The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03131

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BLACK PALM JUMP A parachutist from the 77th Special Fore es Group, Airborne, Fort Bragg, N.C., lands on Empire Range
during Exercise Black Palm, a tactical xercise conducted in the Canal Zone which was completed yesterday. (US Army Photo)
Black Palm's Airborne Partisans Roam At Will,
fack' Zone Defenses; 8 Caught But 4 Get Away
: Partisans have roamed the Canal Zone in the past couple of days virtually undetected by civilian Zonians, who had their eyes
fixed on Go.' William E. Potter cutting the white satin ribbon in front of La Boca house.
It is not known, whether Potter let members of the 77th Special Forces Group, Airborne, from Ft. Bragg, N.C., with him into
this effective diversionary move.
Am th. Alrhnrn "ruerrillas." and some local GIs they recruited as partisans, moved to attack objectives in the Zone, eight of

them weri captured -r but not
' iThe Tpawsantf id hot quit

the stockade there, and made; good hecaoe. Tnree otners overpowereo ine gnara ai ine ouueung
at Kobbe, nd also -got away. "

Officers and men of the 77th I
yesterday wound up four weeks of
training and, a tactical exercise in
the Canal Zone,
During Exercise Black Palm,
whkh climaxed their activities
here, they theoretically recruited
and trained partisan forces, at attacked
tacked attacked simulated objectives be besides
sides besides attempting to evade cap capture.
ture. capture. The entire operation was
conducted within the Canal Zone.
At the end of the day yesterday
all those taking part in Black
Palm were back at Fort Sherman
or on their way to the base of op operation
eration operation there.
The Fort trigs unit will be
honored at jrsduation exercise
at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow, marking
successful completion of train.
Intf'at the Jungle Warfare Tram Tram-ing
ing Tram-ing Center, Fort Sherman. Six Six-yone
yone Six-yone .will receive the coveted
Juhgle Sxpert Badges
Departure for their home station
is scheduled for 8 a.m.. next Tues-
dBlack Palm was kicked off on
Sept 17 5 when elements of the
Special Forces Group landed by.
parachuter from small assault
boats arid, from trucks in jungle
areal. Their mission was to or organic
ganic organic and train "guerrilla forc forces
es forces and with the aid of these par partisans
tisans partisans to- attack objectives in the
Zone j
'Assisting in the exercise as par par-tlsans
tlsans par-tlsans recruited by guerrillas were
personnel from A Company and
the Assault Gun Platoon, 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Group, 20th Infantry.
Two weeks of advanced training
at the-Jungle Warfare Training
Center at Fort Sherman had' pre prepared
pared prepared the 72 officers and enlisted
men ior their jungle expeditions.
Realism was stressed during
the entire problem as the troopers
adopted every technique they
would( utilize, in, actually carrying
out such a' mission. Operations
were conducted, deep in jungle
terrain, under cove, of -darkness.
Identity letters wer issued to the
partisan leadrx', small groups
were resupplied by air drops
from an L-20 plane of the 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Group, 20th Infantry.
But, before any operations could
,be undertaken, the Fort 'Bragg

Lower Food Prices During August Contribute To Drop In

"WASHINGTON (UPI)-The cost
of living dropped in August for
the first time in six-months, the
government reported yesterday,
Lower food prices more than off offset
set offset Increased costs of such items
as clothing and transportation. :
;The' Labor Department's index
of consumer prices fell one-tenth
of 1 per cent below July levels to
per cent of nverage 1947-49
prices. Despite the drop, the Au August
gust August showing was the highest eyer
recorded for the month. In Au August,,
gust,, August,, 1958 the index stood at
m.7, : n
'The department also reported
' that .the Idleness of striking steel
Workers plus lay-offs in the auto

cotcw m

khev

as result of tipoffs from civilians who had been rgtd to watch for the intruders. Practically.
when, captured. One, baifged hear Ft. Kobbe, jumped from moving truck while being taken to

soldiers had to make contact with
the partisans, using prearranged
signals and code phrases. une
group arrived at a rendezvous
point in a small rubber boat dur during
ing during the hours of darkness. A flash
light winked from shore m coae.
Men in the boat gave the response
which correctly identified them to
the guerrillas. Then the troopers
could land to begin their mission.
Special Forces men also had to
cope with other situations design designed
ed designed to test their skill. Counterspies
within their forces were detected
and. disposed of; guerrillas, fol
lowing special instructions, refus refused
ed refused to venture forth in bad weath
er or to fight in certain areas for
fear of reprisals against their
"families." Rations were some
times "stolen.
The combined forces found that
the jungle offered so much con concealment
cealment concealment that genuine surprise in
the attack and defense could be
hoped for. Decentralized control
in jungle operations, plus small
unit action, demanded the highest
development of leadership among
unit Commanders. Guerrilla forces
were organized by appointing of officers,
ficers, officers, NCO's and other leaders.
Th partisans patroiltd thtir
artis and closely obtervad thtir
attack objtctivts throughout tha
watk.
Some guerrillas were taken as
prisoners during the week. Papers
in their possession made it possi possible
ble possible for friendly forces to deter determine
mine determine "What targets were to be at attacked
tacked attacked and about when. The par partisans
tisans partisans were well prepared, even to
a knowledge of tides and forecasts
of the weather.
Combined efforts of Dersonnel
from USARCARIB, 13th Naval
District and the Canal Zone po police
lice police led to the capture within the
Zone of four Special Forces men
and four of their guerrilla recruits.
Lt. Col. Magnus L. Smith, com commanding
manding commanding the Special Forces unit
in the Zone, described Black Palm
as one of the most difficult mis missions
sions missions his unit has been give nin
some time.
"With tht ecomplishmant of
or tasks," he said, "I feel sure
industry ike to model change change-overs,
overs, change-overs, caused a drop in the aver average
age average earnings and buying power of
factory workers.
The take home pay of the aver average
age average factory worker with three de dependents
pendents dependents declined by 90 cents to
$9.75 a week. Theoretically, this
meant a 1 per cent reduction in
his buying power despite the low lower
er lower consumer prices. Actually,
workers still on the job had more
purchasing power.
Despite "the drop in the index,
some 125,000 aircraft workers will
receive pay increases of one to
two cents an hour because of past
rises in the price yardstick. They
include employes of North Ameri

"W
'Lei tfo people
our organization Is chpabla of
handling any given assignment."
The colonel, who devised and
directed the exercise, gave credit
to Maj. William A. Dickson. Jun
gle Warfare Training Center com
manding officer, and Capt. David
Chung, training officer, for their
cooperation.
The two-week training period
for the Fort Bragg me nat JWTC
included orientation on snakes and
wild animals, edible plants and
food, how to prevent ill effects
from heat and the construction of
jungle shelters.
They learned not only jungle
survival, but also techniques by
which terrain car- be used to mili military
tary military advantage. The unit consid considered
ered considered much of the training to be
"special operations" combat in
dense woods, r e c o nnaissance
and ambush patrols, night fight fighting
ing fighting and river crossing on rope
bridges, improvised rafts or na
tive cayucos.
Since the troopers were to op operate
erate operate in the jungle, they learned
how to make their way down cliffs
using ropes', and how best to nav navigate
igate navigate in densely wooded areas by
night as well as by day. To as
Former President
Enrique Jimenez
Sues Radio Owner
Former President Enrlaue A
Jimenez yesterday filed a suit
for libel against Panama radio
station owner Norberto Zurita
of HONZ.
Jimenez claims Zurita charg
ed on a radio program over his
station that the ex-President
receives a salary of $75 a day
from the casino operated at Ho
tel El Panama Hilton.
He demanded that Zurita be
made to produce proof of the
charge.
Zurita reportedly plans to re request
quest request that auditors be called in
to go over the books of the ca casino.
sino. casino. can Aviation, Hughes Aircraft,
the Martin Co. and Temco.
Their pay, which is tied to the
index, is adjusted quarterly. In Increases
creases Increases in living costs since May
accounted for their pay boosts.
Leading the August price de decline
cline decline were fruits and vegetables,
meat, poultry and fish. Potatoes
prices dropped 17 per cent, toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes 15 per eent, grapes 30 per
cent and peaches 14 per cent. Av Average
erage Average for prices-fell nine-tenths of
1 per cent, slashing the food Index
nearly 3 per cent below the rec record
ord record high set in .July, 1958.
H E. Rile, department price
expert, said the drop in food

1KDEPFVDENT fUtW. DAILY NEWSMPH

know the truth tnd the
PANAMA, R. r THURSDAY,
in wnicn tney were detained
sist them in supply drops, they
were taught how to improvise par parachutes
achutes parachutes from ponchos or shelter
halves which could be dumped
from light Army planes.
Another important phst f
pra-txarcisa orientation daalt
with how to carry wounded man
along narrow jungla trails, but
fortunately it was not necetsary
to put this knowledge Into prac practice
tice practice during Black Palm.
Maintaining radio communica
tion in close, overgrown areas,
controlling aritllery and mortar
fire in the jungle also were em
phasized.
Jungle Warfare Training Center
instructors conducted classes in
escape and evasion, and this
proved of value at the end of
Black Palm, when the Special
Forces men made their wav from
target areas to pre-selected ren rendezvous
dezvous rendezvous points in the Zone.
Members of Smith's staff who
were actively engaged in prepar preparing
ing preparing and coordinating the exercise
while taking the jungie training
were Capt. Robert B MeKnieht
and 1st Lt. Billy J. Chance.
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound l
Southbound 17
TOTAL
32
(Clear Cut: 4)
prices was greater than antici anticipated,
pated, anticipated, He pred-cted that fresh
fruits and vegetables would con
tinue to drop. Meat and fish
prices are expected to hold
steady, while other items may in
crease.
The overall price index took its
last- drop in February It held
steady .in March, then climbed
during the summer months
.-Looking into nexmontn, 'Riley
noted that the new penny-a-gatlon
federal gasoline tax increase goes
into effect in October and will
show up on the price index. Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan g imposing a higher, 4
per cent sales tax,

F ii i s

country is safe

SEPTEMBER It, 1959

Opto

Heavy Industry
Visit Crosses

No Picket Lin

PITTSBURGH, Sept. 24 (UPD Soviet Premier Niki Niki-ta
ta Niki-ta Khrushchev today inspected one of the few steel mills
in the nation not shut down by the two-month strike.
A crowd of about 700 held back behind barricades
at the Carlton House Hotel gave Khrushchev cheers and
waves as he set off in an open Cadillac for a look at the
city of steel.
Khrushchev smiled and waved up at people hanging
out of office windows in all the buildings along Grant
Street in' the heart of the city.
It did not appear there would be any question of
the world's No. 1 Communist crossing a picket line.

His route to the Mesta Ma Machine
chine Machine Co., founded by the late
husband of Perle Mesta, took
him to West Homestead past
the giant works of the United
States Steel Corp., which is
picketed by some of the 91,000
United Steel Workers on strike
In the Pittsburgh area.
But the- trin to West Home
stead was carefully planned to
take rum over tne Homestead
high? 'level bridge.
Below and about 300 yards
irom th span lies the great
blast furnaces and mills of US
Steel.
Several thousand persons
jammed the parkway leading
into Homestead. It was the
same kind of crowd Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev had encountered in so
many places staring, curi
ous but not too expressive one
way, or another.
The cream-colored convertible
arrived at the Mesta main plant
gate at 10:20 am. A crowd ol
about 400 persons directly a a-cross
cross a-cross from the entrance was
held back by an extremely
heavy guard.
Khrushchev waved his hat to
the crowd. There was a slight
cheer.
Mrs. Khrushchev went on a
separate expedition for one of
the first time during the tour
today. She and her daughters
toured the University of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh where Khrushchev was
to speak later.
Khrushchev was greeted at
the gates of the heavy ma machinery
chinery machinery plant a sight so dear
to Russians, by executive vice
president Frank Mesta.
The Mesta plant is not on
strike. It is not organized by
the United Steelworkers; or Ma Machinist's
chinist's Machinist's Union.
Khrushchev was pleased at re receiving
ceiving receiving the keys to a city for the
first time in his American tour.
Khrushchev arrived here at
11:05 p.m. yesterday and was
greeted by Mayor Thomas J. Gal Gallagher,
lagher, Gallagher, who presented him the
key to the city.
Obviously pleased by the ges gesture,
ture, gesture, Khrushchev quipped that ne
was thankful "for the confidence
you have shown me."
"I went to assure you,"
Khrushchev told a crowd of 500
persons at a US Air Force Bate
adjacent to greater Pittsburgh
airport, "that I will not misuie
the key. I will open only those
deort shown me by the mayor.
I will use it to open no other
doors."
The presentation, first of its
kind since Khrushchev arrived in
this country, came as a surprise
to the delegation accompanying
him.
"It was a very nice gesture,"
Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., US am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United Nations,
told Gallagher.
A police contingent of 2000 men
Cost Of Living
Higher last month were prices
of housing, clothing, transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, medical cart, haircuts and
beauty treatments. Housing costs
rose two-tenths of 1 per cent,
partly because of higher interest
rates on government-backed and
conventional mortgages
On the other hand, traditional
August sales cut price, of refri refrigerators,
gerators, refrigerators, washing machines, and
house-hold furnishings.
New car prices took another
drop as dealers increased dis
counts to 5.3 per cent of list once
to clear out 1959 models. Used
car prices held firm. Tire prices
dropped an average 10 per cent
because of special sale.

ncan

Abrahqm Lincoln

was on duty last night and lined
the route from the airport to the
Carlton House Hotel in town where
the premier spent the night. It
was the largest force of police
seen on, the tour.
Khrushchev went calling down
on the farm yesterday to get
some tips from one old acquain acquaintance
tance acquaintance and trade wisecracks with
another, Adlai E. Stevenson;
1 The Ukrainian farm boy who
became th$ premier of Soviet
Russia motored to the rich corn
and beef farm of Roswell (Bob)
Garst in search of pointers on how
to feed the Russian people.
He saw lots of corn and also
ran into Stevenson, who promptly
invited Khrushchev to settle down
on a farm in Illinois whenever he
retires as Russia's number one
man.
"Does it have a pond where we
can tish Khrushchev asked the
former Illinois governor who ran
twice for the presidency and lost
both times.
"No," Stevenson said, "hut J
will dig one if you come."
Khrushchev and Stevenson had
a private summit conferenc of
their own between bites of a
bountiful farm lunch in a huge
tent set up beside Garst'i pri private
vate private swimming pool.
Thcv talked seriously and ani animatedly
matedly animatedly of Cold War problems
disarmament, international coop
eration in health measures, and
poli'ics.
But then Khrushchev teamed
up with Stevenson in an hilarious
news conference beside the
swimming pool in which they
ranged from sturoton to Steven Stevenson's
son's Stevenson's disappointed political am
bitions.
The exchange started when re reporters
porters reporters asked Khrushchev to re repeat
peat repeat what he and Stevenson had
said about politics.
Khrushchev bellowed in Russian
for Stevenson.
When the suave Chicago lawyer
joined him, Khrushchev said,
"Can I repeat to them our con
versation regarding politics-, Mr.
Stevenson?
"I will not be letting out se
crets, I hope. You will nnt ho in-
vestigated, I hope. Of course I
am serious because I have a dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic passport."
Stevenson assured him grave-

ftA eJt J""'bk '?1isi' A A
t 1 4 J it -A --

OPEN WINDOW HANDSHAKES Students at Iowa State University at Ames use an open window
to advantage as thev greet Soviet Premier Niklt a Khrushchev during his tour of the university
yesterday. (ITPI BadloDboto!

more people

Seagmm'sYO.
than any other
imported whisky.

e fy wi3
ft -7 FI -., -"""n

KHRUSHCHEV IN PITTSBURGH
chev waves to noontime crowds

visit to the steel production center followed a whirlwind trio
through Iowa cornlields, slaughter houses and machinery manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing plants. (UPI Radiophoto)

ly, "You art at liberfy to reveal
my innermost secrets." h v v
KWushchev then "fWerred" to
Stevenson as "a-politiciah in re
tirement, but added "it often
happens that the person whe may
be retired will be tomorrow in the
front ranks."
"It's a question of how many
times you can be retired," Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson replied ruefully.
Stevenson today issued the
following statement with refer
ence to Khrusncnev s aisarma
ment proposals:
"r think Khrushchev is seri
ous and wants to reduce the
burdened nature of armaments
step by step with simultaneous
inenpptinn onH rnntrnl unDl'O-
i.,.,,. v.-.,.,.
priate to each step. At least nis
Di-onosals should be carefully
considered and not dismissed
as propaganda."
The Garsts served up the
works in a 60-foot square tent
set up next to their private
swimming pool.
Khrushchev and his party
had their pick of country fried
chicken, baked ham, barbecued
ribs, scalloped potatoes, corn
pudding, stuffed tomatoes, cu cucumbers
cumbers cucumbers in sour cream, cabbage
slaw, apple pie, cheese and cof coffee.
fee. coffee. Khrushchev, who Is almost
as chubby as the farmer he
patted, picked out two spare spare-ribs,
ribs, spare-ribs, a piece of chicken, a
dish of corn pudding, and
some coleslaw.
Then he sat down at a small
table in the center of the tent
and talked animatedly to Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson through an interpreter.
Khrushchev, a farm expert
before he became Russia's No
1 man, had wanted to have a
long, hard look at how 12 per percent
cent percent of America's population
produces enough food to keep
the whole nation eating hearty
The Russian got his look. He
apparently liked and admired
what he saw, but thought Rus-

buy

U

FIVp CENTS
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushi
in Pittsburgh, Pa. today. His
sia could sotw do-ajtweUV of
better. m 'I
"lSmlS admtt -joi
telligent people," Khrushchev
said to Garst. "But God ha
helped you."
"You're right," Garst said.
"God is on our side."
"God is on our side, too"
Khruschev retorted. "But wi
are going faster than you are."
Meanwhile Mr. and Mrs. Pau
lius Leonas, Chicago, came tc
Des Moines to intercede with
Khrushchev on behalf of theil
children p-m apparently suc succeeded.
ceeded. succeeded. The Leonas, native Russians,
told the Premier that their twe
children still are in Russia and
want to come to the United
j,.
Khrushchev listened intent
ly to their plea and promised
action. He turned, to Andrei
Gromyko who was standing
nearby and said:
"Take care of this."
Khrushchev, his tour of A
merica drawing to a close, re
turns to Washington later this
afternoon for climactic Cold
War talks with President Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. The Soviet premier and his par parly
ly parly were to arrive at Andrews air
force base at 4:25 after a one one-hour
hour one-hour flight from here.
His schedule called for him to
reach the President's nearoy C.:nip
David, MD, mountain retreat at
6 p.m. tomorrow for two days ol
brass-tacks talks. Khrushchev flief
back to Moscow late Sunday.
The Russian leader will at attend
tend attend a reception tonight at the
Russian embassy in Washington,
to be followed by dinner in his
honor given by irie Bidder,
publisher of the Journal of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, at the Sheraton Carlton
Hotel.
Twenty two top American
businessmen and industrialists
will dine with and question
Khrushchev.
(Continued on Page 10) j

rf a

j v

m.y



AGi TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICA AM INDEPENDENT DAItl NEW8FAPE
THTKSDAT, SEPTEMBEBK, 1851

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
" OWNtO AND ULIMID T THE MANAMA AMtMICAN MUI, INC
POUHNt ev NILMN HOUNSKVIIO. Ill
HAKMOOIO ARIA. IOITOK
IS-S M Itiiii r O Box fN. n. or P.
TlLfFMONI 8-020 UI
CAL1 ADDDIUi MNtMtniCAN, PlNtMA
Colon Or'ici' H I79 ccntri axnui mwitx i2tm nb uth Stiit
Peiiim RrPRrst ntativi JOSHUA B POWIRI INC
349 Madison Avi., New Von". 'T N. Y.
Lri
Pt MONTH IN ""' J 70 "9
r- IX MONTH IN AOVANCf 0 I S 00
... N1 VlAD IN AOVANCI 18 SO 4

TK1I IS YOUR FORUM THI HEADERS OWN COLUMN
. Tit Mtl Bei h en open torum tor reader of The PiHiw Amerieen.
Letter jr received srifetullv and art handled in a wholly confidential
Manor.
- t contribute a letter don't be impatient if ft doem'l appear th
mff day. Letter! art published in the order received.
Please try to keep trie letten limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writeri ii held in ttrictett confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

TOYS FOR
Sir:

(Man j-.ox oepi. mi lor toys lor me sick and convalescent children
in the hospital at David came irom Sgt. Shaeffer and his good
wife of Albrook Field. It was a most generous response and first 1
want to thank him and his wile in behalf of my granddaughter who
made the appeal and the children in the hospital.
The Shaeffsrs left throe large boxes of assorted toys for me with
W. L. Benny at the Balboa Clubhouse. There were dolls and wooley
doss and monkevsa books, games and all the things that make
children happy. Few of the 90 children in the hospital ever owned
lm sure that these toys will not only make these children happy
but will also help their recovery. I wish that Sgt. Shaeffer and his
wife could see the faces of the children when they received the
toys. That would be some compensation for there generosity..
The U.S. forces in the Canal Zone has been Santa ClauS to the
orphans of David for many years with their "Operation Santa
Claus." It was my good fortune to fly to David on the Christmas
plane one year and 1 saw with my own eyes the looks Of dismay,
incredulity and then the smiles on the faces of the orphans. Sgt.
fcnaeffer and his wife are carrying out the tradition of the Array in
the Canal Zone. ., .
Anv one wanting to send old toys to the children in David Hos Hospital
pital Hospital can call me at 3 0943 Panama or my daughter Peggy Janson
at 31146. Panama, or toys may he left at the Balboa Clubhouse
through the kindness of Mr. Benny.
Crede Calhoun.

HEALTH AND CONTRABAND
Sir:
I am sure that "Patient" (Mail Box, Sept. 11) does not live in
Paraiso. and has little contact with the people of our town. Thus
he could not know of the good work of the lady at the first am
station, and what ate has done for us.
Would "Patient" give the people of his own race the same loving
care she gives to us? ,
Would he get out of bed at 2 a m if someone called and asked
him to come and drive her son to hospital?
Would he give money to people who haven t a bus fare 1o go to
866 Woudt0he? buv comic books for the children to read while they
are waiting for attention at the first aid station?
Would he give up a cup of coffee or tea to an old retired em employe
ploye employe who had walked miles and miles from his land lease farm,
WouldT go' to work earlier than stipulated so that he could serve
his people bstter? If "Patient" did live in our town, he would have
seen her arriving earl yevcry morning.
VVnukl he care whether anyone ever returned for their secondhand
third polio shots? I have scon her making lists not of the kinrt Pa Patient"
tient" Patient" mentioned, but of people whose polio sho s are due US Haters
wto work in Paraiso. are also on the list. She calls it her honor roll.
"if "fiatient" lived iifcour town, he would have seenher at our
elftrntHons-sh Vo much a part of the community.
He would also know that some of thee children of ours may nave
.Bolting more than a little scratch, hut they love our nurse and find
r "y excuse just ,0 S?e her P.ralso Resident.
i
STATEHOOD FOR PANAMA
' Sir:
There is a nlare in Central America that could become the 51st
I State of the United States the Isthmus tiVmim.
Although Panama is a little bit smaller than the State of Maine,
It Is much larger than the State of New Jersey about four times
larSAs one of the United States of America, there would be certain
laws and stand?rds established in Panama which do not exist at the
present time One standard alone would protect the entire popula population
tion population from wildcat invasions and sniper demonstrations in the streets
of Panama because Panama would have an army and air force
made up from the states and citizens of Panama.
During the last situation when the leaders of Panama were se;
rimisly worried about a full scale invasion, the "gingerly tongues
didn't" put on a National Guard uniform and volunteer to stick their
; dead skulls out where someone could blow them to pieces. No, those
""inoerlv chauvinists" were more patriotic to saving their own skin
rather than fight for the land that's wasting away. Those ''Cierly
' cowards" were not onlv looking for American blood from the Canal
Zone to help them, but also were exnectins a U.S. Navy fVet to come
' running to their rescue. The sensible neoole know who is keening
the Panamanian flap waving it certainly isn't the police chief of
.Panama, and not Khrushchev either.
Tf Panama becomes one of the United States, there would be an an-i
i an-i other law established for the sake of many "slave workers" that are
not receiving fair earnings. That law would be called th.- Minimum
Wage Law, and it would put a ston to "slave labor." Then, the
' "child labor" law could be considered closely, also.
With television, rockets and jet nlanes expanding In all oarts of
this earth, some of those things could be made here in Panama, put put-tinp
tinp put-tinp people to work. New American factories would be established
in places that are wastelands, and Panama would then be U'eful in instead
stead instead of useless.
The United Slates did not build up overnight. It look many years
of swfat and blood, and the Americans did not cry for any free
handouts from other countries. They worked and fought hard for
freedom and libertv. Bv doin? so. they received heln from one coun country
try country when help was needed. That country was France. As long m
Francr wants to remain free from Communism. Americans will
fight and die for the French, because the French helped America to
gain freedom.
As a state. Panama would be renresented in Congress, or course,
.and most important, Panama would be built up to help itself and
' freedom.
i So. if there are any people who want In do some peaceful walk walk-Mng
Mng walk-Mng and 1 alkinrr for a good cause that could benefit all classes all
!they have to do is travel throurh the streets where thev live not in
the Canal Zone or Jamaica but right on the street where Ihey live,
iiand earn' posters reading: "We can be as good as Alaska and Ha Ha-waii."
waii." Ha-waii." "We want Statehood."
They will be noticed, and who knows? If it is meant to be so,
the reople will do it. The person who works hard for statehood might
iecive the honor of being elected the first governor of the 51st state
of the Union Panama.
Next week A study of dictionary words that will explain what
I am. and what I am not. It will be my "ukase."
Three weeks have passed without a teensy weensy hit of any
3find but the "Lottery Plan," the Witch Doctor, and John Paul Jones
"would not quit, so why shouldn't I stick to the bitter end with 22, 15,
25, 65 and 85? Soon I'll be laughing at a winner I know, because
4he chances haven't failed me yet. Experience creates patience.

S

ZIP Z1ERTEN

Zip Zlerten will be leaving

Bf this month, and he will be sadly missed.
Recently he was relieved of the duty of handling discipline
it the school. Alona with many others, i hire raj own Ideas on
why this was done, and In my opinion the real reason was very
Different from that given out. zip was too tough for the boys-Jn-the-almost-whlte-sults
In the Schools Division.
The very thought of his direct, gloves-off approach to dis discipline
cipline discipline problems, and the way he laid it on the line to parents,
ave these soft-soap Schools Division operators nightmare. It
jjras not what they so like to call "good community relations."
y Zip would not bow and scrape when some outraged parent
lslted the school on behalf of a, delinquent son or daughter.
His own principles and sense of dignity would not let him be

come the stooge that 1 feel the Schools Division requires of its
jdmlnistrators.
. So responsibility for discipline was taken out of his tough,
.Effective hands, and placed In softer ones which I presume the
ichnnla Division feetn "safe

HOSPITAL

l hv Rrittmarip Janson Pedieschi
F, J. K
Balboa High School at the end
Oldtlmer

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIISIL
SAN FRANCISCO J i m m i e
Hona has nis scouts here looking
over the giants of labor. Their or orders
ders orders are to try and get him back
into tne big leagues.
They've been in a series of se-
cre. taiks with officials of the
powerful building and construc construction
tion construction trades unions private din dinners
ners dinners at which they've been trying
to whip up sentiment for a bioc
to rise on the floor of the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO Third Constitutional Conven Convention
tion Convention and demand that the Tcam Tcam-st
st Tcam-st rs be welcomed back.
But Hoffa's pitch is wild. The
national labor chiefs here just
don't believe they have to deal
wan Jimmie Holfa if they want
the Teamster's 1,500,000 members
back in. The word is that the Fed Federal
eral Federal Courts soon will remove him
as provisional president. Soon
could be three months, maybe six
months, but not longer.
After that it will be a matter of
outwaiting Hoffa's appeals. In Informed
formed Informed labor chiefs don't think
Hoffa can win in the U.S. Court of
Appeals or the Supreme Court.
Without Hoffa, the Teamsters,
though no taints, could come
marching in. But the price
wouldn't be low. Thoy't have 'o
agree to a formula which would
put them under the temporary
control of labor's national office
and the personal supervision of
.Mr. Labor himseK, G e o r g t
Meany.
It may come as a shock to their
sensibilities, but to get back in the
Teamsters would have to "remove
from all positions of authority any
union representative who has
been convicted of a serious crime
involving moral turpitude offen offensive
sive offensive to trade union morality or of
a crime that would otherwise op operate
erate operate to his public discredit or
bring the trade union movement
into disrepute or render such re representative
presentative representative unfit to fulfill his re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and obligations as a
union representative."
Furthermore, tney would have
to "remove from union office all
officers and representatives who
have accepted from employers
money payments either as bribes
or under circumstances where
such payments would tend to im impair
pair impair the desire or ability of those
accepting such payments to serve
their membership faithfully or
would otherwise jeopardize the
best Interest of the employes
t.iey represented or tend to bring
the trade union movement into
disrepute."
But that's not all. The Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters would have to agree "that
the president of the AFL-CIO may
directly or through a representa representative,
tive, representative, require the union to keep
him fully informed". On what?
The answer is "On the conduct of
the affairs of the international
union. .and the may issue such
directions, instructions and re recommendations
commendations recommendations as he may be believe
lieve believe necessary or appropriate to
effect further and fuil compliance
with the principles and standards
of the AFL-CIO."
To tay in tho AFL-CIO, the
Teamsters would have to sub submit
mit submit "periodic reports" and open
all meetings to the AFL-CIO
president or hit observer. If at
any time the AFL-CIO high
command felt that the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters were not complying with
the labor movement's execu executive
tive executive council, it could throw them
out again without awaiting a na national
tional national convention.
These were the conditions set
down for re-admission of the
hurly-burly International Long
shoremen's Assn. whose leaden
are here. But these provisions
were written with the Teamslers
in mind very specifically.
This means that the leadership
of the AFL-CIO believes that the
breaking of Jimmie Hoffa's per personal
sonal personal power is merely a matter of
time.
They may, of course, be wrong.
But they are well informed men.
They are saying, for example,
that they are aware that the Just
ice Dept, has Jimmie Hoffa under
constant investigation especial
ly on the alleged spending of funds
tor politics.
Here, too, is a feeling that the
end of the Senate racket-busting
committee is the beginning of Hof Hoffa's
fa's Hoffa's real troubles. While the
Teamster's boy was under Senate
atta-ck, many of the labor men
wouldn t open on him. But they
are realists. They all want the
Teamsters back. They owe no
thing to Hoffa personally. They're
just as tough as he is.
To them he's a newcomer mak
ing too much noise.
Masons Are Told
To Push Idea
Of Brotherhood
BUFALO, N.Y. (UPI) The
Masonic fraternity's greatest op opportunity
portunity opportunity in these trying times It
to advance the theory of true uni
versal brotherhood, 1 high rank ranking
ing ranking member of the organization
said today.
George E. Bushnell, Detroit,
sovereign grand commander of
the 33rd degree, Ancient Accepted
Scottish Rite, Northern Masonic
Jurisdiction, said it was through
the principles of brotherhood that
Freemasonry could best labor for
world peace. Bushnell presenter
his annual allocution before the
organization' Supreme Council.
CITS KICK FROM VISIT
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Lee
McGrail, 54, of Dtnver, Colo., got
a kick out of Premier Nikits
Khrushchev's visit here.
McGrail said he wjs kicked on
the left shin by a policeman's
horse as the mounted o'f'cer wa wa-trying
trying wa-trying to push bark he crowd
thai iwaited Khrushchev's ar
rival.

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Walter Winchell In

NOTES FOR A TOURIST
Nikita S. Khrushdhev is discover discovering
ing discovering America, lie is seeing heavily
timbered mountains, sloping hills,
grazing cattle, brilliant skyscraper
panoramas, massive open-hearth
furnaces, extensive assembly lines,
wondrous railroad arteries, sweep sweeping
ing sweeping bridges, the great oceans nd
Old Man River. He is viewing the
glory of supermarkets and the
magic of gadgets. Nevertheless,
all the industrial miracles and irri irri-pressive
pressive irri-pressive natural resources are not
as significant as the people of this
nationtheir hopes and their histo history.
ry. history. This is a lavishly endowed na
tion washed by o:eans and Warm Warmed
ed Warmed by faith. And its greatest ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments are shaped in the
form of human beings and their
ideal of freedem.
The meanings of our country,
Premier Khrushchev, are subtle
and manifest as well as national
and manifest. Tney are represent represented
ed represented by the nation's great economic
power. They are exemplified by
the grandeur of our historical ac accomplishmentsthe
complishmentsthe accomplishmentsthe vigor and vi vision
sion vision of pioners. They are illus illustrated
trated illustrated by Constitutional privileges.
They are personified by the serene
dignity of free children in schools.
They are everlastingly symbolized
by extraordinary deeds of little
known Americans.
This nation represents a true
miracle. It was fused by the com common
mon common determination for liberty and
united by an invicible partnership
of hope and valor, Many Ameri Americans
cans Americans endured incredible hardship
while being sustained by idealism.
The aspirations of the Mayflower
Compact, the challenging concept?
of the Declaration of Indepedence,
the brilliance of the Bill of Rights
encompass a proud tradition mo
tivated by respect for human dig
nity. Our pioneers subdued a wild wilderness
erness wilderness and carved a civilization
which men of little faith contended
could not long endure. Tne War ol
Independence lacked the unani
mous support of colonists. The
Constitutions sparked a turbulent
public controversy. And there are
many in the world today, Tremier
Khrushchev, who deride the Tei,
Commandments.
Of course, it would be ridiculous
to deny this nation's grave chal challenges
lenges challenges and formidable problems.
Although the democratic ideal i.;
on the side of ttie angels, it doesn't
gurantee Paradise. As a matter of
fact, democracy reflects the im
perfections of human beings. You
can read some of the more me
lancholy stories in the headlines.
There are crimes in the same
town who know as little about each
other as the Pilgrims knew about

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BONE CHINA & CRYSTAL
Cash Sales Only No Returns
SHAW'S

PANAMA
Ave. Tivoli

puppeteer V

f-'
the Indians. There are bigoU
wnose minds have never crossed
the frontier of darkness. There are
politcians whose personal ambi ambitions
tions ambitions fail to extend beyond the
borders of their jungle aspirations.
There are injustices and inde indecencies.
cencies. indecencies. However and this is im important:
portant: important: Injustice is the exception
rather than the law of the ruler.
You are meeting a great Presi President,
dent, President, Premier Khrushchev. And it
is important to understand the
meaning of the Presidency. Every
Pres. desires unity, but no Chief
Executive worth his salt would de demand
mand demand blind support. Democracy
means the expression and ex exchange
change exchange of ideas. The people have
the right as well as the duty to
disagree with theJPresident when
.toeyjaelieve he is wrong. And they
can express that disagreement
with a ballot, a newspaper, a mi microphone
crophone microphone or deliver a speech in the
street. Naturally, there is a great
difference between a divergence
of opinions and deliberate subver subversion.
sion. subversion. The single enlightened unity
that binds Americans who differ
is their respect for conflicting
views. Moreover, a Chief Execut Executive's
ive's Executive's devotion to duty would be al almost
most almost useless minus the support of
a vigilant and intelligent populace.
A President is only as good as the
public opinion that sustains him.
This, government in common
with individuals composing it
must be nourished. It c'an exist on only
ly only when it is financially strong,
morally potent and spiritually
powerful. This nation's spiritual
powdr, Premier Khrushchev, can cannot
not cannot be underestimated. Devotion
to religious tenets means love for
humanity everywhere. Peace and
good will are the allies of every
faith, just as hate and war are
their foes.
Seeing our politics in action can
be dizzy-making. Politics here is
frequently a form of organized
chaos drifting between confusion
and turmoil. It is anchored by a
single unity: The common respect
for the spirit of dissent. Numerous
politicos who have their eyes fo focused
cused focused on the stars also have their
feet planted in mud. The furious
adventures of politics in a demo democracy
cracy democracy have some missionaries and
some conquerors. But none can
survive its rugged demands with without
out without the fighting qualities of sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. Tne battlefield is the mind
of the people. And the mightiest
weapon is the secret ballot.
In every city you visit, Premier
Khrushchev, you will see memo memorials
rials memorials to our fallen warriors. And
it would be well for you to re remember
member remember that this rtation's military
legacy has always been motivated
COLON
Front St.

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1 W
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1
M Seed-
NEA Serrict, Inc..
New York
by a desire to buttress individual
freedom. It is vital to stress that
this ideal has survived the ruth ruthless
less ruthless assaults of numerous despots.
Tnerein lies our moral power a
factor as formidable as the might
of weapons. In the final analysis,
the unity of free men proved
mightier than chains.
Our history offers the most
striking illustration of the ageless
force of justice. The faith that
overcame the rigors of Valley
Forge made possible the triumph
of lwo Jima. George Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's flaming spirit burned within
Abraham Lincoln, was carried like
a torch by FDR and lights the
way for Dwight David Elsenhower.
Premier Khrushchev, you are
being mobbed by reporters. Flash Flashbulbs
bulbs Flashbulbs are popping in all directions.
Almost everything you say is be being
ing being faithfully recorded.. By and
large, the Americans newspaper newspaperman
man newspaperman is continually guarding a
fortress of our heritage: The free
press. It has survived world wars
and civil strife. It has overcome at.
tempts to destroy its effectiveness.
It has battled ward-heelers and
Presidents and dictator. Its sole
allegiance is to the truth.
A Communist leader who comes
here mouthing friendship while
his nation has an unlimited power
to destroy and has made clear its
ambition to conquer suggests an
ironic absurdity. The lip service
he occasionally gives peace is a
taunt rather than a hope. And he
must never mistake our courtesy
to him as a form of appeasement,
Americans want peace but they
know they cannot get peace by
surrendering freedom.
Premier Khrushchev, you must
not overlook tliie significance of
of the memorable sights available
to every tourist. It is the great
and noble figure of a woman who
stands in New York harbor hoist hoisting
ing hoisting a torch. The Torch of Liber
ty is democracy's magi: lantern.
Its eternal fire has transformed
tyranny into ashes.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of -ne
Episcopal Church in the Mii Mii-siinary
siinary Mii-siinary Diocete ef the Panama
Canal Zone.)
Your Evening tibia Reading: $t.
Luke 3:10-1$.
'THE PEOPLE WONDERED
"And the people asked him,
Hying, What shall wo do then?"
To understand why the people
turned to John, and why Jesus
n particular went to him, it is ne
cessary first to understand the s t t-uation
uation t-uation in Palestine then. Briefly,
a widening gap separated the com common
mon common people from their religious
leaders. The common people could
not bridge this gap, and their lead leaders
ers leaders would not.
Two chief parties provided most
of the religious leadership of this
time. One' was the Sadducees.
These were the priestly party
from whose ranks came most of
thi ork of the temple. They lived
largely in and around Jerusalem.
They played along with the Roman
authorities and sought to keep in
favor with them.
Many Sadducees doubtless were
cynical over any hope that the
Mess'ah might come, though they
seldom delcared their cynicism
openly.
Any sort of public demonstration
or rebellion would have met !their
strong disapproval. Wordly, Cynic Cynical,
al, Cynical, in league with Rome, and un unconcerned
concerned unconcerned for the common lot.
they could give the people Ino in-1

sp.rea guidance.

(SI

MERRY

DRIW

WASHINGTON tTh biggest
Question .mark as -Nikita Koru-
snchev tours the United States u
whether he is behind the civil war
in Laos or whether his Red col colleagues
leagues colleagues in China are deliberately
stirring up trouble In order to em
barms him.
I don't know the answer. And
I doubt if any of our diplomats.
do.
They know that last year the
Chinese Communists 10 vigorous
ly objected to Khrushchev's com
ing to New York for the UN As
sembly that he called otf the trip
and went 10 pacify them in rein
ing instead.
nicy ikO know that reiping
long chafed over Moscow's conti continued
nued continued recognition of Nationalist
China and has been suspicious
taat Khrushchev may become loo
friendly with the West. But beyond
that they don t know and 1 aon t
known the answer regarding Laos
iut wuat i uo knuw is uii l
have traveled along much of the
vast border between China and
Russia one of the longest in the
world and I known something of
tne pusa of population on one aiae
and the emptiness of population
on the other.
And. when you have 600,000,000
people squeezed into China, look
ing at the roiling fertile sieppes
of Siberia lying empty lust be
yond, then you are likely to have
deep-rooted, almost permanent
trouble.
Actually that trouble has been
permanent. It dates back to Gen
ghis Khan and the Mongols who
came out of the crowded Orient
to ride their ponies across the
grasslands of Russia as far ,tas
Poland.
Invasion after invasion, begin beginning
ning beginning with the 12th Century,, has
swept from China- and Mongolia
across Russia, and no government
in Moscow, whether Communist or
Czarist, can shut its eyes to the
possibility that this may happen
again.
That's why, when in the satel satellite
lite satellite countries last year, I heard
the wisecrack: "Thank God for
Russia as a buffer state between
us and China."
RED ARMS TO CHINA
When you cross the Gobi Desert
between China and outer Mongo
lia you don't go by camel any
more.
A camel caravan takes 30 to 40
days, an automobile four to five
days, depending on the rain and
how many times you get stuck in
the mud. For it does rain on the
Gobi Desert, and there are no
roads. It s so flat in most places,
however,, that thousand cars
can travel aoreas
Drivine over the Gobi in 1925
I met .ahdm,naeea. to Dttotoeritih
a caravan df'Bulcks carrying the
first shipment of Russian arms
into China.
They were consigned to Feng-Yu-hsiang,
the Christian general,
who was no more a Communist
than is Chiang Kai-shek. But he
was getting Russian arms for use
against his rival war lords.
In South China a month later,
our boat had to run the gantlet
of' Chiang Kai shek s fort at
Whampoa on the Pearl River
where his troops were Russian
armed and Russian trained.
1 Chiang has now holed up In
Little Rock Editor
Tapped By Center
Of Democratic Study
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI) -Harry
S. Ashmore resigned today
as executive editor of the Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas Gazette to become consultant
to the new Center for the Study
of Democratic Institutions at San Santa
ta Santa Barbara Calif.
Ahmore who was awarded a
Pul'tzer Prize in 1958 for his se series
ries series of editorials nn interation,
had hld he post of executive ed editor
itor editor for V. vears.
J. N. Feiskell, president and
editor of the Garette. announced
A'mor' resignation.
"Mr. Ashmor has been offered
a pnsiMon of nations' importance
to the ennirvinnic.tirn industry
,mi, i, ...i afford to pass
up." Heiskell said.
'tip hue rh newsnr
and this Ut well dnrin" a diffi difficult
cult difficult ncriod. H' der"'nn n accent
ttii no'itinn dth the entr ac actually
tually actually wa delayod on his own
mo'nn for mor thn ver b b-caue
caue b-caue n' th" school ituinn 'n
L"tlr RoeV. The reonenin of the
'cSool her and th- renewed -bili'v
in tre rnmmun'tv hve er er-ted
ted er-ted a sanation In which h feel
he on t'fn oVAr k' duties at
the Gazette to others."
Ashmnr became a merlal tar tar-ge'
ge' tar-ge' of Gov,, rrv1. F'x'bii and
.ere',atin',!'t eder b"fvue of
the GareMe's editorial tand fn
nresTvation of the public school
gviefpm.
At Santa Warbara Ahmore will
loin a ernup r' srhnlar "1 er er-nrts
nrts er-nrts In a tudv of nrforwo-'e
of mass rornmunleat'one meri'e
ri-snneri television and radio
and magazines.
SI6NI CHANGES PLANS
ROME (UPI) Premier An Antonio
tonio Antonio Senl has canc'le'' a sched scheduled
uled scheduled visit n Canada thl wee
end and rducd th inth, a
visit to Ht United state. "tr
reons connected win domestic
oo'lcv oomrVilV It w an announced
nounced announced yesterday. The annoifee annoifee-ment
ment annoifee-ment said th Premier was kH kH-nin?
nin? kH-nin? the vis't to Canada entirely
and leaving here Sept. ?fl for the
vinit to the, United Stas which
win Include Talks with President

Eisenhower.

IVASll

,'GTON
'Go-Round
ION --
Formosa? as the last remainini
Chinese opponent to communism.
He too was sever any more
Communist than feng; the Christ Christian
ian Christian general.
: But he was using Communist
arms in the same way most Cho Cho-nese
nese Cho-nese will use eny weapon or any
expedient for their own purposes;
just aa Mao Tse-tung,: present rul ruler
er ruler of Red China, will use Moscow
for his own purpose until it suits
him to do otherwise.
UNDERDEVELOPED
v PRAIRIES
On another occasion, in 1922, I
sailed up the Amuf River
through a long stretch, of Siberia.
Every vear as winter begins
to close down on Siberia and the
river boats make their last trip
before the river freezes, Russian
women wait on the docks pleading
for a chance to share a camn with
any man who will pay their war
to warmer Manchuria.
It's a week's slow cruise up a
river that's about as long as the
Mississippi, through prairies as
rich and empty as those of our
Middle West before the western
trek of our ancestors.
An occasional fishing village
broke tne monotony,' lor a clua.tr
of woodcutters' shacks from whicn
the crew loaded endless cords of
wood for toe boat's insatiab.e
boilers.
aui lor a week there was almost
no sign of human life. Then you
come to Khabarosk, a pioneer ci city
ty city of log cabins and slab side sidewalks,
walks, sidewalks, exactly like the eld lumber
cities of the Oregon coast.
But Khabarovsk irstUil cold and
I pushed on up thi Sungari River,
again by boat, to Harbin, metro metropolis
polis metropolis of north Manchuria.
There, after another tour day
of river cruising, I suddenly burst
out upon a teeming, puisating city city-ricksnas,
ricksnas, city-ricksnas, teinatres, restaurants,
teahouses, crowded streets, huma humanity
nity humanity rubbing shoulders with each
other. This is China. The contrast
between that vigorous, crowded
city of Harbin and the drab and
lonely cities of Siberia still haunts
anyone who has been there.
Things have changed somewhat
sinoe I was last in the far
East.
Siberia has added more popula population.
tion. population.
Modern cities have sprung up.
But the ratio of population hat
not changed. In iact, the density
of population in China has in increased
creased increased consideraoly more than
the density in Siberia.
China has increased by 200,
000,000 people in 30 years. The
total population of ltussia and Si Siberia
beria Siberia now equals only the amount
of China's increase 200,000,000.
And as long as you nave 600, 600,-000,000
000,000 600,-000,000 people in one country and
the greatest, most fertile land mass
in the world alongside it, relative relatively
ly relatively empty, then you are not going
to have a smooth and happy per permanent
manent permanent partnership between China
and Russia.
That is a point which critki
of President Eisenhower should
bear in mind is he prepares for
Khrushchev's weekend in Camp
David.
AND NOW.
ANOTHER NEW MEMBER)
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THURSDAY, SE?TZBIEER 24, 1S5")

TUX f ANAMi AMEXICAJf AX CfDEPXKDENT DAILY KlWSP.Vfpi
PAG THRU

CDR. HERMAN HOLTSLANDER (left) is shown congratulating Lt. Cdr. Albert K. Pavelka his relief as Supply and Fiscal Officer
at the U.S. Naval Station at Rodman. Holtslander has taken over the position as controller officer at the Rodman Naval Sta Station.
tion. Station. Shown looking on are CWO Albert B. Reynolds, Lt. Charles Neelley, Lt. George V. Zeberlein, Lt. James Ethridge, and Lt.
Edward K. Walker Jr.

Best Man Murders Couple
Enroute To Get Married

SAN BERNARDINO, Calif.
JUPI) A 30-year-old man told
detectives today how he stepped
out of his intended role as best
man and murdered a couple
bout to be married.
Lawrence Garner admitted fa fatally
tally fatally shooting Richard Nowlen,
28, an escaped convict, and his
bride-to-be, Patricia Hurley
Skene, 27, last Sept. 6 during a
pause on their way to Las Vegas,
Nev., where they planned to be
married.
"I killed him because I didn't
like him," said Garner. 'He was
an arrogant character."
The bodies of Nowlen and Mrs.
Sksnes a divorcee and known Los
Angeles narcotics user, were
used found in a lonely desert
area the day after the shooting.
Identity papers had been stripped
from their bodies and it took de detectives
tectives detectives several days to learn
their names.
Garner told detectives he and
h;s girl friend, Sandra Kay
Grounds, 23 were driving to Las
Vegas with the couple, planning
to finance the trip with holdups,
when he began to resent Nowlen's
superior attitude and informed
him he would not go through with
the holdup scheme.
He claimed N.iwlen threatened
him and his family if he backed
o;'
'That's when 1 made up my
mind I was going to kill him,"
Gnjer said.
'After we left Adelanto (near
here) and were out in the desert,
I s'srtad locking for a good place
to kill Nowlen. We slopped the
car iftid Sandra and I took a short
walk."
Garner said lk and Nowlen de decided
cided decided to take target practice i
Seeina Eve Doq
Will Wolk Aisle
With Blind CM
SOUTH PASADENA, Calif.
(UPI) A German Shepherd dog
will walk down the aisle with Jo Jo-lene
lene Jo-lene Gaither, 21 year-old "Navy
sweetheart," when she is married
Sunday.
Miss Gaither is blind. The dog
accompanying h?r during the wed wedding
ding wedding will be her seeing ey dog,
Barry. She Wil' marry Marine
Cpl. Sterling Ellison, 22, of St.
Petersburg, Fla.
The couple met four months ago
when Miss Gaither was voted
"Navy sweetheart" and "Miss
tISS Saline County" during her
tour of Navy and Marine Corps
installations in Southern Cal'for Cal'for-nin.
nin. Cal'for-nin. On hand for the ceremony will
hp cfre!s Agnes Moorehead, Ida
Luoino, Kathryn and actors How Howard
ard Howard Duff, Jim Backus and others,
all members of the Eye Dog
Foundation which trained, and do donated
nated donated M'ts Gaither's dng.

the lonely desen area while' the
two women waited in the car.
"Nowlen said ns had to go back
to the car for more ammunition,"
said Garner. "I shot hm in the
groin. He fell down and begged
me not to kill him. I shot him
again, this time in the head.
"I went back to the car and
told Pat there had been an acci accident.
dent. accident. She ran to Nowlen and put
his head m her lap. She was look looking
ing looking down at him when I shot her
in the back of the head."
Garner said he and Miss
Grounds returned to tne Los An-

Igeles area and then fled o Mex-
.ico. They were deported as un-
desirables and airesteM last Fri
day in Nogales. Ariz.
1
Senate Group Finds
Another AF Officer
Ousted For Stewart
WASHINGTON (UPI) A Senate
committee says that a more quali qualified
fied qualified man was ousted to make way
for. the promotion of movie star
Jimmy Stewart in the Air Force
Reserve.
The committee revived the
Stewart controversy yesterday in
a report demanding that the pro promotion
motion promotion system be overhauled.
It said Army, Navy and Air
Force reserve promotions to gen general
eral general and admiral tanks have been
granted "without reference to the
nation's needs, to any known mil military
itary military requirement, or to the ca capability
pability capability of the individual."
Issued by the Senate Prepared Preparedness
ness Preparedness Subcommittee, the document
declared that 'There appeared to
be no systematic order or logic
in the selection of officers for
promotion to these ranks,'
Stewart was promoted to brig brigadier
adier brigadier general lasl July. But the
report said this was only after a
two-year delay during which the
Air Force misrepresented his mo mobilization
bilization mobilization status and a reserve
member with better qualifications
was removed to provide a place
for him.
The subcommittee said its criti criticisms
cisms criticisms were 'not directed at any
individual reservist, but rather at
the seemingly inconstant applica application
tion application of po'icies and practice, and
suspect criteria" of the military
services.
Stewar' was not named ;n the
renort. But his case could be
identified among 10 anonvmous
"examples" because of publicity
given them when they were op op-nosed
nosed op-nosed bv Sen. Margaret Chase
Smith (R-Maine).
The subcommittee said an air airline
line airline pilot who had fallen behind
in training reauirements. but who
was well nullified, was oted
from his rsrve asi"iment to
nr'-e room for Stewart.
The suhcnnr't'ee said the n' n'-W,
W, n'-W, whom it did not name, had
?0 times as much gaining as
Stewart and his civilian loh 'as
more comparable to his mobiliza-
''"i assignment.

U?1 i

UN General Assembly Rejects
Ninth Bid To Seat Red China

UNITED ANTIONS, N. Y. (UPI)
The United Nations General
sembly yesterday rejected In India's
dia's India's attempt to give Red China
a seat in the world organization.
It was the ninth straight annuai
rebuff to Peiping's hopes for
membership.
By a vote of 44-29 with 9 ab abstentions,
stentions, abstentions, the assembly backed the
United States and agreed that it
would shelve any proposals at the
current session to oust the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Nationalists and replace them
with the Chinese Communists.
Despite predictions that resent resentment
ment resentment about Red China's bloody
suppression of Tibet would in increase
crease increase the margin, the vote to
exclude discussion of the Chinese
representation fell one short of
last year's edge.
The assembly last year voted
44-28 with 9 abstentions. Since
then, Guinea has been admitted
to membership.
India, with staunch Soviet back backing,
ing, backing, sought to have the represen representation
tation representation issue put on the assembly's
agenda for full debate. Last
week, the world paraliament's 21 21-nation
nation 21-nation steering committee rec recommended
ommended recommended against the Indian re request
quest request and approved a U. S. mo motion
tion motion to exclude for the dura duration
tion duration of the current 14th assem assembly
bly assembly session "any proposals to ex exclude
clude exclude the representatives of the
government of the Republic of j
China or to seat representatives
of the Central People's Govern Government
ment Government of the People's Republic
of China."
This was the same move pro proposed
posed proposed by the United States, and
approved by the assembly by a
dwindling margin, for the past
five years. Actually, the assem assembly
bly assembly has rejected a Chinese repre representation
sentation representation debate annually since
1950.
Mermen's Policies
Assailed By Woman
At COP Gathering
LAPEER, Mich. (UPI) Mrs.
Clare B. Williams, assistant GOP
national chairman, said today the
economic "plight" of Michigan
"can be attributed to unsound
Democratic policies" of Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Gov. G. Mennen Williams.
She said policies from "the
governor's mansion" had "dis "discouraged
couraged "discouraged new business enterprise
and turned the state into an is island
land island of insolvency in a flourishing
national economy."
In a speech prepared for deli delivery
very delivery before the Lapeer county
Republican Committee and North
Branch Republican Club, Mrs.
Williams of St. Petersburg, Fla.,
said it was "time to turn the
Democrats out, to permit sound
Republ;can policies to function
here. Given half a chance, the
GOP can achieve for Michigan
what it has for the nation."
She said Republicans were
"deeply concerned that Michigan
has not fully shared this great
national boom."

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When the steering committee's
report came up for approval 1
the assembly, tiny Nepal was
named to present an amendment
that would have reversed the
group's recommendations.
For two days, with each of the
nine Soviet bloc countries speak
ing at length and with strong sup support
port support offered by India and several
other members of the Afro-Asian
groupj debate on Nepal'i amend amendment
ment amendment move droned on. Ln prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary votes Tuesday, the Nepalese
move was rejected by th assem assembly.
bly. assembly. Joining the nine Soviet bio;
countries in opposing th U. S.
move to shelve the issue wr?
Yugoslavia, 14 members of the
Afro-Asian group and Denmark.
Finland. Ireland, Norway nJ
Sweden.

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A PRODUCT OF c THE
0 0 0 no

Dr. Gordon To Lecture Monday
In Santiago On SCISP Effort

Under the auspices of the Par-
eot-Teactoer Association of the
Normal School Juan Demostene
Arosemena in Santiago, Dr. Ray
mood Gordon, Point 4 Communi Community
ty Community Development Advisor of the
Department of Social Welfare,
Ministry of Labor, Social Welfare
and Public Health, will give a lec lecture
ture lecture on Monday, Sept. 28 at 7:00
p.m. It will concern the commu community
nity community development program of
Point 4 in the newly developing
countries throughout the world.
The main emphasis in Dr. Gor Gordon's
don's Gordon's talk will be an explanation
of the types of problems faced by
communities and their people and
the ways in which the principles
of self-help and mutual aid can
assist in solving these problems
Particular emphasis will be plac
Man Who Gave Up
US Citizenship
'Glad To Be Back'
NEW YORK (UPH Nicholas
Petrulli, the New York metal
worker who renounced his Amer American
ican American citizenship in Moscow and
then changed his mind and got
it back, came home on a one-way
passport today. He said it was
"very good to be back."
Despite his change of mind, Pe Petrulli
trulli Petrulli said he had liked Russia
"very much" and that his treat treatment
ment treatment by Soviet officials had been
"very good."
"I don't know what my plans
are," he said as he left Idlewild;
Airport with his brother, Domi Domi-nick,
nick, Domi-nick, with whom he lives in Val Valley
ley Valley Stream, N.Y., and an attor attorney,
ney, attorney, Seymour L. Morgenroth.
He had told newsmen at Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, "all I want to do is go
home, see my brother Dominick
and I guess get a job somewhere
and start over."
The short, partially bald Pe Petrulli,
trulli, Petrulli, 38, declined to sit down for
a formal news conference on his
arrival,, saying he was "very
tired and very nervous."
During his 41 days in the Soviet
Union Petrulli sent a letter to the
State Department renouncing his
United States citizenship and ap appealed
pealed appealed for Soviet citizenship.
His bid for Russian citizenship
was turned down by the Russians
even before he changed his mind
and decided he wanted to return
to America.
Petrulli could have been a
stateless person if Washington
had accepted his renunciation.

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ed on explanation of projects that
are of prime importance to the

improvement of rural Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian life.
The Community Development
Section directed by Gordon works
with more than forty communi communities
ties communities throughout the Republic. In
many of these communities it
can be observed how the commu community
nity community development activities have
accomplished progress and how
the attitudes of the people have
changed.
Gardon's talk is expected to
serve as stimulus for the Parent Parent-Teachers
Teachers Parent-Teachers Association and for the
people themselves.
Pictures to be shown as part of
the program include "El Puente,"
"Modesta" and "Los Tres Cabos
Blancos."
J Through the meeting, the P.T.A.
nopes to accelerate community
developement activities in the lo local
cal local communities close to Santia Santiago.
go. Santiago. Members of the local arrange arrangement
ment arrangement committee include Mrs. Ni Ni-dyia
dyia Ni-dyia Medina Quintero, Direc Director
tor Director of the Normal School, and
P.T.A. members, Reginaldo Ma Ma-cias,
cias, Ma-cias, Focion Tejada and Jose Ver Ver-gara.
gara. Ver-gara. 13,400,000 Draw
Social Security
Benefits In U.S.
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The
government reports that about
13,400,000 men, women and chil children
dren children were drawing social security
benefits at the end of AupmsI
Of these, approximately 190,000
Degan receiving monthly payments
during the past year as a result
of amendments to the social sec security
urity security law which went into effect
in August, 1958.
Arthur S. Flemming. Secretary
of Health, Education and Welfare,
said Sunday that many other per persons,
sons, persons, may be eligible for benefits
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DEPARTED Headed for duty
in the Pentagon, Navy Lt. Cdr.
Donald E. McGuire, executive
officer of the US Navil Commu Communication
nication Communication Station, left Monday a a-board
board a-board the Goethals. The veter veteran
an veteran Navy communications offi officer
cer officer will hold down a desk in the
office of the Chief of Naval Op Operations
erations Operations handling plant manage management
ment management of the Navy's far-flung
communications system. He was
relieved by Lt. William M. Vil Vil-lines,
lines, Vil-lines, Jr.
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POPE RETURNING
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pop
John XXIII has decided to cut
short his visit to Caste, Gandolfo
and return to the Vatican wheth whether
er whether lis advisers want him to or
not, Vatican sources said- yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. TJie Pontitf probably will
drive the 13 miles back to Rom
Friday, they said
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PAGI POUR

THE FAN AMA AMERICA! AN KDtPEJCPEJT DAILY KTWSPAFEK
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1959

- w

Jocial and Otli

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

MISS LOUISE

ENGAGEMENT OF MISS LOUISE ALICE TATE
TO MR. SEBEN SCHLEGEL IS ANNOUNCED TODAY
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse DeWitt Tate of Gamboa announce the en engagement
gagement engagement of their daughter, Louise Alice, to Mr. Seben Irl
Schlegel Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Sebern Irl Schlegel of Monterrey,
Mexico.
Miss Tate is a graduate of Stephens College. Mr. Schlegel was
graduated from Southern Methodist University.
The wedding will take place in October.

Kol Shearith Israel
' To Install Trustees
. Tomorrow Evening
Congregation Koi Sl.carKh Israel
. will install its now board of trus-
tees tomorrow during regular Sab Sab-'
' Sab-' bflth eve s"rvii(. at the Temple
'. on 34th Street and Avenida Cuba.
-SVoodrow de Castro, outgoing
' president and ex oficio member
othe new board, will conduct
tile installation ceremony-, Religi Religi-H
H Religi-H ousafcSabbath eve services will be
: conducted by Donald Halman.
Tie new board includes Ralph
deLima; president; Jacobo Sas-
s.- M., vice president; Salomon
Pereira, treasure?, David de C.
Robles, secretary. Stanley Fidan-
- t;ue B.. Oswald Naar and Walter
, Watson, wardens.
.The services will begin at 8

DOROTHY CHASE'S
STUDIO OF DANCE
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL. BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC
Special classes for kindergarten and pre-school tots.

KEN-L-RAT10N
IS SO GOOD J J
YOU
COULD J P
EAT IT il
YOURSELF

In Ken-Ij-Ration your dog gets appetizing flavorful
tnrier meat . full of the nourishment he neerln.
Ken-L-Rat,ion is packer under the most sanitary con conditions
ditions conditions and contains only the choicest cuts and grades
of U. S. Government inspected meat. It provides your
dog with needed vitamins, proteins and minerals. Get
economical Ken-L-Ration today 1

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tenvi&e

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ALICE TATE
I in. All members of I hp congre congregation
gation congregation are invited to participate.
i-'etirement Party
Per Harold Zierten
Harold "Zip" Z crlen. who has
been outstanding in Is.hmian
sports circles, will be honored
Saturday pvninc with a rptire rptire-mcnt
mcnt rptire-mcnt party at tie Tj t)l i Guest
llous:'. The event is being spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the B.l'.O. Elks Lodge
1414.
Tickets for tli.- p-irty may be
reserved bv calling Tom Gordon,
Balboa 1414.
Silver Theme Used
For Luncheon Meeting
Of Amador O Wives
Mrs. John F. Schm"cr. presi president
dent president of the Fort An-, -u'nr Officers
Wives Club, welcomed 90 mem-
- L RATION

Wholesome .
Nourishing

Be

134,
P.
anama
Ibers nd guests to the club's firti
I luncheon meeting of the fatl sea season.
son. season. I A program on silvtr was high highlighted
lighted highlighted by a display featuring de-
I signs from many parts of the
I world. Tie silver themp was car carried
ried carried out in table decorations, with
pink carnions arranged in sil-
ver bowls.
j Among guests were Mrs. John
McElheny, Mrs John R. Wright
Jr.. Mrs. f'ecil Mimes. Mrs. S. G.
Spring. Mrs. F. R. Moss. Mrs. E.
M. B1 'eht Mrs G, (' r-sadv.
Mrs Robert D. Danforth Mrs. E.
M. Turk. Mrs. Loire Segran. Mrs.
Robnrt W. Nelson. Mrs. Jack M.
Rubv, Mrs Arlev C. Richter. Mrs.
F. J CH'e'folo and Mrs J. P. An An-ninos.
ninos. An-ninos. Visitors and new members
wer" presend with corsages of
bamboo orchids
Wives of curity Service De Detachment
tachment Detachment officer were hostesses
for the iimcheon On 'I p commit committee
tee committee wi''i Mr. '. F S'-hrTenoost
were Mrs H. A. Brotherton Jr.,
Mrs. Thomas M. Burton, Mrs.
C'esson Cain, Mrs. Ch n r 1 e s,
Fnrbc Mrr Thenar c,jrourd,
Mrs. Huv Ritchie. Mj-s Pau1 Pe Petes
tes Petes Mrs I "o Sousa and Mrs,
Michael ('. Phelan.
Door pr;zes wern won by Mrs.
Peters and Mrs. Ritchie.
Serving along with Mrs. Schmel Schmel-zer
zer Schmel-zer ar? Mrs. Charles L. Dasl er,
honorary president; Mrs. Blaine
W. Butters, vice president; Mrs.
E. E. Knight, secretary; and Mrs.
F. 0. Hamilton, treasurer.
Executive board members are
Mrs. James Moore, honorary
member; Mrs. James E. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, program coordinator;.. Mvs.
H. C Barnes, publicity; Mrs. A.
J. Sutherland telephone; Mrs. J.
A. Pena hospitality; Mrs. T. E.
Cole, welfare; Mrs. Ray Hi'ton,
flowrs: Mrs M F. Moucha. hos hos-ni!'l;'v;
ni!'l;'v; hos-ni!'l;'v; and Mrs. But.ers, mem mem-b"rship.
b"rship. mem-b"rship. Nival Offit'rt Wivei
Plan Party Tomorrow
The Naval Officers Wives ('luh
will have a "Dale Nig' t" oarly
iwitn tneir nuonos as iuc.ms Mi-
morrow evrninc a' K:30 at the
Rrviman Officers Club.
The nrccram will loalure a
flcnr vho'" b- a group of Pana Panama
ma Panama col rtainers.
St. Andrew's Women
Sponsor Card Party
The Women's Auxiliary of St.

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ARTISTS LOOKING AT YOU Four of the si x Canal Zone women whose paintings are now
on display at the Panamanian-North American Assgciation's cultural center are shown with
their teacher, Panamanian Alberto Dutary. Left to right are Muriel H. De Young, Wanda June
Jenkins, Georgina Thomassin and Josephine Bu ckley.

Andrew's Episcopal Church in Co Co-coli
coli Co-coli will sponsor a card party at
7:30 this evening in the parish
hall. The public is invited to at attend.
tend. attend. Cristobal Rainbow Girls
Installation Tonight
Cristobal Assembly Two, Order
of Rainbow for Girls, will have a
public installation of officers this
evening at 7:30 at the Cristobal
Masonic Temple.
Marion Leach will be the instal installing
ling installing officer, and Irene Meehan is
the incoming worthy advisor.
Refreshments will be served af
ter the installation. The public is
invited to attend.
Rotary-Anns To Meet
At Children's Hospital
Rotary-Anns who plan to par participate
ticipate participate in the volunteer activities
at Panany Children's Hospital
are reminded of a meeting at 11
a.m. tomorrow at the hospital.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

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8 Brink's Robbers
File Single Plea
To Supreme Court
WASHINGTON (UPI) Eight
men serving life terms for the
1950 Brink's robbery in Boston
asked the Supreme Court yester yesterday
day yesterday to free them on grounds that
planned newspaper publicity de denied
nied denied them a fair trial.
The eight filed a single appeal
from a decision of the Supreme
Judicial Court of Massachusetts,
which upheld the convictions last
July.
Massachusetts has 30 days in
which to reply to the petition.
Then the court will decide wheth whether
er whether to hear arguments later in the
term and make a ruling.
Loot in the rob'oerv of Brink's,
Inc., totaled $1,219,000 the larg largest
est largest cash .aul by thieves in the
nation's history.

. .they are

it

Paintings By Six
CZ Women
At Culture Center
An art exhibit of paintings by
North-American artists was inaug inaugurated
urated inaugurated at the cultural center of the
Panamanian-North American As Association
sociation Association this week.
Seventeen paintings ranging
from oils to tempera -represented
the work of six women; Josephine
Buckley, Muriel H. De Young,
Wanda June Jenkins, Celine Malca
Georgia Thomassin and Dorothy
Thornton.
All are students of the well well-known
known well-known Panama artist, Alberto Du Dutary.
tary. Dutary. Joseph Lonteen, director of the
cultural center, officially opened
the art exposition. He praised the
work of the artists and the strides
that they had made in their ar artistic
tistic artistic endeavors under the direc direction
tion direction of their Panamanian instruc instructor.
tor. instructor. Dutary thanked the Association
for the opportunity to have his
students present their works at
the center. He gave his own per persona!
sona! persona! views and evaluations of the
paintings of his students and in invited
vited invited the group assembled to view
the exhibit.
The inauguration wA well at attended
tended attended and the Association hopes
that the general public will visit
this exhibit which will be open un until
til until Sept. 30 at 66 Peru Avenue.
Meeting
Praiso Civic Council
A special meeting of the Parai Parai-so
so Parai-so Civic Council will be held this
evening at 7:30 in the music room
of the Paraiso High School.
Matters affecting the communi community
ty community and the council will be discuss discussed,
ed, discussed, including the appointment of
a nomination and election com committee,
mittee, committee, bus service problems, liv liv-rbility
rbility liv-rbility improvement program and
-pproval of the council's program
for the remainder of the year.
Healing Services
Beinq H'd Doily
A Snn Miquel
Revival Services are being con conducted
ducted conducted this week at the Sanctified
Church in San Miguel by Bishop
B. A. Cole of Jamaica.
The general public is being in invited
vited invited to take their sick relatives
lo be healed, even if they are
on stretchers.

' r. 4? a

FJ JHB VOC OF
PJ BROADWAY
(rffi by Dorothy Killgalkn

Marit McDonald will be ottered
the leiding role in u r "Pcomtal
Brodwty version of Lady uui
... i-.i- i 7iii st John and
wealthy young Lance RevenUow
haven't let their marriage, date,
but her ex-husband, Neil Dubin,
has decided on the day for hii
next try. ne u ine
mon as his bride on Dec. 12.
.I.. iia nff tn nlane
.nip irvcici j y-
from Paris predict that one of the
. i u PmukIi flirt.
most tamous oi mc uwiw. .-
ion ateliers will fold within a
year, its chief designer has laid
such an egg.
Metro executes are walking
on air after attending a series of.
really sneaky sneak previews of
"Ben Hur" in Denver and Dallas.
One member of a "typical, non non-;..i"
;..i" non-;..i" nut nncp declared
pnncivn"
... n ..... oreitest emo-
ir.e mm w3 ,f
tional experience I ve ever fe t
At Annb MxrH Ai-
i..V.Ui. f..irit dte in tha
Dergneiu r,:( t.
low-key California nifchtapot, is
CBS executive uaim
Both Fidel Castro and his tough
. ., T...t ,.,nt tn make tne
Dromer n.dui - ..
United States scene again This
time they fl ne i"
. meeting with President Eiaen-
hower.
George Sanders' publishers are
delisted wSrti flna'
,v,ioh thev consider ot
high literary quality His mem
oirs will De o" ""V" ft...
t Professions' ...
. !.... k now labor laws
non i or neve "-
are proving excessively discourag discourag-in
in discourag-in to Jim-ny Hoffa's Teamster.
Thai union is on the verge of
extending its lmiuence w
. vnii. in TTlnnda. .Ce-
3.T CooVr" flr'st Negro tfri J
win the 'Miss Cannes' prize, has
been signed as a feature of the
show at tne new w
onening on Broadway Sept. 15 .
F.urooean associates of .ojM
BirreU, the industrialist who lam lammed
med lammed to Rio. seem qlte "".
he has a fortune of S'W
give or take a attle. planted in
,ome cleverly-selected hiding
P,The dentists holding a conven convention
tion convention at the Waldorf to celebrate
century of happy mnlaT-drill-,
-t. t.A m awkward
ling, eic, - v
problem. On the one hM they
scheduled Vice rresiaem i.A.. -address
them, on the other a
group of colleagues threatened to
howl up a storm of headlines ov over
er over the attitude of members of
the governing body who don t
want to permit special rates-for
th treatropnt of union members.
Janet Gaynor. chatting with
other members of the cast of
"The M'dniht Sun," In which
she handed her the Academy A A-ward
ward A-ward for her performance in
"Seventh Heaven.' She has a
vacuo id it misht have been
Douelas Fairbanks Sr.. but isn't
,t -il iiro. r-n pnv iint ir""te
buffs come to the rescue?. .Cla .Clarification
rification .Clarification of jazzman Gerrv Mul Mul-Hean's
Hean's Mul-Hean's current problem with the
law: In 19S3. he served six months
in California for conviction of
possession of narcotics, and when
h returned to the United States
after a recent RuroDean trip he
was charged with failing to re re-"Ister
"Ister re-"Ister s a narcotbs afMi'- as
Federal form require. But he
has not yet been tried for that
alleaed offne; h's c? is Hue
to come before a judge later this
month.
One nati.inal magazine is so
anxious to publish an extensive
.'rticle about Harry Belafonte, its
editors have flown a writer and
jl photographer to England to
catch him while he's there making
DBC-TV appearances. .Doris Day
and her husband, Marty Mekher,

1 I Ll

6

ICt a teienlifiefad that weHtncnrriahed, healthy eata
have a smoother, ailkier eoat, brtghtar eyes, mora
energy and pep. When you feed her Puas N'Boota
you can be sure your cat is being fed all tha nourish nourishment
ment nourishment a cat is known to need.
Puss N'Boota contains whole, fresh fish supplying
proteins, vitamins and minerals . gram cereals
supplying carbohydrates . added vitamin Bt.
Puss N'Boota is pre-cooked, ready to serve from tha
tin. Feed your cat Puss N'Boots ... no other nour nourishment
ishment nourishment is needed. In just one week you'll see why
we say, "Beautiful Cats are Healthy Cats".

are looking for a New York re re-sidence.
sidence. re-sidence. They plan to spend most
ci their time here and commute
via jet plane for movie assign assignments.
ments. assignments. George Treauwell, form former
er former husband and managei of Sarah
Vaughan, has emerged as a hit
songwriter. Hia Irst click. "Ther
Goes My, Baby," ia -being follow followed
ed followed by another promiiing tune,
"Dance With Me."
Fernanda Montel never seems
to become seriously involved in
any of the fellows she dates, but
h nntpH nnit a iHr In Wach-

ingron, D. c., with her tete-a-tetes
with a chap prominent in
sporting and social circles. .
Have the latest note on class
distinction ai practiced on Park
Ave. At the For Seasons rutin.
rant the other evening, Laurence
Rockefeller rated a ringside table
but Jack Astor wai place in a
corner.
Marilyn Monroe ought to check
the billing she gets in the Gra Gra-mercv
mercv Gra-mercv Theatre's a d v ertisements
for "Some Like It Hot." She
should got top billing, but for
some reason the Gramercv lists
Tony Curtis first. .Harry Tru-
man was in i fun-loving mood
when he passed out aouveniers to
the press representatives w h a
showed ud to watch him tarn
his October TV show with Jack
Benny. He gave the reporters
pens bearing the inscription, "I
swiped mis from Harry Truman."
ianomo Lino
OoillnOo
Rep. George H. Fallen, (D-Md.)
and Mrs. Fallen, and Rep. Gordon
H. Scherr fRjflhin with U,.
X ililB,
icherer, who spent a week on th
isinmus, are scheduled to sail
Saturday on the Cristobal of tbt
Panama Lin for Nw Vnrir ac
cording to the advance passenger
list released at Balboa Heights.
me visional wui carry a to total
tal total of 55 naasencer fnr Nur vri
and nine passengers who will de-
oaiK ai rori-au-rnnce, Haiti.
The complete advanca passene passene-er
er passene-er list is as follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Alton
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene uaciger; Mr. and Mrs. Fred
W. Bailey; Mr. and Mrs. Bert J.
Benoit; Miss Elizabeth Corneli.
son; Mrs. G, F. Corje; Mr. and
Mrs. Michael D'Elia; Miss Grace
Dillingham; and Mr. and Mrs.
Burnell F. Dowler.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Fahv
Rep. George H. Fallen and Mrs.
r anen; miss uorocny Hamili; Miss
M. D. Kennedv: Dr. Rnhrt T.
Koenig; Miss Frances L. Lepley;
Antnony b. Ju.ynn; Mjss Regina
McCabe; and Dr. and Mrs. D. Mc Mc-Gregor.
Gregor. Mc-Gregor. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G. Mika
and three children? Mr. and Mrt.
Herbert Newhouse; Miss Norma
JNooie; Mrs. Agnes K. O'Donnell
ana granaaaugnter; miss Isabel
Ouist: Miss F.sthor BffinharHt"
Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Riley,; and
miss June Kooerts.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. SatBrfi'eld;
Rep. Gordon H. Scherer and Mrs.
Scherer; Reuben Seidman; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward L. S p i n n e v:
Miss Ann Schonat; Mrs. Ann Sul Sullivan;
livan; Sullivan; Miss Dorothy E. Ver Nooy;
Leo A. Walsh; and Miss Millie Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. Cristobal to Port-au-Prince; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert S. Bowen, Miss
Andrea Delgado; Mr. and Mrs.
Louis "J. Finklestein; Mr: and Mrs.
Philip F. Whitney and two cml cml-dren.
dren. cml-dren. cats

PUOO fl DOOTO PAT POOD

-V"'



THUX8DAY. SZPTEMBEX U, lfSI

Social and
Al IlpM Skl
T TMatmasler
The regular meeting of the US US-ARCARIB
ARCARIB US-ARCARIB Toastmasteri Club wai
held last evening in the club room
of the Tivoli Guett Houte.
Featured speaker was Al C.
Sipes, instructor for the records records-administrative
administrative records-administrative branch of TAGO.
Washington, D.C. He has taught
more than 10,000 ataff members
and key Army personnel all over
the world. Hit address laat eve evening
ning evening revealed the methods requir required
ed required to acquire shortness, simplici simplicity,
ty, simplicity, strength and sincerity in form formal
al formal and impromptu public speak speaking.
ing. speaking. Toastmaster of the evening was
Thomas Vale, and Arthur MoKray
directed table topics. Members
heard a tape recording taken from
the CFN radio broadcast of the
recent speech contest between
members of the four locsl Toast Toast-masters
masters Toast-masters clubs. Thr playback in included
cluded included soeeches by Guy Thomas,
Jim O'Rorke, Thomas Vale and
Arthur MoKray.
In the voting on a new slate of
officers, William Trost was nam named
ed named president; Arthur MoKray, ad administrative
ministrative administrative vice president; Ne Neville
ville Neville Harte, educational vice pre president;
sident; president; Stanley Bolek, treasurer;
Martin Lopez, sergeant at arms.
A Kodak Verlfax Copier
win make 5 copies oi
letters, memos and other
documents In 1 minute,
thus eliminating much
paper work. And you'll be be-able
able be-able to answer your cor correspondence
respondence correspondence without dic dictation,
tation, dictation, beveral models. Ask
for a tree aemonstration at
Kodak
Panama, Ltd.
PANAMA COLON

; cuts

through
tsea of
paper
work
rifax

9n Jh Usuiy ThcUi
find Joa On Mask Only
Pedrito Rico
. Spain's own internationally
popular star
He will cooture vour hearts
as he has in all the Americas
No Cover or Minimum Charge

BELLA VISTA ROOM

Elf.

Oth

erwi&Q
-v'
Petlewihlat Sua
At Curvndu Chvrth
The monthly famfly fellowship
.,mnM nf thm -Curnndu Protestant
uyyv ... w
Church will b held tomorrow
evening at six is the church an annex.
nex. annex. Members of the congrega
tion are asked to bring covered
dishes of meat, vegetables and
desserts, and the beverages, rolls
and butter will be provided by the
church.
A film, "The Mystery of the
Three Clocks," will be shown af after
ter after the supper. All families of
the church are invited to attend.
Balbea High Class
Officers Installed
At Annual Ball
The installation tf class officers
and sponsors of Balboa High
School highlighted the annual in inaugural
augural inaugural ball Saturday at the Fort
Amador Officers Club. Grady
Hesters, Student Association pre president,
sident, president, acted as master of cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. Installed as senior class officers
were Bud Battfbeldor, Jim Mar Marshall
shall Marshall and Phil Cage, with Lester
Hummel, sponsor; junior class class-Doug
Doug class-Doug Sikorski. Archie Carroll and
Linda Sikorski, officers, and nob
ert Mullarky, sponsor; sophomore
class Tom Collins, Llewelyn Zent
and Jeannine Hebert, officers rnd
John Knick, sponsor; freshman
class Eugene Linfors, Louis
French and Judy Schlatter, offi officers,
cers, officers, and George Case, sponsor.
Nearly 250 students and quests
danced to the music of Al Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's band. Decorations featured
a false ceiling of nearly two miles
of crepe paper. The committee
was headed by Bill Archibald and
included Pam Becker, Barbara
Bartlett, Florence Davis. Kay
Flowers, Tom Ho, Mike Kelly, Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Janowitz, Richard Lawson,
Karen Lytle, Jim Marshall, George
Rambo, Sam Soto, George Trail
and Maria Velez.
O.t.S. Chapter
Ne-Hott Luncheon
The Sewing Circle of Fern Leaf
Chapter, Order of the Eastern
Star, will have a no-host lunch luncheon
eon luncheon Saturday at 1;30 in the Ti Tivoli
voli Tivoli Room of the Tivoli Guest
House.
All members of the Eastern Star
are invited to attend. Further in information
formation information may be obtained by
calling Balboa 1440 or Navy 3171.
JWB Batea Class
The weekly Batea class con convenes
venes convenes at the USO-JWB in Balboa
tonight at 7:30.
Under the able guidance of .Ar .Arthur
thur .Arthur Mokray, this group has been
actively engaged in making orna
mental crafts lor their own use,
and some are planning to paint
bateas for Christmas gifts,
Servicemen and their families,
as well as the residents of the
Canal Zone and Panama are wel
come to join the class any Thurs
day at the Armed' Forces Serv
ice Center.

TBS

(inns
Br OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH XT
875
V J743
Qja
AI2
MX ST EAST
A A 4 A 10 6 3
VQ 10965 A
KB42 A10IS
QJ K 10 8 65 I
SOUTH (D)
A KQJ92
K82
A75
7
No on vulnerable
South Weat North East
1A Pass 1N.T. Pass
2 A Pass Pats Past
Opening lead A Q
Half the South players were de declarers
clarers declarers at two spades ami West
always opened the queen, oi clubs
on this hand in a recent Dallas
duplicate.
Invariably South would play low
from dummy and fome East
players were smart enough to
beat the hand one trick. The de defense
fense defense was to overtake partner's
queen of clubs with the king, cash
the ace of hearts and lead a dia
mond. At this point it would not
matter what South did. He would
have to lose to the king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and ace of soades and
East would ruff two hearts.
At the other tables East would
decide to back in with three clubs
and invariably would play the
hand at that spot.
South would open the king of
spades and East would play low
from dummy. Some South players
made the mistake of playine a
second spade whereupon East
wou'd win the trick, play a heart
to the ace, ruff their last spade
and make the contract.
The defense to beat the hand
was to shift to a trump. North
would take his ace and lead an another
other another trump and East would have
to down one trick.
17
Q The bidding has been:
Vorth East South West
1 A 2 ?
You, South, hold:
AS t VIS Q10B7 AAKSI2
What do you do?
A Double. Business might be
very sood.
TODAY'S QUESTION
West bids two hearts and your
rtner doubles. East passes.
.Vhat do you do now?
Aru-wer Tomorrow
ARSONISTS DAMAGE FARMS
FRANKFURT, Germany-(UPI)
Police wire hunting today for a
band of arsonists who have
caused more than $500,000 dam damage
age damage to farm property in Schle-swing-Holstein
in the past 10 days.
Police said 17 farm houses, six
village dwellings and tons of hay
have been destroyed by fires set
by the band.
Why
pay more for
NAIL POLISH
REMOVER?
Buy ASTRA'S
new large 4- oz.
bottle only 40
Quick acting, with
Carbitol to keep skin. toft.
n
Always ask for

rOtl" J-
i i
iK JJ

PANAMA AMERICA!! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWSPAPEB

Sanborn to Receive
baa acoat mion
John SanDorn, 14, senior patrol
leauer of Troop No. 15, Alorook
Air Force Base, will rece.ve the
Eagle Scout medal at the Canal
Zone Scout Council Court and
Brloge of Honor at the Tivoli
Hotel tonight at 7:30.
The Eagle award also will be
presented to Tom Hicks, junior
assistant scoutmaster of Troop
No. 16, Fort Kobbe. In addition
six boys from units on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus will be given life Scout
badges, while auoUier sot youths
are to be promoted to Star Scout.
Arrangements for the honors
ceremony are being handled by
Dean Mainert J. Peterson. The ev event
ent event is sponsored by the council's
advancement .committee.
Young Sanborn has won his
wai through the successive ranks
to eagle in three years and five
months since he joined Troop
No. 116 of Centerville. Ohio. In
three months he was made a
tenderfoot, then in four more
months achieved second class
rank.
First class took a little longer.
because "it is the hardest rank
in Boy Scouts. . teaches you
things that will help you In other
ranxs. . and I wanted to learn."
So he allowed himself five months
tn nass the reauirements.
During his first year in scout
ing he had camped out some 50
days and nights.
Three months later he complet
ed his work for Star Scout, and
within another three months had
achieved the Life rank. (
John took part in five conser
vation projects during which he
planted over 300 trees, visited the
National Jamboree at Valley
Forge, Pa. in July, 1957, and
served as songmaster and assist
ant patrol leader.
While he was in the midst of
his effort to win the Eagle
Sout rank, John moved to the
Canal Zone with his parents,
Cdr. and Mrs. Francis R. banborn
and joined Troop No. 15 at Al-
brook, in July 1958.
In his 14 months here, young
Sanborn has risen to be patrol
leader and then senior patrol
leader of the troop, has made
the Las Cruces Trail hike and
look part tn the 1959 Atlantic
Pacific cayuco race. All told he
has worked fer more than
a year and a half to complete
his newest rank.
While he was a member of the
troop in Ohio, he and his mates
made a 24-mile trail circumscrib circumscribing
ing circumscribing Washington Township.
It was subsequently named the
"Sanborn Trail," in honor of
Commander Sanborn who was
scoutmaster. John's father is as assigned
signed assigned currently to the J3 Of
fice of Headquarters Carib b e a
Command, Quarry Heights.
As young John wrote in his
b'ographical notes for the award,
"that is the end of my scout-
ing story to this day.
Portuguese Plunge
ACROSS
1 Capital of
Portugal
7 Its
Islands have
an area of 888
square miles
IS All
14 Sullen
15 Mountain
crests
18 Mailed
17 Female deer
18 Sun
20 Constellation
21 Reserve
23 Mariner's
direction
24 It produces
some
25 Inundate
28 Paradise
30 Man's name
i 81 Pitch
I 32 Dibble
! 33 Peer Oynt's
mother
34 Para
38 Oriental
guitars
3 Prohibit
40 Universal
languajt)
41 how haunts
43 Table scrap
44 Bustle
48 Feathered
scarf
47 Ascended
50 Come back
63 Vanjuard,
for instanca
54 Appeared
55 Boat back
58 Penetrates
DOWN
1 Conduct
3 Foray
3 Pack
4 Bridle part
8 Its wealth
of mineral
has not
been fully
developed
6 Promontory
7 Abundant
.fl iniirml park
( .8 Owner's risk
of shifting
tab.)
10 Revolve
11 Physostigmlne
12 Closed car
19 Cork
production Is
of its
largest
industries
22 Nullify
TODAY
TIVOLI
35c:
Prohibited for Minors
F I E R A S
CALLEJF.RAS
- Also:
FRUTO 8ALVAJE

;
, I
umm rimn.iii ii Miiwmn iirniMni n Ini "'n.i

JONH SANBORN
Quote Unquote
LONDON A zoo official on
discovering that Chi Ui e the 'fe 'female"
male" 'female" panda is a he:
. j .-;
"It Is really terribly difficult to
tell whether pandas are male or
female. I suppose they know
themselves, but tl eir diiferences
are very slight and no one knows
anything about (heir sex life."
SKANDIA. Mich. Ooris May
Larson, 18, on learning that her
mother, uncle an.i 10 brothers and
sisters had drowned in a boating
mishap on Lake McKeever:
"What will I do now? I don't
know. .1 don't know."
REDMOND, Wash. Thomas
H. Hopkins, superintendent of
Hopkins Military Academy,
charged with assault in the soli-
Answer to Previous Puzzle

LAg ?UAAI jg-lglAlu
rn-1 A 75 n
HWTRiNS1LA
?IbinItI pBy laHAlP

26 Soviet river in sleep
27 Breach 39 Wild hogs
28 Mozambique 40 Raves
is Portuguese 42 Rubs with
Africa sandpaper
29 Great fear 4 Shield bearing
31 Oriental porgy 48 Sanskrit I
34 Talking bird (ab.)
35 Lure 49 Evening tl'
36 Turf (poet.)
87 Reprimand 51 Eternity
38 Noisy breather 52 Small child

I IZ 5 14 Vj it I 17 18 19 (10 111 III
-
-
f r u
v
FTT pf or
!L 11 UW r
r ft rtt
.
nnrTl M L
' JiJ. JJjaM'Jlin JJ UJ '.jjtat.1. J 1 1

MEA'iTcsiis TODAY

CAPITOLIO
25c. 15c.
BANK I $125.00
TRIAL
with Glenn Ford
CAPTAIN
MOONFLEET
with 8. Granger

VICTORIA
15c.
SILENT DEEP,
SILENT RUN
with Clark Gable
- Also:
THE WILD PARTY
with Anthony Qulnn

Mrs. Khrushchev
Shops For Toys;

Gets Catalogue
SAN FRANCISCO (UPD-Mrs
Nikita Khrushchev performing in
a manner characteristic of wives
everywhere, went on a shopping
spree here.
Mrs. Khrushchev spent more
than $100 in a department store,
then had lunch in a fashionable
(and expensive) restaurant. She
was accompanied by other women
in th officia' party, all of whom
slioped away from the Soviet Pre Premier's
mier's Premier's motor cavalcade iust be
fore it left San Francisco for San
Joe.
Khrushchev, meanwhile, toured
the San Jose nlgn of Internation International
al International Business Machines, manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer of computers adding ma machines
chines machines and other electronic equip
ment.
Mrs. Khrushchev's shopping ex
pedition was hor first 'n the Unit United
ed United States. Accompanied hv her
two daughters. Mrs Andrei Gro-
"iyko. an interpreter and three
American women, the wife of the
Soviet premier went to a Sears,
Roebuck & Co storp in a subur
ban district here Rfter visiting an
elementarv school. The spur-of-the-moment
tour was so un unplanned
planned unplanned tha' the women arrived
at "Sears before the store opened.
When the party finally got in,
Mrs. Khrusl-chev found a clerk
who spoke Russian and proceeded
to huv hahv clothes and toys to
take to her grandchildren in Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. She also hought some nylnn
stockings and wis presented '"ith
two copies of the Sears & Roe Roebuck
buck Roebuck catn'ogue.
Mrs. Khrushchev said some of
th? items she bought were for
grandchildren who have not yet
been born.
BITE PAYS OFF
TOKYO (UPI) -Newly-annointed
bank watchman Shiseru Enomoto,
IS. thought ouirkly when confront confronted
ed confronted with a kn'fe-wielding robber
during his first night on duty
yesterday.
He bit the robber's knife hand.
The surpr'ser' crook dropped the
knife and fled.
tary confinement of Cadet John
Goodwin, 14:
'I haven'; done anything to be
afraid of. Anytime we placed a
student in the guardhouse we did
so with the knowledge and ap approval
proval approval of the parents."
DES MOINES, Iowa-Premle.r
Nikila S. Khrushchev on havin?
one or two meetings a year with
President Eisenhower:
"It's always better to meet and
talk than tn send messages which
are not always friendly."
BF,VF,RI,Y HILLS. Calif Mrs.
Eunice Surls of Lake Charles,
La., afler she won S25.000 in th?
annual Pillshury bake-off with her
Mardi C.ras oartv cake:
"I'm never satisfied with any anything
thing anything I bake. 1 may have don1
this b-tter at home, but thi will
have to do.
Service Center Theatres
Tonight!
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air Conditioned
Double Feature Program
"Operation Conspiracy" and
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DIABLO UTS 7:00
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THE OPPOSITE SEX"
In Cinemascope & Color!
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LOS SALVAJES
Pedro Armendarla

UNESCO Launches World Survey
To Develop Press, Radio, Film, TV

A world wide survey to help the
under-developed countries build
up their press, radio, film and te.
levision facilities has just been
launched by Unesco. The opening
move is the convening of a meet-
ine in Banskok. Thailand from 18
to 30 January 1960 to draw up a
programme for the development
of information media in South -East
Asia.
Governments of 25 m e m b"e r
states of Unesco, as well as some
f30 media experts from South-East
Asia, are being invited to attend.
In addition, a number of inter
governmental organizations and
international professional associa associations
tions associations of press, r.idio. film and te
levision are being asked to partic participate.
ipate. participate. The meeting forms part of a
survey which Unesco is conduct conducting
ing conducting for the United Netions Eco Economic
nomic Economic and Social Council. The
survey is intend-d to enable the
council to evaluate the material,
financial and professional require requirements
ments requirements and resources needed to
carry out a worldwide develop development
ment development programe, including expert
missions, training fellowships,
seminars and the provision of e e-quinment
quinment e-quinment and otner facilities.
This action stems from the fact
that over 100 countries in Africa,
Asia and Latin America, contain-
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PA6I PIY1

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951
PAGE SIX
-y.
Dodgers, Braves Tied Again; Giants Lose 9-8

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAHE NEWS? APEB

''In'

Craig Hurls Los Angeles
To Shutoul Victory While
Pirates vhip Braves 5-4

By MILTON
NEW YORK. SeDt. 24
aaint, but don't go away
National League pennant
Foreet about those first 151 1
tames
and keep an eye on inr,
next three

They should settle) Oiants wnen nt Deneo a two two-i
i two-i out, 10th inning homer for the

something.
m.. Kottiino nnd"pis knotted
UT the whole business igainwheni
the climbed into a first place tie;
witi the Braves by blanking the:
" ""j' lc on Milwaukee lost

sole possession of the leafue lead other homers all season, was one Mj
by bowing to Pittsburgh, 5 4 j of six players to hit lor the cir cir-a
a cir-a th0 stnmhlinc Giants prae-' euit. Willie Mays hit 'wo, his sec-,.,

tically bowed out with a 9 8 loss ond one cmomg ir the ninth and
to the Cubs in 10 innings. It washing the score at 8-8. Orlando

the slumping ban r ranciscdn
fifth straight defeat and it put
them two games behind both the
Dodgers and Braves.
Each of the three conlenders
hat three games remaining. The
odd I are still with the Braves,
first because they play their last
thraa games at home and sec second,
ond, second, because the games are with
tha last-place Phillies.
The Dodgers play their last
three at Chicago, and the Giants
their final three at St. Louis.
Roger (Skinny) Craig was the
man who pitched Los Angeles up
to .the top rung with Milwaukee.
He' limited the Cardinals to five
hit last night for his 10th victory j
in 15 decisions.
Los Angeles got to loser Bob
Miller for one run in fhe first in inning
ning inning on Charlie Neal's double and
Duke Snider's single. That was
air Craig really needed but he got
two more runs in the eighth on
Don Demeter's pinch double with
the bases full.
Bob Skinner and Ronnie Kline
ef th Pirates cut the hrakes on
the Braves, who had won 13 out!
of 16 before last night. Skinner s
single in the eighth off loser Joey
Jay broke a 4-4 tie and Kline stop stopped
ped stopped Milwaukee on six hits during
the eight innings he toiled to gain
bi 11th victory. The Braves got

one more hit off Elioy Face in Cerv and rookie Lou Kliinchnck
the ninth. paced the A's to their triumph
Skinner's game-deciding single, over the Tigers. Maris' 16th hom hom-Tirhieh
Tirhieh hom-Tirhieh followed singles bv Bill Vir-,er of the year with two on in the

don and pinch hitter Rocky Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, came after Eddie Mathews
hart tied the score by hitting his
44th homer with one on in th? top

Five Top Boxing Figures
Indicted On Charges
Of Conspiracy To Extorf

By ALEX KAHN
LOS ANGELES U'Pl) The
federal government yesterday
rushed the legal steps neeessarv
to bring to trial here some of box boxing's
ing's boxing's top figures who were indict indicted
ed indicted on charges growing out of a
conspiracy to extort the earnings
of welterweight
Jordan.
Special Asst. U.S. Attv. Llnvd F
Dunn disclosed he is rushing the
preparation of documents re-

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RICH MAN
(ITI) It's all tied up

someone's gotta win that
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of Hip eighth.
-!
Cubs off rookie Eddie Fisher. To
give you an idea how things
were going, F.sher was the sev-
enth Giant pitcher.
Nerman. who had lnt only two
peda also homered for the Giants j
while Krnie Banks socked his
44th for the Cubs, and teammates
Lee Walls and George Altman
also connected. Reliever Don El El-ston
ston El-ston scored his second victory in
as many days and his 10th of the
season.
Cincinnati and Philadelphia
wore idle.
Over in the American League,
where the White Sox already have
clinched the pennant, they enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a day of rest along with the
second place Indians. In the three
games played, the Yankees beat
the Senators, 5-4; the Red Sox
downed the Orioles. 4-0, and the
Athletics defeated the Tigers, 7-6
me Yankee victory guaran
teed them at least a tie for third
place and it was recorded by
rookie John Gabler in relief.
Hector Lopex helped Gabler to
his first major league win with
his 22nd homer. Bab Allison,
Washington's c a n d idate for
rookie-of-the-year honors, slam slammed
med slammed his 30th.
Jerry Casale hurled the Red
Sox into a fifth-place tie with the
Orioles by setting them down on
nine hits for his 12th victory Jack Jackie
ie Jackie .Jensen doubled home two of
Boston's runs off loser Jack Fish Fisher
er Fisher Home runs by Roger Maris, Bob
seventh represented the winning
margin. Al Kaline homered for
Detroit. Tom Sturdivant was the
winner and Rob Smith the loser.
quired for the extradition to Cali California
fornia California for trial of Frank Carbo,
underworld boxing boss; Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia boxing manager Frank
(Blinky) Palermo, and Truman K.
Gibson Jr., noted boxing promo promoter.
ter. promoter. The two others named in the se secret
cret secret federal grand jury indictment

champion D o n returned here Wednesday are Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Sica. West Coast underworld

figure, and Louis lorn Uragna, re
puted West Coast representative
of th eastern men named in the
At
3
to Finish
Tel. 3-1501

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 400 Official at Bats)
i
National League
G AB R H Pet.,
Aaron, Mil. 149 610 115 218 .357
Cun'ham, S. L. 141 451 65 i57 .348 1

Pinson, Cm.
Cepeda, S. K.
Boyer, St. L.
152 639 127 201 .315
148 596 91 188 .315
147 557 86 174 .312
147 589 100 183 .311
146 540 106 168 .311
143 574 113 177 .308
148 566 119 174 .307
152 579 94 176 .304
Temple
On.
son, Lin.
'Mathews, Mil.
I Mays. S. F.
Banks, Chica.
American l eague
Kuenn, Detroit 136 548 99 195 .356
Kaline Detroit 133 501 83 164 .327
Runnels. Bos. 145 551 93 172 .312
Fox, Chicago
153 619 83 189 .305
147 566 92 172 .304
126 463 74 139 .300
noso, Cleve.
Tuttle. K. C.
oodling, Bal.
140 440 63 132 .300
131 458 52 137 .299
N
Ce-t, K (.
Y.
121 446 59 131 .294
Power, Cleve.
146 592 102 172 .291
Runs Batted Tn
National League
Banks, Cubs 141
Robinson, Reds 125
Aaron, Braves I22
Bell, Reds "2
Mathews, Braves HI
American League
Colavito, Indians 109
Jensen, Red Sox 108
Killebrewr, Senators 101
Lemon. Senators 100
Maxwell, Tigers 93
Home Runs
National League
Banks, Cubs 44
Mathews, Braves 44
Aaron, Braves 39
Robinson, Reds 36
Mays, Giants 33
American League
Colavito, Indians 41
Killebrew, Senators 40
Lemon, Senators -3
Mantle. Yankees
Maxwell,- Tigers
Allison, Senators
30
30
indictments. In addition, William
Daly, an Englewood, N.J., fight
manager, was accused of being a
co conspirator but not a defend defendant
ant defendant in the case.
The 10-c u n t indictments ac accused
cused accused the five men of threatening
nhvsical violence against Jordan's
manager, Don Nesseth, and Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood fight promoter Jackie Leon Leonard
ard Leonard who testified he had been con
tacted as a friend of Nesseui s 10
relay the alleged extortion de demands.
mands. demands. Allknimh 1 .A.r.'J TA Iflld thp Unit
ed Press International he did not
have "the faintest idea" why Gib
son was arrested, the Chicago
boxing promoter's alleged connec connection
tion connection with the conspiracy was dj dj-tailed
tailed dj-tailed in the indictment.
"It was an essential part of the
conspiracy that defendant Truman
Gibson Jr., would use his power
and authority to persuade the vic victims
tims victims to accede to the demands of
the conspirators for control of
prize fighter Don Jordan

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Sundays

Shifted From Gym To Stadium

Football Jamboree Rundown

Tomorrow evening, at 6:30, the
tenth annual Football Jamboree
will officially get under way. the
opening ceremonies will start with
the four competting teams lining lining-up
up lining-up on the near sideline.
The first quarter of play will
start at 7 p.m., with, A.C. Rams
meeting the highly regarded Jun Junior
ior Junior College Green Devils."
This jamboree, 1959, will see a
revision of early American foot-
i ball, with all four teams running
j from the .basic single wing. One
j or two squads will have varia
tions from tne oiu powernuuse ui ui-fense
fense ui-fense such as, unbalanced lines
or shifting left and right forma-
i tions. J.C.. li reported. n8
irom a gap-i uncus.,
often mistaken for a double-wing
formation. Balboa High School,
has returned to Che single wing
offense, after nine long years of
straight-T and split-T football.
Cristobal High School, will be us using
ing using a balanced line single-wing,
as will, the Athletic Club Rams
Junior College, will have to be
tabbed as the favorite. With a
starting team of experience let let-termen
termen let-termen from their own school or
B H.S. and CH S. Among this
group, are five all Canal Zone
players, and six Palm Bowl All
Stars
Leading this squad will be two
fine ends, in Alexander is tops on
offense. Holding down the tackle
positions are Burch and Favorite
both tipping the scale at 210
pounds and also durable Jor 48
minutes of football. Burch,. has
tremendous speed for a boy his
size, and if Favorite, can stay a a-way
way a-way from injuries this year, Coach
Brown, will be set at these posi positions.
tions. positions. j
With Gibson, Corrigan and
Reynolds in the backfield, the
Big Green seems to have speed
and running power to give oppos-
ethine to think a-
bout. In Reynolds, they have an
onrit short oasser. and Gio-
u Hue fnr a eood year of
football, a..d 1959 could be it.
Balboa High School, will be us using
ing using a new offense by switching to
a single wing. With only four
starters back from last season,
much depends on how well these
inexperienced players adapt to
their new offense. They hava a
good runner in Phil Cage, speed
will be supplied by Rathgeber
and Blevins, and the end positions
will have two veterans in Rentz
and Pajak. The Bulldogs, will
have size and plenty of reserve
power, to offset their inexperienc inexperienced
ed inexperienced interior linemen.
Cristobal Tigers, defending in in-terseholastic
terseholastic in-terseholastic champions, will de depend
pend depend on a veteran lettermen line.
Returning from a good season
last year are linemen Woodruff,
Lutz, Palumbo, Peterson, a n d
Bruce; and in the backfield, Cot
ton Will, and McGloin, matte up
its nucleus. This unit will have
to go both way; defensively ana
nffpnsivelv. which will certainly
hurt if Coach Ingram, has to re
place any of his starters.
The reserve strength, just isn't
around this year. So injuries will
really be costly to this squad. Re Returning
turning Returning from a eye injury last
season, will be Hugo Tompkins,
a good offensive end. Helping on
the defensive side, will be Whit Whit-taker,
taker, Whit-taker, a seasoned linebacker, who
enjoys the contact, and also one
X

Bourne Murillo Car

of the top school punters. Could
win the jamboree, if bacKfleia
has a good night.
Little is known about the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Club team at this time. If
the number of coaches make a
successful team, this club should
be tops. From reliable reports
they have a coach at every posi position.
tion. position. Several standouts, will be
veterans who have been playing
Canal Zone football for four or
more years. Some names you
will recognize are: Cicero, Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, Rankin, Favorite, Fearon,
and Fullerton.
Remember, the starting time,
6:30 opening game ceremonies,
and 7 playing of first quarter.
See you on the 25th at Mt. Hope
Stadium.
NL Playoffs
Would Begin
Next Monday
CHICAGO (UPI) -Anv Dlavoff
which might be necessary to de-
ciue me National League pennant
winner will start Monday, Presi President
dent President Warren Gi'ej announced
Wednesday.
Giles presided at a meeting at
which pairings and sites for
games were determined for any
type of tie at the end of the regu regular
lar regular season. A team must win two
games in a three game series to
win the playoff.
Should Los Angeles and Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee tie. the first game will be at
Milwaukee, the others at Los Ang Angeles.
eles. Angeles. Should Los Angeles and San
Francisco tie, thp first game will
he at San Francisco, the others at
Los Angeles.
Should San Francisco and Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee tie, the first gam will be
at San Franciscj, the others at
Milwaukee.
Should all three teams tK the
first eame would he Milwaukee. f
San Francisco, the second would
be at Lo Angeles a' Milwaukee,
and the third San Francisco at
Los Angeles
Then another drawin" would b
he'd to determine the site of othr
necessary games.
"It could take as manv as fv
davs. should threo enm tj
Giles said "and if hr tie if's
bound to taVo four If two teame
tie. 'he murkest it could end
would be in two Have."
Tn case nf a fie. thp "'orld S" S"-ries
ries S"-ries onener wouM he dl'Vil o
nermit one d?" of rpc' afier h
etoSP of anv rilavoff. Thijc under
tl"e bes' of pirenmctapeps in ease
of a nlavof 'tip 'T'-s eoi'Mn'
onen until vm-iv in fHe narV of
'hp Chic"Tr white Sov American
League pennant winner.
By OSCAR
NEW YORK (UPO Paul Diet-
zel, the LSU football coach wno
is uril.nff a spr.es ot stories iui
united P e s s International,
summed up the whole muscular
merrv-ao-round when he said that
"the most important part of an
athlete is the seven inches right
between the ears."
"Desire" long has been keynot keynot-ed
ed keynot-ed as the difference between los losing
ing losing and winning. Yet it stands to
reason that everybody wants to
win. So something has to give as
a replacement tor scoreless ties
when other factors such as con condition
dition condition and ability balance out.
Which means, as Dietzel points
out, that you have to be a think thinking
ing thinking man, too, son.
ADVICE DREW DISDAIN
You can pull illustrations from
our recent loss of the David Cup,
from baseball, from boxing, from
golf and from almost any sport
you care to name.
Alex Olmedo, the rangy Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian who was our trumped ace in
th recent tennis debacle in which
we lost the Davis Cup to Austra Australia,
lia, Australia, went into the challenge round
and his subsequent loss in the
U.S. finals moaning about being
off form.
"Quit thinking and hit the ball"
ha was told by non playing cap captain
tain captain Perry Jones.
It was advice which drew mock mocking
ing mocking disdain from tha tennis
"brains" on the premises. And
rightfully so. Because it enabled
a man who wasn't even playing to

win tht cup. That would be "Sir

1 1

Sunday's boxing program which
features a 126-pound ten-rounder
between former bantamweight
champion Melvin Bourne and Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Murillo will be held at the
Olympic Stadium instead of the
National Gym, promoter Egbert
(Champion) Reid has announced.
Raid said that the shift be became
came became necessary because Sunday
night the Gym will be the site
of festivities of tha Panama Ra Radio
dio Radio Workers Union which is cel celebrating
ebrating celebrating the Silver Jubilee an anniversary
niversary anniversary of radio activity in
Panama.
Bourne and Murillo will be
meeting for the first time. The for former
mer former 118-pound king has been in inactive
active inactive since January when he de de-cisioned
cisioned de-cisioned bantamweight .contender
Hector Hicks at the stadium in a
10-rounder.
Murillo returned to Panama ear early
ly early this year after a successful box boxing
ing boxing tour of Central America and
had difficulty getting fights in the
featherweight class.
This situation drove the boxer
into signing to fight the then lead leading
ing leading lightweight contender Jorge
Quintero who gained a disputed
sdit decision over the lighter
Murillo in 10 rounds last June.
The verdict was unpopular
enouqh to cause a near riot
which was averted only after
National Guard units Inter Intervened.
vened. Intervened. Murillo then took on topranked
Cuban bantamweight Manuel Ar Ar-menteros
menteros Ar-menteros in July and lost by KO
in the eighth when he failed to
answer the bell beginning that
round. He had been weakened aft after
er after paring down to 118 pounds.
In Sunday's six-round semifinal
unbeaten Stanley Wilson, a winner
of eight consecutive fights engag
es Ray Best at a weight limit of
128 pounds. Two four-rounders
round out the card.
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on It or More Decisions)
National League

W L Pet.
Face, Pirates 18 1 .947
Law, Pirates 18 9 .667
Antonelii. Giants ... 19 10 .655
Podres, Dodgers . 14 8 .636
Conley, Phillies ... 12 7 .632
American League
Shaw, White Sox .... 17 6 .739
McLish. Indians .... 19 8 .704
Wvnn, White Sox . 21 10 .677
Mossi, TifVrs .... 16 9 .640
Maas, Yankees ... 14 8 .636

LONELY BACK
UNIVERSITY PARK. Pa., -(NKA1
Takine stock of the ma
terial behind Quarterback Richie
Lucas, Coaclh Rip Engle of Penn
State quipped: "Army has its
lonely end. We have the lonely
quarterback."

poriPc

wad

FRALEY
Arry" Opman, who sat on the
sidelines moving nis men ukc
DUDDeis; currecuiix uaws jiu un
tating winning strategy with the
finesse of a chess master.
Thinking in baseball is the an answer
swer answer to why front offices change
managers so frequently. Manag
ers whose teams are down in the
standings and out of the race get
into a thinking rut in which they
make the same old mistakes in
the same old way. You can sec
ond guess the active minds but it
is the planners of the bench who
manage to get the most out of
their talent.
FIGHTERS WONDERED
Fighters will tell you that they
wondered through their novice
years why managers insisted
that they make special moves in
certain ways even though doin"
so made them feel awkward. "All
of a sudden everything seemed to
fall into pice," they explain, still
somewhat surprised at the net re
sult. "And tht other roan goes
down with amazing ease instead ol
having to be bludgeoned in sen si
ble."
On tha gridiron it to tht think thinkers,
ers, thinkers, more than the talent, which
carries teams of success. Like
Knute. Rockne with the Notre
Dame box, Andy Kerr with the
double-wing, Clark Shaughnessy
with the t-formation .nd, last
year, Red Blaik with his "lonely
end" formation which swept a
good cadet team to an unbeaten

season.

fS

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS
W L
84 7
84 67
82 a
7 74
73 78
72 80
9 82
63 88
Pet.
.558
GB
Milwaukee .
Los Angeles .
.556
.543 2
.513 )
.483 II
.474 13
.437 15
.417 21
San Francisco
Pittsburgh .
Chicago ....
Cincinnati .
St. Louis .
Philadelphia
Today's Games
No games scheduled.
Yesterday s Results
(Night Game)
Milwaukee 000 101 0204 7 1
Pittsburgh 010 200 llx-5 9 3
Buhl, Rush. Jav rfi-m mri
Crandall.
Kline (11-13), Face and Burgess.
(Night Game)
Los Angeles 100 000 0203 7 n
St. Louis 000 000 onon s n
Craig (10-5) and Roseboro.
Miller (4-3), Jackson and Smith.
(10 Innings)
aan francisco 300 010 211 08 16 0
Chicago 202 210 010 19 14 0
Antonelii, Miller, G. Jones,
Worthington, Byerly. McCormick.
E. Fisher (2-5) and Landrith.
Schmidt.
Anderson, Henry, Elston (10-8)
and Averill, Taylor, Neeman.
Only games scheduled.
PACIFIC WOMENS LEAGUE
COFFEE AND DONUTS
By LOU
Teams W L
Stnkeettes 9 3
Lucky Five 7 5
4 Hits and a Miss 7 5
Kool Kats 7 5
Splitankes 6 6
Five Gals 5 7
Lucky Strikes 4 8
Torpedoes 3 9
STRIKETTES 3 FIVE GALS 1
In the final session of the morn morning
ing morning the Five Gals passed a reso resolution
lution resolution to save the day, and came
up with an 870 total to salvage
rxr i1
,n
sieauy games.
The top and bottom portions of
the Strikeites produced the wal wallop
lop wallop that sent tne Five Gals spin spinning.
ning. spinning. Leadoff Lois Wells whack whacked
ed whacked a 544 and Anchor gal Estelle
Bolin bursted with 530.
The Five Gals also had potent
top and bottom entries, plus a
middle but still dropped three.
Leading off Thelma Guibert scor scored
ed scored 513 and the 15th Naval District
anchor lady, Jean Sullivan 520
520 and the middle sal Grace
Truscott was the best with 534.
FOUR HITS AND A MISS 2
KOOL KATS 2
With both teams batting .500 on
the lanes, both remained in a
three way tie for second place.
Each team won one point by, a
comfortable margin, and each
team won their second credit chit
by a close shave. The Four hits
and Miss won a gamev by ten
sticks but the Kool Kats won the
teepee by four.
Ruth Kongable, the Curundu
Comet, and Nita Schuller the
West Bank Flash were the tops
for the Kats with 512 and 530 han handicap
dicap handicap series. Damsel Cole pinch pinch-hitting
hitting pinch-hitting for the Hits and Miss with
her 507 supported Steve Piper and
her 529, and Marg McCleland
with 523.
LUCKY FIVE 3 SPLITARIKES 1
The Splitarikes started out as
if to anhilate the Lucky Five,
when the 'rikes racked up a win.
However the script and program
changed quickly and the Lucky
Five forged ahead in the remain remaining
ing remaining three points, all by a big
margin. v
Vicki Kasnicki, was the super super-duper
duper super-duper keglerette for the Lucky
Five with a 569, Daphne Bauer
continued her top notch pin splat splattering
tering splattering with 516, and Marcells
Plucker joined joined the fun with
a 514. For the losers, the two Do Doloreses,
loreses, Doloreses, were the torrid numbers
with de Castro conking 561 and
de Taylor 527.
LUCKY STRIKES 1
TORPEDOES 2
The Lucky Strikes rolled all
three games, about the same, 881,
877, 851, while the Torpedoes
were hot and cora, 797, 889 and
901. However, the results were
the same, both teams won two
points. Although both teams bring
up the rear in the standings they
bowled the best between the cof coffee
fee coffee and donuts.
For the Luckies: Polly Hamil

ton 653, Lois Traynor 551, Betty

2? """I.

American League

TEAMS W L Pet. GB
Chicago H .609
Cleveland ... 87 63 .580 -4Vi
New York ... 78 73 .517 14
Detroit 75 7 .497 17
Baltimore ... 72 79 .477 20
Boston 72 79 .477 20
Kansas City 64 86 .427 27tt
Washington ... 63 87 .417 28

Today's Games ;
No games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 000 000 0000 9 1
Boston 013 000 OOx 4 9 0
J. Fisher (1-6), O'Dell and Tri Tri-andos.
andos. Tri-andos. Casale (12-8) and While.
Kansas City
Detrotit
010 010 5007 9 0
202 100 1006 11 0
Tsitouris, Grunwald
(2-8), Grim and House'.
Sturdivant
Foytack, Smith (0-3), Burnside,"
Narleski and Berberet.

(Night Game) T
New York 100 101 1105 14 1
Washington 201 000 010-4 12 lr
Terry, Gabler (1-0), Maas and,
Berra.
Fischer (9-10), Stobbs and Cour-.
ney, Naragon.

Only gamete scheduled,
Emmett 526 and Eva Lee 515. For
the slick Torpedoes; Helen Al Al-thow
thow Al-thow 526, Nancy Mokray 563 ?nd
Jean Brady 561.
Letdown Hits
Chicago After
All-Night Party
By ED SAINSBURY
ypi The
let-
own nil in
Chicaen While Cn

and most of Chicago Wednesday. v
The new American League
champions "slept in," exhausted' ;
by a roof-poppir.g champagne
party to celebrate the first cham championship
pionship championship in 40 years, a post-game
plane ride and the welcome of 1
some 25.000 fans at the airporl
which kept the South Side rock rocking
ing rocking until 4 a.m.
The townsfolk, nerves on edge
after a 10-day wait for th Sox
to clinch the crown, tad the same

worn atti'urfp. Manv of ii-.
o,,,,, to f- u j...
'Ending, hon-biow noisT

brations which went from suburb
to suburb, block to block, over
the entir? 5 400-square mile metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan area. "'

I think we're all thankful it's
over, star second baseman Nillie
Fox said. "It's a relief to Eet
rid of tjie pressure, for a few
days anyhow."
Fox spent th- day cleaning up
remnan's of his, business affairs

nreparatory to closing the season.
Most of Ms teammates fo'lowed
the same pattern, and all of theml
loafed, rested and spent the time f
with heir families. J
Manager Al Lopez, who' had had-planned
planned had-planned a workout for rookies
called up for the late season and
regular center fielder Jim Landis,
returning from the sick list, can...
celled the drill becuase the wquip-.
mnt did"'t arri"p unfil Ife
None of the Sox d'd anvfhing. ,1
Few of th towns0p' 3'trJ A nd
a'l of rtiem had the feeling that
"it's true. We won."
Lopez was busiest of the'
Athletes. he snent the day in the 'O

ball nark, talking t club owner ''
Rill Veeck and planning for the
World Series.
"I'm going to send Tony Cue-'
cinello to Detroit with the club,"
he said, 'to manarte it, and I'm
"oing to scout. I'M go see San
Francisco today and Lo Antrele?
will be at the Cubs this writ
pnd. so I'll see 'hem And then
I mirt "o to Milwaukee to see,
the Braves.
"We've got a nrettv good scout,,,
ing reoort on all of them, thouch,
and I'm just going to look them.,
over."
GAMES TO BE TELEVISED
LOS ANGELES (UPI) -The Los i
Angeles Dodgers final three games
against the Cubs at Chicago this
week end will be televised back back-to
to back-to Los Angeles "as a public ser-
vice," it was announced todav hj
club President Walter 0'M.alley.
The Dogers normally only televisa
their games against the Giants
at San Francisco.

i

,

I tt



THURSDAY, $ETTCMBEB 14, 1959

TBS riNAMA AMERICAN AN IKDEFENDENT DAILY KIWSPAPEB
hi"' 'i .. ,1.01 i
rAGI SEVIt2,
'o Lonely Ends Too Much For Northwestern
-I

. .. I :. I. .. .C'i"'. fVrf.li"' ..... S. It

Football Schedule

THURSDAY, Sept. 24
x-tfeitrn W- lyf. rdly
FRIDAY Saps. i$ .-. 4
x-Boaton U, vt. George Washington
x-Cfcitt&nooga v. AbUene Christ Christian.
ian. Christian.
x-Ciilvtr-Stockton v. William
Jewell
x-Denver vs. Iowa St.
x-Eaatern Kentucky vs. Louisville
x-Easteni Mich'gan vi. Youngt Youngt-town
town Youngt-town x-LaCrosse St. vs. Superior St.
x-Miami (Fla.) vi. Tulane
x-St. Thomas vi. Hamlin
x-incinnati vs. Dayton
Collate vi. Cornell
x-Colorado St. U. vs. New Mexico
Colorado vs. Baylor
Colorado Western vs. Colorado
ft.
Cornell College vs. St. Olaf
Dartmouth vs. Holy Cross
Davidson vs. Presoyterian
D.C. Tchrs. vs. Gallaudet
Delaware vs. Lehigh
Denison vl. Otterbein
DePauw vs. St. Joseph's (Ind.)
DUlard vs. Philander Smith
X-Doane vs. Hastings
x-DTthBr. (Minn. U.) vs. Gus'v's Gus'v's-Ad'lp's
Ad'lp's Gus'v's-Ad'lp's Earlham vs. Ashland
Eastern Illinois vs. Austin Peay
X-Eastern Oregon vs. College of
Idaho
East Stroudsburg Tdhrs. vs.
Ithaca
Elmhurst vs. Concordia (111.)
X-Emory and Henry v. Hampd'n Hampd'n-Sjdn'y
Sjdn'y Hampd'n-Sjdn'y (3)
x-Evansville vs. Indiana (lnd.) St.
x-Fayetteville vs. Elizabeth City
X-Findlay vs. Alma
X-Florida St. vs. Citadel
Florida vs. Mississippi St.
x-Frino St. vs. Brig&am Young
Georgia Tech vs. Southern Me Methodist
thodist Methodist Georgia vs. Vanderbilt
Grambling vs. Texas College
Grove City vs. Clarion St.
Harvard vs. Massachusetts
Hobart vs. St. Lawrence
t-Houston vs. Alabama
Humboldt "St. vs. Oregon Col College
lege College Indiana vs. Illinois i
X-Iowa Wesleyan vs. Luther
J. C. Smith vs. Hampton in institute
stitute institute Juniata vs. Westminster (Pa.)
x Kalamazoo vs. Olivet
x-Knt St. vs. Baldwin-Wallace
x-Kentucky vs. Mississippi
Kings Point vs. Hamilton
Knox vs. Coe
Lake Forest vs. Blufnon
x-Lane vs. Alabama A and M
Lawrence vs. Grinnell
X-Long Beach vs. Sacramento St.
X-Los Angeles St. v. San Diego Sti
x-Louisiana State vs. Texas Christ Christian
ian Christian x-Louisiana Tech vs. Arkansas St.
x-Lycoming vs. Bridgeport
X-Macalester vs. St. Jog n's
(Minn.)
x-Marietta vs. Wittenberg
x-Marquette vs. Detroit
Marshall vs. Bqwling Green
Maryland St. vs. Bluefield St.
X-McMurry vs. Arizona St.
x-Memphia State vs. Texas A and
M.
Michigan vs. Missouri
x-Middla Tennessee vs. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville St.
Minnesota vs. Nebraska
x-Miss. Col, vs. Southwestern
(Tenn.)
x-Miss. Southern vs. Trinity (Tex.)
Montana St. vs. California Poly
Moorhead St. vs. Winona St.
Morehead St. vs. Maryyille
x-Morris Brown vs. Benedict
x-Murray St. vs. Florence St.
Navy vs. William and Mary
x-Nevada vs. Peperdine
New Britain St. vs. Worcester
Tech
New Hampshire vs. Northeastern
New Haven St. vs. American
Int'l.
X-NeW Mexico Western vs. San
Diego U.
x-North Central vs. Northern 111.-Inois

Record Field Of 18 Pacers
Entered In Little Brown Jug

DELAWARE, phio (UPD- A
record field 18 pacers was en entered
tered entered yesterday for the record
$78,583 purse in today's renew renewal
al renewal of the Liitle Browii Jug .d.vd
for 3-year-olds.
The owners of tlhe horses, fig figuring
uring figuring .foey all had a chance to
let some of the prize money,
plunked down the final $500 entry
fee to boost the Jug purse to its
record, total Previous record
purse was $73,528.15 in 1957 when
18 horsea entered the Jug. Pre Previous
vious Previous record field was 17 in 1955.
The handicappers made Adios
Butler, a Maryland beauty out to
become pcing's first triple crown
winner the favorite at 6-5.
Meadow- Al, from the S. A.
Camp7 FarnA at Shatter, Catyf.,
was scond choke but because of
the horse's recent "ameness there
was some question as to whether
he could go two heats, thus giving
encouragement to several owners
te give their pride a try at pac pacing's
ing's pacing's most glamourous stake.
The big surprls When racing
secretary Hank Thomson closed
the books was the failure of the
Newport Stock Farm, owned by
Grand Circuit President Octabe
Blake of South Plainflelfl, N.J., to
enter Newport Admiral.
Trainer driver Del Cameron
laid Newport Admiral had not
trailed well here. Cameron, had
planned to drive Newport Admiral
while his son, Warren, 19, handled
Newport Norm from the 'same
farm but Instead he will drive
Newport Norm himself.
The Jug will be raced in mile
V'.' '

x-North Dakota vs. Morningside

Northern Mighigan vs. Mighigan
Tech
Norihwesterfl vs. lAlahdnia"
x-Northwestern Missouri vs., ort
Hays
Norwich vs. Rensselaer Poly
Notre Dame vs. North Carolina
Oberlin vs. Hiram
Ohio State vs. Duke
Ohio Wesley sn vs. Heidelberg
Oregon vs. Utah
Penn Military vs. Wagner
Penn St. vs. V.M.I.
Pennsylvania vS. Lafayette
x-Pittiburg (Kan.) St. vs. Central
Mo.
Pomona College vs. Colorado
College
x-Portland St. vs. Linfield
Prairie view A niiu .... s. Jack Jackson
son Jackson St.
Princeton vs. Rutgers.
Puget Sound vs. eastern Wash Washington
ington Washington Rajidolph-Macon vs. Newport
News
x-Redlands vs. LaVerne
Rhode Island vs. Maine
x-St. Benedict's vs. St. Ambrose
x-St. Clud St. vs. Mankato St.
San Francisco St. vs. Pomona
Poly
San Jose St. vs. Washington St.
Sewanee vs. Virginia Union
Shepherd St. vs. Slhippensburg
Tchrs.
Slippery Rack Tchrs. vs. Edin Edin-boro
boro Edin-boro X-South Carolina vs. Furman
x-South Dakota St. vs. Kansas St.
x-South Dakota vs. Augustana
(S.D.)
x-Southern California vs. Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh x-Southern U. vs. Texas South Southern
ern Southern x-Southwest Missouri vs. Empria
St.
Springfield vs. Amherst
Syracuse vs. Kansas
Temple vs. Buffalo
Tennessee A and I vs. North Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina A and 1
Tennessee vs. Auburn
x-Texas Tech vs. Oregon St.
x-Texas .vs. Maryland
x:Texas Western vs. North Texas
St.
x-Toledo vs. Ohio U.
Trenton St. vs. Millersville Tchrs
Tufts vsi Bowdoin
x-Tulsa vs. New Mexico St.
Tuskegee Institute vs. Xavier
Riverside vs. Azusa
x-Santa Barbara vs. Whittier
Union vs. Bates
Vermont vs. Coast Guard Aca
demy
Virginia St. Howard (D.c) U.
Virginia vs. Clemson
Waoasli vs. Butler
Wake Forest vs! Virginia Tech
Wartburg vs. Parsons
Washington and Lee vs. Centre
' Wesleyan vs. Middlebury
x -Western Kentucky vs. East Tenn.
St.'
Western Michigan vs. Miami
(Ohio)
x-West Texas St. vs. Arizona
West Virginia St. vs. Southern
Illinois
, West Virginia vs. Richmond
x-Wheaton vs. Central (Ohio) St.
x-Whitman vs. Central Washington
Whitwortti vs. Lewis and Clark
x-Wichita vs. Hardin-Simmons
X-Wiley vs. Bishop (4)
Wilkes vs. Lebanon Valley
x-Willamette vs. Western Washing Washington
ton Washington Williams vs. Trinity (Conn.)
x-Winston Salem Tchrs. vs. Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky St.
Wisconsin vs. Stanford
Wooster vs. Kenyon
Wyoming vs. Air Force Acade Academy
my Academy Yale vs. Connecticut
(1) at Little Rock
(2) at Herhsey, Penn.
(3) at Dallas, Texas
SUNDAY, Sopt. 27
Idaho St. vs. Hawaii
Xavier (Ohio) vs. Villanova
x-Night games.
heats on a half-mile dirt track
with the winner being required to
win two heats to earn tne $30 335. 335.-34
34 335.-34 first place money.
The entries were divided into
divisions of nine horses each for
Sports Briefs
RACE DRAWS INTEREST
NEW YORK (UPI) Who said
there are no National League
fans left in New York? All the
remaining games in the torrid
NL pennant race are being broad broadcast
cast broadcast in the metropolitan area by
radio station WMGM.
RIDES FIVE WINNERS
NEW YORK (UPI) -Bobby Us Us-sery
sery Us-sery haa ridden five winners in
the last two days at Aqueduct.
Ussery climaxed a triple Tuesday
aboard Jet Fuel $28.20 in the
feature race.
RICHARD SIGNS AGAIN
MONTREAL (UPI) -Maurice
(Rocket) Richard hockey's great,
est goal-scorer, has signed with
the Montreal Canadiens for the
18th straight season. The SUnley
Cup champions also received
signed contracts from ricfenseman
Tom Johnson and right wing
Bernie Geoffrion,

- Ry HARRY GRAYSON
CHICAGO, (NEA) Princeton
and Rutgers started th trouble
vti years ago, and the opening
round of fire on all fronts, Sept.
26, gives you an idea of how col college
lege college football has grown.
Headliners among intersection!
games, lor example, aend Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma to Northwestern and North
Carolina to Notre Dame.
The Big Ten gets its first look
at Oklahoma football as coached
by Bud Wilkinson for a dozen
years, and while Northwestern is
altogether too formidable to be
disgraced, the Sooners are expect expected
ed expected to put on a show forXhe nation-wide
television audience. Wil Wilkinson,
kinson, Wilkinson, as usual, will trot out
nmthinp rlw in this case two

lonely ends who on occasion are
accompanied by a segregated
hutfhurk Featurine their ore-sea
son All-America candidate, Full
back Prentice Gautt, tne Keo Keo-shirts
shirts Keo-shirts are picked to prevail, 20-7.
run was in autumn in wincu
Jim Tatum was suDDOsed to crack
thrmmh with North Carolina and
the big strategist's death gives the
Tar Heels ana tneir devastating
hHokV iririMi in.-pntive joe nuna-
riph hait holes in his first line at
Notre Dame and Red Mack, the
one superior Irish running oacx,
has Deen on curtcnes wun puueu
liffamont in his knee. This should
enable the Chapel Hill defense to
concentrate on stopping me ex
traordinary passing of George Izo
T lik Nnrrh Carolina. 21-14.
Coming off its bruising battle
with Rice, Louisiana Mate sun
has too much of everything for
Texas Christian. 26-13. Don Mere Meredith
dith Meredith is one of the three best pit pit-k.
k. pit-k. in i ho rnMeep ranks, could
I. -1 o
be the difference between Soutn-
rn Methodist and Georgia iecn
with tlhe Mustangs winning, 20-14.
Auburn keeps coming back like
n Urtinn rpneater. Tennessee is
a year away so it's the teethy
Officials often are asked what
are the toughest penalties to can.
Roughing the kicker and for forward
ward forward pass interference pose Ui
bigger problems. The reason for
this is that these judgment
calls. .
The kicker must be given a fair
opportunity to kick. The referee
must also take into consideration
that opposing linemen are entitled
to block the kick. The difficulty
comes when a lineman barely mis misses
ses misses 1 blocking a kick. The referee
must deide whether any contact
was unavoidable. Otherwise the
man attempting to block the kick
must avoid the kioker or draw a
15 jnear-old penalty.
On a forward pass, the field
judge, head linesman or back
judge must decide whether the
player making contact was mak making
ing making a bonafide effort to catch the
ball. Both the eligible receiver and
the defenders must be making a
genuine attempt to catch the ball.
A defender is guilty of a rules
infraiction if he waves his arms
to confuse an eligible, receiver.
SHORTS
GROUND WORK
DETROIT, (NEA) The Detroit
Lions hold the National Football
League single game rushing
mark of 426 yards, set In 1934.
YALE TO LEHIGH
BETHLEHEM Pa., (NEA)
The first, six full-time head footh
ball coaches it Lehigh were for former
mer former players at Yale.
APTLY NAMED
FLORENCE, Ky. (NEA) The
general manager of the Latonia
Race Course is named James L.
Paddock.
this 14th renewal of theJug. The
first five finishers in each division
will meet in a third heat. If the
third heat winner is a previous
heat winner, his name will be en en-grved
grved en-grved in gold on the Little
Brown Jug. But if a non-winner
wins the third, heat, the thre
heat winners will meet in a show showdown
down showdown heat.
A crowd of 40,000 persons, some
attracted as much by the pump pump-king
king pump-king on display at the county fair
as by the fine, pacers, was ex exported
ported exported to make Adios Butler the
overwhelming favorite.
Jeanine Hebert
Advances To Girls
Junior Net finals
Jeanine Hebert whipped Betsy
Fester 4-1, 4-1 in yesterday's
Girls Junior Tennis Teurnamen
semifinal match- at the Pananv
Olympic swimming peel court
court and was established an
early favorite to defeat Merce Mercedes
des Mercedes Argot at 1:30 Sunday morn
ing for the championship.
Tht winner of the title match
will be awarded trophy by the
makers of Nac'enal cigarettes.
Th defoattd somlfinalists, Hil Hil-mi
mi Hil-mi Cook and Miss Fostor, will
tangle t 9:30 Saturday morn morning
ing morning at the swimming pool court
for third place.

J by Fed Grange

UNVEILED
' FULLBACK
PRBNTIC
GAUTT
tSyVHTVov to sea
Tigers, 27-6. Elsewhere In the
south, you must go to Mississippi
Stat: over lorida. 21-15 and Tu
lane over Miami of Coral Games,
13- 10. Arkansas is the choice over
Oklahoma Stale in Little Rock,
17-7.
Navy didn't have to soften up
Boston College for Army. The Ca Cadets
dets Cadets are thoroughly capable of
doing their own banging and
should repel the Eagles and their
all-new first-string backfield, 34-7.
Loaded Syracuse should have no
difficulty with Kansas, where
Jack Mitchell lacks a speedy back
to run out of his sliding T. It's the
Orange here, 28-6. Rutgers last
fall moved to cut down the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous bulge Princeton compil compiled
ed compiled against the Scarlet through the
years and could repeat this trip,
14- 8.
Woody Hayes looked right past
Duke preparing, another remark remarkable
able remarkable Ohio State squad for the Big
Ten campaign, and no doubt will
get away with it 27-9. Duffy
Daugherty may not have all of
the old answers at Michigan State,
but an undermanned Texas A. and
M. line which isn't quick should
permit the Spartans to get off on
hte correct track, 3316.
Michigan is undersized by Big
Ten standards, but Missouri has
nothing to write home about, so
the guess is that Bump Elliott's
newly installed wing T will be

AAUAU f i
mrruALHt&t ff W

li i uwiew I A Bt'in "4m

Receiving Heavy Shipments of wonderful new 1960
Before anticipated Dock workers Strike Sept.
WE MUST MAKE SPACE

O Any offer considered
O Easy Payments
O Large selection to choose from

it ip a H ca,o,iat5
'qWsWWssss
KaaMBaMM'IMaMHM'''l'tlss4Mssst(j
X rWT-WTr-w-T.. ii , I,,, .I, i. I--.,, .iji.iiiipwatCTLw,.

THREAT

successfully launched, 26-17. Stan Stanford
ford Stanford had best enjoy the ride to
Wisconsin, for the Cardinals could
have the score run up against
them while passing to touchdowns
themselves, 40-13.
Pittsburgh lacks swiftness, but
should edge Southern California in
a rough defensive game, 14-6. 1
doubt that California will score
against Iowa's rugged forwards,
so the score could be 20-0. The
Air Force Academy is concerned
about the tackles and center but
retained enough after graduating
its first class to again repulse a
Wyoming side Which has no one
of true worth to throw or catch
the ball, 20-7.
Fight, team, fight!
FOOT ITCH
C Oil Q BEE)
f your (et crack and peel' Tht rM
th ailment U known by many
' e. .uch a "Athlete's Foot"
naapore Itch." etc. To rid yourV.lf
i'""1"" you hay to kUlth.
termg that cause them The mj
o!thiJ ki!"n: the aertna and
soothing j our eet. Nlxodtrm also
..m. itCM"K -'""born Ces'o?
drNlx',drn, from

Gun Club Notes

BALBOA
This coming Sunday, Sept. 27,
the Balboa Gun Club will hold a
registered trophy trapshoot at its
Far Fan Hilltop range.
The shoot will consist of 50 tar targets
gets targets from 16 yards and 50 targets
from A.T.A. handicap yardage. If
five or more shooters show up
trophies will be offered for high
over-all gun and runner-up.
Trophies will be awarded to high
score in each of the above events,
with no shooter eligible for more
than one trophy. There will also

If other soft drinks
leave you thirsty. . listen!
SWITCH TO SQUIRT:

Athletes, just like yon,
always quench Iheir thlrttt enjoying
retreshlnx thlrst-quenchlng SQUIRT.

IJRSU

a Od

be a Junior Trophy offered for the
16 yard event, provided there are
two or more Junior shooters.
Though the new electric traps
have arrived, they will not be in
stalled until a new electrical cable
is laid to each trap house. There Therefore
fore Therefore the plan is now to have every
thing ready for a big two day
shoot on Oct. 24 and 25.
The events offered will be a 200
target shoot from 16 yards on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday with a 100 target handicap
and 50 targets at doubles on Sun
dav.

Jilt!

DRINK

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Tht drink that's gained popularity because
there's never an after thirst
Squirt makes a delicious and economical com combination
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O Immediate delivery
O Trade Ins accepted
O Courteous salesmen to

National Loop
Pennant Races
At A Glance
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Tms W L Pc. Gb Tp
Milwaukee 84 47 .540 3
Let Angls 84 47 .540 3
Sin Francisco 82 4 .543 2 I
Los Angelas Away (3) at Chi
cigo (3), Sept. 25, 24, 27.
Milwauk At homo (3) vi. Phi Phi-lad.lphi,
lad.lphi, Phi-lad.lphi, (3), Sept. 25, 24, 27.
San Francisco Away (3), at St.. -Louis
(3), Spt. 25, 24, 27.

THIRST-QUENCHING

1m

FORDS
30
assist you

i
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f
-if
,""'.

V v. ;
3 .."



-4

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Office epen t-S weekdays.
LEAVE YOOR AD WITH ONE OP OUK AGENTS OK OU OFFICES AT "H tTCErr. PANAMA LIB MIA PMCIAOO f n4 Na. M A6KNCIAS A6KNCIAS-INTERNAL.
INTERNAL. A6KNCIAS-INTERNAL. DE PLBLICACIONES No. 3 Letter Plau CASA ZALDO faatral Art. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CamaaBilla FABMACJA LOM LOM-BARDOSo.
BARDOSo. LOM-BARDOSo. 26 "B" Street MORRISON tth of July Ave. 4k J St A LEWIS StBVICEAvt. TlveU Ne. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 CeatraJ At
FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Peo. 4 la Ossa Are. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY-Jiute Ahmkm At, and 33 St rAS
MACIA VAN DER J1S 5 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Par que Lefevrc i T Street FARMACIA "SAS' Via Farm 111 NOVKDADES ATH1S-.
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branch at Minima Super Market on Via Eepaaa a) COLON OFFICE: Uta and Amador Gaemra N. 14X11 Tel. ill.
UU I asa wavaa raw ww w
sifieds. Charge your ad if
i ....ii
contract 1

V

1

Resorts

Baldwin'! apartments at Santa
Clara Baaeh. Telephone Balboa
.1622 ar Coca Solo 36-728.
PHILLIP) Oeeanama Cattaa.es
Santa Care R. 4a P.
ama l-IITT Cristobal J-167S.
Foster's cortejes, near Santa
Clara. Reajonabla ratal. Phone
Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
constructed. Thraa bedrooms,
studio, aaraoe, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G, Lenta Aleare
phone Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Bella Vista 48th street
ending, re the left. No. 25 Living-dining
room, two medium
iie bedroomi, bathrooms, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, telephone installa installation.
tion. installation. Phone 1-1863.
Miscellaneous
American hair stylist frOm Cali California
fornia California Erma Dykstra formerly of
Clayton has returned to Albrook
Beauty Salon, appointments call
86-7103.

Hazel Hall Leads
Manchester Club's
Halloween Contest
Miss Hazel Hall maintained the
lead last night following a semi semifinal
final semifinal count of votes held by the
Manchester Club in the contest
to choose a queen to rule over
their Halloween festivities next
month.
' -Miss Hall ended up the evening
wi'h a total of 4.416 votes to slay
ahead of Miss Victoria Campbell,
polled a toial of .1,015.
Olher totals were Carmen Alls,
2.373; Elsa Bennett, 2.214: Jean
Cook, 2.055; Yvonne F a r e a u x,
1.631: Hazel Gooden. 1,540, and
Mamita Crichlew. 802.
The final count of votes will be
held on Friday. Oct. 2.
The winner of the contest will
be crowned quce'i on Oct. 10 dur during
ing during the club's Halloween dance
and show at Richie's Salon on
"Central Avenue.

I Lommerciai uuiae i

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

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box Z4(i. Balboa. (' T.
i Phone: Curundu 5113
Thr following animal at tru
C'ororal Veterinary Hmpltal
need good homes:
5 Mark kittens, 3 eek old
1 Male native terrier, nol a year
old. erv friendly, liht tan,
"Mike"
Call the above telephone number
for the following:
.1 Female kitten., black and white,
3 mov old
1 Female rat, black and white, 2
yean old.
Sl'PPOBT YOLK SIHA.
YOU NEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
GERMANS GET MASCOTS
'' BONN. Germany (Cl'l) Two
West German air force mills will
'have Turkish mountain asses as
iru'.-col s, I hp Defense Ministry an announced
nounced announced yesterday. The animals,
'named Ay and Yild.z were a gift
f-rm the Turkish air force.

Kt stj

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

Apartments

FOR RENT: Spacious 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living room,
dining room, 3 bathrooms, hot
water, maid's room, garage, etc.
Manuel Maria Icaxa street "For "For-mentot
mentot "For-mentot Building" $185 Phone
3-4994.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, two bathrooms, fur furnished.
nished. furnished. $100.00. 48th Street Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, house 27 apartment
No. 3. Tel. 3-2504.
FOR RENT. -One large bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, kitchenette, bath,
all screened. 3rd floor, near Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Call 2-0027 or 3 3-7527.
7527. 3-7527. FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
furnished, two bedrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, hot water, maid's
room, garage, etc. 49th Street.
"Isabelita Building", $140.00.
Phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Apartment three
large bedrooms, terrace, porch,
three baths, maid's room, in
Nuevo Campo Alegre, 2-3405.
FOR RENT: Cool clean apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Convenient access to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Next street from 4th
uly. Calle Darien No. 14-21,
apply Apt. No. 2.
Wanted
WANTED: Experienced sales
girl, must speak English and
Spanish. Interview personally P.
Jhanginal 18-68 Tivali Avanua.
WANTED: English speaking
maid, must live in. Telephone 3 3-5089,
5089, 3-5089, after 5:00 p.m.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2 1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
Project your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment a
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE If
your television in sick, don't just
Pick, call U.S. TELEVISION 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 Panama, from 9 a.m. to
10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile F.ow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Riuge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Telephone Pan. 2-0552

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 195S Ford "300"
tudor blue, auto shift, radio,
17.000 miles. Phone Kobba
7169, Navy 3543.
FOR SALE : 1950 4 door auto automatic
matic automatic Pontiac 8, radio, good con condition,
dition, condition, $275.00 or best offer, 5
to 7 p.m. Apt. 19, 0853, Balboa
Road.
BUYING A CAR? Auto financing
through us on new or used cars
often cost less than from other
sources and you can swing a bet better
ter better deal with cash in hand. See
us today at Panama Credit Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, 30-50 Automobile Row
in Panama. Telephone 3-7833.
FOR SALE: 1949 English Ford,
good tires, body, paint, motor,
$50.00, call Curundu, 2274.
FOR SALE: 52 Chrysler Impe Imperial,
rial, Imperial, white sida wall tires in good
condition, recent paint job, semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic shift, power brakes,
good running condition, call Mrs.
Mallahan during day at 272 272-4187,
4187, 272-4187, or after 6:00 p.m. at 2 2-27)0.
27)0. 2-27)0. FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury sta station
tion station wagon, 9 passenger. 10:00
a m. Saturday, Sept. 26. 300
Area, Balboa. May be seen Fri Friday,
day, Friday, same place 9:00 a.m. to
12:00 noon.
Car Rentals
Ba a two-car family anytime I
Rant a new Hertxcar from Fiesta
Car Rentals Moderate rates
include all expenses and insur insurance.
ance. insurance. Tel. 3-4568. Lobby El
Panama Hilton.
Lost Pomeranihn-dog, brown
with white chest. Name "Chico",
if found please call Navy 2474
anytime, license number 2386.
Reward.
LOST OR STRAYED: Spayed'
female dog, fawn and white, ap approximately
proximately approximately 12 pounds, medium
long hair, new collar with 1960
C. Z. tag, answers to name
"Snookie." Reward, Curundu Tel.
83-6126.
Mrs. Ivy Heyligar
Dies; Funeral Set
For Tomorrow At 4
Mrs. Ivy Millicent Heyligar, a
native of British Guiana and re resident
sident resident of Panama City, died Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in Santo Tomas Hospital at
the age of 55.
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at the Santo
Tomas Chapel, the funeral cor cor-tage
tage cor-tage leaving at 4 p.m. ofr the He-
rrera Cemetery.
Mrs. Heyligar is survived by her
son, Sidney, her brother, Charles,
and other relatives.
Special Hope Show
On TV Tonight
A special "Bob Hope Show" will
be presented over CFN-TV tonight
at 8 p.m.
During the hour-long perform performance
ance performance Hope and Slammin' Sammy
Snead stage a burlesque golf
maU'h, and Rosemary CUoney ap appears
pears appears in several songs. Joan Col Collins
lins Collins and Wendell Corey are other
stars in the cast.

Canceling Of F-108 Jets
Alarms Airmen Everywhere

WASHINGTON (UPI) The Air
Force cancelled development of
its 2,000 mile an hour F108 jet
plane today in a move signaling
the end of the line for piloted in interceptors.
terceptors. interceptors. The service made clear that the
cancelation was dictated by a
money squeeze'. The alternative
was to eliminate long-range mis missiles
siles missiles or reduce combat readiness
of present forces.
The contract to develop the
long-heralde.l interceptor was
held by North American, Inc.
More than 150 million dollars
has been invested in the project
to date and another 50 million
may be required before the con contract
tract contract is finally terminated.
The experimental model of the
F108, the only new type of inter interceptor
ceptor interceptor presently under develop development,
ment, development, was due to fly next year.
Squadrons were expected to be in
service in the North American Air
Defense Command in about three
years.
Airmen from Gen. Thomas D.
While, Air Force chief of staff,
on down were known to be bitter
about the move. They felt it was
compelled entirely ny a money
squeeze rather than any new tp-

ELIMINATE KIDtlEY TROUBLE

if you feel run down Hue to common
Irritation of the klrlnrya and bladder,
If these iroublaa mak you (eel old,
tired, nervoun and dapreasad, try
Cyatex today. Mayba there are terms
Irritating- the delicate tuhea of your
kldneya and bladder. If thai do not
function well, they require help to
keep your blood free from acida and
toxins.
Revitalise Your Kidneys
Cyatex, an Internal medicine of af af-trtlva
trtlva af-trtlva action developed by The Knox
Company Laboratory, Loa Anealaa,
California, la bow helolnai thousand

Home Articles

FOR SALE: One) aJactric Hot
Point atova in vary led condi condition
tion condition with four top burners and
oven. Also thraa drawers. Call
Balboa 1072 or 2617.
FOR SALE: Bamboo set, 1 sofa,
2 chairs, 1 foot stool, 2 and
tables', 1 coffee table, all with
inner spring cushions $100.00.
Diningroom set: 2 tables, 6
chairs, 1 corner coffee table For Formica
mica Formica $100.00. 1 single bed, in in-nerspring
nerspring in-nerspring foam rubber mattress,
$75.00. 1 refrigerator $100.00.
1 gas stove, $100.00. T V. sat
21" Philco. floor model, $100.
Phone Balboa 2-3703, house
1536-B. Mango St. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 4 burner gas stove
used 6 months. $125. Feddars,
2 ton air conditioner, used 3
months, $300. Write, wooden
hi-boy drasaer $5. Metal bed bed-aide
aide bed-aide table 63. Call Panama 3 3-6260.
6260. 3-6260. BUY WITHOUT MONEY! Your
old furniture will ba accepted as
part payment and we'll deliver
TODAY a beautiful Bedroom,
Dining or Living Room Suite
or anything you need for your
Home. Pay the Balance at your
convenience. SAVE, visiting to today
day today HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE,
National Ave. No. 41 (Auto
Row 41) Tel. 3-4911 and J J-7348.
7348. J-7348. Domestic
WANTED: A maid to eaok ana)
iron. 9080, 8th and Roosevelt,
Colon.
WANTED: Maid ta Hve In
0932 Amador Road.
Nat. Broadcasting
RCA Accept Tough
Federal Controls
WASHINGTON (UPI) Radio
Corp. of America and the Nation National
al National Broadcasting Co. have accep accepted
ted accepted tougih federal controls aimed
at preventing the use of network
power to acquire new radio-TV
outlets.
Tha action was taken in n
anti trust consent decree filed
yesterday in federal court in Phi Philadelphia,
ladelphia, Philadelphia, ending a Just. Depart Department
ment Department suit brought against NBC
and RCA on Dec. 4, 1956.
The companies agreed to give
up ownership of TV station
WRC TV and radio station
WRCV Am in Philadelphia by
Dec. 31, 1952. The government
charged they (were acquired from
Westinghouse Corp. under coer coercion.
cion. coercion. But, on a much broader scale,
the court action:
1. Prevents NBC and RCA from
using NBC's "network power of
affi Uation to acquire any oroaa-i
cast station by coercion in the fu future."
ture." future." 2. Prevents acquisition of any
substantial ownership interest in
any TV station in the large mar markets
kets markets without first getting the go-
ahead from the Justice Depart Department.
ment. Department. 3. Prevents RCA and NBC from
assuming national spot represen representation
tation representation for any TV outlet which
NBC does not now represent with without
out without first giving the department an
opportunity to determine that it
does not involve coercive use of
network aiffliation power.
praisal of the Soviet bomber
threat. They viewed it as a risk
that the Defense Department
ought not to take.
The F108 was to have been a
radically advanced airplane. It
was designed to fly three times
the speed of sound and operate
at altitutdes above 70,000 feet.
Samuel Fardin Dies,
Funeral Tomorrow
Samuel Fardin, a retired em employe
ploye employe of the Panama Canal died
at his Panama City home this
morning.
A native of Martinique, he was
83 years old.
A member of the French So Society
ciety Society and the Edith Cavcll Society,
Mr. Fardin is survived by his
son. Lionel.
Funeral services will be con conducted
ducted conducted tomorrow afternoon at 4
p.m. in the French Society Hall
and will be followed by burial in
the Herrera Cemetery.
thee three w: 1. Com bate carina
in the kldneya and bladder. 1. Helpa
nd toli
oua wastea from blood. 3. fioothea
and -calms Irritated Usauea. Tha first
doaa of Cyatex eroe to work effec effectively
tively effectively helping your kldneya and uri urinary
nary urinary system clean out acida and irritating-
irerma. Once these (ood reunite
ara obtained you besjln to feel much
better. Get Cyatax today from your
drtiKHtor and aee how much better
you will feel tomorrow, Cyatex le tha
effective medlelne for kidney aai
bladder trouble.

Miscellaneous Real Estate
....... tOft SALE: Lata 500 ad 1.000
FOR. SALEi Aged natural ma- mat era, la Hte Nesvs Hipedram
""V TirYV Vi fcy Urbaalutiasv acraea ttvt Rsmm
truck toad. CaH 2-2641. sUctmk. AN lota with etraet
AUCTION SALE water nuln sad
Privatly owner automobile. 100 aleetridty. Call W. McBamart.
area behind Balboa skating rink Tl- -0976.
Saturday Sept. 26 10 a.m. Cars
on display Friday Sept. 25, 9 a. n
m. to 12 noon. Public invited. For PerSOnQIS
information carl Balboa 2-3227.
1951 Pentiac aadan. 1954 Ford 1 1
Ranch wagon, radio. 195B Char- ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
relet Bel-Air, sedan, radio. All DRAWER "A" DIABLO
cars good condition. B0X 121 1. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONI BALBOA 3709.
FOR SALE: 6 weeks old. wash- i
ing machine, wringer 2-2964. q I
FOR SALEi-1 Ball fr Hawaii 3 ferSOnOlS
lans turret Modal 70, used In-
i i ii.,5i ?i.,5.,r": S-'SiMl Congraai in
fional Photo, Inc. 155 Central Arlanti. City. Clinia on Tlve.ll
Avanua, cloaad from 24th of
FOR SALE: Thraa (3) "Vor- Upt' iabM 5th.
nado air conditioners, h p. at 1
.,... M.,T.,. ,.,. Wqnte( f0 Buy
FOR SALE: Baby erib, poeture
pedic mattress, dresser and 4 WANTED: Ta buy a larga
heet celotex I"x4"xl2. Call quantity of folding chairs. Phone
Balboa 3714. 3-5568.

New US Passports Vow Valid
Far 3 Years Instead Of 2

The initial validity of United
States passports issued on or af after
ter after Sept. 14, 1959, has been in increased
creased increased from two to three years
by Public Law 86-267 approved by
th President on that date. How However,
ever, However, the one-time renewal period
wili still remain two years.
The initial three-year period of
validity plus the renewal period
pf two years will proviae a total
validity ol five years for all pass passports
ports passports issued on or after Sept. 14
ttfeept in those cases where spe spend
nd spend limitations are noted upon the
passport at the time of issuance.
The ,new Act is not retroactive
and does not affect the validity
of passports issued prior to Sept.
14,1959. These passports are valid
for two years from the date of
issue, unless otherwise limited,
as noted in the information con contained
tained contained under the caption "Expi "Expiration
ration "Expiration and Renewal" on the in inside
side inside cover of all passports.
The one-time two-year renewal
period for these passports is not
changecd by PL 86-267 nor is the
finaldate of expiration of not
more than four years from the
original date of issue.
Since many US government em employes
ployes employes and their dependents are
assigned overseas for two year
tours of duty is has previously
"vnr it Plain." the title Har
ry Golden chose for his second
book, goes back to the days
when he was growing up on the
Lower East Side of New York
and a small glass of seltzer cost
a penny; for a large glass one
saia, "(jive me ior c !"
rvw.ens of heretofore unmin
ed nuggets from the author's
memory of the days he grew up
"majoring in America" are con contained
tained contained in the pages of one of
the latest books of non-fiction
placed on the shelves of the
Canal Zone LiDrary mis wee..
Other new books a tthe 11
brary are as follows:
Non-fiction: The Roots of
Capitalism, Chamberlain; The
Life and Death of the Duchess
Eriksson; The Silent Language
Hall; Understanding Your Child,
Hymes; The Nan Patterson
Case, Levy; Richard Nixon
Mazo; New Guide for Toast Toast-masters
masters Toast-masters and Speakers, Proch Proch-now;
now; Proch-now; Basic Principles of Speech
Sarett; and The Orchids, With With-ner.
ner. With-ner. Fiction: The Bridge on the
Drina. Andric: California street
Busch; The Bride of Pilate,
Kellner; The Lion, Kessel; The
Body in the Silo, Knox; Young
Titan .Mason; The Fatal Ama Amateur,
teur, Amateur, Mathews; Lorena, Slaugh Slaughter;
ter; Slaughter; and The Delicate Darling
Webb.
Added to the reference Col Collection:
lection: Collection: The Saints, Coulson;
and A Handbook of Private
Schools, 1959, Sargent.

IB

WITH EXPERIENCE NEEDED
Typing; and shorthand in English and Spanish n.
tial. We look for txecutiv caliber personnel.
APPLY:
MARTIN, S.A.
50th. Street, corner to Veneiuela St. Bella Vista

Tel.

been. necessary to renew their pas
ports overseas. It will now be

possible to eliminate in many in
stances the necessity for renewal
until tbe employe and his family
have returned to the United States.
Non-governmental travelers will
also be affected.
Little League
Girls 12, Boys 8
It was girls, girls, girls at
Gorgas Hospital for the week
that ended at midnight Mon
day, despite the fact that twin
boys were born and despite the
additional fact that one" day
dunne that week only v ooy
were born. Of the 20 babies who
Joined the; Pacific side popula population,
tion, population, 12 are girls. '"
Parents of girls are: Mr. and
Mrs. C. U. DeGracia, of Pan
ama City; Sfc. and Mrs. W. W.
Garrett, of Fort Clayton; Sfc
and Mrs. W. J. Hargrove, of
fort Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. w
A. Layne, of Panama City; Mr
and Mrs. G. A. Sllcott ,of Pan
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. H. W
Simms, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. L. G. Fields, of Pan
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. F. Do Do-mihguez,
mihguez, Do-mihguez, of Panama City; Sp-4
and Mrs. T. J. McTighe, of Pan
ama city; Mr. and Mrs. E
Blake, of Panama City; A-lc
ana Mrs. f. Burkett. of Locona;
and Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Tracy
of Rodman.
Boys were born to: Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. McCormack, of Pan
ama City; Lt. and Mrs. R. W
Shipley, of Guayaquil. Ecuador:
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. S. Ford, of
Gamboa; Lt. and Mrs, J. J. Le Le-vasseur,
vasseur, Le-vasseur, of Fort Kobbe; CWO
and Mrs. W. C. Reed, of Pan
ama city; ssgt. and Mrs. S. J
Ellis, of Locona; and Alc and
Mrs. R. Gomez, of Cocoli.
During the period covered by
the report 204 patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted to Gorgas Hospital, and
206 patients were discharged.
Delicious, Victoria
To Be Featured
By H. Bureau Club
Calypso singer Lord Delicious
and "Rock 'n Roll" singer Victo Victoria
ria Victoria Campbell will be the top at
tractions at the forthcoming
-iNignt in Bermuda" Halloween
dance which will be held on Oct.
17 at the Casino Vina del Mar
by the Health Bureau Club.
The club selected Lord Delicious
due to his melodious motif of the
dance. The versatile Miss Camp Campbell
bell Campbell will provide bops, folk sones
and boleros. Also the affair will
feature a special selection by the
orenestra and a Halloween gift
win oe given to every one who
attends.
The group plans to enchant the
affair with a decorative effect that
will blend with the occasion.
Guests may attend in Bermuda
shorts, fancy pants, montunos or
sportwear.
Music for the occasion will be
provided by the Willie More or
chestra.
3-7 11

mamma mmtmm

i.i ..

ft :

Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK (TJPI)It doesn't
take much to scare a bull market
such as we have beeen enjoying,
says Mitchell of Canada.
Markets scare on threats of war
and they scare on threats of
peace or any other turn of events
that seems likely to make some.
chance in emnhasis on inv Tvarti.
cular section of the enonomy, Mit-
cneu says.
But, he asserts, they always re recoverin
coverin recoverin fact, so thoroughly that
a return to the economic status
quo oddly enough can produce
another scare.
Thompson It McKinnon says
Midland fits' in any portfolio. Its
11 straight years of rising pro profits,
fits, profits, further aceniixkinna anrl n-h
developments as the St. Lawrence
seaway, me Niagara power proj projects
ects projects and the New York State
thruwav add significantly ta an
already impressive growth potent
ial.
Standard and Poors says It is
likely the stock market will face
another testing period (after the
steel strike.) Although the "ercent
decline has provided a sizeable
correction, valuations remain his
torically high and are vulnerable
to untoward developments.
Spear & Staff says Continental
Baking should be held for income
and moderate growth inasmuch as
its volume should continue to re
flect acquisitions, product diversi diversification
fication diversification and the level of consum
er inome which influences de-:
mand for cake and sweet goods.
Richard T. Leahy of J. W.
Sparks & Co. says favorable tech
nical patterns are shown by Ford,
National Lead, Polaroid, Scott
fa per and Kiegel Paper.
Scofflaw Prince
Of New York Gels
Extra 420-Day Term
NEW YORK (UPI) The
"prince of the scofflaws", who al
ready has served 40 days in jail
for traffit violations, began today
to serve an additional 320-day
term for 123 traffic offenses ever
a six year period;
Engineer Daniel feurdette, of
Fort Lee, N.J., pleaded guilty
yesterday in Magistrate's Court to
charges ranging from parking vi violations
olations violations to speeding. Magistrate
T. Vincent Quinn sentenced him
td" 40 days tune already served
on 19 of the summonses and 520
days or $2,600 on the remaining
offenses. Burdette couldn't pay,.
The father of four was arrested
Aug. 13 by an alert patrolman
who spotted his car parked over overtime
time overtime at a meter. He wai given
a psychiatric examination to es
tablish his sanity because he was
unable to give an explanation for
his negligence in failing to answer
the summonses.
"It's not that I was1 trying to
get away with anything," he said.
"It's just that I didn't take this
as seriously as I should have."
Burdette's record was exceeded
In New York only by J. Philip
catiui, a 54-year-old Lynbrook,
N.Y., real estate broker known as
'the king of the scofflaws." He
ignored 131 traffic summonses
over a four year period and paid
8,550 in fines as an alternative
to going to jail for 393 days.
Hitchhiking Family
Back In Virginia
After Phoenix Trip
ROANOKE. Va. (UPIV-A Roan
oke couole and their fife chil
dren, ranging in age from 15
months to 10 years, restea icoay
after Mtchiking home from rnoen
ix. Ariz.
Billy Joe Rumburg, 28-year- old
railroad worker, his wue, jean,
28, and their youngsters, started
out on the trip home with just
$1.20. The kindness of strangers
took care of them.
Rumburg, his wife, and one son
were driving to Phoenix to pick
up their other four children vaca vacationing
tioning vacationing with a relative, Mrs. Mar Marie
ie Marie Hardy. Rumburg's 1952 car
broke down in Meridian, Miss.,
and he abandoned it. The three
hitchhiked to Phoenix in three
days.
There they picked up the four
children and set out on Sept. 11,
riding their thumbs back to Roan Roanoke.
oke. Roanoke. Strangers, many of them law
enforcement officers and clergy
men, befriended the family, giv giving
ing giving them money and putting them
up in hotels and motels.
"I wouldn't take any money un
til they gave me their address,''
said Rumburg, saying he intends
to repay all the benefactors.
Their biggest break came at
Birmingham, Ala., where Leroy
Osborne, owner of a trucking
company, save them $50 for bus

fare to Roanoke. The money was
sufficient to get them only to
Bristol, Vv but two vacationing
Virginia state troopers drove the
family here.
Rumburg's main concern now is
to find work. He was laid off from
his job with the Virginian Rail Railroad
road Railroad because of a drop In busi business.
ness. business. -v '''i,v,.'V.;'.,i:'"li,t'V

i Opening

STOCK PRICES
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
-Amer Cyanamid
Amer .Motor
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bieroft Uranium
Blauknox
British Pet
Burroughs
Celaneee
Cerro de Faeeo
Chicago Great Wee
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
260b
11
824
MH
T4
60
ao)
H
15V
T M
30
ST4
851
63
48
Bib:
37
Colorado Fuel
so,:
Cons Electro Dynamics il
Creole Pet
414
Crown Cork aod Seal
Cera Metals
Chalmers
Cuban Veoeaueiao Ofl
Tu Pont
M4b;
14b!
"2
El Paso Natural Cm
j argo on
Felmonl P
4 MS b!
fib J
45
TO I
!
IT I
114:
41
30
3t
834
2T
M-16b
General Dynamki
General Electrie
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf; Oil
Harsco Steel
SHowe Sound
Imperial Oil
Mi Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
Montrose Chem
New Ing Tel and Tef
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pamcoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch Shell
RCA
Reynold Metal
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Signal Oil ami Aat
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
Spenry Rand
Standard OU,Nf
Studeba-ker-PajckaH
Superior Oil
Texiae Gulf Piedc
Textron
Underwood
United Canm M
'US Rubber
US Steel
WeistingbotkM Xtoe
"Wheeling Steel
1214b
isi
28
47
24b
43
S7b
104
42
tb
34
30
324
54
41
494
UW
ins
ttttrbi
33'
SOftb
M
101
88H
Miami Group Leases
Havana Race Track
For 30-Year Period 1
MlAMISept. 24 (TJPI)-A grot
headed bV Miami aMrmvaiv T)an
Chappell acquired yesterday a
ju-year lease on the Oriental
Park horse track at Havana.
Chappel, Who said his asso associates
ciates associates include' three men from
New York,: two from Cleveland,
Ohio, and four from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., announced the group
plans to open a 50-day meeting
it Oriental Dec. 15.
Chappell added that the group
will spend $1,500,000 in im improvements
provements improvements to the track, which
will include installation of Kghta
for night racing.
Oriental has been operating on
Saturdays and Sundays but the
physical plant has deterioratisd.
A shortage of horses caused .a
drop in racing attendance.
"I know we will have trouble
getting horses at first," Chappell
said, "but I think tiiat online
long haul racing has a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful chance in. Havana."
He said the restoration of horn
racing as a major sport in Cuba
has the aprbval of premier Fi Fidel
del Fidel Castro.
IIS Savannah Saved
As Two-Alarm Fire
Damages Shipyard
CAMDEN, N.J. (UPI) A two two-alarm
alarm two-alarm fire broke out today in the
New York shipbuilding Corp.
yards near the NS Savannah, the
world's first nuclear merchant
ship, but the flames were brought'
under control before they could
endanger the vessel.
The fire started in live roof over
enclosed launching ways about
500 feet from the berth where tilt
Savannah is nearing completion.
The blaxe raged out of control
for, nearly two hours but firemen
prevented flames from spread spreading
ing spreading from the roof.
The $40,950,000 Savannah,
sleek, White, eargo-passenger
ship, was christened by Mrs,
Dwight D Eisenhower at launch launching
ing launching ceremonies July 21. It was
then towed to a berth at the yard
for completion of the superstruc
ture ana xnstauaaon of quip
ment.
The a omle reactor which'
eventually will onwor th ahin ,a
not be installed until after exten
sive trials in whaatx a
will be used.

r



r

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1959
THE PANAMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPKB
PAOB NINI
THB STORY
OP MARTHA WAYNI
Last Chance
BY WILSON SCRUGGSj TERRY. AM) THE PIRATES
t7 CKORGB WUMBS1
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iffSlt: rnTTTfHT' OUTSIDE SO ,- MO OTHER CHOICE, BUT THEKES aTW rrtg, -rgay-frt. T TZJJkSJ?. srT7viii I "yiV--IM C I
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nisipp wart rAAivT RfiWirJO ME TO 800K PA5SA6BTO BIaboutkhj A vwAwriMe itJJoy fo the joust await I v A K
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- mor "hipboard fri,nd on our Chri,tma,.card li,t!"

Demos' Costly Investigations Fall
To Find Corruption, Says Dirksen

WASHINGTON (UP I) Senate
GOP Leader Everett M. Dirksen
taunted the Democratic-led Con

gress yesterday for spending a
record $8,787,000 on investigations

this year without turning up cor cor-rup.ion
rup.ion cor-rup.ion and administration scandals.

The administration he said,
"stood up remarkably well."
Dirksen inserted into the con

gressional record a tally of the
funds authorized for investigations
by Senate and House committees

during the first session of the 86th

Congress.
The figures showed that $5,195, $5,195,-000
000 $5,195,-000 was authorized for Senate
Committees and $3,592,000 for
House groups.
"The first session of the 86th
Congress," Dirksen said, "ap "appears
pears "appears to have broken all records
for investigations not only in
terms of money but in terms of
variety and number."
He said the money totals for
the first session alone were more
than two-thirds of the $12,109,000
luthorized for investigations dur during
ing during the entire 85th Congress.
"Notwithstanding the obvious
fact of overwhelming Democrat
control of Congress and, there therefore,
fore, therefore, of the subjects under inves investigation
tigation investigation by congressional commit committees,"
tees," committees," Dirksen said, "the admin administration
istration administration stood up remarkably

nek

well under the acrutlny ef

investigations.
The Democratic investigators,
he said, "failed notably to turn Up
corruption and scandal" la tha
Eisenhower administration.
He said Congress Investigated
such widely differing aubjecta aa
the problems of small sawmill
owners; lamb and meat grading,
management of the radio apee apee-trum,
trum, apee-trum, and the Navy's refusal to
provide naval gun factory reports
to Rep. Richard E. Lankford" (D-

Md.).

The Illinois Republican aaid Ml

committee staff members were

involved in the Senate alone. Ht
said the Judiciary Committee, o
which he is a member, was re responsible
sponsible responsible for 142 investigative employes.

Dirksen added that the bill for

the investigations also should in include
clude include the cost to the "countlsa
private individuals and organiza

tions who must prepare testimony

and make personal appearances."

In many instances these-appearances
at hearings are mre
duplications of previous investiga investigations
tions investigations and the new testimony is Jio

difference from that previously

given," he said. f

More Free Phone,
Wire Words Given
To House Members
WASHINGTON (UPI) A bill

giving House members more lee leeway
way leeway in the use of their free tele telephone
phone telephone and telegraph allowances
has been signed into law by Pres

ident Eisenhower.

The old law allowed each House

member a telephone allowance of

6,000 free minutes and 40,000 free

telegraph words during each Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Members paid for long dis distance
tance distance telephone calls and tele

grams in excess of the allowance.
The new law sets up a aystem

under which the allowance will be
changed to 80,000 communication
units per Congress. One minute
on the long distance phone equals
five units, and each telegraph

word, one unit.

New Siamese Twihs
May Be Separated
If Doctors Agree ;
VALPARAISO, Ind. (UPD-Th
parents of the new-born Schufti
Siamese twin girls will agree to
a separating operation If a con

ference of doctors recommends ft,

officials said today.
Arthur Malasto. Porter Memori Memorial
al Memorial Hospital administrator, aaid
however, that Dr. Thomas L. Ditt Ditt-mer,
mer, Ditt-mer, the physician who delivered
the girls Sunday o Mra. Elvin
SchuKz, has no yet made any de decision
cision decision on the operation and will
not do so until he confers with
other doctors.
"The plan Is tn transfer tha
twins to another. larger hospital,
later this week or the first of next
week," Malasto said. 'There hai
hren no decision where or when.
But the parents will go along
wifh what (- varioua doctori
agree should be done."

r U BOARDING HOUSB

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let

Federal Aid Sought
To Combat Juvenile
Crime Wave In NY
NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (I'PI) Abe Stark, president of the
New York city council, today called for n emergency 100-milhon-dollar-a-year'
federal subsidy program to combat Teenage crime
and violence.
Star's appeal to the Senate Juvenile Delinquency subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee was made onlv a few hours after Bronx police broke up pre preparations
parations preparations for a gang rumble. They arrested 27 members of the
Sinners gang who had assembled an arsenal including a 20 20-fauge
fauge 20-fauge shotgun, two hunting knives, nine Molotov cocktail bombs
and assorted chains.
Deputy Police Inspector James J. Walsh said the Sinners were
planning to fight the Valiant Crowns gang, which has been on
te warpath since one of its members, John Guzman, was slain
Monday.
"If this rumble tonight wasn t stopped, there would have
keen a couple of deaths," Walsh said.

Stark told the Senate subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee that the United States needs
Congressional approval of a Na National
tional National Youth Act as far reach reaching
ing reaching as the Housing Act of 1949 or
the Labor Relations Art of 1935.
It would be headed by a nation national
al national youth coordinator, working
through regional office.-;.
Stark in a statement prepared
or tht second day of hearings
being conducted here by Sen.
Themai C. Hennings (D-Mo.),
...L...miHu chairman, said
the emergency sumiay prov'"
could prevent two million young young-..,.
..,. young-..,. rm turning to crime, at
a cost of less than $50 per child
ner year.
"T)ir.ine a single vou
ith behind
- .i i-ofnrm school or a
cor
rational institution, where he be becomes
comes becomes only more embittered, re requires
quires requires an annual expenditure ol
up to $4000." Stark said. ;
"A program of prevention could
rhed immediately, without I
anv capital investment for new
ltji'ldings or facilities.
Guaranteed subsidies would
enable the youth agencies of the
nation to expand and render ad additional
ditional additional services during hours
when the doors are closed-in the
evenings, weekends, holidays, and
summer months."
Under Stark's plan, the 100
million dollars yearly would go
to existing boys' clubs, settle settlement
ment settlement houses, community cen centers,
ters, centers, child guidance clinics,
family counseling services, and
after-school activities.
Hennings opened the two-day
hearing with a statement calling
outbreaks of violence by Teenage
wolf packs a national "scourge.
Hennings said street toughs were
breaching the peace in cities a a-cross
cross a-cross the country and that New
York hearing was only the first
of several to be held in various
centers.
The hearing began with a de de-rrand
rrand de-rrand by Mayor Robert F. Wag Wagner
ner Wagner for tight Federal control of
' illicit narcotics and a ban on
the transporting of weapons as
measures needed to fight the
"enidemic of crimes committed
by Teenagers of both sexes."
This was followed by a sugges suggestion
tion suggestion hv Rep. Seymour Halpern
fR-N.Y.1. who was invited to the
hearing as a guest of the stncom stncom-mittee.
mittee. stncom-mittee. that a Federal agency be
stahlished to deal with youth
problems.
Halpern said a Federal youth
office mieht be organized within
t o Department of Health. Eduea Eduea-erlme
erlme Eduea-erlme with police action and the
r'ties deal with all youth prob problem,
lem, problem, including juvenile delinquen delinquency
cy delinquency Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller then
went before the subcommittee
with a five-point program calling
for Federal aid in the war on
yquth crime through:
Tighter control of narcotics
traffic to prevent addiction by
(uveniles.
Federal treatment and rehab
ilitation facilities for Teenage nar narcotics
cotics narcotics addicts.
Federal financial aid to pub
lie and voluntary agencies for de development
velopment development of methods to bring a-
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours etiding- 8 a.m. today V
prepared by the Meteoroloeica!
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Pan am A Canal Companv:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High M 83
Low 75 75
HlMiniTY:
High tS S
low 68 87
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-17 NW-17
RAIN (Inches) M .61
WTFR TFMT:
(inner harbors') 82 83
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 84.13
Madden Dam 224.9
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, SEPT. tS
High
Time
8:47 a.m.
, f:27 p.m.
Time
1:M a.m.
1:33 p.m.
Ht.
12.7 ft.
12.0 ft.
Ixiw
HI.
4.5 ft.
4.3 ft.

bout more effective control and
prevention of delinquency.
Federal legislation controlling
more effectively the sale of dan dangerous
gerous dangerous weapons in interstate com commerce.
merce. commerce. Steps toward making Federal
land and facilities available for
youth work camps for rehabilita rehabilitating
ting rehabilitating street toughs.
Narcotics addiction was de de-scribtd
scribtd de-scribtd at playing a serious rolt
in tht juvenilo crimt wave.
Halpern said 3000 Teenagers

uuuuSu nc.
Wagner said young addicts will
do anything to get the next "shot
and often are driven to violent
crime.
Wagner said the city was meet meeting
ing meeting the problem of youthful
crime wiht police action and the
problem of the juvenile delin delinquent,
quent, delinquent, who could become a crim criminal,
inal, criminal, "with virtually every ap approach
proach approach known to society."
"1 should like you gentlemen of
the Senate Committee to consider
the cutting down of the interna international
tional international and national narcotics trade
as one field of action in which you
may be helpful in reducing crimes
of violence by our youth," the
mayor said.
"I believe it to be the most Im Important
portant Important role the Federal govern government
ment government can play in attacking the
criminal aspects of our youth
problem.
"There are others, of course,
like prohibiting the transportation
of weapons into states which pro prohibit
hibit prohibit their possession
Hennings said the committee is
"dealing with Teenage terrorists
actual and potential murderers.
New Yorkers have seen the tragic
results so, too, have other ci cities."
ties." cities." "We're not coming here to hold
New York up to public contempt
or obloquy." Hennings said in a
news conference, "but because it's
a logical place to begin a study of
gangs which are proliferating
throughout the country."
His logic seemed sound. In
less than nine months there
have been 11 "rat pack" or ju juvenile
venile juvenile gang slayings on New
York streets. There were four
youth murders in eight days at
the end of August.
On Monday, a grand Jury' re returned
turned returned first-degree murder in indictments
dictments indictments against seven young
men in the fatal stabbing of two
boys.
The Teenagers indicted had
such nicknames as "Dracula."
"The Cape Man," and "The Um Umbrella
brella Umbrella Man."
The real names of the group are
Agron. two Hernandezes. Cruz.
Soto, Colon and Rivera. The last
two are not so juvenile. Their
ages are 27 and 20.
THE ALMANAC
Today is Thursday. Sept. 24. the
267th day of the yea-, with 8
more days in 1959.
The moon is in its last quarter.
The morning star is Venus.
The evening stars are Jupiter
and Saturn.
On this date in historv:
In 17S5. John Marshall, chief
iustice of the U.S. Suoreme court
for 34 years, was born
In 1869. it was "Black Friday"
in New York. Panic in Wall Street
resulted when financiers Jay
Gould and James Fisk 'ried to
corner the sold market Th Drice
of gold rose and then collapsed
as the government started sell sell-in"
in" sell-in" it.
In 1915. the Trian?le Film Cor Corporation
poration Corporation presented its first mov mov-;ng
;ng mov-;ng nictures it the Knickerbocker
Thpater in New York.
In 1941, nine allied eovernments
in London pledged adherence to
the Atlantic Charter drafted by
President Roosevelt and Prime
M'nister Chtirchili.
In 1955. President Eisenhower
suffered a heart attack while va vacationing
cationing vacationing in Denver, Colo.
A thought for today: The Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Charter, drafted bv President
Franklin Roosevelt and Prim
Minister Winston Churchill, said:
"No future peace can hp main maintained
tained maintained if land, sea or air arma armaments
ments armaments continue to be employed by
nations which threaten or may
threaten, aggression
PROOF POSITIVf
GREENSBORO. N.C Sales
counselor Howard Wisehaupl said
that clocking devices in depart department
ment department stores have proved what
everybody has suspected all
along: It takes k woman seven
minutes to buy what a man buys
in ore minute.

Soviet Leader Sees
Washington Tomorrow

(Continued from Page 1)
A few hours beiore leaving
Washington by car lor Camp
sncnev win Via.i uie .National in institutes
stitutes institutes oi Health ana oner un un-specilied
specilied un-specilied pomis oi interest' in
ine Washington area.
Eisenhower is ready to prod
Khrushcnev about the taie or II
American riiers who were shot
down over soviet Armenia a
year ago.
The iJiesijent also is expected
to make a new piea lor me re release
lease release ot live Americans still held
in Chinese Communist jails ue ue-te
te ue-te a lour-year-oiu agreement on
ueeing mem.
Secretary of State Christian A.
Herier plans to talK wnn relatives
ot the nve prisoners tooay to re reassure
assure reassure them oi tne government's
mlerest m their release.
Oiiicials saici tne touchy issue
of the lliers was very uennueiy
on policy maker's minds and
wuuiU oe bi'ou&'.n up ai me Lamp
David talks 11 tne opportunity pre presents
sents presents itseli.
The United states had made -repeated
attempts over tne pas
year to tind out from the Sov Soviets
iets Soviets what happened to the 11
who were i..ong me crew of
17 in a C-i3u tnat went sown
Sept. 2, 195s on a flight along
the Turkish-Soviet frontier.
Tne bodies ol the other six were
returned by the Soviet Union on
Sept. 24.
The United States has insisted
that Soviet lighters shot down the
plane.
It produced a transcript of a
tape recording of voices describ
ee, as those oi rtussun pnois in
the act oi attacking the plane.
The Soviet Union branded the
recording a forgery and insisted
that the US plane crashed itself
without being attacked.
Soviet First Deputy Premier
Auastaj I. Mikoyan told the late
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles last January that the Rus
sian government had returned the
six bodies and knew nothing of
any other personnel on the plane.
Meanwhile in London, Commu Communist
nist Communist diplomats hinted today that
Khrushchev's paramount aim in
peace talks at present is to ob obtain
tain obtain an American guarantee to re recognize
cognize recognize the postwar status quo in
Europe.
Such recognition would include
US agreement to the permanent
division of Germany into Western
and Communist segments. In the
past the general view of the West Western
ern Western allies has been in favor of a
reunited Germany through free
elections.
The Communist diplomats said
Khrushchev wants explicit or at
least tacit recognition of current
boundaries in Europe as the
price of a Cold War settlement.
They hinted discreetly that
Khrushchev would discuss ths
"essential part" of the so iet
price for "peace in our times"
with Eisenhower at Camp Davii.
The diplomats said frankly tha.
Mrs. Luella Hughes
Found Dead AI Home
Of Marine Director
Mrs. Luella Gaines Hughes,
mother of Capt. William C.
Hughes, Jr.. Panama Canal Ma Marine
rine Marine Director, died suddenly at
her home in Balboa Heights Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning. She was 86 years
old.
Mrs. Hughes was discovered by
her son early Thursday morning
collapsed by the bed in her bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. Dr. J. E. Eshenaur, of Gor-
gas Hospital, who arrived shortly
alter in an ambulance, pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced her dead at 6:52 a.m.
A native of Sedlena, Missouri,
she has been residing on the Isth
mus since June of this year.
She arrived here from the United
States with her son and his fami family
ly family with whom she has been mak making
ing making her home.
She was a member of the Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of, the American Revolution
and a past President of the Mis Missouri
souri Missouri Chapter of the United
Daughters of the Confede racy.
She is also a member of the E E-piseopal
piseopal E-piseopal Church.
She is survived, in addition to
her son, by lour daughters. They
are Mrs. W. II. Morton, of St.
Joseph, Mo.; Miss Elizabeth
Hughes, of Sunnyvale, California;
Mrs. Lucy Maclntey, of Fulton,
Mo.; and Mrs. Jessie Browne, ol
Bow, Washington Mrs. Hughes
also leaves six grand children.
Capt. Rainier Is
Acting Captain
Of Cristobal Port
Capt. Ernest B. Rainier, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Port Captain in Cristobal,
will act as Captain of the Port
and member of the Roard of Lo Local
cal Local Inspectors following the de
parture of Capt. Charles S. Hut
chings, it has been announced by
the Marine Director.
Hulchings is leaving this week
for the United Stales and will
retire from active tint v with the
11. S. Navy with the rank of
Rear Admiral.
Rainier will assume the duties
of Port Captain in Cristobal un until
til until the arrival Oct. 14 of the
Capt. Axton T. Jones who has
been appointed to guoceed Capt
ain Hubchings.

Russia does not feel secure in its

relations with its satellites so long
as the Iron Curtain dividing line
is not sanctioned by the West, no notably
tably notably the United States.
This touchiness felt by the
Russians in Eastern- Europe ap apparently
parently apparently stems from the fact
Communism remains on the
defensiv in some of the satl satl-litei,
litei, satl-litei, notably Hungary and Po Poland.
land. Poland. The Kremlin evidently wants
time to consolidate its grip on its
puppet states and can't do it so
long as there is danger of West Western
ern Western interference.
Diplomatic dispatches confirm
Khrushchev has given no real
hopes for a major shift in Soviet
policy during the first rounds of
his talks with US leaders.
Two Colon Students
Win Scholarships
AI Brandeis Univ.
Lionel Louis King and Lionel
Fergus, both from Rainbow City,
in Colon, have just left for the
United States, where they will en enter
ter enter Brandeis University, in Wal Wal-tham,
tham, Wal-tham, Massachusetts, to undertake
advanoed studies in their res
pective fields of Psychology and
Chemistry, on grants give them
by the Wein International Scholar Scholarships
ships Scholarships Program of that school.
These grants, extended through
the United States Information Ser Service,
vice, Service, are for one year, with the
possibility of renewal.
Both graduates from the Rain
bow City High School, Fergus was
the winner this year of the Bausch
and Lomb Honorary Science A A-ward,
ward, A-ward, a bronze medal given an annually
nually annually to the senior student who
achieves the highest scholastic
standing in science subjects.
King, besides being a eood stu
dent, is also an excellent basket basketball
ball basketball player having been voted
Rookie of the Year" in the re
cently terminated Colon Provincial
Basketball League.
March Organizers
In Colon Demand
Officials Pay Cut
Organizers of the Oct. 5 "hun "hunger
ger "hunger and desperation march"
from the city of Colon today
demanded that President Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto de la Guardla cut his own
salary to ease economic condi conditions.
tions. conditions. In a communique Issued to
the press, the group demanded
that the salaries of assembly assemblymen,
men, assemblymen, ministers and ambassadors
also should be cut.
The communique said the
Presideit's salary should be $750
monthly instead of $2000, and
ministers and assembly men
should get $375, in order to
make Panama "a decent, healthy
and prosperous country."
It further claimed that the
President neither pays for food
nor lodging.
Meanwhile, placards have been
posted opposite the Colon Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's office, some of them
calling for rent reductions from
$17 to $7.50 and from $10 to $5
Another placard warned, "No
jobs, no elections."

YOUNG SCOUTS check themselves in on the "buddy board" at
aliores of Madden Lake. A junior counsellor keeps a close check of
safety measure. The lake area also offers training in boating and
(U.S. Army Photn)

Mimt: lp& MireiM
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f" 1 1 i py--.- T....f. it'inn,ii3inn:inmu)'MiiiiiiiiM m iiiuiiiib mui iiidui iium niiliuiMianiMie
V. ; ... 'V; !';-
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ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR WESLEY H. TOWNS END fright) introduces Scouts to safety precautions In the axe yard at Camp Chagrei.
A nd,knot '"S area als0 kePl the youngsters up to the mark in traditional scout skills. The new area-, located on the shores of
Madden Lake, makes a more active program of year-round camping possible for the Canal Zone Scout Council. Capacity at Chagrei next
summer is expected to be 150 boys per week. (U.S. Army Photo)

1959 United Fund
Peppy Kickoff At
An all-day full-of-pep kickoff
program next Monday will open
the Canal Zone United F u n u' s
1959 campaign aimed at raising
$122,000 for the support of 19
participating agencies.
Next Monday will be a day of
music, acts, laughs and pep talks
starting with a morning whistle-
stop railroad tour across the
Isthmus, followed with an after afternoon
noon afternoon show at Coco Solo and. end ending
ing ending with a big Balboa Theater
performance that evening to be
broadcast by CFN radio station.
It is all designed to get the U U-nited
nited U-nited Fund drive off the lanch lanch-ing
ing lanch-ing pad and into orbit with a
bang.
The entire day's program is free
and the public is invited to at attend
tend attend and take part in the cele celebration
bration celebration of the kickoff of the U U-nited
nited U-nited Fund Drive. There will be
no solicitations at any of the
programs.
The Canal Zone Little Theater
Group developed this year's kick kick-off
off kick-off show which will include some
of the best known performers on
the Isthmus.
At the whistle slops, the speak speaker
er speaker will be Gov. Potter. Troubador
Claire A. Ugelstad, guitar vocal vocalist,
ist, vocalist, and a musical trio, "The Na Naturals"
turals" Naturals" .will entertain.
The program at the Coco Solo
and Balboa Theaters will include
Caribbean Command Chief of
Staff Brig. Gen. James W. Coutts
as "speaker in addition to the
Governor. In addition to the
whistle-stop performers will be
Fred Thompson, Herbert Stewart,
and pianist Peter Duchin. There
will be magician "Woodie" .Wood .Woodruff
ruff .Woodruff and Company, and ealpyso
cutie Shirley Ann Meyer.
In addition to the rousing ov
erture by the 79th Army bajid,

Campaign Gets

Paraiso Monday
a jazz combo will furnish a jam
session and the shows will close
with Lucho Azcarraga and his
conjunto. The 79th Army band
will play accompaniments under
the direction of WO Adam Shap Shap-kowsky.
kowsky. Shap-kowsky. Schedule for the special train
whistle stop tour will be as fol follows:
lows: follows: First stop at Paraiso from H
to 11:20. Next, Gamboa railroad
station from 11:40 to noon. At
Coco Solo Theater from 2:30 to
4:15 p.m. Balboa Theater starting
at 6:45 and scheduled through 9
p.m.
CFN's radio coverage will com commence
mence commence at 6:45 p.m. and cover
the entire, show.
Tell The Truth'
Show With Potter
Tomorrow On TV
Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Pot Potter
ter Potter appears as a guest on "To
Tell The Truth," which will
be presented over CFN-TV at
9:30 pm Friday. He partici participated
pated participated In the show during a
recent trip to the VS.
After hearing a brief biog biographical
raphical biographical sketch of the gov governor,
ernor, governor, panel members are
confronted by three nien,
each of whom declares he is
the Canal Zone Governor.
hey then question the trio
to determine the correct iden identification,
tification, identification, but only Potter
must give true answers.
"To Tell, the Truth" panel panelists
ists panelists are Audrey Meadows, Don
Ameche, Kitty Carlisle and
Tom Poston,

Camp Chagres as they leave lb)? beach area at Camp Chagres on the
the youngsters, who are required to swim in pair of "buddies'! as a
canoeing. The eamp is sponsored by tht Canal Zone Seoul Council.
'.

Boy Scout Council Works
To Mold Boys Into Men

Professional leadership for
youngsters and their adult lead leaders
ers leaders of the Boy Scoats of America
on the Isthmus is one of the major
factors in the goal of $18,009 which
has been set for the Canal Zone
Scout Council. It is an agency of
the United Fund campaign this
year from Sept. 28 through Nov. 4.
The executive of the council as
a trained professional leader is
the key to successful operations,
according to council president
Brig. Gen. George F. Schlatter.
He assures guidance and help for
the hundreds of volunteer officials
who handle scouting affairs or
lead units in communities.
The executive post has been
held for nearly two years by Dan Daniel
iel Daniel O. Daniels.
The council promotes the scout scouting
ing scouting program through 43 cub packs
scout troops and explorer units
throughout this area. Currently
more than 1200 boys are now reg registered
istered registered in units and officials es estimate
timate estimate that the total will reach
1500 by the end of the year.
Both educational and recreation recreational,
al, recreational, the program's purpose is to
develop character, train for citi citizenship
zenship citizenship and help youths become
physically fit. The council head headquarters
quarters headquarters is responsible to provide
adequate leadership, maintain the
standards of the scout movement
and make the benefits of scout scouting
ing scouting available to all -sons of U.S.
citizens in the area.
With Gov. W. E. Potter and Lt.
Gen. Ridgely Gartner as honora honorary
ry honorary presidents, the list of council
officers includes these vice presi president:
dent: president: Maj. Gen. Charles L. Dash Dasher,
er, Dasher, Paul Runnestrand and Col. J.
D. McElheny. Treasurer it Tiffa-

ny Richardson and national Coun Council
cil Council representative is C. R.'Taht.
Capt. R. F. Boyd is council com commissioner.
missioner. commissioner. Some 47 adult seouters ttrvt)
here as elected council officers
and committee members; the
commissioner and staff of as-
si stint, field and neighborhood
commissioners; eubmastors, den
fathers and mothers; scout'
masters and assistants; expler-'
or advisors; unit committeemen!
and representatives of sponsor-
ing institutions. i".
Many field calls to the 43 units
in the area are made by-the exe executive.
cutive. executive. In addition he administer!
the council's operations and is ad adviser
viser adviser and secretary to the execu.
tive board and eight committees;
The council headquarters office office-under
under office-under the executive is staffed by
two secretaries and operates a
service center for all scout units.
Concentrating administration in
one office, the council holds down
on paper work, prevents units units-from
from units-from being swamped with admin administrative
istrative administrative detail, provides a link
with the national scout head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the U.S. and plans and
arranges activities programs.
These are services which units
would find it very difficult to pro provide
vide provide on their own.
Consequently, operation of the
headquarters accounts for $14,510
of the council's goal, for such it items
ems items as executive and office sala salaries,
ries, salaries, retirement and social securi security,
ty, security, recruiting and transporting
professional scout personnel, rent,
lights, telephone, office supplies,
postage, office equipment and in insurance.
surance. insurance. A fall roundup program is now"
being conducted, supervised by
field commissioner Fred Denton,
to make sure that every boy in
the area knows of his opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities to take part in scouting. A'
survey of boys from ages 7 to 18
also has been arranged through
the Canal Zone schools.
Year round camping probably
the best .known council activity
is now greatly facilitated by es establishment
tablishment establishment of Camp Chagres on
Madden Lake. The camping com committee,
mittee, committee, headed by John D. Hol Hol-len,
len, Hol-len, with F, R. Johnson as vice vice-chairman,
chairman, vice-chairman, has listed $2,250 in tht'
budget for adult camp staff, care caretaker
taker caretaker and maintenance expenses
at the camp. All other operating?
expenses are expected to be met
from fees paid m by campers.
Chagres as an operating: crmp
was made possible in tiijie- for
this summer by the volunteeff ef efforts
forts efforts of members of nearly every
agency m me uanai zone and the
generosity of many contractors,
firms. A total of 175 boys attend-'
ed eamp during the four-week sea season
son season this year, earning some 147
merit badges nearly one per
boy. Advancement to second or
third class scout was earned by
67 ynuths.
Work on camp improvements
will continue this year and tht
camp capa-city is expected to hs
150 boys per week.
The camping comn.iti.ee handles
the year-round camping program,
including camporees, nd is res
ponsible for, the snnusl Atlantic.
Pacific cayuco' race. ;
Probably next best known -Is thi
work of the, activities committee,
headed by L. Budd Haberstick!
Just last weekend the committes s
sponsored jointly with the Balbo
Yacht Club a two-day Explorer
rendezvous in the Perlas Islands
, The activities group will ar arrange
range arrange a Christmas good (urn
tvent and a round-up initiation
ceremony In December, fellow fellow-t
t fellow-t dby opening of the' Las Cru--cos
trail, In January. Other v v-ontt
ontt v-ontt 'the annual awards and
recognition dinner m January.
Sceut Week during February
and a epeclet ubile honors)

1

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