Department of the Army
certificates ior suggestions on monetary value to the Army. Maj. J. P. Anninos, chief of the logistic
services division presented the awards. From left to right they are: Aninnos; Laurt T. Clinchard, a
ehief clerk of the Quarters Property Section, and Newton Beecher, (third from left) were each pre presented
sented presented a certificate and $25 in cash for work simplification ideas concerning the consolidation of
activities of the quarters property section. Mrs. Clinchard has 10 years service with the Quartermaster
hd Beechner has more than 20. Both who at Curundu Heights. At the right is Norman Thompson,
a property accounts supervisor, who received a suggestion award and $10 for suggesting the account account-tag
tag account-tag office conduct an orientation class to acquaint all key personnel with the details of electrical
machine accounting processing. Thompson has 20 years service with the Quartermaster and lives
It Paraiso. ("Si Armv Photo).

US To Match Russian
Lunar Shot This Fall

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The De

fense Department's research chief

said yesterday the united s.ates

should be able this fall to match

Russia's feat in getting a rocket
to the moon.
The official, Dr. Herbert F.

York, said the Russians beat this

country in the race because tney
have rockej of greater power
which enabled them to use heavy
"high-quality guidance In the last
stage."
He said this country s lunar
shou used Thor and Jupiter inter intermediate
mediate intermediate range missiles as boost boosters,
ers, boosters, limiting the payload to "some
tens of pounds."
i
The Russian payload, by con contrast
trast contrast is nearly a thousands pounds,
oourds.

York said the United States

would b shifting this fall to the
more powerful Atlas intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental missile "as the basement
booster for lunar probes."
As soon as this is done, he said.

"then all of these things will be

just as easv for us to do.

York made the forecast in a

convriehted interview with U.S

News and World Report, a weekly

news magazine.

The next U.S. lunar shot may

come when the moon again

moves to its closest point to the

earth Oct. 3-7. There nave bcea

reports this country would try to

pui a satellite into orbit around

the moon, a more difficult feat

than hitting it directly as the Rus

sians did.

York said the Russian moon
shot did not show any Soviet ad advance
vance advance from a military standpoint.

But he said the fact that it was
"a ereat attention drawer .. and

propaganda achievement nausea

him concern.

York said he credited Russian
militarv missiles with greater ac

curacy than was shown by Lunik

II in hittine the moon. He. said it

was harder "by quite a bit" to

hit a Doint with a few miles er

ror on earth than it was to hit

the moon.

York said he did not think this

country needed more of a crash

oroeram than it now has for mis

sile development. He said that
with respect to parts of the space

program, such as the man-in

space effort "we are very

nearlv on a crash basis.

3-Vehicle Snarl Leaves
8 Men Dead In Virginia

Woman Beaten, Strangled,
Raped At Mother's Grave

CHARLOTTE. N.C. (UPI)-An
autopsy yesterday showed that an
elderly widow, slain while visiting
ber mother's grave, was beaten,
raped and strangled before being
dumped intx a burial vault in a
Charlotte cemetery.
Officers said the woman may
have been attacked by a sex sex-crazed
crazed sex-crazed maniac.
A 14 year-old boy who was
playing with two companions in
the graveyard entered the mar marble
ble marble and granite mausoleum on a
dare and found the body of Mrs.
Fqy B. Cooper, 75.
The sleeve of her sweater had
been crammed' down her throat.
There were rope burns on her
neck, and the body was cut and
bruised. A handbag and part of
her undergarments were found
rear the mausoleum. Except for
the underclothing the body was
fully clad. . ...
Investigators also discovered the
woman's dog dead on the grave
of Mrs. Cooper's mother, .and
some bloodstained man's clothing
a few blocks from the cemetery.
H was not determined how the

dog died.

oerformed

Relative tow ponce inai Mrs.
Cooper visited her mother's grave
often almost daily in -good

. i.

WCd Liiri T... ....!. ,, tA-.,

Ct(,orm holflVCH Mn rOOOeri"c um liu.il iuu;.

was seized as she down to

rest near the grave and that sne

was overpower -d ana araggea

through a gate separating white

and Negro sections of the ceme

tery to the vault where she was

slain and her body pushed into the

vault. There was a hole m tne

door large enough to admit a

body.
The floor of the vault was splat splattered
tered splattered with blood.
Coroner W. M. Summerville
said death may have resulted

from a brain injury and hemor

rhaging or strangulation.
He placed the time of death at
between 1 and 9 p.m. Sunday.
He said he was "sure beyond a
resonable doubt" that she was

raped.

Quote Unquote

W ASH1N GTON-Sena t Juvenile
Delinquency Committee Chairman
Thomas C. Hennings (D-Mo.) on

upcoming committee hearings on

teen age violence m new iw
City:
"fre are dealing with teen-age

terrorists; actual and potential

murderers who derive pleasure
from beating, torturing, ma'ming
and kill:ng."
SAN FRANCISCO Soviet Pre

mier Nikita Khrushchev in the
relaxation of security measures

whereby he was permitted to

meet bystanders while traveling

from Los Angeles to ban Iran
eisco:

"t am glad that I am no longer

cooped up.

WEST SPRINGFIELD, Mass.

(UPD Vice Pres:dent Richard M.

Nixon In a speech at the Eastern

States Exposition:
"All you have to do to apvre

ciate our system of government
is to go abroad and to visit a
country like the Soviet Union and
then come back."

An autopsy also was

on the animal.

Foreign Minister
Taking Laos Case
To United Nations

VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI)-Act-ing
Foreign Minister Sisouk Na Na-champassak
champassak Na-champassak said yesterday he

would carry Laos' cass to he
United Nations personally next

week.

Sisouk expected to leave for

He said he intended to offer the
government's documentation of
charges that Commun!st North
Viet Nam had committee aggres aggression
sion aggression aga:nst Laos. A U.N. commit committee
tee committee is Laos on a fact-finding mis mission.
sion. mission. There was no immediate re response
sponse response from the committee which
is studying this documentation at
the behest of the U.N. Security
Council.
Although the presence of the
U.N. investigators appeared to
have ntrbuteri owrd Tiuicfn?
the military situation in the north
it was believed Sisouk again
would ask for UN. military help.

PETERSBURG Va. (UPI) -A
car and two trucks piled up in a
fiery early morning wreck eight
miles west of here yesterday, kill killing
ing killing eight men in Virginia's worst
highway disaster in more than 20
years.
Seven of lhe victims were oas oas-sengers
sengers oas-sengers in the car which first
l it pickup truck then plowed
into a railcr truck hauiiny mm;
The milk truck iackniled and

hurst into flames in which its

driver died. The mckup truck

rammed into the wreckage of the

larger truck and flipped atop tne
car.
The car carred eight passen passengers,
gers, passengers, all Negroes. Only one sur
vived. He and the pickup truck
driver were injured badly.

State trooper M. L. Duke said

the pvrktip truck crushed threp ol
the victims in the car, pinning
their boflie "c it.er 'ted
the tractor-trailer driver as Mar.
tn I. Handy, 41, of Amelia, Va.,
whose body was burned beyond

recognition.
Bodies of four dead from the

car were strewn along a 100-foot
stretdi of busy U.S. 460. The
eighth passenger, John Baker, 17,
of Petersburg, was thrown into a

bean patch and Was found uncon

Bohlen Returns To U.S.
As Herter s Assistant

o

NEW YORK Indian delegate to
the United Nations V. K. Krishna
Menon od admitting Communist
China to the U.N.:
"If there are difficulties with
Communist Ch;na, it only shows
that if she were here fin he U.N.)
they could be discussed."

CARRIES $18,000 CASH
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI) An
82-year-old widow who died while

puli ng a red wagon to the corner
grocery was carrying a purse con containing
taining containing $18,000 in cash, police said
today. Mrs. Tillie Janezic had
lived alone In an old home since
here husband, John, died 20 years
ago. She had no known income
other than social security benefits
but police said her husband once
owned a tavern. "She apparently
carried her fortune around with
her at all times because she didn't
trust anyone,' police Capt. Elmer
Klug taid.

WASHINGTON (UPI) Ambas Ambas-sador
sador Ambas-sador Charles E. Bohlen is re returning
turning returning from Ms post in the Phil Philippines
ippines Philippines to take up duties as spe special
cial special assistant o Secretary of State
Christian A. Herter on Soviet af affairs,
fairs, affairs, it was nnounced yesterday.
The State Depxrtmen' said that
Bohlen, who has come under fire
from certain GOP senators he he-cause
cause he-cause of his role at the Yalta
Conference, would serve as a special-assistant
to Hertei. It said
his "ch'ef responsibilities will be
in the field of Soviet affairs."

Department spokesman Lincoln
White said Bohlen was expected
to take over his new assignment
before the end of September al although
though although no definite plan yet had
been set for his return from Ma Manila.
nila. Manila. He will not require Senate Senate-confirmation
confirmation Senate-confirmation for the new job.
Bohlen Is considered the State

Department's top expert on Soviet

affairs. First assigned to Moscow
a a member of the Foreign S-rv-ice
in 1934, he was named ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Russia in 1953. He served
there until transferred to the Phil Philippines
ippines Philippines In May, 1957.
Th?r had hpen sneculation that
the SS-vear-p'd Bohlen would be

hroneht back to WasrinTton m

time to accompany Present Ei

senhower on his visit to Russia
later this fall.
White refused to comment on
this hut again emphasised that
Bohlen ulanned o arrive in Wash Washington
ington Washington before the end of October.
The Presidnt is expected to go to
Russia in November.

There was pn wrd on Bohlen's
successor ;n Manila.
Bohlen's 1953 Moscow ipobint ipobint-men'
men' ipobint-men' was b'tterlv fougvt by a
small bloc of GOP senators, led
by the late Sen. .Tosenh R. Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy Wis.), who charged he
wa linked with the "disastrous'
Yalta Conference with Rusji.
He was finally confirmed 74-n
ftr the late Sen. Rohert A. Taft
(Ohfe). then Senate Gf leader,
went tn bat for Mm. There w
a small echo of the fight a few

weeks ago when Herter said he

hoped to bring Bohlen back to

Washington.
Sen. Styles Bridges (N.H.),
chairman of the Senate GOP Pol

icy Committee, telephoned Herter
protesting anv such move. Herter
also talked with Senate Republi Republican
can Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen
(111.) who advised him that a
Bohlen assignment reouiring Sen Senate
ate Senate confirmation would draw fire.
Bohlen has been engaged in
delicate negotiations with the
Philippine government on the fu future
ture future of U.S. military bases in that
country.
Asked if his return meant the
negotiations were abou conclud

ed. White sol", not to my Knowledge."

scious but alive six hours after
the wreck.
Duke identified the victims from

the car as Ronald Eugene Jones,

20; Donald Ray Couch, 19; Char Charlie
lie Charlie D. Smith. 18: Richard Felder,

30; Samuel Lee Cliborne, 36; Ed

Rowlett, 28; and "Midget" Castle,
all of Petersburg.
Baker was reported in critical

condition and Jesse Moody, 50, of

Petersburg, driver of Une pickup

was in serious condition. Both

were hospitalized in Richmond, 20

miles north of here.
It was the worst wreck in Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia snce July 6, 1935, when a
Greyhound bus plunged into the
Appomattox Rver near Hopewell,
only a few miles from hare, car carrying
rying carrying 14 to their death.
Felder was listed as the owner
of the car, Which bore New Jer Jersey
sey Jersey plates. He lived in Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Duke said the car was en
route from Petersburg to take one
of the victims to his home 2 or 3
miles from the crash scene.
Traffic backed up a mile in both
directions as six a.mbutenCes lined
up to pick up the dead and injured.

Inler-Conlinenlal
Telephone Cable
Put Into Operalion
NEW YORK (UPI) The first

telephone cab e aimed at ctly

linking the American continent
with the mainland of Europe was

put into operation yes erday.
Work on the deep-sea segment

of tie 40-million-oollai all-weather

cable was begun last March. It

stretches 2,400 miles underwater

from Penmarwi, France, to Clar-

3nville, Nfld.

The new system handled the

first calls to Paris with the clar

ity of a connection across town.

Frederick K. Kapoei. president
of the American Telephone and

Telegraph Co., which owns 64 per

cent of the new system, was
among those participating in the

opening ceremonies.

Hundreds of men and women
on both sides of the atlantlc
worked for two years without let letup
up letup to make this day possible,"
said Kappel. "It is a proud day
indeed for all of us In the com communications
munications communications industry."
During the laying of the deep deep-sea
sea deep-sea segment, which ho?an
last March 14, work was halted
twice, once by huge ice fields off
the coast of Newfoundland and
again when fire razed one of

tt-e two cableships on the joh

about 600 miles off the coast of

France.

TIip new system is owned by
A.T.T., the French ministry of

posts and telecommunications,
and the German federal ministry
tnr posts and telecommunications.

It can carry 36 .simultaneous con

versations, but the capacity prob

ably will be doubled with the de development
velopment development of new techniques now
underway.

The systems links the telephone
networks of the United States
with those of France, Germany,
Belgium, The Netherlands, Switz Switzerland
erland Switzerland and Italy Thirty-six addi additional
tional additional areas and countries can be
reached through the European
points.

TROPICAL
ofoT0DAY:f,
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!

IN CASH
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Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes 1

$150.00
e One of The
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THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT 9:00 P.M.

On the Screen
DOUBLE FEATURE!
Dirk Bogarde"xWo Tanl
- in
"THE WIND CAN'T READ"
in Technicolor!
Kenneth Moore In
"A NIGHT TO REMEMBER"

TTT TT REOPENING Release

TOMORROW

HUJJK'

iMGM,

Debbie REWOIPS Tony RAMPAU- wiiDOUGlft

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FILMED 0NE? 11Mlfr-'
LOCATION,.- Ef l"..",-t,jC': na
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Co ttif rifl FRED CLARK- M CmmScopt And MfTROCOlM I

ALSO:
Presentation of the famous international Trio
"LOS TRES CABALlEROS"
Courtesy of Marlboro Cigarettes.

MODEL NOT MODEL
CANTERBURY, England (UPI)
The Model Tavern didn't live u u-to
to u-to its name yesterday.
The night before, 50 bachelor'
turned nn on a spree. Landlord
Guv Ri'Mip .-inwinf.nri :n th th-morning
morning th-morning that the pub didn't have
a drop of beer left.

TODAY-ENCANTO-25-15
WAHOOI $115.00
Robert Wagner in
"True Story of Jesse James"
Jennifer Jones in
"The Son of Bernardette"

rDR?vT-l

TODAY

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9:00

TONY CURTIS

Janet LEIGH In

I "The Perfect Furlongh"

In TECHNICOLOR!

Tomorrow!

POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!

James STEWART In

J'NIGHT PASSAGE" J

ADMIRAL'S GREETING Rear Adm. Luis Gomez, second from
right, commander in chier of the Ecuadorian Navy, was greeted

at Albrook Saturday after his arrival from Quito for a brief vis visit.
it. visit. His host, Rear Adm. Lewis 8. Parks, commandant of the Fif

teenth Naval District, right, Introduces the visiting admiral ta

senior officers of his staff. Gomez left yesterday afternoon to fly

to Corpus Christ!, Tex., to begin a two-week tour of AmerlcftSIs

naval bases and defenses.

todayCENTRAL

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Shows: 1:15,

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Michael Connors

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Jack Hawkins Ola Scala
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MONTGOMERY CLIFT PAUL DOUGLAS
CORNELL BORCHERS in
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i

AND AT 9:00 P. M.

DIABLO UTS 7:00
Oary Cooper
Dorothy McOuire
"FRIENDLY PERSUASION"
In Color Repeat Run

PARAISO 7:00
Jack Palance
Barbara Lant

"THE HOUSE of NUMBERS"
1 Th Im.m.B.MMaI

GAMBOA 7:00
Double Feature!
"JOYRIDE" and
"New Orleans After Dark"

GATUN 7:00
"The First Man Into Space"

MARGARITA 7:00
Jack Lemmon
Kathryn Grant
"OPERATION MADBALL"

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Double Feature I

"UNTAMED HEIRESS" and

"The Last Crooked Mile"

7:00

CAMP BIERD

Double Feature 1
"FOR MEN ONLY" and
"THE GLASS TOMB"

Coming Oct. 8th
BALBOA THEATRE
SAMMY STEVENS
HIS ORCHESTRA
At a NEW low PRICK
Adults 9.75 Children 0.15

Opens TOMORROW!

IN
TEN

SECONDS L

THOUSANDS
iifiii nr r

II ILL DC

TO HELL!

ft'' J'P 'V"l JV tit

I jT Two mm who
f 7 s'lZ) P their steel
I 1 nerves against
I j i) a live bomb!

Chandler Palance Carol

MM m MMaMM

KsMlMtWMJilMrutWW

ss'iiiiiiris



PAG I SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILE NEWSPAPEB
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER. JMS
omentum, Mathews, Schedule On Braves

M

bide

Spahn Cops 266th Game
As Milwaukee Moves
Into Tie For Loop Lead

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 (UPI) Gangway for
Milwaukee's fired-up Braves, who tell you point point-blank
blank point-blank they're going all the way with momentum, Ed Eddie
die Eddie Mathews and even the National Iyeague schedule
on their side.

Even the red-hot Dodgers had
to make room when the Braves
climbed today into a first-place
tie with them by licking the Pi
rates, 8-8 last night for tire ir 12th
victory in the last 15 games.
That' the type of down -the-itretch
momentum that wins pen pennants
nants pennants and Mathews is headed in
precisely the same direction.
The slugging Milwaukee third
baseman, living up to his pre sea
sot) vow that he was going to
"lfrake up for a lousy year'' in
1958, drove in five runs against
thfe "Pirates last night with his
42ndL and 43rd homers.
' Hi first homer came off loser
Bob Friend with two on in the
fifth. The ball traveled over the
roof of thf right field stands at
Forbes Field, a feat previously
accomplished by only five play players,
ers, players, Including Babe Ruth and
Mickey Mantle.
Mathews' second homer came
with one on off reliever Bennie
Daniels in the ninth and brought
the Milwaukee strongboy's runs-batted-in
total to 109 for the sea season.
son. season. Southpaw Warren Spahn wasn't
exactly admiring the scenery.
The veteran lefty registered "his
20th victory for the 10th time in
his 15-year major league career
even though Don McMahon had to
bail him out in the ninth when
the Pirates rallied for their final
three runs.
The victory was the 26fith of
Spahn's career and tied a league
record for most wins by a left lefthander
hander lefthander set by Eppa Rixey. Dur During
ing During his career with the Phillies
and Reds, Rixey lost a total of
251 games. Spahn has lost only
172.
Prior to last night's game, sev several
eral several mmebers of the Braves, in including
cluding including coach Billy Herman and
Hank Aaron (who chipped in with

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Long before anybody ever heard
of charm boy Khrushy, we. were
wrestling with Russian problems.
Literally, too. Ask grandpop aiVit
Georg Hackenschmidt.
The Russian Lion, they called
him, a native, born of German German-Swedish
Swedish German-Swedish parentage and in his day
the king or czar of the Euro European
pean European mat world. Among his more
ardent admirers was the infamous
Rasputin, or such is the estatic
claim of biographer.
In due course, he advanced
triumphantly and truculently to a
point where only one man stood
between him and unchallenged
world wide supremacy. That man
was Frank Gotch who came off
Kansas farm to exploit the teo teo-hold
hold teo-hold into half a million when dol dollars
lars dollars were dollars, taxes nonexist nonexistent.
ent. nonexistent. Apparently', it is much more
cimnlo tfi rpcnlva an i nlArira t i nn I
conflict of that grave mature than
Bay, the trifling East-West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin contretemps. .at least, in this
case to the extent the Russian and
the American promptly agreed on
terms.
Actually there were two match matches.
es. matches. The first had not proved con conclusive
clusive conclusive At the end of two hours,
the Russian, anticipating the Unit United
ed United Nations technique by nearly
50 years, resorted to the veto; he
pushed th American aside and
jtrode angrily from the ring.
"I was victimized," he protest protested.
ed. protested. "Gotch had grease all over
his body. The referee ignored my
complaints, as he did Gotch's fre frequent
quent frequent attempts to butt and thumb
my eyes. If this is American
sportsmanship, I want to more of
it. ,or of your champion, either."
Hackenschmidt, however, had
not said "positively," and when
Jack Curley, making his debut as
big-time impresario, guaranteed
him a record $15,000, he speedly
signed for a rematch. That, need needless
less needless to say, was in Russia's dark,
unenlightened age when only the
disciples of Marx recognized the
true terror of capitalism.
I JUST LIKE KHRUSHY
T Gotch and Hackenschmidt were
kmong the best-known figures in
ports when they came to grips
In Chicago's White Sox park in
aSeptember, 1911. This was prob
bly the last wrestling match that
captivated the country. .the
world, really. And then it was
over, everybody hoped It would
Indeed be the last.
: It developed the Russian had
Jammed his right knee in training
nd wm in no condition to wrestle
but the injury had been inge inge-niootly
niootly inge-niootly concealed to protect the
0ate, out of which the record
guarantee was to come, the visi-or-boldly
and gallantly decided
to to on. anywav.
TMt excernt from Marcus Grif

three hits, by the way) came right
out and said they felt Milwaukee
would win the pennan!.
Imagine, then, how they felt
after the game0
"Everything is in our favor."
Herman declared We've been
through this before you know, and
have vou looked at the schedule:"'

All right, let's take a lr.ok.
The Braves have five more
games to play, two with the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates at Pittsburgh and the last
three at home in Milwaukee a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the last-place Phillies.
All the Dodgers' five remaining
Karnes are on the road two at St.
Louis and three at Chicago. The
Giants, one game off the pace, al also
so also have no more home games
left. They play two at Chicago
and wind up the season with three
games at St. Louis.
The Cubs crushed the Cardin Cardinals.
als. Cardinals. 12-3, in the only other major
league game scheduled yesterday.
Rookie George Altman hit two
homers for the Cubs, and Tony
Taylor and Ernie Banks each hit
one. Banks' homer was his 43rd.
Glen Hobbie limited the Cards to
seven hits to win his 16th game.
Rookie Tom Hughes was the los loser.
er. loser. Over in the American League,
the champagne is still on ice for
the White Sox and they can get
to pop the cork by beating the
Indians at Cleveland tonight.
Al Lopez is sending veteran
Earlv Wynn (20-10) out to wrap
up the White Sox' first pennant in
40 years, and Joe Gordon still
at the helm for Cleveland is
countering with rookie Jim Perry
(12-9) in the hope of keeping the
Indians alive.
If the Indians should win. they
would cut the White Sox' lead to
2'2 games. If the White Sox win.
all the mathematics go out the
window.
fin's "Fall Guys": "The contest
developed into the greatest fiasco
ever perpetrated upon the Americ American
an American public. Hackenschmidt limped
into the ring with his kriee encased
in splints. Gotch threw him in two
quick falls, and enraged fans, who
had paid more than $100,000 to
see the 'epc struggle,' sormcd
the ring, threatened the particip participants,
ants, participants, almost wrecked the ball
park."
Notwithstanding recorded devia deviations
tions deviations which must surely deny him
deificiation in Red Square's mor mortuary
tuary mortuary peep show, the Russian Lion
now living in London, is no less
tenaciously gifted than Khrushy
in seeing white as black when co color
lor color contradiction best fits his pur purpose.
pose. purpose. After all these years, he still
arrongantly ridicules Gotch. ."1
was a cripple, wrestling on one
leg, yet he couldn't throw me. 1
cnoed the dreary business myself.
I took two falls and retired to
my dressing room.". .Poor Ike.
We don't envy him.
FIRST IRON CURTAIN
Chances are, if the question were
put to him today, the old Russian
would explain his deliberate be betrayal
trayal betrayal in such a way as to make
it appear an act of high honor,
the nobility of which has been evi evi-ly
ly evi-ly distroted by an wholesome peo people.
ple. people. What intrigued us in research researching
ing researching the fraud was how th busted
knee was kept from the press.
Turned out it was no trick at all.
Curely simply put Hackenchmidt
in private training where he work worked
ed worked on a "secret" hold he planned
to spring on his opponent.
The deception worked so woll
and stirred such profitable curiosi curiosity
ty curiosity Curley repeated it years later
when Georges Carpentier, a shop shopworn
worn shopworn middleweight, came over he
to battle Jack Dempsey in the
ring's first million-dollar gate .
Just to keep the record straight
historically, the Iron Curtain is an
American invention. OK by vou,
Mr. K.?
FffCnVf HELP lor
ASTHMA MUCUS
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4 Tr hrt. Mtndito
tarta to wrtc fhreuch your blood in
TrMp mum nd kronchltU
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Int. ImuWi action offeodrt Ttn
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i

LEADING
HITTERS

(Based on 400 official at bats)
National League
G AB
147 604
139 445
146 588
150 631
145 550
, 141 566
146 540
145 581
146 557
139 517
R H Pet.
114 217 .359
Aaron. Mil.
iiin., St. L.
t'epeda, S.F.
Pinson, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
Mathews. Mil.
Rob., Cin.,
Temple, Cin.
Mays, S.F.
White, St. L.
63 156
90 187
126 200
.351
.318
.317
84 173 .315
112 176 .311
106 168 .311
98 180 .310
116 170 .305
77 156 .302
American League
Kuenn, Det.
Kaline, Det.
Run., Bos.
Fox. Chi
Minoso. Cle.
Tuttle, K.C.
Wood., Bal.
134 540
131 495
143 545
152 615
146 563
126 463
138 432
129 448
145 587
119 440
97 192
81 161
92 170
83 189
92 171
74 139
62 129
50 133
102 171
57 128
.356
.325
.312
307
.304
300
299
.297
291
.291
! Rich.. N Y.
Power. Cle.
Cerv, K.C.
Runs Batted In
National League
Banks, Cubs
Robinson. Reds
Aaron. Braves
Bell. Reds
Mathews, Braves
138
125
120
111
109
American League
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Killebrew, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Maxwell. Tigers
108
106
101
99
93
Home Runs
National League
Banks, Cubs
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Mays, Giants
43
43
39
36
3'
American League
Colavito, Indians
Killebrew, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Mantle, Yankees
Maxwell, Tigers
41
40
33
31
30
Pennant Races
At A Gfance
NATIONAL LEAGUE
ifcANis W L Pet. GB TP
ivos Angeles 83 66 .57; 5
Milwaukee 83 fifi .577 s
San Francisco 82 67 .550 1 5
Los Angeles Awav (5) at St
Louis (2), Sept. 22. 23; at Chica Chicago
go Chicago C3), Sept. 25, 26, 27.
Milwaukee At home (3) vs
Philadelphia (3), Sept. 25 2fi 27
Away (2) al Pittsburgh (2, Sept'
22. 23. V
San Francisco Away (5) at
Chicago (21, Sept. 22, 23 at' St
Louis (3), Sept. 25, 26, 27.'
AMERICAN LEAGUE
TEAMS w L Pet. GB TP
Chicago 91 59 fin7 4
Cleveland 87 62 .584 3'i 5
Chicago Away (4); at Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland (1), Sept. 22, at Detroit (3)
Sept. 25, 2fi, 27.
Cleveland At home (5) vs
Chicago (1). Sept. 22, Karsas Ci City
ty City (4), Sept. 25 (doubleheader)
26, 27.
Atlantic Side
Skin Divers
Hold Meeting
The Atlantic Skin Divers held
their social meeting at Rancho Ra Ramos
mos Ramos Sept. 18 when they showed
underwater pictures. The pictures
were showed by Al Benton.
The meeting was atteneded by
guests from the Virgin Islands
who are also skin divers. They
gave a talk about diving at the
Virgin Islands. Refreshments
were served afttr the talk.
The following members attended
the meeting: Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Burns, Peter Dohm and Helen
Payne from the Virgin Islands,
who were the guest; Mr. and Mrs.
John M. Graves, Conchita Graves
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Borden'
John. E. Borden Jr., Hephzibah
D. Borden. Ella Ids RnrHen Mr
and Mrs. Paul Hawthrone, Larry
ireauweu, jvir. ana Mrs. Al Ben Benton.
ton. Benton. Linda Benton and Michael
Benton, Kit Atkins, Caleb Clement,
Mrs. Mary Bown and daughter.
IcentralI
TECHNICOLOR
RELEASE!
m VERY I
SOON! I
VERY

j

KIv4f TECHNICOLOR!

Ml

m m

;-:;?:KtS::s1S;:::x

WILD THROW Detroit Tigers' cenlerfield Al Kaline is out at second on Charlie Maxwell's ground grounder
er grounder to Nellie Fox in the game against the White Sox at Chicago Sunday. Fox relayed to Luis Aparicio
(right). Aparicio's throw to Sox first baseman Ted Kluskewski was wild, scoring Eddie Yost and
Frank Boiling in the first inning. The Tigers won 5-4. .(UPI radiophoto).
D'Amato Ordered To Appear
At Hearing Or Lose License

NEW YORK (UPI) The New
York State Athletic Commission
yesterday, ordered fight-manager
Cus D'Amato to appear at its
hearing on Sept. 29 or risk perma permanent
nent permanent loss of his manager's license.
D'Amato, manager of former
heavyweight champion Floyd Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, was suspended indefinite indefinitely
ly indefinitely last Monday when he failed to
obey an order to appear at the
opening session of the hearing.
Commission Chairman Melvin L.
Krulewitch indirectly threatened
to revoke D'Amato's I'cense if he
fails to appear Sept. 29.
"If D'Amato doesn't appear at
that time, the commission doubt doubtless
less doubtless will conclude its hearing
then."
Since D'Amato a key man in
the current hearing about the
strange Patterson-Johansson fight fight-promotion
promotion fight-promotion is suspended pending
the hearing, the axe will fall on
him if the inquiry concludes with without
out without his presence.
D'Amato's attorney Edwin S.
Schweig, who had been a testify-
Balboa High
Football News
With the football, season open opening
ing opening this week, coaches Larry Ho Ho-rine
rine Ho-rine and Ross Anderson have re released
leased released the official Bulldog team
roster.
No. Nam P G Wt.
Spradlin, Lloyd B 12 155
Roe. Fred B 12 150
xBlevins, Ralph
French, Luis
Egan, Tom
Gerardi, Sal
xCage, Phil
Cassady, M.
Garcia, Joe
Stranathan, L.
B 12 140
B 9 150
B 11 145
B 10 145
B 12 170
B 10 170
B 12 175
E 12 180
xFrench, Worden B 11 155
xRathgeber, R. B 11 160
xSicott, Dick
Potter, James
xPajak, Doug
Peterson, W.
Stromberg, R.
Turner, J obey
B 12 175
B 11 150
E
E
12 170
10 160
E 12 180
E 11 160
Nahmad, MorrisG ll 170
xGorham, Steve G 12 175
Jenkins, David E 11 160
Potter, Rusty C 9 160
Camby, George T 10 185
xMarshall, J. G 12 180
Gaitan, F. T 9 200
xPrice, James T 12 185
Adams, Robert E 11 150
xSelf, Larry T 11 180
Carter, Buford
Flannery, Paul
Borowiec, M.
G 10 160
G 10 185
C 11 165
;xRentz, Charles E 12 180
Stewart, Frank G 11 170
Godwin, Frank C 10 195
Womble, H. C 12 200
(X indicates football letters prev previously
iously previously earned).
Student managers John Cooke,
James Johnson, Charles Lavallee
and Malcolm Wheeler.
Statistician Curtis Fitzgerald.
Coaches Larry Horine, Ross
Anderson.
SHORT PLUNGES
BHS has recently been plagued
by a siege of minor injuries to
further drive the wedge of fate be between
tween between the Bulldogs and the cham championship.
pionship. championship. Rocky Blevins. Dick
Scott and Skeeter Camby have
Deen Having only light duties be because
cause because of severe colds. Joe Gar Garcia
cia Garcia and, Jim Price are hobbling a a-bout
bout a-bout with foot injuries. Buzzy
Rathgcber reported to practice
Saturday with a cast on his slight slightly
ly slightly sprained ankle.
The only injury that seems to
be of a long lasting duration is
that of junior Jim Potter's sprain sprained
ed sprained knee. He will be lost for most
of the season.
A rumor by way of Chitre has
it that a non-advertised Blue and
Gold game on the gold coast was
called off. It seems that the new
football field in Coqo Solo ll the
lowest elevation of the town. At
ter a rain She field was seven
inches under water.
Thursday afternoon, Sept. 24,
will be "picture day" at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium for the. Bulldoga.

ing witness at yesterday morning
and afternoon sessions of the
hearing, implored the commission
Weekend Sports
Summary
SATURDAY
MAYS LANDING, N.J. Round
Tabie won the $100,000 United Na
tions handicap to push his all-time
money winning record to $1,679,-
539.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
Jack Nicklaus beat Charley Coe,
1 up, to win the United States
amateur golf championship.
NEW YORK Weatherwise
won the 706h running of the $143, $143,-000
000 $143,-000 Futurity Stakes at Aqueduct.
.CHICAGO Golden Notes
equaled the world record of 1:14
4-5 for six and one-hall furlongs
in winning the $28,400 Midwest
Handicap at Hawthorne.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Roger
Ward, the Indianapolis 500 winner,
won the Hoosier 100-mile race to
nal down hs frst natonal bg
car racing championship in 14
years.
SUNDAY
EL PASO, Tex. Marty Fur Fur-gol
gol Fur-gol fired a six-under-par 65 to win
the $20,000 El Paso Open golf
tournament with a 72-hole total ot
273.
ATLANTA Bev Hanson shot
a two-under-par 69 to win the
$7,500 Atlanta Women's Open golf
tournament with a 72-hole total of
289.
WASHINGTON, D.C. Miro
Slovak, a Czechoslovakian refu refugee,
gee, refugee, piloted Wahoo to first place
in the 28th President's Cup Regat Regatta
ta Regatta for unlimited hydroplanes on
the Potomac River.
SCHENECTADY, N.Y. John
J. Kelly of Boston won the Na National
tional National AAU 25 kilometer run from
Albany to Schenectady, covering
the distance in 1 hour, 18 min minutes.
utes. minutes. WALL ENTERS TOURNEY
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-Art
Wall of Pocono Manor, Pa., and
Lloyd Mangrum of Apple Valley,
Calif., two veteran pros, were en-
ierea aunaay in the $40,000 Golden
Gate Onen eolf tourrtAmpnt whirh
gets underway Thursday.

iimi

to postpone D'Amato's appearance
until at least the second week in
October.
The attorney pointed out that
D'Amato is now in Sah Juan,
Puerto Rico, where his unbeaten
young middleweight, Jose Torres,
fights Benny -Paret of Cuba, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
"D'Amato never flies never
steps into an airplane," Schwe g
declared dramatically. "He will
be unable to return to New York
by boat, quite probably, by Sept.
29. This order is unjust."
Schweig's personal testimony
could be bundled up as a long
series of denials that he as at attorney
torney attorney for D'Amato and Patter Pattersonplayed
sonplayed Pattersonplayed any direct part in the
maneuverings that ousted young
Bill Rosensohn from control of
Rosensohn Enterprises, Inc.
It was the Rosensohn .organiza .organization
tion .organization that promoted the June 26
fight in which Ingemar Johansson
of Sweden won the heavyweight
crown from Patterson.
. Rosensohn has testified that 'pol 'politician
itician 'politician Vincent J. Velella ousted
mm from control of Rosensohn
Enterprises, with the a lie ed
backing of missing mobster Tony
Salerno and with D'Amato's
knowledge.
Girls Junior Tennis
Semifinal Malch
Tomorrow Affernoon
Jnin Hebert and Betsy Fes Fester
ter Fester will mttt tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon in th second semifinal
match of the Girls Junior Tennis
Tournament being held at the
Panama Olympic swimming
pool courts. The match is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to get under way it 4:15.
The winner of tomorrow's eon eon-test
test eon-test will advance to the finals
against Merced Argote next
Sunday morning.
Yesterday, Betsy Foster gain gained
ed gained the semifinals by whipping
Mitztf Sucre, t-ij t-1. This match
had originally been scheduled
for last Saturday but had to be
postponed on account of rein.
Last Sunday, Miss Arqote
eliminated Hilma Cooke, 10-8, e e-2,
2, e-2, in fait hard-fought contest.
The losers in the semifinals
wiU tangle at t a.m. next Sun Sunday
day Sunday to decide third place In the
tourney.
This interesting tournament Is
under the direction of Alejandro
Tarte end Juan Fernandei.

I found Kim
in the Miscellaneous
Column of the
Want Ad Section
of
The Panama American
Most Widely Read
Gassifieds on
the Isthmus!

-mm

Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS i

W L Pet. GB
JJ7
M M .557
M 47 .550 1
77 71 .513 tl
72 71 .48 im
71 .477 12
M ll .45 15
1 M .409 22

Los Angeles
Milwaukee
San Francis
it.k...-L.
Cincinnati
Chicaao
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Today's Games
San Francisco at Chicago
Los Angeles at St. Louis (N)
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (T-N)
Yesterday's Result
(Niaht 6mm
Milwaukee 200 031 0028 13 1
Pittsburgh 001 101 003-6 13 2
Spahn (20-15), McMahon, and
Crandall.
Friend (8-19), Porterfield, Gross,
Daniels and Burgess.
(Night Game)
Chicago 061 300 10112 15 2
St. Louis 100 100 0J0 3 7 2
Hobbie (16-13) and S. Taylor.
Hughes (0-2), Broglio, Duliba,
Stone, and Smith, Oliver.
Only games scheduled.

' 1
Broadway Bookmakers Make
Colts, Giants Favorites
To Take Pro Grid Honors

By JOE SARGIS
Broadway oddsmakers today
made the Baltimore Colts, and
New York Giants favorites to
again win divisional honors in the
National Football League, but pre preseason
season preseason exhibition play indicates
the Chicago Bears and Cardinals
will be the circuit's toughest
teams.
The Giants (3-3) and Cardinals
(5-2) wound up exhibition play
during the week end with vic victories,
tories, victories, while both the Colts (4-2).
defending NFL champions, and
the Bears (5-1) lost.
In other eames. the Los Anee'es
Rams (3-2-1), the Detroit Lions
(4-z-l), the ueviand Browns (2-4)
and the Green Bay Packers (4-2)
also won. while the San Francisco
Forty Niners (2-4). the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Pasles (2-4V the Washington
Redskins C2-S) and the Pittsburgh
St'elers (2-4) lost.
The Colts are nicked at 3-1 to
reneat in the Western Division,
while the Bears are the second
choice at 1-5, or 5-1 that the Bears
will not win. In' the Eastern, the
Giants arf favored at "even mon money"
ey" money" and the Browns are the sec second
ond second t)ick at 1-'. or 2W1 that
the Browns won't win.
With the recutar season set to
open next wek end. herp is how
som of the teams shaDe ud:
Giants: Now on the "oerade
with the nuarterback problem fi fi-na"y
na"y fi-na"y reso'ved.
' Colts: Every bit as good as last
vcar's championshio outfit excent
for an adeauate replacement for
N6. 1 quarterback Johnnv Unit as.
Bears: Paoa bear George FMai
apoears to ha,v imoroved a good
team which finished second to the
CpH last vear.
Cardc Pot) Ivy's doubls-wing T

American League S
TEAMS W L Pet. Bl
Chicago .... l 59 .407 m
Cleveland ... 17 42 SU !Vi
New York ... 74 73 J10
Detroit ..... 74 75 .497 UV
Baltimore . 72 77 .483 lift
Boston . . 70 79 .470 2BVi
Kansas City .43 II .424 27
Washington . 43 14 .423 27ft
Today's Games
Chicago at Cleveland (N), "'
Kansas City at Detroit.
New York at Washington (N)
Baltimore at Boston (N)

Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled.
SHORTS ;
Marble Whit h
BOSTON, -(UPI) Like Pee
Wee Reese,, basketball star Bill
Sharman of the Boston Celtics
was a marble shooting champiofi
during his youth. He's from Por.
terville, Calif.
Big Bear
CHICAGO, (UPI) Harlon
Hill, Chicago Bear end. holds the
team records for most yards gain"
ed on pass receptions in a season'
1,128; most yards in one game,,!
214, and most touchdown passer f
laugm. iii game, luqr.
working to perfection. Cub appir
ently doesn't Miss Ollie Matson.
Browns: Still dangerous but
they give up too1 many points.
Quarterback still a problem.
The Giants and Rams get'
jump on the others by opening tneT
season Saturday night at Los An"
geles.
-
On Sunday, the Bears are at
Green Bay, the Browns are atf?
ratsburgh, tne Lions are at uau"
timore, the Eagles at San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco and the Redskins at Chicago. i
against the Cards. -
In exhibition wrapup games,,
the Packers edged the Steelers,
13-10, the Cards beat the Colts,
31-17. The Browns edged th.
Bears 3-31. Thp Rams beat the",.
Eagles 31-28. The Lions wninped
'he Red'kins 31-14 and the Ciants.
won a 17-13 victory over the Forty(
Niners.
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based en 18 or more decisions)'
National League
Face, Pirates
Law, Pirates
Antonelli. Giants
Podres, Dodeers
Conley, Phillies
W L Pet.
18 1 .947
18 9 ,667"
19 10 .655
14 8 .636'
12 7 .632.
American League
Shaw, White Sox
McLish. Indians
Wynn, White Sox
Mossi Tigers
Maas,' Yankees
17 6 .739;
19 8 .704
,20 10 .667
16 9 .640
14 8 ,636

.to.:



HI FAX AMI AMERICA AN DTP E? WD EXT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
f AGI SEVEN
Jim H inkle, Art Hurr To Meet Fbr Dunlop Golf Title Sunday

TCESBAT, SEfTtMBER tt, 19SI

" ?4 J 'v A
2f M f lili

SUST IN CASE The Milwaukee Braves try to avoid col- t
liding in the field, of course, but take no chances. Here Henry
lAtron backs- up Felix Mantilla on a high pop fly to Short
, rif ht field, th idea being that four hands are better than two. 4

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Bid boy Amado Credidio topped
tht lilt of jockeys suspended over
th weekend with a 12-ineet pen penalty.
alty. penalty. Miguel Valenzuela, L. Tuiion,
Aristides Lorless and Jose Ulloa
wer the other riders sel down at
the President Remon racetrack.
Cwdidio wat ruld raaponaibla
1& Lebo't contradictory ptr ptr-formanco
formanco ptr-formanco in Saturday's tighth
raca whan ht finithad a strong
acand H Pratorial afttr trail trailing
ing trailing agalnit a similar fitld his
previous fima out. Crtdidio roda
Vb whan ha trailad whilt Har Har-fianl
fianl Har-fianl Mora was aboard la if Sat-
May.' .. ;
Valenzuela was penalized with
eight meeti for changing his
ceurie in the homestretch and
, 6wding Arancel with Don Chili Chili-i
i Chili-i In Saturday's seventh race.
Tufion got, four meets when he
faed to show up to ride Dcencia Dcencia-v
v Dcencia-v dftJn Saturday's sixth race.
when he failed to make the weight
an Sapristi in Sunday's sixth race.
Lories got an enforced eight eight-meet
meet eight-meet vacation for being disre disre-netfiil
netfiil disre-netfiil tn th wfieht 1udee.
.Ta Talavpra cot a $.1 fine for
arriving late to ride Pepin in
Saturday I first race.
Pkrsol cot 21 davs. Elko 15
days, Michiripa wag placed under
ommendation was turned m by
tha vet tn have had-lpsced na
tive mare Mimi retired .from racing-
Calancha, which had been al allowed
lowed allowed five chances to race ex excluded
cluded excluded from the beftine or in a
field with one or more horses, has
been, indefinitely suspended be be-rii
rii be-rii he refused for the fifth
tim In Saturday's first race- J

The Sports Patrol

By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK (UPI) All Amer
ican football memo:
flticflie Lucas of penn &taie,
ne of the nation's slickest T-
5)rmation quarterbecks was
amed yesterday in the year's
first United Press International
ftttkfield-of-the-week along wun
two veterans and one specta
cular sphomore.
Selected with Lucas in the "big
four" of t(he week, for outstand
ing performances on the first
weekend of major college iooi-
tyril, were Jack Cummings of
North Carolina. Dave brosz 01
Oregon and a youngster of tre
mendous promise-rsopnomore kick
rfovak of Maryland.
Lucas, senior- sienai-cauer ai
?enn State, Jtot on one of his
usual nifty shows at Missouri,
Kitting one touchdown pass and
setting up two other scores atf
he connected with 10 of 11 tosses
in a l-8 victory.
CUMMINGS SHINES IN LOSS
CumminBs through nlavine on
tii losing side in a 20-18 thril thriller
ler thriller acainit Clemson. had a hand
ia all three Carolina touchdowns
He pitched one scoring pass and
act ud two others wth hi throw
lag. Groit passed for two touch touch-oowna
oowna touch-oowna and ran for a third ai
JOregon nosed Stanford 28-27.
At Maryland, new coach Tom
Nugent had been protesting he
war desperate for a quarterback
Hit he may have found his boy
ia Dick Novak. Dick had It for
certain in the' opener against
wen vrgna. tossng for three
touchdowns foom distances of 6,
IS and 40.. yards, in a 27-7 vc-tory.

Batting picked up considerably
over tht weaktnd when a total
of $128,400 wart puihad through
the mututli windows. Turf fam
bat $59,658 on Saturday and
$68,742 on Sunday.
oOo
The main event on Sunday, Oct.
11, will be .the Julian Rivera
Handicap in honor of the recently
retired physical education profes professor.
sor. professor. "Yanyip" will be ihe track's
guest of honor and will present a
trophy to the owner of the win winning
ning winning thoroughbred.
' bOo 1
; a Fija'V toberfo'riMauiro has
moved. into, a tie with The Pana Panama
ma Panama American's selector in the fi final
nal final week of this month's tipsters
contest. La Fija and The Pana Panama
ma Panama American are deadlocked with
217 points each while Critics and
La Hora follow with 204 and 201,
respectively.
La Fija also leads the trimes trimes-tral
tral trimes-tral contest 121 winners to 119 for
Critica. La Estrella de Panama is
third with 118 and The Panama
American fourth with 116
oOo
Only four thrtt-ytar-old na native!
tive! native! were tnttrtd for tht $3,000
added Arturo DalvaUt Clastic
which will bt the featurt on
Oct. 4. Tht quarttt is eompoied
of Mohieano, which will carry
118 pounds; Nirvana, Titita and
Jabalina, each of which has
bttn assigned 115.
pOo
This coming Sunday's main
event-will be the $2,000 added one
mile Panama Jockey Club Classic.
Puerto Madero,. Piccolino, Gong,
Serres Road, Montesco, Tanarik,
Miss Brunette and Singajuz have
been, entered for this blue ribbon

'jevent.
One thing is apparent already
in the budding football season.
The two-unit and three-unit sys system
tem system riow proving so popular is
likely to make All-America select selecting
ing selecting and even more hazardous un undertaking
dertaking undertaking than ever. Even the
hot-shots strictly are part-t i me
players these days.
PARisEAU SCORES TWICE
Thus," Louisiana State's tremen tremendous
dous tremendous Billy Cannon struck around
only long enough against Rice to
get hmself and his team un un-limbered,
limbered, un-limbered, rolling 17 yards vir virtually
tually virtually untouched for one score and
eventually moving to the side sidelines
lines sidelines when it was certain LSU was
off on the proper foot in defense
of its national -title.
Among others: Ivan Toncic of
Pittsburgh passed for two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and one conversion against
Marquette, Dick Norman of Stan
ford passed for two, pitched out
for another against Oregon, Dick
Pariseau led' a set of potent Navy
backs against Boston College with
touchdowns runs of slx'and 70
yards, and Jack Spikes of Texas
Christian dashed 64 yards to set
tip the winning touchdown against
Kansas.,
Promnent linemen Included:
Ends-Mike Ditka, Pittsburgh:
Gordon Kelly, Georgia; AI Gold Goldstein,
stein, Goldstein, North Carolina.
Tackles-Dan Ficca, Southern
California; Sam Fewell, South
Carolina.
Guard.i-Chuck Allen, Wash Washington;
ington; Washington; Boh Khayat, Mississippi.
CpnlerHnrrv Ralurin TIPT. A.
Maxie Boushan, Georgia Tech.

Boyd

f
Jaen Guardia
In 1st Flight
ly TED WILBER
Jini Hinkl of Balboa will meet
fnlnn! Art Hurr nf Albronk next
Sunday in the final round of the
championship flight play for the
1959 Durtlop GolJ3Mmpionship at
me Manama uoutujuu. inc piay
will be: over, the "Whole rout;
' t
This was determined last week weekend
end weekend when CoL Hurr took over Ne Ne-ne
ne Ne-ne Arias in a cloaely placed
match by a e:ore of 2 and. 1 for
18 holes. Hurr, with a handicap
nf A 0tu iritis ft mireAi k miAm.
and 'wai U11 able to come in a
winner. -.
Hinkle, playing Dick Dehlinger,
and both with handicaps of 4, had
a matdh easier time in his match.
Dehlinger played raggedly, mix mixing
ing mixing some brilliant shots wilh sev several
eral several that he rarely makei.
Hinkle, on the other hand, play played
ed played par across the board, with a
par 36 for the front nine, and hav having
ing having Dehlinger 4 down at the turn.
On the back nine, Hinkle parred
10 and 11, but Dehlinger quickly
look advanage of two bogeys by
Hinkle to take 12 and 13. Hinkle
then had a par on 14 to take the
hole and having Dick dormie 4.
They halved 15, giving Hinkle the
match. Playing it out, Hinkle con continued
tinued continued his fine shooting, wth birds
on 16 and 18, and wound up with
a 36-37-73.
BOYD MEETS JAEN GUARDIA
In the final 36-hole match in the
men's first fliffht. voune Ernesto
Jaen Guardia will meet Jorge
Boyd, former prexy of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Club, Jaen Guardia,
shooting a 79 for hit best icoi-e
at the club, scored a surprising!
victory over Lalo Arango, who,
despite a high handicap, has been
shooting in the 70's for several of
his latest scores. In an 18-hole
semifinal round match over the
weekend, Ernesto, giving Arango
2 strokes on each side, shot splen splendid
did splendid golf to win by a score of 3
ana a.
la the other semifinal match,
Jorge Boyd scored a close 1 up
victory over Charlie Vandergrift.
Charlie played well, having just
completed a few touri over the
tough Club Campestre courae at
Medellin, but Boyd closed out the
match the victor.
In the final round match be between
tween between Boyd and Jaen Guardia,
Bovd will be civin? hii nnnnnn
2 strokes, one on each side for
eacn is noies of play.
PURDY WINS CUP
Kay Purdy, playing off the fin final
al final round match in the ladies' fin final,
al, final, defeated Kay Garces by a
score of 2 and 1 over the 36-hole
route last weekend.
In winning, Purdy had to come
back from a big deficit in Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's match, in which she found
herself 4 down at the end of 18.
She was giving her opponent 12
strokes advantage, and she found
this almost too much. Shooting a
fine 79 Sunday, however, she was
able to make up the disadvantage
for a well-won victory over her
opponent.
Marly Furgol Rids
Self Of Tired Blood;
Wins El Paso Open
EL PASO, Tex. (UPI)-Nobody
figured Marty Furgol to win the
$20,000 El Paso Open golf tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. That's because they didn't
know he rid himself of his ''tired
blood."
If what the Coghill, 111., veteran
says is true, there may be a rush
on bottled tonic by PGA linksters.
Furgol finished so strong, he was
four strokes ahead of the pack.
Marty grabbed $2,800 to boost
his winnings this year to $12,657.30
and served notice that "I'm look looking
ing looking forward to continued success
on the tour."
But Furgol has been feeling bet better
ter better in recent weeks, and he said
that's because he went to a doctor
t have his "tired blood" correct correct-He
He correct-He fired a sizzling seven under under-par
par under-par 65 in (the final round Sunday
to win wth a 273 four strokes
belter than Jay Hebert of San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, Fla., and Ernie Vosler of
Midland, Tex. who tied for second
wilh 277's.
Furgol shot a 66 in the third
round to move into third place a
stroke back of Vossler and Doug
Ford, who had trouble on the
greens in the final round and
dropped to fifth spot tied at 280
with ,Art Wall, Jr., Pocono Manor,
Pa.
Bob Goalby of Crystal River,
Fla., grabbed fourth place money
of $1,200 with a 67 that gave him
a 878 total. Hebert and Vossler
each won $1,650 and Ford and
Wall got $1,050 each.
Strikeout Artist
CINCINNATiY (UPI) Rookie
southpaw Jim OToole of the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Reds struck out 15 men in
one game on three different oc occasions
casions occasions during the only season he
pitched for the University of Wis-,
consin.

r
r.
i

SECOND STRAIGHT WIN The
his second straight victory in as
Ulloa does the riding. Don Chilito
mile race for three-year-oldi last

Murillo Battle To Be First
For Bourne Since January

Exciting boxer puncher-Roberto
Murillo, the Panama feather featherweight
weight featherweight who insists he once beat
lightweight champion Jorge Quin Quin-tero,
tero, Quin-tero, but "was robbed," meets
former bantamweight king Melvin
Bourne Sunday night at the Na National
tional National Gym in a ten-rounder.
Murillo hed bitter tears of dis disappointment
appointment disappointment when it was announc announced
ed announced that he had dropped a split
verdict to Quintero in a National

LSU, TCU Have The Horses'
But Got Big Scare Coming
Out Of The Starting Gate

y TIM MORIARTY
They say Louisiana State and
Texas Christian "have all'"th
hnrui" main this vear but 'they
almost stumbled, coming out of
oth teams needed second half
milio. to turn bark stubborn foes
Saturday as the 1959 college foot
ball season opened wun a ran oi
upsets and near upsets.
LSU, the defending national
champion champion, trailed Rice,
3-0, at halftime in their national-lf-televlsed
opener at Baton
Rouge. Then All-America Billy
Cannon started rolling and so did
the Tigers. Cannon dashed 17
yards for a touchdown in the
third period and LSU won going
away, 26-3.
Texas Christian got a bigger
scare in its onener against Kan Kansas
sas Kansas before pulling out a 14-7 tri triumph.
umph. triumph. A 64-yard gallon by Jack
Spike in the final period set up
the Horned Frogs' winning touch touchdown,
down, touchdown, a short pass from qrue
tr-back Larry Dawson to end Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Gilmore.
Army To Set Action
Other perennial powers such as
Army. Oklahoma, Auburn, Iowa
and Notre Dame swing into ac action
tion action next week end against rugged
opnonents.
The Cadets, led by new head
coach Dale Hall, entertain Boston
College, Oklahoma visits North Northwestern,
western, Northwestern, Auburr. places Us 24 24-game
game 24-game unbeaten streak on the line
against Tennessee. Iowa visits
California in replay of last Jan January's
uary's January's Rose Bowi game, and Joe
Kuharich makes his coaching bow
at Notre Dame w.len the Irish en entertain
tertain entertain North Carolina.
The. first week end of action
noened with a surprise when
UCLA h1d Purdue, re of the
vorite for the Big Ten Confer Conference
ence Conference title, to a eorelea tie. Ottver
unset victims included West Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. Alabama, Texas A k M.,
and Virginia.
Maryland Rtcordtd Victory
Maryland nresenfed new head
coach Tom Nu?ent with a 27-7
victory over West Virginia as
Hamp Pool Fired
As Manager Of
Toronto Argonauts
TORONTO (UPI) Hamp Pool,
former coach of the Los Angeles
Rams of the National Football
League, was fired Monday as
head coach of he Toronto Argo Argonauts
nauts Argonauts of Canada's Big Four pro professional
fessional professional league.
Steve Owen, an assistant to
Pool since last year, replaced him
for the remainder of the season.
Pool had handled the Argonauts
2:ealo.u. .)Mh his first two
seasons with the club, the Argo Argonauts
nauts Argonauts finished last, winning only
four of 14 games both seasons. So
far Dhis year, they have won two
while losing five. Fans booed Ihe
team Sunday when it took a 34 17
whipping from the Hamilton TV
gerrats before a record crowd df
27,883.

-

Stud 13's recently acquired Chilean

many starts since being bought by turfman Jose (Tito) Sitton. Jose
was second and A rancel (with noseband) finished third in the one
Saturday at the President Remon racetrack.

Gym battle several months ago.
Tht majority tf tht crewd
which took in tht bout jointd
in pretttting tht dtciiien with
boei and It took National Guard
intervention to avoid tht vio vio-Itnct
Itnct vio-Itnct which thrtattntd to brtak
out in tht gym.
To most of the fans present, it
appeared that MUrillo, who had
dropped his foe for a mandatary
eight-count in the eighth round,
soph Dick Novak tossed three
scoring passes; Georgia turned
back Alabama, 17-3; Texas A&M
dropped a' 20-14 verdict to Texas
Tech, and William and Mary top toppled
pled toppled Virginia, 37-0, for the first
time in 19 years.
Pittsburgh had to pull out all
the stops in downing Marquette,
21-15; Oregon won a 28-27 squeak squeaker
er squeaker over Stanford: Clemson spoiled
coach Jim Hickey's ebut at North
Carolina, 20-18, and Georgia Tech
nipped Kentucky. 14-12.
Navy, Texas, Mississippi, Penn
State and Wyoming were among
those who posted impressive open opening
ing opening victories.
Nicklaus Dreams
01 Matching Feats
Of Bobby Jones
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
(UPI) Nineteen-year-old Jackie
Nicklaus, second youngest golfer
ever to win the National Amateur
championship, has put his clubs
away for the year and returned
to his studies at Ohio State with
dreams of matching som ofi
famed Bobby Jones' feats.
The muscular blonde Buckeye
belter, who won the title Satur Saturday
day Saturday by wedging a shot six feet
from the Din on the 36th hole for
a birdie that edge Charlie Coe, 1
up, in one of the most thrilling
amateur finals in history, says he
has no intention of ever turning
professional.
.'"Phis is the last round of golf
I'll pfay for four or five months."
Nicklaus said in the flush of his
victory. "I won't pick up a club
again until about three weeks be before
fore before the Masters tournament. I've
got to settle down and start stud studying
ying studying some time.
A pro golf career is far from
Jaickie's thoughts. He is majoring
in pharmacy at Ohio State and
upon graduation plans to join his
father in business. His dad, Char Charlie,
lie, Charlie, owns four drug stores in Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Oho.
When Nicklaus cinched his vic victory
tory victory over Coe by holing his six six-foot
foot six-foot birdie putt on the 36th hole
of the Broadmoor course, he be became
came became the youngest golfer to win
the amateur since Robert Gardner
in 1909. Gardner was 19 yeirs and
five months. Nicklaus will be 20
in January.
Makas Contact
BALTIMORE. Md. (UPI) -Raymond'
Barry, Baltimore Colt
end who ranks as one of profes professional
sional professional football's top pass receiv receivers,
ers, receivers, would be virtually blind on
the field without his contact lens lenses.
es. lenses. Same At tt Was
NEW YORK, -(UPI)- Soccer,
considered the purest form of
"football," comes down to present
times in almost exactly the same
f"rm as when it was orpins hv
Sparta in the days of ancient
Greece.

..J

colt Tanarik hangs on to score
had earned a clear-cut win. But
the two judges voted for Quinte Quintero
ro Quintero while the referee gave the ver verdict
dict verdict to Murillo.
Quintero became 135-pound mon monarch
arch monarch two weeks ago when ne
knocked out former champ Hora-
cio Uttis in a title match.
Afttr hit frustrating less to
Qunttro, Murlle, a natural 126 126-poundtr,
poundtr, 126-poundtr, pared down tt HI
pounds to matt top-ranktd Cub Cuban
an Cuban Manual Armtnttres. Tht
wtight thtdding left him in such
wtaktntd condition that ht was
unablt to answtr the ball for
tht eighth itania and ht wai
counttd out ttattd in hit corner
for a KO losi.
After that experience Murillo
vowed never to fight as a bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight again.
Bourne will be making his first
appearance since he took a dis disputed
puted disputed decision from bantamweight
contender Hector Hicks in Janu January
ary January of this year.

I Now Wo
i I8RAB3IIPI? I
J I One-Stop to II
Fly th finsf to Houston and Dallasl 1 1
Radar-tquipptd flightt 1 1

Along The Fairways

AMADOR LADIES
GOLFING NEWS
The sun shone for Che Fort A A-mador
mador A-mador lady golfers and twelve la ladies
dies ladies turned out for the regular
Thursday ladies day tournament.
Winners of the first flight were
Ethel Perantie low gross with a
79. First low not Marge Gardner
with a 71 and second low net Joan
Sullivan with a 74.
Winners of the second flight;
Mary Faison low grots with a 96. J
First low not was Jean Hill with
a 65 and sacond low no Kayo
Herre with a 68. Elaine Barnes
wno low putts with a 32.
It has been suggested a 9 hole
tournament be run for those la
dies who do not have sufficient
ti.m tn ntau th full 10 L. I
lir.l.i 1 .... r- 1
"dicn me Dunetin Doard lor furth further
er further details.
r t . ..
r ruiifci-i tournament win siani
Sept. 24 through Nov. 19. Watch
the bulletin board for announce announcement
ment announcement of the coming Club Cham Championship
pionship Championship tournament. See you
next Thursday.
Hard to Doubla Up
CINCINNATI. dlPli Riiiv
stop, set the ail time major
league record for grounding into
the fewest double plays when he
hit into only three in 151 games
during 1939.
IcenTral,
"If Conqulitedor", DC-6
Luxurious 4-tngint itrvict.
First con and tourist
accommodations.

I mm I
I izj RELEASE! I
I tSBk VERY. I
t Wp SO O Nil

flightt throughout Latin America
$ your TRAVIL AOtNT
or UANim
Iran offices:
Avtnido 14 (livoli) 21-A-38, Ttkphont 2-0973
El Panama Hilton, Ttftpftonti: 3-1660, 3-4726
In Coon: 10th St. 1 Front Ave.
Tttphont: 779 or 797
IranM irr.i mora maor eliai in tht U.S.A. and
SOUTH AMERICA . than any Bth eirlinl

IEIallllWMsr

Rheumatism,
wbtatvar th pains of Bluumatiim,
Arthrltli, Nurltit, Lumbago, 8eU X,
atlci. atlff musclta and iwollii'
lolnti mak you mlaarabla, (at
ROMIND from your drugflat at
nc ROMIND quickly brings fan
tattle ralUf ao you fan almp, worfe -and
lira In comfort. Don't auCa

. Oat SOMIND M4ar.
Why Wonder?
BE SURE!
with a
DRI CHARGED
BATTERY
on
1 MINUTE OLD
WHEN YOU BUY IT!
Guaranteed!
At Your
SERVICE STATION
Tinstone
Tel. 3-1 50 1
Transisthmian Highway

7

-"1



TBE FAHAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT 9JULT ITEWSflRB
TUESDAY, SKFIUIBES tt 19SI
Classified Ads
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AGENTS:
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OffaC t-S WMkdBTI.
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information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre tour ad If
job hare a commercial
LEAVE YOLU AD WITH ONTt OF OUE AGENT OE OUB OFFICES AT 11-JT "H" STCEET. PANAMA L1BREMA FEKXADO T Stint Ha. IS ABOA
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AGI IIGHT

I

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeaneioe Cottages
Santa Cur ek P. Pe
nam. 1-1 T7 Crtefbel
Baldwin's furnishsd apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 102.
Foster's tortages, $,bU
Clara. Reasonable rates. Phone
Balboa 1866.
Miscellaneous
I am living away three lovely
ive-week-old kitteni. Ko. 55Z-A
or Tel. 3119 Curundu.
Boats b Motors
FOR SAL!: 17 H. outboard
eruliar Planked Hull Fiberglait
bottom 20 h.g. Mercury motor
trailer. Mult toll. Phone Gatun
534.
Railroads Send
Unions Proposals
For Wage Cuts
CHICAGO (UPl)-The nation's
railroads yesterday served It non non-operating
operating non-operating unions representing
650,000 employes with proposals
calling for 15-cent n hour wage
reduction.
Such a reduction, a spokesman
said, would bring wages for the
non operating unions in line with
straight time hourly earnings of
production workers in other indus industries.
tries. industries. The carriers also proposed an
adjustment of current health and
welfare programs to match simi similar
lar similar programs of other industries.
The railroad proposals were pre presented
sented presented by individual carriers to
local chairmen of the 11 railroad
labor organizations.
ADOPT MACMILLAN
BROMELY, England (UPI)
The Bromely Conservative Asso Association
ciation Association yesterday adopted Prime
Minister Hafold Macmillan as its
parly candidate for a seat in Ihe
House of Commons. Macmillan
will now fight his 11th campaign,
and if elected, will serve his 37th
year in parliament.

Commercial Guide

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

FOR INFORMATION
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 246, Balboa, f 7.
Phone: Curundu 51 13
. Iir following animal al thr
(i,Mt-"l Veterinary Hospital
nreri good homes:
s Mark kittens, 3 weeks old
1 Male native terrier, not a year
old. very friendly, light tan,
"Mike"
Call the above telephone number
for the following:
2 Female kittens, Mark and white,
3 mos. old
1 Female eat, Mark and white. 2
rears old.
SI'PPORT VOl'R SP( A.
YOU NEED IT. IT NKF.nS YOU.
TO BE HUNG
KHARTOUM, Sudan (Ul'D
President Ibrahim Ablxnirl has
confirmed Ihe death sentence pro pronounced
nounced pronounced agaipst Fatma Bedain
Hamid, 50, ftfr Ihe fala! stabbing
of her husband's second wife.
Falma will ho ihe first woman to
be hanged in the Sudan.
r
r

"Dul vou have to install it today! My wife says
(n'i drive another dav without a Mark IV"
.!': C-.. S.A. Tel." 3-7225 Ext. 8, Panama

Apartments

FOR RENT: Newly built apart apartment,
ment, apartment, three large bedroomt,
terrace, porch, two bathi, maid's
room, garage. Nueve Campo Ale-
9re, 2-3405.
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, living, diningroom,
balcony around, maid'i room,
garage and hot water. Tel. 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, two baths, dining
living room, kitchen, porch, hot
water installation, independent
maid's room, bath, laundry. DO DO-NICHITA
NICHITA DO-NICHITA building, two blocks
from Minimax and Santuario Na Na-cienal
cienal Na-cienal $130.00. Ask gardener
for keys. Tel. 2 0481
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
ene bedroom on Rochet Street
No. 14, and Tivoli Avenue. Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Tel. 2-1032, Mr. Car Car-reras.
reras. Car-reras. FOR RENT: Apartment two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bath, etc., screened $65.00. Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porrai No. 56 Key No. 1.
Information 2-2316 and 3-0234.
FOR RENT: One bedroom mod modern
ern modern apartment!, occupancy Oc October
tober October 15. Call Servicio Bienei
Raicei, 3-1335.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new serried plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Avenue.
Prefect your home end proper property
ty property against insect d a m a g ev
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency ot monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
FOR RADIO. TELEVISION and
Hi-Fi too. no other service but
oun will do U. S TELEVISION
Phone 3-7607 Panama. From 9
a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6
p.m.
Wanted
WANTED: Employment for
outstanding maid. Perfect En English.
glish. English. From interior, must live in.
Age 21. Call Balboa 2-3219 from
7 a.m. to 3 p.m.
I
CALL 20740
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 3 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4981 3-4985
All Tvpesrof Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

. i a

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1949 Cadillac con.
vertible, wiw tirei, new paint,
new upholstery. Excellent condi condi-tien,
tien, condi-tien, call Navy 3245 from 1.00
a m. until 4 p.m. After 4 p.m.
call Navy 3146.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ofdsmobile,
4 door sedan, radio, good tirei.
1955 Buick 2 Dr. Sp. Coupe
Century, excellent condition,
5624-A, Diablo. Phone 2-4106.
FOR SALE: 1957 MG roadster,
white walls, radio, wi're wheels,
excellent mechanical conditions.
See Mr. Zappi Lot No. 2, Smoot
y Parades.
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, Tel. 2-1167, 5333-A, Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. FOR SALE: 1958 Ford "300"
tudor blue, auto shift, radio,
17.000 miles. Phone Kobba
7169, Navy 3543.
Car Rentals
Weekending at Santa Clara?
Rent a Hertxcar from Fiesta. Tel.
3-4568, lobby El Panama Hilton.
Lost or Stolen. Dog, Boxer,
fawn, eleven months, named Sul Sultan.
tan. Sultan. Any information please no notify
tify notify Sydney Williams, Caco del
Mar. Tel. 4-07OS.
Lest Pemcranihn-deg, b r e w n
with white cheat. Name "Chico",
if found please call Navy 2474
anytime, lieenie number 2386.
Reward.
Police Believe
Suspect Rapist
Was Murdered
KANSAS CITY, Kan. (UPI)
Police today worked on the theory
that susDected rapist David Mc Mc-Cleveland
Cleveland Mc-Cleveland Jr., 26. whose body
was found in the Missouri RJyer,
was murdered af er he threatened
to turn state's evidence.
1 aid he
' theNhre
most certain the ihree compan
ions of McCIeveland murdered
him.
The detective, who asked not to
be named, said the department
was workine strongly on this lead
because McCleveland was the
only one of four Negro men
linked by tangible evidence with
the rare and beating of an 18-year-old
white girl here Sept. 9.
His body wa found floatin? in
the river Saturday, fully clothed.
A post-m o r t e m examination
showed no sign of foul play."
"McCleveland had the only ma material
terial material evidence linking him and
his three comoanions to the
crime." thr- detective said. 'I
believe that MrClfveiand threat threatened
ened threatened to go to the police and turn
sta'e's evidence in order to get a
lisrhtT sentence or save himself
from the rope.
"V :s possible his companions
Eot him rirtinV nd dumned him
in h river the officer said.
The evid""- r'etec'ive men
tion r? a isnHos which
were worn by the eirl at the time
of the a'tack and which were lat later
er later found in McCleveland's home.

WITH EXPERIENCE NEEDED
Typing and shorthand in English and Spanish mm.
tial. We look for executive calibor personnel.
APPLY:
MARTIN, S.A.
50th. Street, corner to Venesuela St. Bella Vista
Tel. 3-7116

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "COTOPAXI" Sept. 27
M.V. "SARMIENTO" Oct. 1
TO I'NITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GCAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANAi NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR'' (20,225 Tons)
(Air-conditioned) Nov. t
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" Oct. S
S.S. "POTOSI" Oct. 7
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
o.S. "DALERDYK" Sept. IS
SM. "LOCH AVON" Oct. 4
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DINTELDYK" Oct. J
M.V. "PARIMA" Oct. II
M.I." -SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 3-12578 Balboa 8-1905

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Columbia eteree
Hi-Fi console, blond wood, ex excellent
cellent excellent toned controls. 1959
model. Give away price $100.
leavini country, Balboa 3-708.
FOR SALE: Noree uprieht
freeier, Norte ice-box Admiral
T V., small brown sofa, Chinese
chest. Hob-nail crystal dessert
set, miscellaneous glassware and
kitchen utensils, liflhtolier lama.
Panama 3-0377.
FOR SALE: One electric Hot
Point stove in vary feed condi condition
tion condition with four top burners and
even. Also three drawers. Call
Balboa 1072 or 2617.
FOR SALE: 21" RCA. T.V.
$65, GftUNDIG Hi-Fi console
$150; youth bad and dresser,
$60; Kenmore saml-auto washer,
$60; crib, $65; chrome dinnette
set, $25; bedroom eot, $25;
in room set, $25; 12" oscil oscillating
lating oscillating fan, $10. Phone Panama
3-7813.
FOR SALE: One eoueh, three
pillows Excellent condition. Perch
blinds. Bslbea 2-3088.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: To buy a largo
quantity of folding chairs. Phone
3-5568.
Justice Department
Denies Charge
By US Congressman
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Jastice Department has denied
congressman's charge that it has
been lax in prosecuting etvil
rights violations.
Hen Tnhn TV Dineell fD-MicTO
touched off the exchange Sunday
by accusing the department's civ civil
il civil riphts division of "shameful
disregard of responsibility." He
said "few if any Negro citizens
haw. Vw.m W tn register or vote
is a result of Justice department
enforcement of the mi act."
The charge brought a ouiclc
statement from W. Wilson White,
assistant attorney general in
charge of the civil rights section.
"The statement by Mr. Dineen
indicates that he is not familiar
with the true enforcement record
of the denartment." White sain.
u .oirl hie n'ficn had scted with
"promptness nd vigor" in all
cases.
Dingall said only three voting
c Via,? kiin Itrmiphr ISO for
orosecution. Of these, be said.
two were dismissed bv trial lung lunges
es lunges and the third is yet to be tried.
White said the congressman had
his facts wrong.
"ince the, effective date of the
civil rights law." he said. "2?
complaints hve been received
and processed. In all of these
cases investigation was conducted
hy the Federal Bureau of Investi Investigation.
gation. Investigation. "In each and every instance
where court action was warrant warranted,
ed, warranted, the department moved with
the utmost speed and expedition
known to our system of judicial
procedures."

Miscellaneous

K SALIt AgeeJ natural sm.
ore- at give-away orieeo by the
trutfcleoef. CaN 2-2641.
FOR SALI: Clearance sole. -lew
coat. Cesee metal Cardtablo
sets with four oheira. Thirty in inches,
ches, inches, 10. Thirty Inches $40.
Canal Agencies, CatheaVal Place.
Telephone Panama 2-0324.
A R R A R D
Cerrarel ie etill tha finest changer
in the world, fust recaivee! meet meet-el
el meet-el RC98 wiree for STEREO
CASA SPARTON
Central 2C-109 Calitlonia
Jimmy Dykes
Tigers Again
DETROIT (UPI) Gnoral Man
ager Rick Ferreil yesterday an
nounced that Jimmie Dykes will
manage the Detroit Tigers in
to squeicii rumors mat Joe uor uor-don
don uor-don will take over as Tifer field
boss next season.
Dykes, who signed a one-year
contract, said he will run Hie
team the same way be did this
season, but he said that ho hopes
Today's Sport
Parade
By OSCAR PRALIY
NEW YORK (UPI)-Brooklyn or
Los Angeles, ya gotta admit today
that dose guys is still the Dodg Dodgers.
ers. Dodgers. So go ahead and toll me, if
youse wants, ya don't give an old
Flatbush trolley car token what
happens to 'em. Sure, they was
ingrates. Okay, so we gives 'em
our life bloods and they repays
us by movin' 3,000 miles away.
But don't tell me ya didn't get get-cha
cha get-cha selfa lift outta the way bhey
got a little bit even for 1951 with
a squidget of interest for 1934
against those, joiks front crot
the river or bay or "whatever' it
is now. y&t t
Poisonally, I don't care either.
I agrees witcha. Ingriates, phooey!
But I kinda gotta remember the
day that big Scotchman closes
his oyes and belts one inta the
seats off Ralphie. They shouldn't
ever oughta htave used Branca
that there day anyhow. But blooie.
And there goes the pennant down
the drain. And to hear those Jinl
guys talk ever since ya mighta
thought they invented baseball,
when everybody knows Abner
Doubleday copped it from a stick
ball game he saw on Bedford Ave
noo, anyways.
RIMIMBIR SfttDIR
As ya says, and I agrees witcha,
who cares what the Dodgers does
anyhow? Remember the noive of
the Jook, that bum Snider when
he says he'll be pieased to go to
California, as if we cared one hoot
in Canarsie anyhow? So lot him
go grow his avocados, which is
onfy bananas in armor plate any
how.
But, forgettin' these guys again,
as ya say, remember when that
there Bill Terry has the noive to
ask back in 1934 if the Dodgers
is still in the league? Hah! Guess
we snowed him who was still in
the league, huh? Cost 'em the
pennant, him and those Jints, ev even
en even if Hhe St. JxKies did win it.
Okay, okay, so who earn if
they knocked San Francisco, as
ya call 'em, out of the league
lead? Certainlly not me. I couldn't
care less, believe me and if ya
wanna go down to Hanrahan's
and shoot pool it's okay by me,
too.
But didja see the way that
Johnny had 'em oatin' outta his
hand Sunday? Okay, so he needs
a little help. But he put the big
kibosh on feose joiks just like ya
remember when he stopped those
Yankees in the serious. And then
the Jook steps up there in the sec second
ond second inning and whambo, just like
over the screen at Ebbets Field.
NOT THAT HI CARIS
So it's still kinda close, and
them ki a fPatfooted tie, and I
don't eare whether youse hates
'em or not now that they're gone
but who do ya think starts the
ball rollin' again by driving in the
second run in the fourth? Nobody
but the Jook, that's who. And then
they has to call on La,bine in the
ninth and Clem comes on and
whoosh, K's all over and the
Dodgers is in first place.
Not that I care either, y'unner
stan'. Injfrates. Who cares what
happens to 'em. Phooey. But it
all kinda makes me remember that
there Terry and the big Scotch Scotchman
man Scotchman so on the way down to Han Hanrahan's
rahan's Hanrahan's let's go past Ebbotg Field.
All I wanna do is cop a look at
uie pigeons, y unnaerstn
LOftlNZIN TAKIS LEAD
MILWAUKEE (UPI) Fred Lo Lo-renzen
renzen Lo-renzen of the lead in the nation
racing standings today. Lorenzen,
the defending national ctiempion,
won the 250-mile feature race at
the Wisconsin fair grounds Sun Sunday
day Sunday to pick up a $3,250 prize. He
beat Indianapolis 500 and national
big car champion Roger Ward of
Speedway City, Ind. f

Real Estate

FOR SALI Use 104 aa4 K000
esters, in the Hoove Hip stoma
UmaahHsHoo aeroea tha Remea
sUcetiaek. AH Iota with atrsot
fronts, eitwage, water aoain tmi
riectricsty. Col W. McBanaett.
Tei 4-07V.
FOR SALI; 4 'A hectares la)
Carre Ami at lahe 2 small Ble"s.
deep well, 'large light giant.
Small stream runs thro property.
One of the most scenie and ds ds-'eirakle
'eirakle ds-'eirakle location Jn Carre Aaul.
Heose 1579-AV Balboa, ghene
Falbea 2-3133.
fOR SALIt Bicycle, tsaod one
menth. Special price. Call 84 84-3117,
3117, 84-3117, C X. or 2-2(99.
To AAanage
Next Year
to strengthen the team by trad
ing for a shortstop and first
baseman.
Detroit has been weak at these
positions this season, but the Ti
gers have won 72 games and lost
00 since Dykes replaced Bill Nor Norman
man Norman as manager May 3.
There had been speculation tnat
Gordon would be named to the
Detroit managerial post last week
after be disclosed that he was
quitting ttte Cleveland Indians.
The fact that Gordon and Ferrell
are personal Mends helped
strengthen the rumors.
But Ferrell said in naming
Dykes As i960 Tiger manager,
we feel that Junmie has done a
good job in bringing the club back
from an unfortunate start."
The Tigers had lost 15 games
and won only two under Norman
when Dykes came here. They im
mediately won a double header
when he became boss and drove
to half game of first place in
June before settling into their
present fourth place position in
the American League.
' lie deserves a chance at build building
ing building his own club in spring train
ing for the 1960 season," Ferrell
said.
Dykes a id be will begin mak making
ing making plans for spring training im immediately.'
mediately.' immediately.' The little Tiger skipper
made it clear, however, that Al
Kaline and Harvey Kuenn will not
Mm. am 44. UJ1.
"Kuenn, as far as I'm eon
corned, is the best hitter in the
American League and Kaline is
not far behind," Dykes said. He
also indicated that third basemsn
Eddie Yost and second baseman
Frank Boiling are not likely to be
traded.
Ferrell agreed with Ms newly
named manager and added the
Tigers hope to "pick up a pitcher
here and there."
Both men agreed that left field
er Charley Maxwell would likely
be used as trading bait.
1
" Hold

f'Onto
Your
Hat

These Car
Buys Ai&
DIG!
1957 AUSTIN
$1300.00
1956 FORT
$1375.00
1 i
1956 DODGE
$1900.00
1951 BUICK
$175.00
1 953 PONTIAC
$595.00
1955 CHEVROLET
Panel
$895.00
C0LPAN
MOTORS
Tefe. 2-0625 2-0628

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

y SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
135 4S St., New York
Q. I aca e single woman of 85
earning $6,500 a year. Have cash
and savings bonds plus odd lots
of American Can, American Dis District
trict District Telegraph, duPont, P Lori Lori-llrd,
llrd, Lori-llrd, N. Y. Capital of Canada,
Public Service Electric and Gas
and Standard Oil of N.J. Would
you consider these proper in my
circumstances? Should I buy more
when I accumulate funds? I
hope to retire k ttve year ec
pension.
A. Well, chat should answer en
those silly stories about women
not understanding finance.
it seems to me you're headed
straight for comfortable retire retirement.
ment. retirement. Your nroeram k well he.
lanced between savings, including
E bonds, and equity securities.
The stocks are excellent end
should be added to as you go a a-long.
long. a-long. Q. I am a widow. SO. with stead
work as a nurse. I need m am.
tire salary; have been able to
save only $600 in atx r r
inherited $2,500 and am thinking
of investing it.
A. The facts that wmi r
dew, 50, and unable to save much
all indicate that you must be ex extremely
tremely extremely cautious with this $2,500.
u you put into me Bank you
could realize around $90 a year
on it. If you tried for a iive per
cent return, or 1M wi ,,m
have to take more risk tfcan you
SHJVUIU
I don't think mor tJt&n. ti wi
rv- eVo aaa e. i i
,ww suouia go mto securities,
and that only into top grade stocks
or convertible bonds. I aim send sending
ing sending you a list of such companies.
Don't try for more than four per percent
cent percent return on your money and
don't buy anything but top qual quality
ity quality companies.
v. i Douent un twi rnM mt
higher prices for income. Now it
lias stopped navins divufenrW
Should I sell out?
A. United Fruit at this June-
""c me suoject of more
qu5ithan; PerhaP any other
luviviauai kock.
The company k M e4d, long-
icK-ia imsiness, jiaiea on BO
s man tour different stock ex
changes, with a food inveatment
rating and an uninterrupted divi-
ueno record neck to 1899. (M miss
a me last quarterly dividend
t ma jmuu fi.ou mug year, as
against the $2 reeular rat
The balance sheet, despite ree-
em. years ot trouWe, remains
strong: nearly $44 million in cash
and equivalent and $87 million in
total current assets against ear
rem iiaoinxies ot 133 million.
Its headaches are simply emi
merated; weather and.
ly, Cuban politics alttiough. not
simply solved. Either one would
do, enougn to give nay mana8
ment the "willies."
From all that I can gather, k
roiue vovwua mat united Fruit
iar rrom oeing "in the clear."
ine castro land exnrrmriatinn
still very much a touch-and go
matter. And nobody can guess
"?xt banana crop will
be like. (Although the eompany is
making progress with a new plant
which is far more wind resistant.)
Having neither the power nor
he responsibility (thank good goodness!)
ness!) goodness!) of the United Fruit man management,
agement, management, I would reason tsiis way
Unless the roof falls in and in
view of the solid balance shest
position the company will keep
its long dividend record intact by
paying at least something next
year let's ssy $1. That would
mean about four per cent on pre present
sent present prices.
Total: one timid vote tor hold holding
ing holding on to the stock.
US Savings Bonds
Get Interest Hike
On Ike's Order
WASHINGTON. Sept. 22 (UPI)
President Eisenhower, acting on
day increased the interest rate on
day increased the interest raate on
Series E and H Government Sav Savings
ings Savings Bonds from 3 1-2 to 3 3-4 pr pr-cent.
cent. pr-cent. Eisenhower scted shortly after
signing a bill which permits a
new interest ceiling of 4 1-4 per
cent on the short term federal se securities.
curities. securities. The new rate applies to
the bonds now held by 40,000,000
Americans as well as on all fu future
ture future sales,
"I hope that the making of both
old and new savines bonds even
more attractive will serve as a
renewed invitation to every citi citizen
zen citizen to buy and hold these 'shares
in America "the President said.
WANTED
Wemtn with Interior dcor
ating experience. Bilingual.
Salary, plus commission
and traveling expenses.
SEARS ROEBUCK, S. A.
Panama Tel. 1.0931

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK. Sent. 32 nwi
Stocks very mixed and fairly ae ae-tive
tive ae-tive at the opening today.
The market i was : tanr) lu,n
pressure yesterday and exaffered
the sharpest 'drop since Sept. S.
The decline was the fifth in the
last six sessions,.,;
ACT Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO.Mfz
Beth Steel
Bellinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
Blauknox
British Pet
Burroughs
49H
150b
11
S1H
$44
5494
wv
so
im
a
46
XDSOMrb
254
41Hb
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great Weet
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamleg
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and leal
Cera Metals
Chalmers
Cuban Venewelaa 08
Dm Pont
El Paso Natural firig
Fargo Oil
Felmont Fat
He
48
'
BBMi j
9H
VAb 1
84
l-lb
342
26!4
4?A
b
44
XDT4'
B3VB
16H
105
mvb
18
85
J2b
B54
lb
Crenenal Dynamic
General Electric
ueneraii Motors
General Plywood
GvX Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial 04
I ntl Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
Montrose Chem
New Eng Tel od M
Northrop Air
Olin Ma thiesoa
Pancoastal
PhMps Pet Pet-Pure
Pure Pet-Pure oa
Royal Dutch lhef
RCA
Reynolds Mesa
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Signal Oil aim! M
Sinclair Oil
Sacoay Mobile
Sperrjr Rand
Standard Oil N?
Studebaker-Packasid
Superior Oil
Texas Outf FtxidB
Textron -ynderwood
United Canee 08
us Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse iee
Wheeling iteei
!24
185
16Kb
mk
49
6!
tSVi
m3
Be vcriy Iknson Ccp$
Allanfa Gals Open
iTT-awri trim wi. r

--- i; nun aenr
ly Hanson checked into Atlanta
for the 1950 National Womenli
Amateur she got room 32 at her
motel, caddie 32 et the dub
house, end won the tournament.
'I figured the combination W
Atlanta and No. 92 must be the
lucky one for me so when I ended
up in room 32 again this thne I
sorta had a hunch I'd com
ttrough," Hie willowy pro said
S"ndy ftr she won the $T,500
Atlanta Women's Open.
The Indio, Calif., golfer staged
; dramatic come-from-behind per performance
formance performance Sunday to overtake na na-tive
tive na-tive Atlantan Louise Suggs and
capture $1,247.35 first prize mon mon-ey.
ey. mon-ey. She went into the final round
trailing Miss Suggs by five strokes
and fired 2-under.par 69 in what
she cited as the best teishing
round of her career.
Another Georgian, Mary Lena
Faulk of Thomasville gave the
gallery something to cheer about
as her final round 73 gave her
a total of ,292 and third place in
omnshrd
the tournfament.
TIPPIRARY WINS MATCH
NEW YORK (UPI)TipVerery
v?2 tain 01 Ne
York aU-stars, four goals 11 pointB
(23 points) to one goal five points
(8 points) Sunday before a crowd
of 8,000 at Gaelic Park in a St.
Brendan's Cup burling match.
Four different plajrers shared ia
the winners' scoring.

IcenTralI
:
TfftoeN
RELEASE!
VERY
SOON!

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-

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAS I NINI
THI STOIV OP MARTHA WAYNI
PlM for Halp
1Y WILSON SCRUSCI! TERRY AND THE PIRATES
? 6E0RGR WUKDU
IFVDOSOMUCHASSETOHSICOr
NTwrtoussjU-aiiTHi
500MaHT,WE.PDRTFR
PRISCILLA'S POP
Samatfiirtf Pendar
By AL VIRMIIB

WITHOUT COWWCMUMI $0 HE KEEPS U5 BAT, PUMf ANP KAPPy py
f 4 TCNCAOe5TOTHe rTETENPINg TO PlCffl T 'CtAUN J
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PAfTX WE'VE SOT TO fCpY" 1
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Twas is powa?)just a g
i 4 flL FKDKBt IP I MINUTE.
.- 1 havc to- MK-toerwJ
' VSoUg WU6UT0I K A
py NOT HEKE FURTHER-)
ITjI MOfS X UAKHDif
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' CAPTAIN SASY

hMORTY MIBKLI

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OUR BOARDING HOUSi

PRICKIIS AND HIS RRIBNJM

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UBV rule this semes.

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GOSH IMS UP UPSETS
SETS UPSETS THE WHOLE
Tempo or

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r just-have TCJ
have a hctur6
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WHAT DOK "JOUR DROTHK. YnS MOME MOME-THlNW
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BY V. T. HAMLln

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Pitying By Bar

BOOTS AND HIR BUDiHBI

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litV.OOO?

MSRV:
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Card Play

BY LISLII TURNIP.

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P 0i CLIVt
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THE SPEECH .HE
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akrr$ifeyi True Life Adventures

TTACWEP BV A LEOPArD.

THE CHIMPANZ.EH MAS AM KPFKCTTIVB
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DME OP1 THK

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IO UITB REAW TO PROP' THE WHOLfe

THIN& ANP 50 OWF TO UCX HK3 WOUNCW.

DUtribgtW linf FMtarM 8tU. '18

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

,

"By th time we have our second baby, maybe I can
afford to give you a GOOD cigar, Mr. Whitlow!"

T M. v v.. M tK..
C in, br n im. im.

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pay ana eaiuajty insurance!"

TOYS
I U A b

30 JCu. Ponamei 1090 Jiu. frn

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Today' JY Program

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J .flO CFN NEWS
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7:30 .llrruny Rodftri
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eek Pennant Clincher Against Sni

Cnisbx

iiii

Read story on page 6:

Trench-Coated NY Teenage Terrorists
Ambush Boy, 76, At Bronx High School
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 ( UPI ) Eight Teenaged terrorists wearing trench coats ambushed and killed & It.year.
Id boy yesterday as he stood talking with classmates on the steps of a high school in the Bronx.
John Guzman, a freshman at Morris High School, and a member of the Valiant Crowns gang died less than two
hours after he was shot in the chest.
Police said all of the gang members wore tan coats except the triggerman, who was in blue. The youths, believed
to be members of the "Royal Knights," scattered in all directions after the shooting.

...WHILE RIGHT HERE

GANG LEADERS NABBED A PanamA City detective walks a a-long
long a-long with a boy in his early teens who confessed to be the lead leader
er leader of the "Gold Teeth" gang which operated In the vicinity
of the Banco Nacional molesting pedestrians and indulging in
petty thieverv. Police vesterday also reported the capture of
teenager Luis i Fidel Castro i Frederichi, leader of the Sierra
Maestra gang, who had been sought for several days. Luis was
arrested at Chilibre by a National Guard sergeant.

Khrushchev
(Continued from Page 1)
"We in Russia." Khrushchev re-
nil- "will do all wt- can."
r .1.- i
Both
men said uuv !!
aep more
trade between Kussia
and the United States
Khrushchev told Bridges that
. Prancisco is a wonderrui
seaport, "looking our on m r r-eific
eific r-eific right across from Vladi Vladivostok."
vostok." Vladivostok." With President Kiscnhower s re representative,
presentative, representative, U N. Ambassador
Itenrv Cabot Lodge, standing be beside
side beside 'him Khrushchev wont to a
DhU'orm and snoke I" the crowd.
"1 will take hack the greetings
nf American workers to the Soviet
r0-nn and 1 extend the greeting
of the Soviet Union to the work workers
ers workers of America." Kl rushehev
ii n
caid
'What is the main wish you I
want me to take bacK : iacr
not enough. I want th re to be
enouah work and good wages.
There was applause when
Khrushchev asked, "May I call
you comrades?"
f... milr. automobile 'rip
,,.nm can 'Francisco. Khrushchev J
arrived half an hour early at me
Tpmalinnal Business Machines
Cos San .lose plani. slill wear-
He his longshoreman's cap.
Presineni inom o. "'
IBM told Khrushchev during lunch
in ihe employes' cafeteria that al-
though there is a great gull be between
tween between Russia and the United
States il is "encouraging" that
they are trying to understand
each other.
Thp friendliness of the San
Francisco reception, after the an an-orv
orv an-orv pnenunter with Poulson in Los
Aneeles. was gratifying to Khru-

sin-nev's Stale Dcpartmeiu es-'slll.,.s auainsl surprise attacks,
corts. Kasl-Wesl negotiations on Ihe
But there were fireworks a-1 surprise attacks issue were bro bro-plentv
plentv bro-plentv Sunday tnht in his dinner ken 0f j failure last Christ Christ-aiul
aiul Christ-aiul meeting with I AW President mas.

Waller Reuther and six other u
nion presidents.
Reuther said Khrushchev call
ed him "capitalist stooge"
Wiien Reuther d him v.iy
Communist pretended they
were the only ones helping the
working man.
The AFL-CIO was holdin its
national convention in San Fran
cisco but President George Mr any
po,nledly stayed aw;i
ing Khrushchev. James B. Carey
ni llie hleclnc Worker I ii.,i,i a
long with Reuther was a prime
mover in arranging the dinner.
Foreign Minister Andrei Gro
myko and Yuri Zhukov, minister!
for cultural and foreign exchanges i
were among the Russians present
Other union leaders were Joseph
Curran, Nalional Maritime Union;
Kjrl F. Feller, t'niled Breweiv
Workers; O. A. Knighl. Oil, Chem
.leal and Alomie Workers; Paul
Phillips, United Paper Makers
!mil Rieve, Textile Workers; Reu-

''

Talks With
, ...iL- !:....- D lw,
George P. Weaver, Carey s ad-
minisiralive assstani.
According to Reuther's version
moo ino KnriiKhr iPV ia
":
en mm a capuansi iatn.e, a
I :
Dita ist siioge.
tnM
n,.imn "that's stn- i
pid question" and called Reuther
a "dictator" when he tried to am
plify a question
Knisht asked Khrushchev about
.-u'lf-determination, particularly n
Ea; Hcrmany.
Reuther said Khrushchev said
German workers supported the
nationaliiation of industry and
insisted there are free lections
in casr Germany.
Kn M brought up Hungary.
Hooligans and saboteurs
! launched the counter-revolution in
Hungary," Khrushchev replied
Iteuiner saiu me iiiriiun
he never had doubts about launch launching
ing launching military power against hooli hooligans
gans hooligans and saboteurs.
Overseas, Britain appeared lo
bp warming to Khrushchev's sweep
ms n an for world disarmament-
Government quarters in London
suggested mat me pian uc muuicu
with great care and that Russia
be sounded out soon by the West-
ern allies on the real meaning ana
scope oi muumiuiii i
proposai (0 the United Nations,
jn, British reaction contrast-
ed with the seemingly more
guarded or outright skeptical at attitude
titude attitude of the United States and
some of the other NATO allits.
Authoritative British diplomatic
sources, moreover, expressed sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction over Khrushchev's indi indi-pation
pation indi-pation of wlllinsness to resume
Kast West negotiations on mea-
Khrushchev specitically men-1
tioned surprise attacks in his list I
of alternatives to total disarma-!
menl.
Diplomat! speculation sug- ;
gested that electioneering mo- I
tives may be playing a consid-
arable part in British reaction
to Khrushcehv's proposal for
global disarmament within four
years.
British Laborile opposition lead
,.r Hugh Gaitskell wasted no time
;in calling for acceptance of the
idea in principle
Political observers said lhat the
British Conservatives could ill af-
ford, in such circumslaiu.es
to
lie branded in Ihe campaign for
Ihe Oct. 8 general elections as
opponents of disarmament.
British foreign secretary Sel Sel-wyn
wyn Sel-wyn Lloyd has suggested thai
the Soviet plan be considered a a-long
long a-long with Britain's own latest
arms cut proposals at the forth-
coming last West negotiations

Mike Blanton, 44, a welder, said
that he had spotted the brewing
trouble 20 minutes before the
shooting and had telephoned po police,
lice, police, but there was no response.
Police later rounded up about
60 youths and took them to the
police station for questioning.
Police said Guzman had mutter muttered
ed muttered "Royal Knights" as he lay on
the side-walk bleeding from a 22 22-caliber
caliber 22-caliber bullet wound.
The Guzman boy was the latest
victim of a summer-long wave of
juvenile gang violence that has
resulted in the death of at least
20 Teenagers.
It capped a weekend that m m-i,.,ivH
i,.,ivH m-i,.,ivH alieeed kidnapping and

rape of a 13-year-old girl by two
Teenagers, and a similar asauU
on a 17-year-old girl.
The Senate subcommittee on
juvenile delinquency will open
hearing tomorrow on New York s
- :i ..n
r .mnthfnl murder, rape i
..Vm.i,.m
It is the start ot nauonwme
hearings by the committee on
juvenile crime.
The committee has invited Gov.
Nelson Rockefeller and Mayor
Robert F. Wagner to testify. They
recently decided on an expansion
of work camps for juvenile trou troublemakers.
blemakers. troublemakers. Police said Robert McBride, 17,
and Gary Argenzio, 18, admitted
forcing a 13 year-old girl into
their car, driving her to a ceme cemetery
tery cemetery and raping her.
When they finally released her,
they warned her not to tell any anyone
one anyone and ordered her to meet
them the next night, police said
They were held in $50,000 bail,
twice the amount asked by the
district attorney's office.
"It is about time the city ac accepts
cepts accepts the challenge of typas like
you and lets them know once
and for all that our women must
feel safe," Magistrate Irving R.
Schreckinger told them.
The other victim, 17, was as assaulted
saulted assaulted but not raped by three
youths in Queens.
THvharri Pelleenno. 19
and
Brendan Mullarky, 17, were charg charged
ed charged with felonious assault, attempt attempted
ed attempted rape and other indecencies and
held in bail of $30,000 each
Labor Chiefs
... i i j:....
U tfa nW V aOPOrTIOnu uii-
mm.nt w"""'1; 0li
'"" "om ivt. ,s esternl"
representat ye io n vc es
iivp ( oiii niuni.-l i"H
,. . (;Pneva eally
"
is due lo meet in ueneva con
no... ear.
up.om..i.c :
clear that far
dismissing,
from
Kiirusnciiev a pi", ui -'u ieeis
that the ultimate aims coincide
broadly witn its own that of to
tal disarmament
The Bntisn plan evisages some
inii resemoling complete i.isai
thing resemoling complete i.isai
maiuftii in Me Ii.m pna.se n. a
projected three-stage arms cut cut-iing
iing cut-iing projCtL-roviui.i .iccoui .iccoui-panieu
panieu .iccoui-panieu by .ron-clad conaols.
But while Britain has been care
ful to set no time limit, the Rus
sian call was for globa' disarma
llliii, .il.iuiii ;c-l...
Meanwni.e V mi House
pealted anew to Americans to
treat Khrusiciiev coui.eeusiy to
avoid spoiling prospects tor con constructive
structive constructive talks between Presi
dent Eisenhower and the Soviet
Premier.
Press Secretary .lames C. Hag Hag-erty
erty Hag-erty cautioned that the President's i
hope tor prof. table discussions i
with Khrusnchev on Coin War
problems "is not Ileitis; scr.ed by
any personal discourtesy" toward
Knrushcne. I
Eisenhower and Khrushchev will
confer this weekend in the seclu seclusion
sion seclusion of the ('resident's retreat at
Camp David, Md., after the pre premier
mier premier completes his cross-country
tour.
Khrushchev has shown outright
irritation over needling ne has
undergone in New Yoik, i.os An-!
gele.s jnd San Franriscn.
He has lashed out at attempts j
to "rub iiirui,kiitv'i tnoui in
the sauce" and at one point in indirectly
directly indirectly threatened to call off his
U.S. visit and go home.
Lincoln While State Depart Department
ment Department spokesman, kave an iudi-
reel an.vw r .m u .iSke,i ,,iel
depart men. m 'ii ging moie'
courtesy and politeness toward
Khrusnche
While taid Ihe rieDartment "hjs
been in touch repeatedly during'
Khrushchev's tour with the group
accompanying him and had dis discussed
cussed discussed with them the public reac
tion to some of the exchanges
which took place between TWr.
Khrushchev and his nosts."
He would not elaborate.
In London, meanwhile, two
newspapers representing both of
Britain's major parties also ap
pealed to Americans to lee nice
to Khrushchev.
"Give him a break, the Con Conservative
servative Conservative Daily Mail said. "II
would be a tragedy if Khruschev
were to go home in a huff. The
whole world would feel Ihe chill."
The Labortie tabloid Daily Mir Mirror
ror Mirror rebuked Hie "damn silly Am Americans"
ericans" Americans" who have provoked Khru-
ahchev'i ire

The third" youth, whose identity
was known to police, was being
sought.
Meanwhile tht head of New
York City's school system said
children from the city's under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged Negro and Puerto;
Rican nomas wart not getting
as good an education as they ;
should.
Dr. John Theobald, in an inter
view on the WCBS radio program
"Let's Find Out," said that young youngsters
sters youngsters in "difficult" schools in the
city have more teachers, more

services, more books, more mon
ey for supplies than the average
schools in the city.
We do that in all or our dif-
difficult school needs more atten attention,"
tion," attention," he said.
Despite this, Theobald said.
were sun was much to be desir-
,ed in th programs for these
schools, which have a hiah num
ber of disciplinary problems, both
in classrooms and the streets out outside,
side, outside, and in which "the learning
problem is interfered with by the
general atmosphere of the situa
tion."
Suburb Dwellers
Lose Chickens,
Washing On Lines
Residents of San Francisco de
la Caleta and Old Panama com complained
plained complained today over a wave of rob robberies
beries robberies which has hit this residen residential
tial residential area.
Thieves reportedly break into
homes and chicken coops, and al also
so also steal clothing hung out on
clotheslines.
According to the complaint,
some nuuses are visueu oy mieves
as many as three times
in
one
week.
THE ALMANAC
Today is Tuesdav Sent. 22. the I
i 265th day of the Year, with 100
I more days in 1959.
The moon is approaching its
i r-
ia1. 4"i.
Tho mnrn n ,f I.
e evening stars are Jupiter
" tL
0n ,hls date history.
in hMZ inp ast nf 1Q neriAnc
, . r""'-
ln ub' LaPtaln Nathan Hale
w3 iid .n a rt-voiuiionary
spy uy tne tsrinsn m New York
city.
In 1789, Congress authorized the
(creation of the office of poMmas-
;ter f n v
! T 1Q.
' j Vqji vi cmiik'
upumi
stag" and radio star, completed
1 rr radio war bond marathon at
2 a.m. Her 13-hour appeal spur-
ren raaio listeners to pledge to
T
A thought for todav: Cantain:
Tati':"i Hale mounted the sraf-
fok1 to re for his country with
these words: "I only regret that
I have but one life to lose for my
country
I i
fen1

f "f

XX I J

CROWNING TOliCH Pfc. Gregory Marvenko registers delight
as Pfc. John P. Winner bestows on him thetrown making It of official
ficial official that he will relgn as "King for a Day." As winner of the
regal contest, staged at the Fort Clayton Service Club, Mar Marvenko
venko Marvenko will enjoy breakfast served In bed, dinner and entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, and will be transported to and from the many social
event la an alr-condltloned limousine. (U.S. Army Photo)

GIRL SCOUT WORKSHOP MEETING Intermediate un.s Scoot Troop No. 2S, sponsored by St. Luke's, Cathedral, Aneon dettrfL
onstrates the applied art of converting empty tin cans into picnic stoves. The finished article may be used in charcoal cookW s

Girl Scout
The entire comm. nily collects
dividends, big dividends, on the
money invested in the welfare
and well being of its youth and
everyone in tlje Canal Zone will
have art opportunity next month
to maJte such an investment. The
opportunity will come with t..e
opening of' the United Fund's
1959 campaign in which there is
an item of $7,250 for the Girl
Scouts.
There are more than 1,250
Scouts in 71 Canal Zone troops.
There are tiny Brownies rang ranging
ing ranging in age from seven through
nine years; intermediates in
the 10 through 13 age bracket;
and the seniors who are near-young-ladies
from 14 to 17 years
of age.
This triple assemblage of eager
beaver girls is shepherded by a
staff of 370 adult leaders who
have assumed the responsibility
of leading the Scouts in attain attainment
ment attainment of the organizations objec objectives.
tives. objectives. These objectives are slanted 'o
develop the girls as happy, res resourceful
ourceful resourceful individuals who are will willing
ing willing to share their abilities as ci citizens
tizens citizens in their homes, their com communities,
munities, communities, their country and the
world. The leaders contribute a
great deal of their own leisure
time while the public, through
he United 1-und- campaign, is m-
vited each year to support these
, volunteers by neiping to finance
i a representative section ot me
i rnmmiinil v's most valuable assets
i
US VUUUi.
It takes money to do tnis job
well, more money Kian the Girl
i Scouts can be allotted from the
ii.:, i c i a i i i
um runu. n. ucuichuuus uui
wa.ys and means of closing the
; ouagetary gap between money
. which is available from the
U-
nited Fund and actual year in
and year out operating costs.
The officers upon whose shoul-
j i ii.. l-i r r .)
r "TT m u
i n lUJdllLldl SUIUUUU dlC, piCfl"
ident, Mrs. C. V. Torstenson; vice-
presidents, Mrs. S. M. Hamilton
and Mrs. Curtis Coate; treasurer,
IJohn Winklosky and district
chairmen, Mrs. G. C. Parker, and
Mrs Oenrpp Whaler
Tn this rlav nnri afp nf infla-
Hon every cost is more than
double tliat of 1937 when the
Girls Scout Council for the Canal
Zone took over the coordinated
the work of approximately 30 se-1
3? HmLJ3! i
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Budget In United

parate troops Uren active in va-
nous of Canal Zone towns.
The number of troops has
more than doubled in twenty
years and the work gained in
efficiency and acope until last
year's costs came close to doubl doubling
ing doubling the amount of the United
Fund contribution.
The overhead includes sala salaries
ries salaries for a fu.1 time clerk and
when possible for the employ employment
ment employment of an experienced execu executive,
tive, executive, without full time employes
office expenses alone exceed
$1,000 per year.
Tnen ihere is the cost of a
bulletin published to keep leaders
informed and in touch with in innovations
novations innovations and progress of the
Girl Scout World; and each year
Ihe Canal Zone Council sends
girls to the annual Girl Scout
encampments in the United
States paying the cost of travel,
camp fees and most other ex expenses.
penses. expenses. A lesser cost but on great con continuing
tinuing continuing importance is an invest investment
ment investment in aris and crafts equip equipment
ment equipment bought by the Council aud
loaned for use at troop meetings.
The Scouts are those busy bee
girls you see everywhere in th
Canal Zone.
They have to be kept even
busier tat the troop meetings and
troop social affairs in order to
maintain their interest in scout scouting.
ing. scouting. Scouting has among its objec
tives improving and teaching the
individual and to be complete completely
ly completely successful in archieving
the advance ment of tne
individual, interest is best ob obtained
tained obtained and retained by program programming
ming programming graphic activities of types
having a bearing upon adult life
responsibilities and the activites
Balboa Porl Captain
Also Gels Ready
To Leave Isthmus
CAPT. FLENNIKEN
Capt. James A. Flenniket., port
captain at Balboa since Mav 1958
is leaving the Isthmus Oct and
will retire from active Navy du duty,
ty, duty, with the rank of rear admiral,
as of Nov. 1.
Jlis successor has not yet been
announced.
He and Mrs. Flennikrn and
their daughter, Shary, are sailing
Oct. 6 for Seattle, where they wil!
live after Flenniken's retirement
Their other daughter, Judith, is t
freshman at Mills College, in Ca
lifornia.
Flenniken is a graduate of th
United States Naval Academ
with the class of 1932. He come
the Canal Zone 16 months ay
from Seattle where he had bee
on the staff of the commandan1
13th Naval District.
His departure means that tw
new port "captains will be servir
here in the near future. Ca'
Charles S. Hutchings, port caplv
at Cristobal, ts also leaving
Isthmus. He plans to sail Sept.
for New York and will also r
lire before the end of the ye:
His successor, Capt. Axton 1
Jones, is due here Oot. 14.

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in

Fund

''VViVXWwnflA-,.. J,. jlflflVfc -- --f- - y Vu'ooin'Mftt"'

GIRL SCOUTS ABE-FIRST AID SPECIALISTS Memberif
Girl Scout Troop No. 25, demonstrate skill acquired through
regular pi?r-d Girl 3cout training course in multiple phaieis
of the Girl Scout health program.

desgned to inspire spontaneous
interest in organization objec objectives.
tives. objectives. These Canal Zone girls have to
be taught, and many ot the
leaders of a necessity are semi-
professional. They are subject to
training given by members of
their own group who have taken
courses in residence at the Edith
Macy Training Center, Pleasant Pleasant-ville,
ville, Pleasant-ville, N. Y.
There are ten ctass-t aught
trainers in the canal Zone now
and a need for ten limes that
many. The usual plan is to send
two local leaders each year to
Pleasantville, the Council paying
a part of the cost that is, if
there is money in the treasury.
In addition to the fixed over overhead
head overhead briefly sketched, the Coun Council
cil Council is particularly interested in
providing permanent structures
at the Girl Scout camp site.
The land will be cleared and u u-!
! u-! tilities Installed this year. The
need for buHdings is urgent.
The matter of money is a se serious
rious serious concern to all public ser service
vice service groups and officials of the
United Fund are urging that peo
ple avoid designating specific a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts to particular agencies
of the Fund,
When each giver makes his en
tire contribution to the United
tund undesignated, it is then
possible for funds to be distribut
ed to each agency according to
its needs.
DiSalle Suggests
Council To Develop
Seaway Benefits
COLUMBUS. Ohio (UPD-Gov.
Mtchael V, Disalle of Ohio has
eoommended the formaton of a
ouhcil of governors from seven
t. Lawrence Seaway states to de de-plop
plop de-plop full benefits of the new
aterway. :
Disalle said he has invited the
overnors from New York, Indi Indi-na,
na, Indi-na, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Wis Wis-qnsin,.
qnsin,. Wis-qnsin,. Minnesota and Illinois lo
xpress .their views on such a
nmcil.'
If they show enough interest,
'isalle said, a meeting will be
eld here to discus industrial and
,rt development, freight rates,
ublicity, economics and general
jfoblema. 1

Is $72507
Should there be a disposition
to favor the Girl Scouts because
you like the work they do ;with
the younger girls of the commu commu-nity,
nity, commu-nity, it is suggested that yoiiCre yoiiCre-consider
consider yoiiCre-consider your donation plaqUJUi.
A little later in the yearHht
Girl Scouts will sell their Calen Calendars,
dars, Calendars, they may have cake 'sales
or they may sell girl scout
ies or engage ln any of aJlalf
iiuiiui money maKingSH!i maKingSH!i-vities
vities maKingSH!i-vities differing rtwBi the elMire elMire-ly
ly elMire-ly separate -ffomanything-re-sembling
a drive for the' cdDfiC cdDfiC-tion
tion cdDfiC-tion of monev L-
The supplementary programs
will be publicized and will Jive
all those who favor the 14irl
Scouts a chance to make Wjne Wjne-rous
rous Wjne-rous and specific contributions
periodically and without referenct
to next month's United Fund. cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Weather
ir Or Notl
MKt I
This weather renrtrt fn twej
hours ending g a.m. today to
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographlc Branch of the
Panama Canal Company -Balboa
CrlsUSal
TEMPERATURE:
High 89
Low 74
IIUMIDITYl
81
75
High
Low
95
67
9
9
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-2S
RAIN (inches) .28
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) g
NW-15
Ul
LAKE ELEVATIONS
m-t
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam
. 84.
"Sell,
BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. JJ
Hifh
Time
?:35 a.m.
:51 p.m.
Mt,1"
H.4 ad
Low
Time
:Z3 .itv, 1.7 -ft

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