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"Let the people know the truth mnd the country it $afe
FAN AM A, S. P., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1959
v'K tf,..,-'-' Mr
STREAKING ABOVE THE DESERT bn. its first Uowered flight,
Edwards Air Force Base, Calif at speeds up to 1400 mph. Th
- the X-15 was dropped by a B
Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.)
has again told Congress of his
concern over current events
"For many months the people
of the United States have watch watched
ed watched wfcth growing concern the
darkening horizon to the South
around the Caribbean basm, he
told the Hbuse of Representa Representative
tive Representative shortly before it adjourn adjourned.
ed. adjourned. "I have endeavored in ad addresses
dresses addresses to the House and before
public gatherings to describe
the picture objectively and ac accurately,
curately, accurately, as derived from many
sources," he went on these in included
cluded included news and editorial opin opinions
ions opinions of the Spanish language
papers of Panama.'
"In previous statements, I
have emphasized the gener generosity
osity generosity of the United States to
Manama in the 1955 Treaty
Af Mutual Understanding and
Cooneratlon, widely known as
"It gave away the Hotel Wash Washington
ington Washington in Col6n, built during the
construction era and until re recently
cently recently efficiently operated by
the Panama Canal organization,
but now described In the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian press as falling to
"It gave away other valuable
real estate in the cities of Co Co-1
1 Co-1 An tvh Panama, including the
AmitmA terminal yards and
f.Mnns nf the Panama Railroad
which require new facilities In
th canal Zone.
"In addition, it provided for
nstniptlon of a $20 million
KrMirff across the Pacific en
trance of the canal to replace
the Thatcher Ferry, which Is al al-under
under al-under construction and
scheduled for completion in De
"Have these generous ac actions
tions actions created the mutual un understanding
derstanding understanding and cooperation
for which the treaty aimed?
Tli tiava' Hot.
' "Instead, they have generated
eren greater demand? on the
wart of radical elements in Pan
ama." the Congressman con
"Thefw Include agitations for
overelgnty over the Canal Zone
SO percent of the gross revenues
irjif th Panama Canal, and ac-
tlve participation In its' man
igement, even to the point of
"Not only that, as I have
previously warned, these rad radical
ical radical elements are at this mo moment
ment moment planning a 'peaceful' In Invasion
vasion Invasion and a 'symbolic' occu occupation
pation occupation of the Canal Zone Nov.
.1, 1959 the 56th anniversary
( the birth .of the Republic)
, of Panama," said Flood.
- 52 irjotner cralU (Story on Page 9).
"EVERYTHING WORKED P: I
bringing in the experiments!
wards Air Force Base. I r t
Vanguard III V au.ii
Reviving US Prestige After Lunik II
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (UPD The United States fired a
50-pound Vanguard III satellite into orbit today in its first outer
space success since Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev arrived
here boasting of Russia's rl on hit.
The launching ended a scries of failures in the American
space program and regained s ue U.S. prestige lost when the
Soviets sent Lunik II to the moon last Sunday.
The new satellite, shaped like an oversized ice cream cone,
was carried aloft from Cape Canaveral, Fla., at 1:20 a.m. by the
last of the hard-luck Vanguard jockets
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration (NASA)
here announced at 4:08 a.m. that
the space-charting moonlet had
joined seven other U.S. satellites
and one Russian satellite in orbit
around the earth.
The announcement said that in initial
itial initial calculations indicated Van Vanguard
guard Vanguard III would circle the earth
every 130 minutes. Its perigee
(lowest point) was calculated at
315 -statute miles and its apogee
(highest point) at 2,300 statute
miles above the earth
Vanguafd III Is packed with ins instruments
truments instruments designed to study the
earth's magneticfield, solar X X-rays
rays X-rays and space environments
At Cape Canaveral yesterday,
third stage of a Thor-Able rocket
failed to fire and spoiled a U. .S.
attempt to put a 265-pound aid-to-
navigation sa(ellile' into orb if
around the earth.
The first and sscond stages of
the instrument package, dubbed
Transit I, fired on schedule. Fail
ure of the solid propeliant third
stage to fire brought announce1
ment that "It must be assumed
that the satellite did not orbit."
the X-15 experimental plane roared tnrouen tne Kies near
e actual powered flight lasted only about four minute after
.FECTtY" test nllot Scott Crossfleld told radio audiences after
X-15 for a zou-mpn iaiiamB iuuuwui i z.u-
r,rhed buttons." Crossfield said.
To Outer Space
Fail To Receive
Notices Of Rating
The Canal Zone Civilian Per
sonnel policy coordinating board
today listed the names of it ap
plicants who failed to receive not
ices of ratines which had been
mailed to them.
The list was given as: Carlos
A. Aguilar, Johnny D. Anglin, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur J. Cosi, Claudio Cuevas S.,
Tomas G. De Sedas O., Manuel
Herrera Q., Esteban J. Isaac, E E-lias
lias E-lias Jurado, Hector J. Markland,'
Ismael Melendez, Bonifacio Mo Mo-ran,
ran, Mo-ran, Waltef Morgan, Pablo Nie Nie-to,
to, Nie-to, Victor Ortega, Ana R. Pen,
Rafael Pern, Manuel E. Pineda,
Eloy M. Phwon, Floretta M. Raw1'
lins, Granvil O. Reid, Reinaldo
Roner, Eugenio Ruiz, Antonio
Sanchez d Carlos Sevillano, Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Thomas; Enrique Vega C,
Lloyd L. Wilson.
With the exception of Pineda
and Wilson, who gave Colon ad addresses,
dresses, addresses, all the others are on the
The board said they may ap apply
ply apply for their ratings in persons
or may send in their corrected
address to, the board's Ancon of-fics.
If Panama Dogs
Lack Rabies Shots
A Panama City public health
official today complained or re
luctance bn the patt of the
public to take advantage of the
free anti-rabies vaccinations
for dogs being offered by the
Ministry or Health.
The -official, Dr. Alcibiadea
Arosemena, said there are some
12,000 dogs in Panama City, but
the owners of only about half
of them, have brought them In
Arosemena warned that at
the end of the next two weeks
all dogs without tags indicat indicating
ing indicating that they had been vacct vacct-nated
nated vacct-nated with be put to death or
sent to .the National University
for use ,ln laboratory experi experiments.
ments. experiments. Today's Transits
(Clear Cut: 1)
Premier Lays Wreath On Grave
Of Outstanding Statesman' FDR
NEW YORK, Sept. 18 (UPI) Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev puts a Communist plan
for disarmament before
one of the major events
Meanwhile at Hyde Park, N.Y., under a gray, chill
sky, with a drizzle of rain falling on his bared head,
Khrushchev today laid a wreath at the grave of Franklin
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the widow, escorted the Pre
mier and Mrs. Khrushchev into the rose garden at the
Roosevelt historic site and to the simple gravestone it
The five-foot-high wreath of white carnations, red
roses, and purple orchids, had affixed to it four red ban banners
ners banners with gold embroidered legends.
"To the outstanding statesman of the United States
of America, the great champion of progress and peace
among peoples President
(Khrushchev's address to the United Nations General
Assembly today was to be broadcast by CFN Radio at 2
pm and will be rebroadcast
It remained to be seen whether
the plan offered anything beyond
previous Communist demands lor
nucelar bans without effective en-
fnrnomont nr insnprtinn.
.40 American offieia.Lprjditlv
selling "ptycneiogicjf onarma-
Secretary of Stat Christian
Herter yesterday told the UN Gen
eral Assembly effectiya control re remained
mained remained tl)e key to agreement and
challenged the Soviet Union to
treat negotiations in the iewly-es-
tablished 10-nation disarmament
committee with "equal serious
ness" as the United States regard
British Foreign Secretary Sel Sel-wyn
wyn Sel-wyn Lloyd gavt the Assembly
simplified, three-stage disarma disarmament
ment disarmament program with the warning
that It would, "of course, de depend
pend depend upon the development of in international
ternational international control."
In Washington, President Eisen
hower told his news conference any
disarmament plan must be self-en
forcing and, to be practical, must
have the mechanism to make sure
it was carried out.
Thus the West laid groundwork
conditions in advance for Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's announced intention of
using the General Assembly to
propound the Kremlin's disarm disarmament
ament disarmament position.
Khrushchev seemed to have
plenty of gusto left after a prueling
three days of official functions, but
his temper was growing a little
He was anRered last night by
questions put to him at a dinner of
the Economic Club, a group of top
industrialists and financiers, and
he reminded his hissing audience
that he was invited to this country
by the President.
"If you have no desire to listen,
I can go," he said.
Khrushchev requested today's
visit to Hyde Park, according to
Mrs. Roosevelt, who met the So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier at Yalta four years
go when she was touring Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. At that time Khrushehev ex ex-pressed
pressed ex-pressed thanks "for the help ny
husband gave to Russia during
Mrs. Roosevelt said before the 0f (here. A bomb is going off ."
visit that she would show Khrush-, shortly before Khrushchev arriv arriv-chev
chev arriv-chev the first floor of the manor-e(j t the hotel, a woman tele telelike
like telelike main house at Hyde Park "so j phoned, identified herself as a
he will get an idea of my husband's I school teacher, and said a pupil
way of life." She said she would inad told her his father had put a
also ShoW him a Kussian porirau
of Roosevelt and other gifts from
the Russian people in the adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining museum.
"I also want to show him the
old Dutch Bible on which my hus husband
band husband took the oath of office," she
said. "It is a symbol of the differ difference
ence difference between our countries in our
concepts of public office."
Among those who accompanied
the wreath-laying earty today
were the late president's son John.
Khrushchev's official American
escort ambassador Henrv Cabot. dorf-Astoria Hotel that it drew a
Lodge Jr., and Soviet ambassador i mild complaint from Mrs. Khrush Khrush-Mikhail
Mikhail Khrush-Mikhail A. Menshikov. I chev when asked what she thought
After the short scene at the of her first look at New York,
grave, Mrs. Roosevelt, still with, "We hardly saw it," she said,
arms linked to those of Premier The drastic security measures
and Mrs. Khrushchev, led them to also drew protests from lhe
tUe Roosevelt family home which throngs of New Yorkers who had
was built in the early ttOO's hoped to get a look at Commit
They stayol in the tliree-story nism's No. 1 man.
stone and Slue V mansion for about Khrushchev rode In the third
15 minutes and then walked to the car of the motorcade and sat
Roosevelt library. back to that he wes not easily
Khrushchev, who has spoken of I visible. The limousine carrying
burying America, traveled through Khrushchev was enclosed,
the rolling greenery of the mid- (Continued on Page II)
the United Nations today.
of his American visit.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, one
at 7 pm.)
Hudson valley today to the grave
of the American who said that this
country had nothing to frar but
Meanwhile three younger mem mem-hers
hers mem-hers of KhrustlcheV's family gave
security giiafds the slip today.Jor
a whirl of sightseeing and Ihon-
ping without guards or interfere interfere-A4,
A4, interfere-A4, ters.
Khrushchev s daughter Rda
and her husband Alexei Adihubel
took off on a shopping trip this'
morning, a spokesman for the
government agents assigned 'to
protect them disclosed.
The premier's son, SeWei, told
security apents this morning he
didn't want to be bothered with
official ceremonies. He said he
preferred to explore the city by
A short time later he slipped a-j
way from the Waldorf-Astoria ho- i
tel whre the Khrushchev party is
On the first day of his visit fo
the bio citv yesterdsy, Sergei i
took off on his own for a helicon- I
ter tour of the metropolitan area
and visit to the Museum of Nat Natural
ural Natural History.
Mass oieketinc and bomb thread
asainst KhrusHchev kent rolire on
the jumn in this haven for thou thousands
sands thousands of Iron Curtain refugees.
More than 3000 city nolicc joined
US and Soviet security oersonnel
in guarding Khrushehev from pos possible
sible possible harm in New York, consider considered
ed considered the most potentially dangerous
ston in his- nationwide tour
The drastic measures in one
of the most elaborate ruriy
arrangements in New York's his history
tory history included the assignment of
14 top marksmen from the po police
lice police department as Khrushchev's
Anonymous telephone callers
threatened three times to blow up
the Commodore Hotel, site of the
official city luncheon for Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev yesterday.
The first call was from a man
Wednesday night who warned that
a bomb had been planted in the
Another man telephoned the ho
tel yesterday mornin? and warn
. pd- "Get all them Americans out
bomb in the hotel.
Each time, hundreds of oolice
checked the hotel from cellar to
roof, but found nothing.
The Khrushchev party was
whisked through the streets of
Manhattan at such fast pace by
security men that the Russian
leader caught only a fleeting
glimpse of skyscrapers and the
thousands f curious standing on
The pace was so swift from
.Pennsylvania Station to the Wal-
The Russian leader heralded it in advance as
y$ Vr-i I
I ; I
j fe" !1 Ii """"
COMMUNIST SMILE for New York capitalists as Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev greets his hosts at the Economic Club of
New York dinner in his honor at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel last
Rusrans Learn K To Visit China
As Press Lauds Stateside Trip
MOSCOW, Sept. 18 (UPI) Sov Soviet
iet Soviet citizens earned for the first
time today that Premier Nikita
Khrushchev will visit Communist
China after his return from the
United States. The news came
from questions submitted to the
Premier in Washington on
News of Khrushchev's Ameri American
can American Odyssey continued to dom
inate fully half the space in the
principal national newspapers,
Izvestia and Pravda. Today
both newspapers printed 11 ques questions
tions questions and answers from Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's National Press Club
conference. His press club
speech was published yesterday.
Newspapers heaped praise on
the Russian leader in almost un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented terms, giving glowing
accounts Of his tour in the United
Evan the moon rocket was
thrust into the background for
Literary Gazette told the Rus Russian
sian Russian people Khrushchev's name
now has become "a synonym for
the struggle for peace in all lan
The trade union sewspaper
Trud printed a cartoon allowing
a Soviet man on the moon back
oiling in a friendly fashion to the
Statue of Liberty and saying, "1
am waiting lor your representa representative."
tive." representative." For Americans in the Soviet
capital it was a time of more,
conversations with friendly Rus Russians
sians Russians In a single day than might
have occurred during a whole,
Typical was a cab driver who
told his American passenger this
morning: "I was with the Ameri Americans
cans Americans in Berlin just after the war.
They were tremendous and the
Russians and the Americans lov loved
ed loved each other like brothers.
"Then' something- went wrong.
But now with Eisenhower and
Khrushchev meeting, everything
is going to be all right.'
On all sides the Soviet citizens,
newspapers and radio stations ap appeared
peared appeared anxious to try to bridge
the gap which has separated the
two nations for years.
Meanwhile in the United Na Nations
tions Nations Secretary of Stats Christian
A. Herter Thursday welcomed
Russia's action in ending its jam
ming of Voice of America broad
casts to the Soviet Union.
The jamming technique was
ended with the arrival In the U U-nites
nites U-nites States of Khrushchev,
whose speeches the Voice is
broadcasting the Russia.
Appealing in a speech to th -United
Nations General Assembly :
1 for "open societies," Herter said:
"Let me say right here how
heartened we have been to Iu)i8v
that Soviet jamming of the Voica
of America ceased on Sept. 'JS.
We profoundly hope that this ben
eficial change may prove of long
"Recent developments within th
Soviet Union, despite their limit limited
ed limited scope, provide a glimmer of
hope that the Soviet government
may be willing to permit a freer
exchange of ideas and informs informs-tion
tion informs-tion between its own people and
Two Panamanians guilty of
trespassing and three drivers
who committed traffic offenses
appeared in Balboa Magistrate's
Rudolph Quintero and Victoria Victoria-no
no Victoria-no Garcia, both 20, did their tres trespassing
passing trespassing at the Curundu Dump.
Quintero was placed on one yar'g
probation and Garcia, who has a
prior trespassing conviction, was
Robert W. Adams, 18-year-old
American, was placed on 60 days
probation for following aaothef
car too closely with his mot of
scooter in Diablo.
Mary Jane Kuyoth, 28, Ameri American,
can, American, was fined $15 for backing in
to Balboa Road without payin
more attention to where- sh was
beaded. She collided with anoth another
er another vehicle. : I
Alejandro Diax, 28, Panamanian,
was having trouble with hisc
when he stopped in the roadway
of Gtillard Highway at night. .Bui
he failed to show emergene
lights to safeguard passing irai
fie, and as was fined $ls ;
,. in I fin !(1iWiinniiW
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
-N1B AND PU.U.NID er TM PANAMA AMMICAN INC.
,OUNOI0 r NIkMN OUNeVtU. m
MARMODIO ARIAS IDITOR
1S-37 H ITUH P O Bo "4 Panama P. of P.
CllLI ADDKMS: PAWAMBWICAN. Panama
OrHC' 12 179 CfNTRH AvfNUt errwttN 12TM AND HTM Tim
rON Rtr.INTATIVIl JOtHUA POWERS INC
149 Madison Avi.. Niw Ye i7i N. V
Poll -NTMi IN ABVWCI
Pea ONt Y in APVANCI
THIS IS YOUI FORUM THI PtADIRS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
FAT1MA AND LUNIK
la the spring of 1916 n ee youngsters were in a Held with
o,n,it i-nvnr in a nLl..i)V cave, when
their paienu, Mieep Hi
t. m infm thus: "Fear noi! 1 am the Angel
oi Peace F i"j w'tn me He knelt on llie ground and said: "1
believe I adore I hope and I iove You. 1 ask pardon lor those
JSo oo not oeneve. ao not adore, do not hope and ao not lov
ou" He lecitea the prayer tnree times, with the children re
""oTS? i j"Sn tEl.'oS bS d, from H,n
Russia will spread errors throu
The moon is
heavenly body, the same as the sun. the
loon isa neave.ny dQ
. J nlhr nlanPLS. 1HC llKiauiia iii m- - ....
uus n"u .K'm inr nossesslon of the moon, to ouarrei ovei
not to begin to light lor possession in there.
dismay, they win nno. inn bTttle out yonder would
people and would not an enVSi tn m.ke wisdom.
0Lcr". ",r,Hr.nce. they lost that Paradise-
this earth, pin oy u-nromised man re-
. 1 1 that fifin in 11 111.1 cwwiiv i
nn l nrn cn
-i..i i v. rrftM n is mans muvc hca,
jnrisi uix t Vav.
yet, terii "" ""h" hP blood of his only Son
demption ana ""-rv vl nMt.
P. J. K. TO "NAUSEATED'
the nauseated person who said "1 wisn lomeooay
- Prrhaps there re
, pecunar nKl nai,...ttd by word I had
that Ihev ran progress forward and upward.
Now that my claws are Retting sharper, I can dig you with de
rrwnrds of '"dirt" just to uncover the precious appreciation of w.
others who were completely nauseated with
m.t nnseates truly niiseiru
nii... if nftiiftpaunn. mil viicj itn 7 .. : j
,1 ill Thrt witP vfctims of foggy hrain-aches.Wat caus-y)f,iTif.m,
vfrtlten. Tne were. y1Il 4u, ihv 2T so
i..v.i muIiv instead of facing thing as iney are,
't'A'SUS "i'ff VA
gatn so sn? All is not goio ini kii
-7hVhmtredhebdook is drenched with evil and filth that will
nr "quailed by any 'fiction' writer,, because the material was
red from human existence by all kinds of "Jd "f
v nHby voi.es. The Great Book is a combination of 66 writings, or
7, ...r.,v,l then fnr us
' '' ,'n...- 11,. minv in.
tional ".tuff like Pevton Place can ever nope 10 mu..
Inirp'l (nilh, that f.illv express corruption and evil in which people
arc living now. and before, is well as in the future.
The inp!rat:on of those who wrote freely without any mate-r-l
ain 0,1 their minds is a true picture of what purity and vani-
They wrolp aDoui Mmm ruiFc m,"'n'1
and how ihf monarens mn mm
his nerformance among a larg-
m 1 V ,
to understand that no author of fic-
tv reallv is
vi.itiires to the lower classes,
.1 .. T'l.. Mtn M'ill 1
,rv nudnce when ne unfiles wnnr nr ..."
fnrk Thr rmnire builders of todav know where they stand. They
Annw if they re vampires sucking hlood and committing murder le-
gsllv within the law while they live on earth.
There will be no place to hide when the moon turns n blood,
and the stars fall from heaven. The unexpected hour should be ex ex-p.ctH
p.ctH ex-p.ctH hv von at all times. That hour will be like the time before
the sreat folod. The peonle were eating, drinking, marrying, right
in to the time Nosh entered the ark, and did not know the time had
romp for the flood to take them away. Only the people in the ark
lived Ihro.ilh it.
The rk is helieved to be still on earth today preserved in a
mnuniain where one end was sticking out in the open, so that it was
seen from an a'rplane.
The list of five numbers did not produce one hit for two straight
weeks. Maybe many people will drop them and give you a chance
to pick them up. So, here they are: 15. 45, B5. 5 and 22.
Next week A peaceful march that could benefit the worried
parentj of Panama on Nov. 3.
v f. J. K.
By VICTOR RIESEL
Within a fortnight, there will be
a $100,000,000 cash cache on whica
the steel strikers will be able to
uraw to slay well housed, well fed,
well clothed and high spirited in
liie.r campagn against the big
The first 25,0O0,0OO will be the
easiest to raise and spend, li the
steel strikers need more, another
$25,000,000 can be raised. The lirsi
contribution of any size will be an announced
nounced announced during tae second day of
tiie ArL-CIO convention in San
Francisco. There, midst denuncia denunciation
tion denunciation ol all industry, it will be re revealed
vealed revealed that all 13.500,000 AFL-
ClO members will contribute a dol
Then a series of gifts and loans
to the Steel Union totaling at
least $12,000,000 will be disclosed
These will come from other labor
organizations, including the $1,000, $1,000,-000
000 $1,000,-000 thrown in the kitty by Walter
Reuther, acting as head of the in
dustrial Union Dept..
This is industrial war. And war
by any othr nam mtant
taxts. So to add to Hiit budgtt,
Davt McDonald's Unittd Staal Staal-worktrt
worktrt Staal-worktrt p!an to tax all working
mombcrt of tho coait-to-coait
union W porcont of thoir pay.
This should bring in anothar $3, $3,-000,000
000,000 $3,-000,000 a wok.
If this isn't enough and it won't
be the Steel Union's national
headquarters and its 2,800 locals
will pitch their own treasuries in
to the logistics of 1959's version ol
a class war. This means another
Union chiefs feel it isn't the mo money,
ney, money, it's the principle and 'heir
personal interest in this showdown.
They feel they can't permit the
steel industry to win this one.
They are saying that as steel goes,
so goes the national pattern lor the
During the past two weeks, deep
in their own private councils, the
labor leaders nave bcr. tailing ol
mee'.i.ig the challenge.'' They see
this steel front war as a battle to
the linisn between mduoirj' all in industry,
dustry, industry, with steel the duelist for
uie nation's business. They see the
iicel Union being .euiU'.'d uy ail
as hie champion ol all labor.
They are stalked by another
haunting thought. They see this as
the moment of decision in the
automation revolution. As all in insiders
siders insiders do, the labor leaders view
the basic issue in this as manage management's
ment's management's desire to shift Lie work
force around so full benefit can
come from the "electronic brain"
and from the macnine which runs
The unionists realize that indus industry
try industry believes it will do little good,
for example, to invent a new lur lur-nace
nace lur-nace which can whip out 100 tons
of steel in one hour instead ol
eight, if tne corporation has to re retain
tain retain the same work force. Labor,
therefore, believes thai to lose
what power the union chiets have
won inside the plants in the past
50 years or more wnen the last
such fight over machines was
Thus tho ontiro labor movo-.
mont wiN throw in what ch it
boliovos will koop tho $00,000
stool striktrt from going hungry
and from prosiurlrig thoir load loaders
ers loaders from bolow for a settlement
on high. If the industry then
stands pat, as it has consistently
and honestly said it would, this
strike wHI run through Decem December.
ber. December. And it may even run
through next February if Presi President
dent President Eisenhower forces it to take
n M-day Taft-Hartley holiday
At that point the steel strike will
become just a lesser crisis within
a real crisis.
Like cold weather, there's a rail
strike looming. No one really
knows when it will break out.
There will be a National Media Mediation
tion Mediation Board panel, an emergency
panel and a cooling off period. But
nothing can stop the rail unions
from striking sometime in Februa February.
ry. February. With the steel strike running
again, after its own 80-day cooling
off period, there would be almost
2,000,000 men on the picket line.
That's what's worrying the high
est Federal labor experts a land
of no mill whistles and no train
whistles. A land in crisis. It could
happen here this winter.
1 1 jt
r ctKe Washington
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
STRICTLY BETWEEN US:
Michael Rennie strolling through
the fog with "West Side Story"
dancer Betty Howe. .Monty
Cliffs first date upon his return
from London was "Destry's" red redhead
head redhead Lillian D'Honau. .Franchot
Tone bearding it with Arietta Sut Sutton,
ton, Sutton, a French actress trying! to
get a break here. .Disharmony
for the symphonic Leonard Bern Bern-steins?.
steins?. Bern-steins?. .Cary Grant's newest:
Luba Yustov. an actress just off
Ihe boat from Yugoslavia. .
Would you say Sinatra ii a skin
ny Farouk? No. He was nevei- a
king. .Richard Willis says girls
who look good from all angles
get baubles, beads and bangles. .
Things I don't believe either: Tha
ad of a Baltimor strip Spot fea
turing "From Denmark G l g 1
Christian, granddaughterof King
Christian.". .Harry Karl (ex Mr.
Marie McDonald) took Hedv Ls Ls-Marr
Marr Ls-Marr to the Slate Bros, funhouse
in Hollywood. .T.V.'s Bill Shipley
knows what makes frauleins give
I read with interest a letter signed by "Press-Minded" (Mall
Box, Sept. 12 in which he scored Panama's Spanish laneuaae
reporters for, among other things, expressing personal view In
news stories before facts are established.
"Press-Minded" cited a specific case where these newsmen
"tried" three US servicemen accused of beating and robbing a taxi
driver and stealing his caja. They found them "guilty" and con condemned
demned condemned them for their "gangsterism."
The Mall Box contributor claimed the writers changed their
tune when it was brought out that the soldiers took over the
vehicle when the taxi driver drove them out on the trans-Isthmian
Highway instead of j their Canal Zone barracks as they
I agree with Press-Minded's" criticism of such Irresponsible
reporting and recall a similar occurence which was a popular
topic In local boxing circles recently.
This case centered around Colon bantamweight pro fighter
Hector who cent to Venezuela a few months ago and was re reportedly
portedly reportedly the victim of poor treatment on the part of the pro promoters
moters promoters who contracted him to fight in Maracalbo.
An RP sports editor received a letter from a Panamanian
resident of Maracalbo who accused Hicks' Colon manager, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Nightingale, of being in cahoots with the Venezuelan pro promoters
moters promoters who allegedly gave the boxer "the works."
The main charge in the letter against Nlghtlnnle was that
the manager abandoned Hicks In Venezuela when th (lrhter's
troubles began, leaving him to the mercy or the "swindling"
South American promoters.
The sports editor who received the letter, and many of his
colleagues, without getting Hicks or Nightingale's side of the
story, yelled for the manager's scalp and demanded that his
license be revoked by the (Iilon Boxing Commission.
Hicks arrived home ana cleared up the matter by explain explaining
ing explaining that his manager was compelled to return to his Colon job
before the boxer fought, because the promoters postponed the
bout and rescheduled It for ten days after the original fight date.
Nightingale had been given only a week's leave from his real
estate office Job and before leaving; for home made arrangements
for the care and training of his protege.
Hicks' statements were published in two English-language
Panama papers but, the case died a natural death In the Span Spanish
ish Spanish papers, where it originated.
(P relented by tho Depatment
of Christian Education of tho E E-pitcopal
pitcopal E-pitcopal Church in the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocese of the Panama Can Canal
al Canal Zone.)
SOME FOR PRIESTS
"It shall come, that I will ga gather
ther gather all nations and tongues ;
and they shall come, and tee
And I will also take of them
for priosts and for Levltei."
Today is the second of the three
fall Ember Days. This i the iea iea-son
son iea-son when ws think and pray for
the Christian ministry. Tht verses
and entire passage are relevant
The prophet sees the glory of God
revealed to the most distant na nations.
tions. nations. The whole worlds will com
to worship before God and He will
take from them those who will b
We think of the world wide task,
of the Christian church, of mis missionaries
sionaries missionaries going out to the four
corners of the earth, oi churches
overseas with their native clergy.
We can help to make this picture
come true as we give for the
program of the church. Some may
be thinking of full-time church
work in one of its many areas.
The Christian ministry does not
I'M STILL ALIVE (But living
on borrowed time): This Is an another
other another chapter on Tony Mirra, a
low and despicable hoodlum now
out on bail on a narcotics corns corns-piracy
piracy corns-piracy conviction and VinnK Bru Bruno
no Bruno Mauro. a former small-time
punk who tosses around a lot of
weight as a lieutenant of fear fearsome
some fearsome Tonv Bender. .1 am a re
porter, not a cop and usually do
not volunteer knowledge to law
enforcement agencies which have
their own means of obtaining
same. I print It Instead, which is
how I make my living. .Aopar
ently such exposures are hittin?
whre it hurts. I was "advised"
to lay off. When I failed to fol fol-'ow
'ow fol-'ow such advice I was warned to
lay off. I have been threatened
before and I have been slugged
before. The exnerence Is no no no-veltv,
veltv, no-veltv, but it pets boring. In order
to insure against a repetition (or
in its event to guarantee that si silencing
lencing silencing me does not si'ence my
information) I turned the names
and a list of some 25 key esta establishment'
blishment' establishment' ovpr to seven local,
stale and federal law enforce enforcement
ment enforcement agencies and you can be
sure the latter cannot be "reach "reached".
ed". "reached". .Indeed if anything hapnens
'o me trey'll look for those thu?s
first. It would just be too bad for
them if commies, Castro-lovers,
or Sinatra-lovers got me instead.
(M'ybe the mob should provide me
with abody guard.)
claimed she dated Steve Rocke
feller, has become the press a a-gents'
gents' a-gents' delight, with her other
"publicized" dates including TV's
Edd 'Kookie" Burns at the Henri
IV "neckery". .Merv Griffin and
Talulluah Bankhead discussing a
reprise on their former co-star
bit. .With El Morocco and C-iez
Vito closed for the balance of the
Summer, Gogi had no place to
hang out so the famed host went
back to work at Pierre Cotllion
Room. .Zsa Zsa blew a gasket
when she learned tint fellow Hun
garian caf? owner triKa aaaea a
little monkey to her act which
she named "Zsa Zsa". .More
juvenalia: Fabian's latest darling
is Wendy Haumin, a Van Nuys,
Calif., high school senior. (He's
acting like an old man already.).
Rock Hudson is NOT an item
with Joan Collins. Ev e r y o n e
knows their dates are platonic.
.Dilto with Tony Perkins and his
former shcoolmate, Gerald in e
Parker, whom he's trying to
launch in flickers. .Having mis
sed the Stritch in time Den Oaz-
zara takes nine witn lv s jane
Hewell. .When a working girl
stops struggling she' a Ton. Ex
cept in Hollywood where she gets
mulation basis (in addition to a
2nd team for New York) are Seat
tle, Minneapolis, New Orleans,
Buffalo, Hottston and Toronto and
Montreal. .Eligibles on a stand standard
ard standard metropolitan area basis are
even fewer: Buffalo, Twin Cities,
Dallas-Ft. Worth jointly and the
two Canadian cities and no others.
(So whadsa matter wid Brooklyn?)
PACIFIC BUT IS IT PARA
DISE? Hollywood execs like Ha
waii so much von expense ac
counts natch) thai 20th Fox's
Buddy Adlsr has been dickering
with Sheraton to build a studio in
Honolulu. .James Machener's
magic is tran.shed in the islands
after stumping for the Harry
Bridges' ILWU, Jimmy Hoffa
choice for governoi who lost. And
he presumes to publish a new
book called "Hawaii." . .Honolu
lu's favulous policemen-entertainer,
Detective Sergeant Sterling
Mossman, make h s N.Y. preem
in September at the Lexington
Hawaiian Room on a leave-of-ab-sence.
. .Arthur Godfrey video videotaping
taping videotaping his Sept. 16 show with a
warning not to turn Waikiki into
another Miami. .Hula now the
United Shakes of America.
I DON'T BITE (So let me
growl): Look kids, let's keep Fire
Island for what it's famous for
and not start any organizations
there to do the Reds dirty wo'k.
like the Committee for Sene Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Policy (advocating the ban
of further U. S. atom tests).' I
know which show people are in
it. .Dept. of Pet Peeves: Wait Waiters
ers Waiters who kill the head when pour
ing beer or serve the coffee be
fore the dessert. .Dames who
stand at your table to gossip so
you got to be a gent and stand
too. .Babes who eo to the pow powder
der powder room and forget to come
back for hours. .Guys who
say: "I bet you don't know who
am. Tell me my name." (If
hey don't know, tow should I?).
.Le's have a cheer for Alan
Hnrelli, one-tim head of the
Thea"re Authority, Denning his
excitin? memoirs entitled "I've
Had IT" which will include a
chapter on his experjencns as a
member of the Federal Grand
Tury that indicted the infamous
Rosenbergs and Sobell. He is
frigl-tened by the anathy of our
oeople who take this treason at
home so lightlv. And so am I.
Let's wake up!
I'M COOKING WITH CAS
fWhere's the Ivcarh?): rphnr-l
Kerr's ex, Tony Hartley, discover discovered
ed discovered Brieit Holt, who's all of 22.
(So old!). .Diane Kirby, who
stop with the ordained clergy.
Just as there were priests and
Levites in the service of the
temple, so laity and clergy toge together
ther together make up the peonle of God.
Their task is to declare God's
wonderful deeds to a waiting
SO PLAY RLL: Regarding the
third baseball league. F.vryone
se"ms to have nvrlooked the le-
Tal gimmick nroviding 'that no
city in it shall be smal'er than
he present smallest major league
citv. which is Kansas Citv. K. C.
ranks 20th in nopulat'on bu Den Denver
ver Denver (a charter member of the
ontin-ntal League) is 24th. On
he basis of standard metropoli metropoli-hn
hn metropoli-hn areas. K"nsis Citv In nth, ani
Oenver is ?6th. The only American
"nd Candian cities now eligible
'nr membership on a straight po-
IT'S LIKE THIS (What is?):
Love is what tney say Kathryn
Grayson found with agent Vic Or-
satti. .Young love is George
Stevens, Jr., son of the director,
and actrets Joanna Moore. . Al Also
so Also John Payne's daughter. Julie,
and Johnny Anderson. .Now it's
Carol Lynley and Michael Econo Econo-moni
moni Econo-moni (a thrifty sort of name) who
works as a film-cutter at 20th-
Fox. .Shirley MacLaine's broth
er, Warren Beatty, and Stella
(L'il Abner) Stevens taking their
cha cha lessons together at Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Murray's . .Dr. Rex Ross
(Oberon's one-time boy friend)
resumed wkh Lillians Montevec Montevec-chi.
chi. Montevec-chi. .Today's pardner McKay
item: Gary Cooper's daughter
Maria (F ckle. fickle). .' .Ork lead leader
er leader Kick Stabile's ex, Trudy, is
getting around with st r i p p e r
Margie Hart's ex, TV writer Sea Seaman
man Seaman Jacobs. .Come to think of
it: It's easy for a girl to walk
the straight and narrow if she has
a shape like that.
WASHINGTON, Inside facU
about hitting the moon
vVhen Vice resioent Richard M.
Nixon said there was no real
proof Russia had hit the moon,
he was indulging in what he had
nee privately criticized among
oiher Eisenhower officials
Real fact is that everything the
Russians said about the moon
shoot wa true and we knew it.
Our scientists' followed the moon
shot from the very star and knew
when it was going to hit.
When rt came within the taoon i
orbit, thejr saw it speed up, which
meant it was Inside the moon's
gravitional pull. When this hap
pened we knew it couldn't miss..
Nixon was right on one point,
namely that Russia had made
three unsuccessful tries to hit the
moon in the last two weeks. The
fourth succeeded. .What he
didn't mention was that prior to
this Russia had been making re repeated
peated repeated shots straight up, for a dis distance
tance distance of 300 miles into the outer
almosphere. Our tracking stations
oicked up all these shots and we
concluded they were trying to
out a man into outer space and
brings him back just before Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev arrived. .These attemots
were abandoned probably for the
same reason the USA can't yet
out a man into outer space: too
many cosmic rays. These deform
or even kill a man. They turn
mice's hair from gray to white in
a few minutes. .When the Rus Russians
sians Russians found they couldn't lick the
cosmic rays thev switched to the
easier lob of hitting the moon.
Matf:son avenue ytelds to bud budget
get budget Real scandal of the
Russian moon shot is that the USA
could have hit the moon probably
acead of Rossis. Reason It riidn t
is hard for Mr. John Q, Public to
understand, but it governs almost
everything in Washington "these
dvs the budget.
Eisenhowei economizers figured
it would cost too much. .We had
made five unsuccessful attemots
to hi1 the moon Aug. 17. '58; Oct.
11, '58;. Nov. 8. '58; Dec. 6. '58:
March 4. '59. The w stopped. It
was getting expensive. .Eisen .Eisenhower
hower .Eisenhower has tre fxmed Madison
Avenue experts. Batten, Barton,
Durstin and Osborne, come to
Washington once or twice a week
to advise him on public relations,
yet he let Khrushchev pull the
"reatest pub'icity stunt of all on
the ve of his visit iust because
the Fudeet Bureau didn't want to
nend the monev. .Several miss missile
ile missile men inside he Defense De De-nartment
nartment De-nartment and the National Space
Agency urged that we keep on
aiming for the mon. There were
nlenty of missiles lynr around
Cane Canaveral available for
moon shots. But the administra
tion simpl" refused to snend the
monev. .Meanwhile ths Russians
were spending monev with bang-bang-bing
usto to hit the moon
first. For Communists who don t
believe in ranital'sm they certain certainly
ly certainly appreciated Madison Avenue
Mttitaf" value of moon When
Keith Glennan and Herbert
F. York, our two ton snsce exe executives,
cutives, executives, sa'd that hitting the-moon
had no militarv significance, one
U.S. mil'tury officer, wisecracked:
"That's li'-p. vin a nisto' has no
military significance because it's
POOR MORTIMER'S ALMA
NACH: A thing of beauty will
keep you broke forever.
by Just Anderson
Chandler Palance Carol
shot at a target instead of at a
man." . .Experts admit oriva'p.
ly that the Russian moon shot
shows its missiles have develop developed
ed developed pin point accuracy. Our are
accurate too, but it would be .a
grave mistake to discount Rus Russian
sian Russian accuracy. ..Most accurate
shot we've made was the Atlas
test from Vanderberg Air Forest
Base, California into the mid-pa-cific
about two" weeks before
It hit one mile beyond the tar target
get target and two miles to the left,
which at a range of 4,400 miles is
considered pin-point. Carrying a
hydrogen war head, it would have
knocked New York City- off ..the
map even if it hit two miles to the
left. .Amazing unknown fact a a-bout
bout a-bout this Atlas shot was that the
White House at first turnd thumbs
down on any publicity. It ordered
tre Aii- Force to test the mis.
si'e in secret. It was worried about
rattling our missiles before Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's arrival.
The. Air Force reulied: "You
can't keep this shot secret any
more than you can keen an earth.
quake secret. It will almost rattle
adjacent people out of their beds.
Also someone's likely to see it
land." . .Finally, only three houra
before the test, the "uallv Ma.
dison-Avenue-minded White House
countermanded its secrecy order..
A British Overseas Airline plane,
mciaeniaiiy, aid spot tr big mis missiles
siles missiles land in the mid-Pacific. It
saw the vapor trail plus the splash
as it hit the water. It was travel traveling
ing traveling at 15,000 mph.
Loss o' face and trust Fail Failure
ure Failure to hit the moon ahead of
Russia lost us face in most
parts of th world. Failune to ad admit
mit admit Russia's achievement, lost us
When N;xon said there was n
proof the Russians hd hit the
moon, it had a familiar rin.
Exactly two years ago, minus 17
days, when Russia lauenhe'' the
the first Smrtnik Oct. 4. 1957; a
chorus of deprecating statements
flowed administration spokesman.
"The administration is not in.
teres'ed in serving a high scor
tn an outer space basketball,
ame," said Sherman Adams.. .
"We never thought of our uro urogram
gram urogram one which was in a rr
with the Soviets." said White
House Secretary Jim Haertv. .
"The real danger of the Snutnik is
hat some too-eager people mar
demand hasty and sensational ac action
tion action regardless of cost in an -tempt
to surpass what thev hpwe
Hone," said Secretary of the
Treasury Humphrey. .'Nobody if
"oing to dron anything on vou
from a satellite while you are
leen. so don'f worry about it."
said Secretary of Defense Wilson
...So the general mih'i" wa snah-
ed bacR into a condition of com-pleencv.
The rrst of tre world was not
so easily oothed. NATO be!n to
weakn. Russia began to make po political
litical political gains among the uncom uncommitted
mitted uncommitted countries. And when the
h'g test came over Berlin we
found ourcetves minus the militarv
strength for a showdown. That's
whv we are talking to Khrushchv
todav. .In other words, the ad administration
ministration administration has now been cauht
twice trving to turn US scientific
defeats into victories.
TO HELL I
31, AUTOMOBILE ROW
make your horn cooler an the
inside... smarter on tto oufsidel
ONLY PIEXAIUM swevletei ell theee exehitlve featamt
e PERMANENT FINISH
e WEATHER PROTECTION
I ebngsffen Ctrl J
e GLARE-FREE "HALO" UGHT
LA LOCERIA, PASADENA
One Half Block Tp The Left Of The Nat. Brevery'f
FBIDAT. SEPTEMBER II 1951
TEX r AN AMI AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPVPTW
- i- J?
: w : i
Hhmmhb (K-' 4- IT'-iimi ii iMini- n ; fcnj
RECEIVES ARMY AWARD Maurice H. Young, property and
supply jflerk with the, U.S. Army Caribbean Quartermaster Sec Sec-'
' Sec-' tion, receives a Depatrment of the Army Certificate and $10 cash
award for a money -saving idea he proposed. Young, who makes
bis home at 11006 12th and Central, Colon, has almost 19 years
of government service with the Quartermaster Section. The pres presentation
entation presentation was made by, Maj.. Frank J. Chieffalo, chief of the QM
specialized services division. (U.S. Army Photo)
Butler Turns To National Problems
With Backing Of Party's Committee
WASHINGTON (UPI) Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic National Chairman Paul M.
Butler turned to I960 campaign
problems today with the backing
of the party's national committee.-
Butler was upneld by the com committee
mittee committee on his recommendations
that the 1956 convention "good
faith" rule be renewed and' that
convention votes, be reapportioned
His twin victory did not mean
that an effort might not be inade
to unseat him the next time the
national committee meets prob probably
ably probably in January.. Many; committee
members said they .were '"not for,
Butler" but added that they were
not ready to move to replace him.
In the wake of the harmony harmony-colored
colored harmony-colored national committee ses session,
sion, session, Democratic state chairmen
and vice chairmen today opened
three days of closed 'campaign
organization meetings under But Butler's
ler's Butler's leadership. v
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey CD CD-Minn.),
Minn.), CD-Minn.), one of the oarty's presi presidential
dential presidential aspirants, will address the
chairmen tonight. Sen. Stuart
Symington fD-Mo.) another hope hopeful,
ful, hopeful, and Gov.. G; Mennen Williams
of Michigan speak to them Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Two members considered offer
ing a motion to unseat Butler and
"draft" former President Truman
as his successor. But the two,
Stephen W, Langmade of Arizona,
and Mrs. Beraice Kingsbury of
Montana, were dissuaded by col colleagues
leagues colleagues who warned that their ef effort
fort effort would be overwhelmingly re rejected,
jected, rejected, thereby strengthening But Butler's
ler's Butler's position.
Langmade said this or a simi
lar ouster move would be renewed
at the next national committee
Butler surprised most observers
by winning readoption of the 1956
good faith" pledge without a
word of debate.
It was reliably reported that
onDonent? of the rule a creed to
let it slide through without even
a token fight if Butler supporters
did not provoke a scrap by offer offering
ing offering resolution of commendation
for the chairman and hi nro.rivil
Butler's plan for apportionment
of convention votes in 1960 would
assure every state, a gain of at
least one vote over 1956. This was
labeled, a "sweetening" for oli-
mutation of the old system of
granting bonus votes which had
benefited aouthern states.
Several alternatives tn (ha Rut.
ler f o r inula, including one bv
Georgia Committeeman Denmark
Groover,' Jr., were offered but a
specially named subcommittee
voted 7 tel fo the Butler nlan
The committee then adopted it by
The formula would eive the men
convention a total of 1.51 ivnt
as against 1,372 in 1956, and 1.475
under an original Butler proposal.
The first plan would have cost
some states convention votes next
ATOMIC SHIP SAILS
MOSCOW (UPn Th atnmiV
powered icebreaker Lenjn first
Such vessel in the world tailoH
into the Baltic today for sea
trials. A Soviet Tass news agency
disDatch from Lenin praH iH h
390-foot ship would be attached
to ine nortnern fleet and operate
in arctic waters when the trials
1 n 11
SAVE WITH ASTRA!
SAVE PROM 20 to 50 & BE SURE of QUALITY
Look for the '&K trade mark in these
and many other products
ir CREME SHAMPOO
4 oz. jar ONLY 50
134 o. jar 46$
Other brands 4 o. jar -90$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
5 oii. bot. ONLY 50
7 on. -$1.15
4 ot. 1.00
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
it ASTRINE antiscpti
8 oz. bot. ONLY 45tf
Imported brands 7 ox. bot. 90$
Astrine is an excellent preventive of "halitosis"
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
it ASTRELIF (Cold Relief Ointment)
4 oz. jar ONLY 50$
1 oz. jar ONLY 20tf
Vi oz. jar 60$
3 oz. jar 75$
1 oz. jar 35$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
greaselegg hair tonic
5 oz. bot. ONLY 450
Imported brands 4 oz. bot. 75$
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money Dack.
4 oz. jar ONLY 450
2 oz. 80$
2 Oat. 47$ 47$-Guaranteed
Guaranteed 47$-Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
ALWAYS. ASK FOR
at sensible prices!
IF YOUR FAVORITE SHOPPING PLACE
DOES NOT HAVE ANY OF THESE
ASTRA PRODUCTS Call Panama 2:3033
W wlir dllvr Xo your HOME
AT NO EXTRA' CHARGE
And FOR THE HOME!
M AO I KCA disinfectant
32 oz. bot. ONLY 250
16 oz. bot. ONLY 140
32 oz. bot. 28-30$
ASTREX is exactly the same strengh as other brands
Imported into Panama.
Guaranteed satisfaction or your money back.
ROACH KILLER tactidde
The ONLY insecticide designed
to eliminate the German roach.
It does the Job.
27 oz. bot. ONLY 70$
QuaraiiWd tiafactlon oryotir monet bacfr
SUGGESTION AWARD WINNER Eddie A. Dixon, furniture
upholsterer with the US Army Caribbean Quartermaster Sec Section,
tion, Section, is presented a Department of the Army Suggestion Award
Certificate and $10 cash award for- a money-saving idea he
proposed. The presentation is being made bv R. H. Carpenter,
chief of the QM maintenance division. Dixon, who has almost
17 years of Federal government service, lives at 32 Nuevo Em Em-perador,
perador, Em-perador, Panama City. (U.S. Army Photo)
CZ Ixplorr Rendezvous
Cats Undar Way Tonight
More than 100 explorers and
senior from all parts of the Isth
mus wili begin their annual tan
al Zone Scout Council explorer
rendezvous tonight with a dance
at the rort Amador Legion Club.
Early tomorrow morning, the
boys and their adult leaders will
board boats of the Balboa Yacht
Club for a two-day cruise among
The Panama Coca-Cola Com
pany announce the promotion of
Hubert H. Pretto to Sales Man
ager for Panama, Colon and
Chitre. Mr. Pretto was formerly
Sales Manatrer for the Colon
Area and replaces John D. Stich
who has resigned to assume
duties with the cerveceria de)
Baru, S. A. Advt.
Air Force Begins
Probe Into Crash
Of B-S8 Bomber
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI)
Air Force authorities today began
an investigation tha: may show
why a B-58 Hustler supersonic
bomber crashed and burned on
takeoff Wednesday night, killing
two Carswell Air Force Base
The (bird crewman, the pilot,
Maj. Kennelh Lewis of Denver,
Colo., pulled himself from the
mangled, flaming wreckage. He
was hospitalized at the base for
treatment of second and third de degree
gree degree burns on his hands and a
Tho Air Force identified the
dead crewmen as Maj. Willis A-
Edgnomb, 39, of Gary, Ind., and
Capt. Lee N. Barnett, 32, of
Air Force spokesmen said the
giant, delta-wing bomber was
makin? a routine takeoff when
one of its pod-like jet engines
spewed flame around its housing.
Lewis attempted to stop me
rarine aircraft, "but something
went wrong," a spokesman said.
The surging, needle-nosed bomb bomber
er bomber roared into arresting chains
near the end of the runway. The
chains were put there to stop air
craft in trouble before they run
onto a highway near the end of
But the B 58 was going too fast
and the chains ripped off its
snider-like landine sear, sending
the craft sprawling on its belly.
The fuel-heavy airplane burst
SUN TAX IS TOLL
LONDON (UPI) An idyllic
summer1 has brought Londoners
178 more hours of sunshine this
year than they cot in all of 1958.
the weather bureau reported to today.
day. today. AH that sun took its toll,
muui, Uliufu. IIC 111 bllC II1JUOI
of a drought and sever weater
the Perlas Islands. Arranging for
the trip are Robert Knapp, on
behalf of the yacht club, and Wes Wesley
ley Wesley H. Townsend, for the explor explores.
es. explores. The youngsters will fish enroute,
and after the flotilla anchors off
the Perlas will have an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to swim and skindive under
supervision, or to explore the
Supper tomorrow evening will
be a fish fry ashore, followed by
a big bonfire, community singing
and skits. Part of the group will
bunk aboard the boats while oth others
ers others will sleep In jungle hammocks
The rendezvous will continue
Sunday morning and the squadron
will weigh anchor about noon for
the return to Balboa. The young youngsters
sters youngsters will clean up their hosts'
boats during the return trip.
Religious services have been
arranged for members of the
cruise on Sunday afternoon im immediately
mediately immediately after the boats tie up
at the Balboa Yacht Club.
In general charge of arrange arrangements
ments arrangements is Ted Bembenek, presi president
dent president of tho explorer cabinet for
the local scout council.
NEW YORK (UPI) The sleel
industry has rej?cted an offer by
President Eisenhower to name a
fact-finding board in the 65-dav-
old steel strike and hinted that it
would not object to his use of the
R. Conrad Cooper, the 12 major
companies' chief negotiator, an announced
nounced announced the industry's rejection
Wednesday night a few hours aft after
er after it was revealed that the United
Steelworkers Union supported the
President's suggestion aimed at
settling the strike.
"The companies have not asked
for any form of government inter intervention
vention intervention and will not request ap appointment
pointment appointment of a fact-f i n d i n g
Doard," Cooper said.
He pointed out that the com companies
panies companies have not sought use of the
Taft-Hartley Act, either, but
"If the strike called by the un union
ion union is now assuming the potential
of harm to the nation in addition
to the serious harm already in inflicted
flicted inflicted upon the companies and
their employes it was for such
a situation that Congress, pre prescribed
scribed prescribed the Taft-Hartley proce
dures 12 years ago."
The Taft-Hartley Act permits
the President to obtain an injunc
tion requiring strikers to return
to work for an 80-day cooling off
period. The union is strongly op opposed
posed opposed to using the act.
George Meany, president of the
AFL-CIO wrote Eisenhower Aug.
28 asking him to appoint a fact factfinding
finding factfinding board and avoid using the
"one side" Taft-Hartley Law. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower replied Monday, saving
he would appoint a non-govern
mental board to review issues and
make settlement recommenda
tions "if labor and management
remiest me to act in their behalf."
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by the tides
may be fine
Alarm or Table Clock
From $ 2.95
THE JEWELRY STORE
18.45 Central Avenue (137)
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We give Free "Chico" de Oro Stamps
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From $3M) WEEK
Many styles from which to choose tapestry of your
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For those Extra Chairs for the Patio take
advantage of Our Special this week on
Aluminum folding Chairs 86.50
Free Interior Decorating Service
rJu Surmluro & Biomt dfurnishtng S'lort
(Mr. Comfy) 4th of July At, ti "H" St. Tel. t-0725
ON TOP OF OUR WEEKLY RAFFLE
IH WHICH YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY
YOU CAN WIN $1,500.00 FOR XMAS!
CATS FILL YOVR NEEDS!
TBI P Alt AMI AMttlCAH AM IMtXDEKT DAT1Y KZWSPAFEB
ITUDAT, ItPTKMBXl II, ISJI
NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS. MARRIAGPS, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL DMOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiLL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVEN
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.
KOBBE OFFICERS WIVES CLUB OPENS SOCIAL SEASON
HITH CHARMING AFTERNOON TEA DANCE AT () CLl'B
A living room setting enhanced by soft candlelight prov provided
ided provided a charming atmosphere for the tea dance given by ihe
Fort Kobbe Officers Wive Club for members, their husbands
and guests. Held at the Kobbe Officers Club, the event hon honored
ored honored the post commander, Col. John R. Wright Jr. and Mrs.
Guests were greeted by the Wrights In an informal "liv "living
ing "living room," set apart from the dancing area by screens and
1, plants. Mrs. James H. Dickson Jr., president of the Wive
Club, introduced members and guests as thev entered.
Corners of tie air-conditioned
Club dining room were converted
by Wives Club decorators into II; II;-"tle
"tle II;-"tle living rooms Arrangements of
dried flowers were used, and cas casual
ual casual placement of tables around
the plant ringed dancing areas
completed the informal a.mo a.mo-epherc.
epherc. a.mo-epherc. The Al Martin trio played
for the occasion.
The punch table was covered
With a white organdy cloth Deli Delicate
cate Delicate iunale blooms were used as
'the centerpiece and were caught
to the skirts of the cloth Trays of
petit-fours and finefr sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches were laid around silver
Candelabra and two Silver punch punchbowls
bowls punchbowls Preparations for the lea dance
Were handled by. Mrs. Frank J.
Powder your baby with
Mexana after every bath and
diaper change. Protect his
akin from the cause of Irrita Irritations
tions Irritations and odor. Metana, with
absorbs, re- t&fc- j&
freshes, deo deodorizes
dorizes deodorizes and
l e n d e r 1 v
clings to the
STUDIO OF DANCE
KNIGHTS OF COLUMHU8 HALL, BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROUATK
Special classes for kindergarten and "re-school tots.
Miss Ynlanda !uno.
motif ovtnrl if
tnt.b una pergonal consultation jrom v
a.m. to 12 noon and li p.m. to 6 p.m.
TOMORROW, SEPTEMBER 19 AT
FAR MAC! A ZONA DEL CANAL
W T I 1
arrlue rcfreohod In
Jansen. Mrs. Edward M.
Airs. VVillard Conklin. Mrs.
J -sc. .e.i and Mrs Dickson.
In addi'inn to Co1, and
Wrighl guest s included Maj
Mr. Ralph Singer Maj. and
Robert Smith Lt. Col. and
Thomas Macomld ( apt
Mrs Richard Jones Li ane
.lames Leister Cupt. and
John Girouard, (.apt. anci
Victor Tamborimi. U and
Clifford Eastwood. Maj. and
Thomas Brushcotler. Maj.
Mrs. John Garrison. Lt and
Wilev Williamson. Lt and
W. H Franklin
Tl ? Ambassador of C'hil Teo Teo-filo
filo Teo-filo Reves Cerda and his wile w 11
entertain at the Embassy this
evening in celebration of the 49th
anniversary of 'he independence
invitations have been issued to
Chilean residents of Panama.
Naval Officers Wives
Pln 'Qat Night'
Membrs of th" Naval Officers
Wives Club will have their hus-
Vnrr1, ?S ni'nsl 4t 9 Pi tP
Night" party Friday evening. Sep September
tember September 25. at tl e Rodman Officers
A smorgasbord supper will be
served, and entertainment will
feature a floor show hy a gmun
of Panama musicians and
TINA LOUISE I
HK TD AD
TECHNICOLOR I IV Ml 1
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in six flattering shades.
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over eight hours.
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Exclusive COTf distributors
CAMILO A. POKRAS
Winners Al JWi
l irst place winners in the week weekly
ly weekly duplicate bridge session Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening at tne Balboa L'SO L'SO-JW'B
JW'B L'SO-JW'B were E Wolf ahd A. Zold Zold-helyl.
helyl. Zold-helyl. Second place winners wrre
nil. ami ir i i"in Mrs.
B. Cole and Mis. P. Kaelin took
third; and Mrs. T. Luce and Mrs.
F. Myers, Miss E. Borgls and
Miis Ct. Spears tied for fourth
and fifth places.
Altar Rotary letlety
Plans Potluck Supptr
The Ancon Altar Rosary Socie Society
ty Society will sponsor a pot luck supper
Sunday aftrrnoon at 5:30 at the
Sacred Heart social hall. Each
family is asked to bring a cover covered
ed covered dish.
All families of the parish are
invited to attend.
Saturday Night nc
At Balboa Columbus Hall
Tl e Catholic Ladies Sodality of
Alhrook will sponsor a dance this
evening from 8 p.m. to midnight
at Ihe Ralboa Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Club. Al Martin's orchestra
will provide Ihe music, and there
w ll be a door prize and prizes for
The sponsoring group hopes
that the social event will afford
an opoorkinity for better common.
it v relations he t ween Lainouc
roupl-s of Alhrook and the H(, H(,-boa
boa H(,-boa area.
The public is invited to attend.
Informal attire is sugges ed Tick Tickets
ets Tickets will be available at the door.
To Met Tomorrow
Tl American Legion Auxilia Auxilia-ly's
ly's Auxilia-ly's department executive commit committee
tee committee has scheduled a meeting for
Saturday afternoon at 3 at Albert
F Waid Post Two at Cristobal.
O.E.S. Rummigi Salt
At Paralia Tomorrow
Orchid Chapter, Order of the
Easfrn Star, will sponsor a rum rum-tna'je
tna'je rum-tna'je sa'e tomorrow morning at
man In the St. Alban's Parish
Hall at Paraiso Arrangements
are being handled by Mrs. Olga
Holmes of Gamhoa.
SritB, Yolanda Nuno
Mrs. K. Greets New Yorkers,
Hostesses At Waldorf Lunch
NEW YORK (I PI) Grandmotherly-looking
Mrs. Nina Khru
shchev, wi;e of the boss of al1
the Russians, wis guest of honor
yesterday at a lunch in the Louis
XVI room of the Waldorf-Astoria
Mrs. Khrushchev sipped cham champagne
pagne champagne and at" rrabmeat and
s.eak with the wife of the mayor
and wives of some of iNew York's
richest men while her husband
was being honored elsewhere.
The honored guest said tie day
had left her head spinning.
Mrs. Khrushchev's day began
with a train ride from Washing Washington
ton Washington to New York, past factories
and parking lotN enmmed with
pastel-colored automobiles, past
shopping centers and super supermarkets
markets supermarkets and finally into the ftir ftir-anelal
anelal ftir-anelal heart of the nation.
She was whisked by limousine
t othe Waldorf Astoria Towers,
where she and her family are oc
Bishop R. Heber Gooden will vi visit
sit visit St. Christopher's Mission, Par Par-que
que Par-que Lefevre, Sunday to administer
the sacrament of Holy Confirma Confirmation
tion Confirmation to a large class of children
The Bishop will also be the
preacher at this special service
which will begin at 6:30 p.m.
Earlier that same day, the Ho Holy
ly Holy Communion will be celebrated
at 8 a.m. and the Sung Eucharist
at 7:30 a.m. The Rev. Clarence
W. Hayes, priest in-eharge, will he
celebrant at both services and will
preach at the latter.
Morning Prayer and Church
School classes will be conducted at
NEW SALES MANAGER.
Caar A. Tribaldos, wellknown
Panamanian with IS years of ex experience
perience experience in the automobile busi business,
ness, business, has been employed is sales
manager of the Smoot it Paredes
commercial division since Sep September.
tember. September. Mr. Tribaldos is in charge
of all sales of trucks, buses,
panels, pick-ups and other ve vehicles
hicles vehicles carried by Smoot St Paredes.
"M" fit. k National Ave.
Optlmlotlc ... and happy
PANAMA 7:30 a. m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a. m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m
Arrive MEXICO 2:40 p. m.
cupylnr the presidential suite,
'h.n she appeared at lunch, weir weir-ng
ng weir-ng a black suit. She was listless
and wore no makeup or jewelry.
Among thos: who joined Mrs.
Robert f. Wagner, wife of the
tiayor and Mrs. Khmshcfcev in
he room named for the list king
of France, were Mts. Nelson A.
Rockefeller, wife of th,? governor
of New York, afld Mrs. W. Averell
Harriman wife of the former New
Mrs. Wagner gave Mrs. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev a gold key to 1h cl y Snd
Mrs. Khrushchev resoonded with
a brief speech in halting English.
It wis Mrs. Khrushchev's first
formal appearance in- this coun coun-rty
rty coun-rty without her husband. With her
were her two step-daughters, Yu Yu-lla
lla Yu-lla and Rsda.
After the lunch, someone stuck
a microphone at Mrs. Khrushchev,
and she said;
"I want to greet the women in
'ew York, and areet- all NCw
Vorkers. 1 don't Say very well
She said she liked what she had
seen In New York, which WIS not
rtner ine luiicn, hiib. auvrc-
feller was asked for her impres
sion of Mrs. Krrushchev.
"She looks like a very kind,
very motherly lady," Mrs. Rocke Rocke-feller
feller Rocke-feller said.
Typhoon Sara Deals
Bici Blow In Jaoan,
Slrall Of Korea
Tmrvn rtiPn Tvohoon 9iri
roared through the Btrilt of Korei
Into the Sea of Jaoin yesterday
destroying lives, shteplna, build
ings id communications in japan
and Korea. .
The nowprfttl storm olrkPn
winds up to 132 miles an hour
as It raced across several of the
ttvnkvn Islands sideswtned south
ern Japan and slammed into the
Southwestern tin of Kora.
At least 10 persons were killed,
rtinro than fl score were miSsinS
and thousands wrre homeless.
Th" center of the storm hit
Miyako Island soitlhwest of
Jaoan. Six were killed there.
Tanan which counted one dead.
Was snared the brunt of 'he blow
but the port city of Nagasaki
Cauclt winds up to 90 mils n
hour Houses tost roof and tele telephone
phone telephone and electric line were
Ptisan caught the heaviest nan
of the storm in Korea. Winds of
110-miles an hour ripped Into the
At least three persons were
killed and ?0.000 left homeless in
the storm area.
Hundreds of tele-ohone and util utility
ity utility poles were felled.
A total of 57 ships were either
missin" or destroyed in southeast southeastern
ern southeastern Korea.
Wind and waves ripped the
T.247 ton Panamanian freighter
Lucina from its anchorage at
Mori, Jaoan. and it raft sffround
three miles off the coast. The 40 40-man
man 40-man crew was reported safe.
At least n of the missing were
Japanese fishermen caught in
their boats in the high waves.
available on our
$H90 a week
8th St. It Bolivar Ave.
LIN IAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES,
By OSWALD JACOIY
Writtan for NIA Unitt
KOftT (0) ti
A 4 4ITI
East and Wit vulncrabl
North EMt iMlfe Wttt
Past Pats IV 14
lN.T. Pass IV past
4 Part Pasa part
Openinf lead4 X
No set of par bridge h.nds is
complete without one tiDpercut nd
hand nine of. the intercollegiate
tourmment illustrates this clastic
The bidding it that of the crd
associition ind does not reflect the
opinion of thli writer but the final
four-heart contrict is reasonable
ind should be reached on any line
West cashes two of his nigh
spades-preferably the king ind
queen. He li pleased to get those
two trlcki In ind notes tmt if hit
pirtner will ihow up with the
aueen of diamonds or kins of Clubs
that eh can best the hind.
He ilso botes that if his pirtner
holds one of those cirdi lt will
keeD and that there is another pot-
slble wiy to belt the hind.
West leads i low spade ind now
East must mike the uppercut pliy
and ruft wtih the ten, The ten is
no good to him if left in his hind
and maybe It will embarrass de
clarer If played then.
it does more man emoarriss de-
cuarer. It destroys him. Ke must
overruff with a high trump where whereupon
upon whereupon West's "jack of trunpS be
comes the setting trick.
Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 4 Pass 2 4 Pass
2N.T. Pass 3 Pass
3 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
43 54 4A4I7I tRJgit
What no you do?
A This Is a tourh one. I pre prefer
fer prefer a bid of four diamonds but
would not eriticUe either three
no-tramp or paaa.
Again your partner has opened
one spade and you have re responded
sponded responded two diamonds; this time
4t 54 Aftltl4 AAQltJJ
He rebids" to two no-trump, j
What do you do now?
To Attend Church
"The officers and members of
the Court Aspinwall No. 10063, A.
0. f., Colon Will attended divine
service at the Isthmian Baptist
Church on Sunday at p7.m.
All members of the order are in invited.
vited. invited. COMPLAIN! TO U.N,
CAIRO (UPD The United Arab
Republic complained to the Unit United
ed United Nations mixed armistice com commission
mission commission today that four Israeli,
jet fighters had committed "flag "flagrant
rant "flagrant aggression" against a United
Arab Republic fighter.
Chandler Flance Carol
TO HELL I
LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Prostur orxirretlexJ, olr
Only 2 Mfth abreMi) for your coiti fort
Dcllcfou hot meal Mrvod in-flight
i Bilingual srewarddsscs give you
S.A. AVt J. AROSEMENA
Consider the New York inon
officially hunched. Cary Grant
wai imoflf th dincen it XI Mo Mo-rocco1!
rocco1! Mo-rocco1! official reopenlnt (Cary
obviously hn a dtltying effect on
inllet as well it lifllei; Jo S.
Lewis 'a bit irony after ano-
sleep trip in from Lai Vcim, au
tomaUcally put on a dinner tuit
and jeweled, itudi when a mutual
chum mentioned that- they were
going to. meet Mr. Grant during
Now it can be told that the feud
between Greta Garto and Maria
callat-aboard the onaiii yacht,
Christina- flared because tt. di'
va became (julte obvlorf about
her Interest in the Gree million-
nH rtarhn. a lonttilmefriend
of Onassis, tTMwred to pxit from
the scene when she couldn't con
t,in.o Arictntls that the flallaS eDl-
lode would lead to intirnational
headlines. (Naturally members ot
the Internationil Set whl Ire hip
to the opera singer's real-life bio biography
graphy biography are howling with laughter
over the idea of her emergence
as Juliet to the shipping mag magnate's
nate's magnate's Romeo.)
Pearl Bailey's back ailment
mav necessitate an operation lat-
V.i. .9r William R W 1-
lliars' visit with Ava Gardner in
United Prots International
WASHINGTON Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev ad addressing
dressing addressing a banquet in President
Eisenhower's honor at the Rus Russian
sian Russian embassy:
'Th if nf tho roM wlr hat
not only already' shown signs of a
crack, but has started to crum
Mercury Astronauts declaring
they will not be pressured into ,i
premature space flight:
"We're not in a drag race with
Russia in space. We'll go when
our program is ready to go."
WASHINGTON Senate Major Majority
ity Majority Leader Lyndon Johnson (D (D-Tex.)
Tex.) (D-Tex.) referring to a icnatorial
"tea" with Premier Khrushchev!
"1 think it' very important thit
we maintain our strength and
keep our powder dry because I
heard nothing to indicate that
peace is around the corner."
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. Don
Martin, 20-year-old college stu student,
dent, student, as he emerged with two
companions from a cave they ex explored
plored explored for 12 days:
"It's too cold up here, let's so
Missing Naval Air
. DUXBUftY, Mass. (UPl)-The
body of I missing Naval Air Re Reserve
serve Reserve officer who had been doing
secret work for the Navy wis
found wished up on i beteh here
last night with a bullet hole in the
Lt. Cmdr. Cameron Ives, 37, a
Boston Insurance excutive, disap disappeared
peared disappeared after renting a small boat
Sept. 5 at Scituate. The boat was
found the next day about 10 miles
out it sea. The outboard motor
was dry of gas and Ives' fishing
equipment Was missing.
His body decomposed from a
long period In lalt water, wis
found on the beach by two boys,
Edward Gaffey, 17, and Leander
Medical Examiner William C.
Gould found Ives died from a gun
shot wound In the head. He also
reported Ives had received a
sharp blow oo the skull.
The New England Mutual Life
Insurance Co., in a statement to today,
day, today, said Ives' activities as an
investment officer "did not in involve
volve involve handling negotiable funds
and as far as we know had no
btarlna on the traaedy." The
Statement was aimed at stopping
any theories that Ives may have
committed suie'de because of fin financial
ancial financial difficulties.
Coitiiilf your ''Travel
Agtrtt.tr call our
No. 31-40 (Acron itm
THE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Killgalltn
the Caribbean glvei him the one
upsminthip- pme over all the
other, local due jocktyi. -(Writ
other platter spinner tan make
AGVA, the' vaudevilie-nlghtclub
union, agiin hit refused permls permls-lion
lion permls-lion for the Ruiilin Circui to
come here and perform-on the
theory that It tikit Job from
their rank and file. ..Dave Berger,
one of the top executives at ABC ABC-Paramount,
Paramount, ABC-Paramount, it flying to London
to brim back Cliff Richards the
20-year-old singer whose "Living
Doll" la the number one record
in England. Berger will approach
the young sensation with guaran guarantees
tees guarantees of more than-a quarter of a
minion douars in bookings nere
...Joanns Dru, currently shooting
a film in Europe, admits she plana
to marry Lew Ayres soon after
she returns to Hollywood. Hef
quote; "We ve been -going to
getheKior two years. All I know
it that -1 love him veYr much."
Manhattan qua question: Is Ni Nikita
kita Nikita KhrusVhe going to attend
a ptrformanWof the New York
City Ballet Wbfle he's here? sec
tlrity men, representatives of TV
networki and chaps from the U
nited States Information Sirvic
have been descending on the Ci City
ty City Center, all steadfastly denying
that they know anything about th
th far fiait, Diana ,8arrymore
will leave tha hrisht lioMc r n
Town and bead for the estate of
r-eter scott in tne Virgin Islands,
where she will rest until Ihe
t?'r returns with the play he il
writing, for: her ... Victor Matur
no nig sriusn fiancee, joy Ur-
wick, insist thev aren'tJ serrti
married but his colleagues on
his current film say they behave
just like newly-weds.
Doris, the palmist who scanned
hands at the Veriailles for two
decides,, fttums to Gotham and
will set-up headquarters at the
Polonaise. She made her most
pectaeular "reading" when she
studied Albert Einstei n't naw v
years before the A-bomb, 'and
predicted that a theory of Ms
wouin cnange tne history of the
world.. .Sonsrwriter Allen Pnhort.
who .wrote the "Gilda" score.
which included "Put th
on Ma me," has received a Mexi
can divorce from his wife.
Those who'v ippn VM-Oircol., fc
"What Make Simmn -Ri.n itUm.
video yeriion) predict Larry Bly-
aen s penormance in the Sammy
Glick role will make him a star
..Maggi McNeills' smooth inter
view show "Celebritv Talk
which originates from thn shpf'a.
ton East, has won her fans in
Mexico, Alaska, and Hawaii, as
weti as the more predictable loca locations
tions locations from coast to coast. And her
Chat With inch lllmnfM.
es ai Henry Fonda. Claudette
oioert, waiter piflgeon and Dana
Andrews have piled up auto auto-graohs
graohs auto-graohs in a fascinating guest
book that she Vn. M,r hoi-
krophone. Most of the stars dash
on a personal tribute to their
hostess. Examole: Cliff RobertlOn
wrote, "Maggi, I hope to hive
the opportunity to look at the
prettiest eyes in New York more
It ent inorAiM Vi,t mnt-
hers of the staff of one ofthe big
theatrical booking agencies pre pre-diet
diet pre-diet that the firm will part with,
a gigantically successful singer
rather than put up with any mOre
oroniems from his manager, who
is described a$ "tough and de-
Teresa Brewer, whose aids v
she has never even seen a Broad Broadway
way Broadway musica'. is being considered
for the leading feminine role in
Cireenwiilow"... Warner Brothers
is ecstatic over th future nt Tin.
vld Nelson, who co-stars with
Jack Webb in the flicker "80."
Eamon Andrews, the John Da-
ly of B r 1 1 a In' "What's My
Line?" may quit Engllih TV
The Irish government has offered
him the post of director general,
of the new -Eire television serv service,
ice, service, and negotiations seem to bi
on a serious level. It would seen
to be Eamon's dish of tea: When
Offered a job in America he turn
ed it down with the explanation:
"My home is In Ireland. I don'!
want to go too far away."
SUPER CONVAIR J40
Olytnpk Swimming Pool)
rem ay. ieptimier 11, hbi
TCI MANAMA AMZXICAK AH ItfDEPWDKNT DAILY NTWIPAPrt
MEN AND WEAPON Two men from Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, orepare to
lire A 4.2 inch morUf round durine a trainin exercise. Field work is an important phase of
.activity for the pentomic unit, which will observe its anniversary Sept. 21. (UjS. Army Photo
Famed Twentieth Infantry To Mark
93rd Year Of Existence On Monday
Monday will, irk the 93rd
year since the birth of the fam
ed 2otli Infantry Regiment. It was
officially designated the 20th in
1861, but retained as the 2fld Bat Battalion,
talion, Battalion, llth Infantry,
The Unit was activated by ord order
er order of President Abraham Lincoln
and fought in .numerous battles
throughout the .Civil War, It was
during the second, battle of Bull
Run that the unit became known
a Sykes' Regulars,
Historians relate the Incident
during which the regiment was
named as follows: Durine the bat
tle of Bull Run Stonewall Jack
son S brigade forced the Union Ar
my to retreat and it was the 20th
Infantry which charged Jackson'
men with fixed bayonets to cover
the withdrawal. Upon completion
of this task it ll recorded that
Gen. McDowell stated. "Sykes
Regulars Saved the Army." From
that day to tnis tnt name, sykes
Regulars has stuck as the affec
tionate designation Of the 20th in
Under the command of Gen
Georae Sykes. the unit participat
ed in every major campaign with
the Army of the Potomac.
I Company of 20th saw service
with Gen. Ouster throughout the
Black Hills Expedition. During
the famous "Last Stand," one of
ficer of the 20th, Lt. J. J. cnt
tenden, was killed.
The 20th took part In battles
four times in the Philippines dur
ing various conmcis wnicn took
the United States to the Far East
The last of these was durine
World W.r II. In 1808 Sykes" Reg-
mars gained another title while
fighting in Cub" tiw 0f "Green
Ghosts of the Jungle."
In January ifl, .e 2oth lnfan
try was Inactivated to be reac
tivated in October 1950, at Fort
ord, Carf. While on duty at Ford
Ord, the regiment was charged
with tne training of recruits be
fore they were shipped to com-
rat in Korea, me 20th continued
this training until it was reor
gammed in the. United States Ar
my Caribbean on May 26, 1956;
Charged with many missions
the 20th infantry is unloue' in ma
ny respects, one of which is that
it is the only unit of the U.S. Ar
my charged with the responslblli
ty of maintaining a Jungle War-
iare Training center.
, Expeditions of the "Regulars"
Two more members of US
Army Caribbean have donned
the insignia of -S grade, bring bringing
ing bringing the number of this com
mand to nine;
Temporary .appointments to
the auper-grade were earned by
Msgt. Kenneth D. Bergere,
cniei cisrn in me section
at Headquarters, and Msgt.
Robert L. Ttoutman, Headquar Headquarters,
ters, Headquarters, Antilles Command, Fort
The command has received
authorization from Department
of the Army 1or two more tem temporary
porary temporary ff-0 appointments, one
during October and one in No November,
vember, November, Tour temporary ap appointments
pointments appointments to grade E-g expect expected
ed expected in October and two the fol following
lowing following month. v
T IV O Ll
THE WILD DAKOTAS
with Bill Williams
tU. M...M I 'M. ISO.
With John Garfield
- Also: -7th
with Kirk Douflu
have retraced many of the ancient
explorers' trails and have enlarg enlarged
ed enlarged their own jungle know-how in
the virtually uncharted Darien a a-rea
rea a-rea of Panama. They have prov provided
ided provided jungle training for units and
services in the Canal Zone as wel.
as for those from the U.S.
Of all the mltslent of 20th In
fantry personnel en the Isthmus,
that of iMltit ambastadtrf f
good will Is far fern the Itait
important today. Sarvina among
tholr Central American neigh neigh-borllness
borllness neigh-borllness through practical ox ox-ample
ample ox-ample aro ever present.
Now as In the past, the 20th In Infantry
fantry Infantry serves with distinction.
As a deterrent against aggression
and injustice, it stands as a vital
link in the cha'n of defense of thr
. In February 1957, it was decid decided
ed decided to retain some o( the most il illustrious
lustrious illustrious Army units I -their his
EDWARDS A1K FORCE BASE
Cam., epi. lb t up u me rocket
powuieu A-ld has passe j h urat
powereu mailt wuu nyng coiors
Neu major step: taking man
100 miles up to the ir.nges oi
SDace at speeds oi more man
4.O0U mile an hour.
Tne sieeK su-ioot craft proved
beyond expectation yesterday that
it is an airwortny nau rocneisnip rocneisnip-half
half rocneisnip-half airplane mat can streak
througn the thin upper aimos
bhere under its own power.
North American Avlaton test
pilot fecott Crossfleld showed that
the ooweriui cratt wiu respona
to the commands of its pilot.
Crossfield expertly guided tne
stubby-winged x-15 over a loo loo-mdie
mdie loo-mdie course above the Mojave
Desert for 11 minutes before
bringing it down on Rogers Dry
Lake at 200 miles ail hour. Any
lesser speed might cause the
craft to drop like a stone because
of its abbreviated wings designed
for the thin ionosphere.
"Everything worked perfectly,
"I was just a passenger first
class fare and a private compart compart-ment,"
ment," compart-ment," Crossfield said in describ
ing the flight. "I just pushed tne
The actual powered flight last
ed only about four minutes after
the stub-winged craft, half air air-blane
blane air-blane and half rocket shio. was
released from a B52 oomoer. me
'mother" plane was flying at
18.000 feet when the engines of
the X'18 cut in for the first time.
Crossfield. test ollot for North
American Aviation which built the
X-15, insisted the first successful
powered flight had nothing to do
with the visit of Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev to the united
States. "We have more important
things to do up here," crossfield
The Air Force and North Amer
ican declined to release exact per
But the Air Force did say the
X-15 flew at speeds between 1300
wia 1400 mnes per nour, rescu rescuing
ing rescuing an altitude "in excess of 60,-
leet. The orsllminsrv reoort
indicated the powered flight last
ed six minutes, But later calcula calculations
tions calculations placed the figure at four.
V jF c....
toric intact despite the move movement
ment movement towards pentomic units. A A-mong
mong A-mong those designated was the
20th Infantry at Fort Kobbe,
which assumed Its new pentomic
status at an activation parade in
November 1957. Under the pento pentomic
mic pentomic system, each parent regi regiment
ment regiment can have a variable num number
ber number of combat units. At present,
the 1st Battle Group Is the only
unit within the 20th.
Col. John ft. Wright Jr., is serv serving
ing serving as the 53rd commander of the
20th Infantry. In the 93 years
since the orig'nal designation
the 20th Infantry, Gen. Sykes, for
whom the regiment has-been
named, served the longest of the
long line of illustrious command commanders
ers commanders as he remained, as the com commander
mander commander of the 20th for 12 year
The Caribbean Forces Network
will present a birthday salute tr
the regiment at etis rr.m..ept, 21.
- 15 Takes First
At Desert AFB
It was explained the shorter
flight resulted because of a super superior
ior superior performance. The fuel burned
faster, as the x-15 swept tnrougn
the sky at higher altitudes than
expected and at greater speeds.
The X-15 flew over a 100 mile
triangular course over the Mojave
Desert before Crossfield brought
it in for a dramatic landing.
Military observers and report reporters
ers reporters cheered as the X-lS skidded
to 4 dusty stop.
Carried aloft at 10:30 a.m.
the X-15 was cut loose un
der 16,000 pound thiust rocket
power approximately 30 minutes
Crossfield, who will pilot the
X-15 on all tests before the Air
Force takes over the craft for Us
effort to reach the fringe of outer
space, ssid he believed regular
powered flights ,now will be pos
"This Is the one to get out of
tne way," ne sain.
"Once I got it up to supersonic
speed lt was obvious this airplane
was designed to fly at hlsh
speeds," he said.
In explaining the landlns prob
lems. Crossfield said the C-15 was
designed to fly at 'high speeds and
"is not an ideal 'glider?'
The previous tejus Involving the
X-15 had the aircraft released
without power from the B52.
Previous cowered fllohu wort
called off for technical reasons.
crossfield wore a silverv soace
suit which was wired with liny
electrodes which sent records of
his heart beat, blood pressure and
other physiological data back to
LOS ANGELES fUPl) Col-
umnist Matt Welnstock reported
the case of a wife who is good
at breaking bad news. TV direc director
tor director Abner B'berman's wife ohnned
him and said, "I seem to have
gotten some water In my wrist
watcn." "how did you do that?"
liberman asked. ''I backed ihe
ear into the pool," she answered.
MIRACLE IN THI
with Jane Wyman
- Alao: -SHOOT
Police Seek Gunman Who
Was Hired For Killing Job
LOS ANGELES (UP1) Police
today tought one of two men the
diitrict tUorney'i office cliims
prttty Cwole Tregoff tried to hirt
to kill the cstrtnged wife of her
wcttlhy lover, Dr. R. Berntrd
Meetings took place between
flhch'i 22-yeir-old mlitress and
th two mui before the July IS
lUyiflg of Mrs. Barbara Finch
Deputy Diat. Atty. Fred N
Which ello said. He alto aaid
Finch Attended a meeting with
The two men, Richard Keachle,
28, and Jack Patrick Cody, will
be charged with conspiracy to
murder, Whichello said. He gave
no indication that they took any
part in Mra. Finch'a murder.
Cody wai sought. Keachie was in
jail in Las Vegas, Nev where he
was arrested last week on a va
Finch, 41-year-old West Covins,
Kol Shearilh Israel
Holy Days Services
RaJJbi Isaac Neuman, spirit spiritual
ual spiritual leader of Kol Shearith Is Israel,
rael, Israel, the oldest Jewish congre congregation
gation congregation in Panama, will conduct
High Holidays' services at the
temple which is located at 36th
Street and Cuba. Avenue. All
persons who wish to attend
these services are welcome to
do so. No tickets or rseervations
The Jewish High Holidays
begin this year at sunset, Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Oct. 2.
Inaugurating the spiritual
new year, the holidays are a1
ten-day span given over to ft
review of the ethical level of
one's conduct and to divine
services to stimulate nobler liv living.
ing. living. In synagogues throughout the
world religious services on Oct.
2 and, Saturday, Oct. 3, will be
marked Bv prayers of repen repentance,
tance, repentance, musical selections with
the same theme and rabbinical
sermons urging conduct more
in conformity with God's man mandates.
dates. mandates. The Hebrew name for the
new yearls Roeh Hashanah
("beginning: of the year"). The
sacred period, known as the
days of penitence, reaches its
climax with Yom Klppur, the
Day of Atonement, which be begins
gins begins Sunday evening, Oct. 11
and continues throughout the
following day. On Rosh Hasha Hashanah
nah Hashanah day and at the conclusion
of Yom Klppur, the shofar or
ram's horn is aounded In the
synagogue aa a call to consci conscience.
ence. conscience. Dixon To Attend
Meeting In States
Col. Jobie 3. Dixon, quarter
master, USARCARIB, will be a-
mong quartermasters rrom us
Army commands all over the
world attending the three-day
annual Quartermaster com commanders'
manders' commanders' Conference at Fort
Lee, Va., beginning Oct. 12.
After the conference, Dixon
plans to spend several days
with the staff of Maj. Gen. A.
T. McNamara, Quartermaster i
General, in Washington.
Dixon will leave the canal
Zone about the second week In
October and return about Oct.
ADVENTURE'S GOLDEN AGE!... in
"THE SIGN OF ZORRO"
Tomorrow, Sunday and Monday at the
Zorro, on of the world' great romantic heroes of
notion, rides In the night to bring; justice to early Califor California
nia California In Wait Disney Studios' "THE SIGN OF ZORRO." Tht
feature production, full of fun and fury, stars Guy Wil Williams
liams Williams In the title role with Lisa Gaye. "THE SIGN or
ZORAO," release TOMOAAOW, Sunday and Monday at the
"DRIVE-IN" heatre. Advt.
Calif., physician, and Miss Tre Tre-goff
goff Tre-goff already have been charged
with the slaying and face trial
Whicello charged Miss Tregoff
had approached Donald Sanford
Williams, 23, a Nevada Southern
Un versity student and a child childhood
hood childhood friend, in Las Vegas and
said she wanted to hire Hoodlums
"to do a killing job."
Williams, however, later told
reporters Miss Tregoff came to
him early in July and asked if
he knew any "gansters or any anyone
one anyone engaged in that activity." He
said she made no mention of kill killing
ing killing or foul play.
He said he later introduced her
to Keachie and Cody and still
later saw them and Finch togeth together.
er. together. At one time before the slay slaying
ing slaying he said Miss Tregoff gave him
an envlope to deliver to th mh
He said he opened it and found
oniy a woman's photograph in inside.
side. inside. He recognized the photograph
as that of Mrs. Finch when shown
her picture after hrr iiivins
Williams said. 8'
The State claim Flnrh ri
Miss Tregoff planned hi rif-.
murder so they could get married
wunout rincn having to share
$750,000 in community property
with Mrs. Finch.
To Go Or Not?
Mrs. K. Says
WASHINGTON (UPI) MMrs.
Nikita Khrushchev says Mrs.
Mamie Eisenhower still is unde undecided
cided undecided whether to accompany the
rresiawu on nis forthcoming trl'P
Mrs. Khrushchev iold UPI re reporter
porter reporter Helm Thomas she had
talked about such a trip with the
first lady at a state dinner at the
White House Tuesday night.
"She's still undecided." Mrs.
Khrushchev aaid In halting Eng
lish. "She's not well...! doh7t
She apparently Was referring to
the fact that Mrs. Eisenhower has
had a heart murmur since child childhood,
hood, childhood, and does not like to fly.
Elsenhower will make thn trip to
Moscow by airplane, probably in
Mrs. Khrushchev and her step stepdaughters,
daughters, stepdaughters, liaht-haired Rada and
Brunette Yulia, attended a brief
press reception yesterday before;
nearmg tne rremier expound on
world problems at the National
Mra. Khrushchev appeared to be
at ease at the cocktail reception.
She took nothing to drink, how however,
ever, however, and declined the trays of
riors d' oeuvres. Her stepdaugh stepdaughters
ters stepdaughters and Khrushchev's 24-year -old
son, Sergei, also declined
Today ENCANTO 25c
At 0:00 D.m.
"LOS MONARCAS DEL
On the Screen:
A GREAT DOUBLE!
rl flMI HHH flBtt BHtil HI
7.00 Today! 9:00 I
91.10 per CAR!
Jerry LEWIS In
Sat. Sun. Mon.
A BIG WEEKEND REX2ASE!
Glnr SHELDON In
THE SIGN of ZORRCTJ
ft -, xa
r i tfi i x.
USC Student Chokes
To Death On Hunk
01 Raw liver
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-A tl
ycr-olJ University of Southern
California student choked to death
early today on a large piece of
raw liver led him as part of his
initiation into a fraternity.
Richard Swansoo, a pre-dental
student, collapsed at the Kappa
Sigma fraternity house when the
piece of meat lodged in his
throat. P o 1 i e said the liver
weighed about a quarter of a
An ambulance was called, but
the estimated 50 fraternity mem
bers and pledges at the scene ap apparently
parently apparently were t oo frightened to
tell the ambulance driver what
Driver Nathan Ruben said:
"1 got practically no coopera
tion at all. If someone had told
me what had happened I miaht
have been able to save him."
Ruben said Swanson was still
alive when he arrived.
"They told mt he had spasms
of the t h r o a t," he said. "I
reached my finger in his throat,
but I couldn't feel anything."
Ruben said he tried to keep
Swanson breathing until firemen
with a resuscitator arrived. They
bundled Swanson in the ambu ambulance
lance ambulance and sped to a hospital, but
it was too late. The youth had
Det. Sgt. Robert Thompson said
Swanson's parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Swanson of Hollywood,
were called to the hospital and
all of the members of the fratern fraternity
ity fraternity were there also.
But the parents never spoke to
them or asked them any ques questions.
tions. questions. They were too shocked" by
the sudden death, said Thompson.
Thompson said Kappa Sigma
President Dan Hayes 2o, was be being
ing being questioned.
"If we book him it will be for
manslaughter because none of the
boys spoke up and told Ruben
what actually had happened. We
are talking to Haynes- since he
was the pres;dent and therefore
responsible for what goes on at
the fraternity," the officer said.
WHAT A MOTORI
VEJLE, Denmark (UPI) Po Police
lice Police stopped a truck here last
day night, inspected it and or ordered
dered ordered the driver to get out and
walk. They said the steering
wheel was too slack, the hand
brake was useless, one headlight,
both tail lights and the stop light
were broken, there were no indi indicators,
cators, indicators, w ndshield wipers or mir mirrors,
rors, mirrors, sll tires were worn and the
back fenders were miss'ng. But
they said the motor was in per
ChaWdler PAtthCE CAKor
Ktiwif ttni uwrrto Hjjj ATijrs
Service Centtr Theatres
BALBOA 6:15 7:55
Fully Air Conditioned
COCO SOLO 7:00
Fully Air Conditioned
Rex Reason Dick Foran
DIABLO IITS 7:00
"THE COURAGE OF
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"The First Man into Space"1
GATUN f 100
Kathryn Orant K. Mathewd
"The 7th Voyage of Slnbad"
in color i
-- Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
In Cinemascope k Color l
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Mark Demmon till Gentle
'The Younc and Dangerous"!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"I WANT TO MVP
Owl flhnir 10 50 n m
'Earth va. Thi Flying Sancerej
Coming Oct. 8th
SAMMY STEVENS ft
At ft NEW low PRICE
s triuui a
Adults 0.75 Children 0.15
.At the ll o'clock service of
Mornlne Prayer at the Cathedral
of St. Luke Ancon, the Very Rev.
Mainert J. Peterson will both of
ficiate and preach on the subject
uur jjeiiei m uie will of God."
At tne earlier services durine
the day, Holy Communion will be
celebrated at 7:30 a.m.. tht
Church School family service will
be held at 9:15 a.m., and the
classes at fl:45. The Dean's Bible
Clasa for Adults will have for its
topic "God and His People." The
Church School is open to all peo people
ple people who wish to experience a life
with God through the fellow fellowship
ship fellowship of His Church. Classes range
from the Nursery for pre-school
children to seniors in High School,
and adults in the Bible Class. Ba Baby
by Baby sitters are prepared to take
care of infants during all serv services.
ices. services. Evening Prayer will be said at
7 p.m. with Jack B. FJelds, a lay
reader, as officiant and preacher.
He will preach on "Our Need for
the Grace of God."
At St. Maraaret's Eoiseonal
Church, Margarita, there will be
a special service Sunday at 1
LIKE TO STAY LATE?
SATURDAY, SUNDAY AND HOLIDAY
EVENINGS YOU CAN COME HOME
FROM PANAMA FROM COLON
12 1 10 a.m. 12:01 a.m.
TAKE "THE OWL"
SERVING THE ISTHMUS
-75c. 40c. -L
A WONDERFUL PICTURE FOR THE
A LEGEND OF GLAMOR,
ll 1 1 sBWMSBiMBBjBBwajfcgMMfcrtBsatB mmmmmmmmmmmmmmamikmmmmmmmmmmmi
i i in ll
urn iff ilia? iai a a
f "APHRODITE" 1
(The sorean's moat exciting
A sensual story of human
passions with its exciting
and thrilling action and
a.m. when Bishop Gooden win ad administer
minister administer the apostolic rite oi Ho Holy
ly Holy Confirmation.
Bishop Gooden will also preaei
the sermon for the occasion. Tn
Rev. Edwin C. Webster, priest-in-charge,
will assist the Bishop
in the office of Morning Prayer
Officers of the Balboa Union
Church today issued a welcome to
members of the community at
large to attend special morning
and afternoon services to be held
at the church on Sunday.
Sunday morning at 10:30 the
Church's new pastor, the Rev.
Orville Jay Hine, will occupy the
pulpit for the first time and in
the afternoon at 4:30 a aervice f
installation will be conducted,
formally Installing the Rev. Hine
as minister of tne Canal Zobd
The Rev. Hine, who arrived on
the Isthmus Tuesday, will have at
his sermon topic on Sunday morn morning
ing morning "We Have This Ministry."
A native of Chicago, 111., H
comes to Balboa Union Church
from Warwick, N. Y., where he
has served as pastor of the War War-wick
wick War-wick Reformed Church for the
past eight years. Willi him
Mrs. Hine and their three ehil.
Or PANAMA SINCE 1858
3:10, 5:05, 7:00,
1:35, 3:25, 6:15, 7:00, 9:05 pJn.
BEAUTY AND LUSTI
v lenmr c
S' A LEWIS A
-- If l
TMX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER It, 1W
Giants-Dodgers Open Three-Game. lriM
Frisco Takes Big One'
By Sinking Braves 13-6;
Dodgers Stay Alive 4-3
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 18 (UPI) The Giants left
the Braves for "dead" today and moved on to the job
of killing off the Dodgers.
Eager to do it themselves, (he
Giants open a three-game week
end series with the Dodgers at San
Francisco tonight with a two-game
lead and only eight games left to
play They'll practically eliminate
the Dodgers and put themselves on
the high road to San Francisco s
first World Series if they can win
two' out of three games from the
The White Sox, meanwhile, can
Clinch a tie for the American
League pennant tonignt if they
beat the Tigers and the Indians
lose to the Athletics. And. even if
the Indians keep winning, the
White Sox must take only three ot
their last seven games to clinch
their first flag in 40 years
The Giants won the biggest
gam of the season yesterday
when they routed Warren Spahn
before he could retire a batter
and went on to whip the Braves,
Rebounding from Lew Burdette s
five-hit shutout 24 hours earlier,
the Giants hammered out 14 hits.
Including four by Willie Mays who
drove in five runs with a homer
and three singles.
It was a stunning reversal for
the Braves, who had won nine ot
their 11 previous games and look looked
ed looked ready to win their third straight
National League pennant with a
The Braves are idle today and
then play the last-place rniuies
single games on Saturday and
Sunday. Then they have three
games each with the Pirates and
Phillies. The Giants have two
games- with the Cubs and three
with the Cardinals while the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers have three with the Cubs and
two with St. Louis.
The Dodgers "stayed alive" with
a 4-3 victory over the Cincinnati
Reds last night and come back to tonight
night tonight with strikeout ace Don Drys Drys-dale
dale Drys-dale (16-13) against San Francis Francisco's
co's Francisco's Johnny Antonelli (19 9).
Jack Sanford won his 15th game
for. the Giants yesterday although
20-game winner Sam Jones pitch pitched
ed pitched the last two innings. Ed Mat Mathews
hews Mathews drove in all six Milwaukee
runs with two homers and a sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice fly but the Braves never
were in the game as tjie Giants
ran up an 8 0 lead in the first four
innings. Eddie Bressoud had three
hits and scored four runs and Jim
Davenport drove in four runs with
two hits in the San Francisco as assault.
sault. assault. Duke Snider crashed a three three-run
run three-run homer in the first inning to
pave the way for Danny McDev McDev-Itt's
Itt's McDev-Itt's 10th win, achieved with the
help of Larry Sherry in the ninth.
Jhti Gilliam homered in the
eighth to produce the winning
ON THE SPOT Joe Kuharich,
Dew football caoach, stands in
the middle of Notre Dame Stad Stadium
ium Stadium and contemplates tre tremendous
mendous tremendous job ahead.
n UNITED HQ MTISTS
run for the Dodgers whose home
attendance rose to 2,037,284 in
the final game of the year.
The White Sox are sending Bob
Shaw (16-6) against Frank Lary
(17-10) or Jim Bunning (16-12) to tonight
night tonight while the Indians have Jim
Ferry (11-9) facing Burt Daley (16 (16-12).
12). (16-12). The Philadelphia Phillies beat
the Chicago Cubs, 5-2, and the
Pittsburgh Pirates downed the St.
Is 7-0. in the other
National League games yesterday.
All American League ciuds were
Robin Roberts yielded homers to
Ernie Banks and Irv Noren but
won his 15th game of the year
with a six-hitter for the Phillies.
Richie Ashburn,had three singles
to bring his 11-year total to 2,211
and equal a club record set by Ed
Delehanty in 1901. Banks' homer
gave him the major league lead in
that department. He is also the
leader in runs batted in wnn hi.
Harvey Haddix pitched a four four-hilter
hilter four-hilter for his 12th win for the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates behind a nine-hit attack that
included a homer and a double by
Bill Virdon and two nits each by
Dick Groat and Smoky Burgess.
At A Glance
TEAMS W L Pet. CBTP
San Francisco 82 64 .562 8
Milwaukee 80 66 .548 8 8
Los Angeles 80 66 548 2 8
San Francisco At borne v Los
Anpplp (31 SeDt. 18. 19. 20. Away
(5) at Chicago (2), Sept. 22. Z: at
St. Louis (3), Sent. 25. 26. 7?..
Los Angeles Away (8) at San
Francisco (3), Sent. 13, 19, 20: at
St. Louis (2). Sent. 22. 23; at Chi Chicago
cago Chicago (3), Sept. 25, 26, 27.
Milwaukee At home (3) vs.
Philadlephia (3), Sept 25. 26. 27.
Auiiv fSl at Philadelnhia (2). Sent.
19, 20: at Pittsburgh (3). Sept. 21.
TEAMS W L Pet. GB TP
Chicago 90 57 .612 7
Cleveland 84 62 .575 5H 8
Chicago At home (3). vs. De Detroit
troit Detroit (3). Sept. 18, 19. 20. Away
(4); at Cleveland (1). Sent 22, at
Detroit (3), Sept. 25, 26. 27.
Cleveland At home (5), vs.
Chicago (1), Sept. 22: Kansas Citv
(4), Sept. 25 (doublcheacW) 26. 27.
Away (31: at Kansas fMy (31,
Jent. 18, 19, 20.
By CONRADO SARCEANT
Mouche, which was sold by the
Stud Cuatro Ases two months ago,
has been returned to his former
owner. Daniel Ciniglio has again
taken over the training of his dis disappointing
appointing disappointing British colt.
Flash, a maiden native colt own
ed by the Stud Butch, has a new
trainer. Jose O. Mendoza replaces
Carlos Harry. Tanganica is once
more under the guidance of Na
Licenciado will race without
blinkers this weekend while Cris-
tobalina and 'Chenton will be
hooded during their performances.
Chiusa's correct weight assign assignment
ment assignment is 110 because she will be
ridden by apprentice Franco Jus Justinian!
tinian! Justinian! and gets a three-pound
allowance in tomorrow's second
Mimi is an added starter in to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's fourth race. She will be
No. 5 on the official program and
has no rider assigned yet.
Recife and Carcaman were re reportedly
portedly reportedly scratched from tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's fifth and eighth races, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. Escardillo will be ridden by A A-ristides
ristides A-ristides Lories instead of Daniel
Barrett in Sunday's sixth race.
Ben Doolev Gef
Ace Al Ft. Davis
Chief Warrant Officer Ben Do Do-oley
oley Do-oley achieved every q a I f e r's
dream at the Fort Davis Golf
Club Wednesday afternoon when
he made hole In one. He uted
a four Iron on the 185-yard 11th
hole to score the perfect shot.
This was the first hole in one
In hi golfing career, and the
second to be chalked up at Fort
Dooley, personnel officer at
the USARCARIB School, was
playing a match with Maj. Paul
Hemenway and Maj. James S.
PARIS, France, (lTri) Pierre
Oiler, a Paris chemist, originated
the pari-mutuel form of race
track betting In 1865.
Tony Luttenberger, in open
bowling Bowlerena, last night
scored a perefct 300 game. The
twelve successive strikes were
accomplished on lanes 11 and 12,
supposedly the tough strips of
This is the second 300 game
rolled at Balboa within the last
twelve years. Both in open bowl bowling.
ing. bowling. The other was Lou Zebrok's
Luttenberger, a southpaw bowl bowler,
er, bowler, is a member of the Diablo
Major League and Balboa's
Men's Loop. He carries about a
The last perfect game scored
on the Isthmus was by Panama's
number one bowler, Pepe Da Da-mian,
mian, Da-mian, who scored his perfect
game at Diablo in the Classic
League. Both roll Ebonite balls.
(Based on 400 Official at Bats)
R H Pet.
114 211 .357
61 152 .349
90 185 .322
125 199 .320
80 170 .315
Cu'ham, S. L.
Cepeda, S. F.
Boyer, St. L.
Mays, S. F.
Moon, L. A.
93 186 .352
78 157 .324
89 166 .311
80 183 .304
62 129 .302
74 139 .300
87 162 .296
47 128 .294
55 125 .292
99 165 .288
Tuttle. K. C.
Rich'son, N. Y.
Cerv, K. C.
Runs Batted In
Banks, Cubs 137
Robinson, Reds 125
Aaron Braves 118
Bell, Reds Ill
Mathews, Braves 102
Colavito, Indians 106
Jensen, Red Sox 103
Killebrew, Senators 100
Lemon, Senators 96
Maxwell, Tigres 92
Banks, Cubs 42
Mathews Braves 40
Aaron, Braves 38
Robinson, Reds 36
Mays, Giants 31
Colavito, Indians 41
Killebrew, Senators 40
Lemon, Senators 32
Mantle, Yankees 31
Maxwell, Tigers 30
Heavy Title Bout
By JAMES DOYLE
PORTLAND. Ore. (UPI) Eddie
Machen, 194-pound heavyweight
from Portland, ore., naa nis
victory in 32 professional fights
today and was looking forward to
a meeting with Irish Pat McMur McMur-ty
ty McMur-ty of Tacoma, Wash., as another
step toward a crack at the world
Machen dusted off German-born
Willie Besmanoff here Wednesday
night in a 10-round unanimous de decision
cision decision before a national television
Besmanoff. 199Vi and unranked,
suffered his 16th loss in a string
of 65 professional fights. Seven
were draws and one was a no no-declsion
declsion no-declsion encounter.
Machen is fourth ranked by the
National Boxing Assn.
In his dressing room after the
fight Besmanoff, covered with
welts and with the blood wiped
away from his nose and mouth,
allowed that Machen was "a good
The estimated 3,000 fans ap applauded
plauded applauded Besmanoff for his same
ness and booed loudly when Ma
chen grabbed him bodily and
threw him ,to the canvas in the
Machen was forced to fight
Besmapoff's way. The steady,
nlnririThe Resmanoff drew Machen
into clinches but came out on the
worse end. Machen, normally a
stand up and punch fighter, was
as effective with short uDDercuts
and jabs close in as he was with
a darting left.
Referee Eddie Volk scored the
fight 100-94 for Ma,-hen; .ludge
Dick Wagner had it 99-94 for Ma
chen and Judge Andy Crabtree
sMt ivv "-, 5f.s
AYES HAVE IT Maryland football players unveil the Terrapins
j The backs line up in single file behind the center, then scatter at
US College Football Crashes
Into Sports Scene This Week
By EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORK, Sept. 18 (UPI)
College football crashes into the
sDorts scene this weekend with
Purdue of the Big Ten a 12-point
choice to whip U.C.lJ.A. in to tonight's
night's tonight's big game at Los Angeles.
Louisiana State, last year's na national
tional national champion, and many other
major teams open their seasons
Saturday. However, all Big Ten
teams except Purdue plus Notre
Dame, Oklahoma and Army won't
begin play until the following
Coach Paul Dietzel's Louisiana
State team is a 13Mi point choice
to defeat Rice of the Southwestern
Conference at Baton Rouge, La.
This game will be nationally tele televised
vised televised (N.B.C.) at 4:45 p.m.
Purdue, rated by some observ observers
ers observers the "dark horse" this year in
the always-rugged Big Ten, will
have an edge over U.C.L.A. in
weight and experience. Fullback
Bob Jarus is a key man in the
Purdue backfield. U.C.L.A. also
has a good fullback in Ray Smith
and the team expects big things
of Bill Kilmer, the tailback in
Coach Bill Barnes' single wing.
DETROIT, FLORIDA FAVORED!
In tonight's other two top
Tie Up Series
With Havana 1-1
International League Final Playoffs
Teams W L
Richmond 1 1
Havana 1 1
Richmond 5, Havana 3
HAVANA, Sept. 18 (UPI) The
Richmond Virginians turned back
the Havana Cubans, 5-3, last night
to tie their final series in the In
ternational League playoffs at one
Home runs by Fritz Brickell and
Jim Pisoni, both of whom had tri
als with the parent New York Yan
kees this seaosn, carried the Vir
ginians to victory. Brickell smack
ed a three-run homer off loser
Mike Cuellar in the opening inning
and Pisoni hit one with the bases
empty in the fourth.
Southpaw Bill Short limited the
Cubans to three hits over the first
seven innings. Havana chased
Short with a three-run burst in the
eighth and Johnny James mopped
The Cubans scored then three
runs on a walk ,an error, Yoyo Da Da-valillo's
valillo's Da-valillo's single, Elio Chacon's dou double
ble double and a passed ball.
V t i
. I KRIO KICO' SITK OF 1st. FIRESTONE SUPER SERVICE
STORE OUTSIDE OF U.S. This modern new store opened by
Firestone in San Juan, Puerto Rico, was the scene of bustling
activity as more than 11,000 people attended the three-day grand
opening event. The super service store, Firestone'l!,ift of. ita
kind overseas, Is located on busy Mufioz Rivera Avenue (Advt.)
games, Detroit plays host to
Geirge Washington and Tulane
entertains Florida. Detroit is fa favored
vored favored by 10 points and Florida by
Rice tackles a Louisiana State
team that has most of the letter letter-men
men letter-men back from the 1958 squad
that swept 10 regular season
games and then shut out Glemson
in the Sugar Bowl, 7-0. Coach Jess
Neely's Rice team appears strong strongest
est strongest in the line the best place to
be strong where two brothers,
Rufus and Boyd King, operate at
guard and center.
The South, In particular, is dot dotted
ted dotted witn interesting games Satur Saturday
day Saturday because the big boys no long longer
er longer open against small fry oppo opponents.
nents. opponents. Maryland of the .Atlantic Coast
Conference and West Virginia, de defending
fending defending Southern Conference
champion, are rated even lor
their clash at College Park, Md.
North Carolina is a liv-point
choice fpr its game with CJemson
at Chapel Hill, N.C. This is an At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference game and
might go a long way toward set settling
tling settling the eventual champion.
PITT PICKED TO WIN
Duke is favored over South
Carolina by one point, Georgia is
picked over Alabama by the same
slim margin, Kentucky and Geor-
Two Knockouts Feature
Kobbe s Boxing Smoker
The third Monday night of box boxing
ing boxing at Fort Kobbe's Hangar Four
saw two knockouts arid, one TKO
on the 10-fight card, and seven
other fast bouts.
Highlight of the evening was a
middleweight bout between Roy
Fausnett of D Company, 34th Ar Armor
mor Armor and Lenny Fields, B Compa Company,
ny, Company, 1st Battle Group. At the bell,
Fields charged his opponent and
quickly scored with left hand jabs
to the face. Fields then went to
long range and let Fausnett push
When Fausnett moved in, Fields
counterpunched nicely, but a sav savage
age savage left to the head staggered
him. Fields momentarily dropped
his guard and Fausnett cut loose
with a tremendous right to the
chin and snet his foe to the can canvas.
vas. canvas. Referee James Boyle count counted
ed counted out and the shortest, most ex exciting
citing exciting bout of the evening was
In the only heavyweight fight
on the card, William Johnson, D
Company, punched his way to a
third round knockout over the
highly touted Billy West of Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters and Headquarters Com Company.
pany. Company. Welterweight John Dantzler of
B Company scored a TKO over
new look, the I formation,
the play gets under way.
gia Tech are rated even, Virginia
is a five-point choice over William
and Mary, Wake Forest is a two two-point
point two-point favorite over Florida State
and Virginia Tech is rated even
with North Carolina State in other
Mississippi of the Southeastern
Conference is a 13 point favorite
to win its Saturday night road
game with the University of Hous Houston.
ton. Houston. Arkansas is favored over
Tulsa by 12 points, Texas A and
M is favored over Texas Tech by
6'2, Texas Christian is favored
over Kansas by 15 and Oklahoma
State is a six-point choice against
Cincinnati in other games in the
southwest. Texas of the Southwest
Conference visits Nebraska and is
an 11-point choice.
In western games Saturday,
California is a one-point choice to
beat Washington State, Oregon is
favored over Stanford by four,
Southern California is favored
over .Oregon tState by 6Vi and
Washington is a five-point choice
to defeat Colorado.
Most eastern schools do not
play until next week but Navy,
under new Coach Wayne Hardin,
is a 12 point favorite for its road
game with Boston College. Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh invades the Midwest and is
favored over Marquette by 14
while Penn State invades Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, Mo., to meet Missouri. The
game is rated a tossup.
Alfredo Estrada of Panama when
Estrada couldn't answer the bell
for the third round.
Walter Williams of Headquart Headquarters
ers Headquarters Company took on Panama's
Rocky Nelson in the only feather featherweight
weight featherweight clash-of the evening.
Jesse Nance of Headquarters
Company, winner of his first
fight two weeks ago by a one
punch knockout, dropped his sec second
ond second decision in a row as John
Clementon of A Com
ed him in in their three round
In another tight welterweight
match, Lesly Scrouse scored a
split decision victory over Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do Alvarado from Panama.
Horace Cooper of Headquarters
Company recovered from an early
knockdown m the first round to
score a unanimous decision in the
light middleweight bout over
Thornton Pace of A Company
Leroy Payne of D Company jab jabbed
bed jabbed his way o a split decision
over Leroy Gittnes of A Compa-
kLIDT thelr ''nt middleweight
bout. Jerry Ridfe of D Company
took a unanimous decision from
Alfonso Rvrrf nt u-.j
... u -ucauuuarrers
Company i their middleweight
In a special windup fight Sixtn
San Miguel ot Mortar Bat ery
scored a five round unanimous
decision over Jesse Joseph of Pa
STRIIfCrillT e-rs. r.
Ml IVDIlVnA fMf I,
Spahn of the Milwaukee B?.7e"
a n ",ore inan loo bat
ters for th j:
Champaign, 111 (NEA) Half Half-back
back Half-back Bruce Cacciapaglia of 111-
inois aenmrert th. :.).
Casey when a public address an announcer
nouncer announcer at a high school football
game couldn't prononce his last
CARL BENTON REID
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Chicago . .
St. Louis .
Los Angeels at S. Francisco (N)
Philadelphia at. Chicago
Only games scheduled.
Milwuakee 000 030 201 111 2
S. Francisco 311 300 32x 13 14 2
Spahn (19-15). Willev. Rush. .lav
Pizarro, McMahon, and Crandall.
Sanford (15-11), S. Jones and
Philadelphia 003 100 0105 11 2
Chicago 010 001 0002 6 0
Roberts (15-15) and Sawatski,
Hobbie (15-13), Hillman, Henry
and S. Taylor.
Pittsburgh 200 014 0007 9 0
St. Louis 000 000 0000 4 3
Haddix (12-11) and Burgess.
Jackson (13-13), Stone, Duliba,
McDaniel and McCarver.
Cincinnati 010 200 0003 8 0
Los Angeles 300 000 Olx 4 9 1
Purkey (13-16) and Bailey.
McDevitt (10-8) and Roseboro.
NEW YORK (UPI) The jeers
directed at Casey Stengel for the
"collapse" of the New York Yan Yankees
kees Yankees drew a bitter smile today
from Mayo Smith.
"It's the kind of a job which
when you take it you know you're
going to be fired," explained the
former pilot of the Phillies. "It's
all too true that no manager ever
quits but always is fired."
That's what happened toSjnith
in July of 1958, after five years
at the helm of the Phillies, and
yet he reportedly is on his way
bafk into baseball in the Yankee
"Why does a man keep trying
to get back into the gajne"
Smith pondered as he contem contemplated
plated contemplated a peaceful year in which
he has hit the jackpot on Florida
real estate, -oil in West Virginia
and a bowling chain through the
BASEBALL IN YOUR BLOOD
"It's simply that baseball gets
in your blood and you can't get
it out," he grinned. "Like being
a compulsive gambler, or some something
thing something along those lines. You know,
when you become a manager,
that you're going to be fired soon sooner
er sooner or later, no matter how good
a job you feel you are doing.
From the moment you sign the
contract you're as disposable as
a wounded pirate.
"The only two guys who ever
beat the rap," he added ruefully,
"were Connie Mack and Clark
Griffith. That's because they
owned the club."
His own private Philadelphia
story still rankles badly in the
mind of the tanned, fit south southerner.
erner. southerner. "We finished fourth and tties
fifth twice from 1955 through
1957," he said slowly, "but we
were drawing well and we didn't
have the world's greatest talent.
Tiren,- in 1958, at the Ail-Star
break we were only 2M games
out of first place, Ed Bouchee had
just come back and we felt we
had a chance to win.
RELIEVING WENT SOUR
"But," he bit off, "our relief
pitching went sour, we lost eight
out of 12 on a road trip, dropped
6Mi games out and I was fired."
Cincinnati took him on as a
coach but Smith began to move
in outside business circles. He
and several others, including Al
Lopez and Billy Pierce, have just
brought in w oil well in Weit Vir Vir-ginia.
ginia. Vir-ginia. Now Smith is in a syndi syndicate
cate syndicate called the Major League
Bowling Assn., which will open 10
sites In the Carolinas and Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. This group includes golfers
Sammy Snead, Frank Stranahan,
Wally Burkemo, Al Balding and
Jay and Lionel Hebert.
Those "outside interests" are
blamed, to a great extent, for the
collapse of the Yankees this year.
Yet Smith, who refuses to eon-
firm that ht toon will bo an
! Today's Games r
Detroit at Chicago (N)
Cleveland at Kansas Cty (N)
Boston afcNew York (N)
Baltimore at Washington (N)
(Based on II or More Decisions) J
National League I
. 17 1
. 19 9
Face, Pirates :
Law, Pirates .
Conley, Phils .
S. Jones, Giants
. 17 9 .65
.12 7 .633
. 20 13 .608
Shaw, White Sox
Wynn, White Sox
. 16 6,
. 18 S
. 20 M
. 13 7
.692 .727-.692 .667
FR A L E YJ
nounced as a new member of th
Yankee organization, doesn't
blame ball players for capitaliiinf
on their name and fame. t
"Baseball is a business in which
players usually have a short life,
he asserted. "They have to mak
it quick. The principal thing is not
to bring it into the clubhouse with,
them. Maybe it's diffcult. Bilt IT
can be done."
WALK MARK BROKEN f
LOS ANGELES (UPI) A new
world walking record was claimed
Wednesday by Bill Mihalo of Sti Sti-dio
dio Sti-dio City, Calif., when he finished
the 20,000-meter event in 1:24 ot
The World Professional Walketi
Assn. said the old record ol
1:27:36 was set by Gregory Pa.
nichkin of Russia last year
League To Host
The VFW Teener Baseball
viaJui off,clats wl host the CZ
VFW Teener team at a dinne?
Monday evening at seven thirt
at the Army Navy Club at Fort
Each member of the CZ VFty
Teener Team is cordially invited
and will be permitted to bfing a
girls-guest and his parents
VFW udJlleston. President of the
aI T?uner BasetU League.
Among those present Willi
fh'A8' Commander ot
the VFW of the Canal Zone. Also
attending wiji be Post Command Command-ers
ers Command-ers and local Amateur Radio opi
erators who so ably assisted ia
Keeping in touch with the Teener
while on tour in the US.
nhv te." wm ceve a trot
phy and the managing personnel
who accompanied the team oil
Sward ls6 recv
All presidents of the various
baseball leagues are cordially m.
vited to attend the function acT
companied by their wives.
At a meetinr held .i
the JWB in Balboa, Mgr. Smith
v a resume m uie players act
ivitiea on the field wail GuV
bert Marcum spoke on the gener.
al aspects of the hour, the all out
hospitality of the cities that host
ed the teams.
Parenta and officers were pleas,
ed with the reporta while the boVa
declared they 'Had a Ball.' Sever.
al eltie hv lra4v t.-.i
their bids for Invitational play
iimv tm our wca yi vrw Teeners.
rtJDAX, IXTTEMBUt IS, 1951
TBI PI AMI AMERICAN AM nCDKPXXDDTT DAILY JntWRPAPt
From Bettina In Sprint Race
Race Track Graded Entries
tf tae Ith and tth Series 7 Fgs. Purs $400,00.
v First Race of the Doubt
' F. Alvarez 135
A. Icaza 124
A. Alfaro 112
J. Waint 12x
J. P. Diaz 107X
J. Baeza Jr. 104
J. Talavera 112
H. Hidalgo 114
5. Carvajal 103
M Rate rh series Imp. 7 Fgs.
5- Le Matelot
A. Gonzales 108
M. Chalmers 112x
J.Baeza Jr. 105
F. Justiniani 110X
J. P. Diaz 105x
G. Vasquez 105
H. Hidalgo 106
M Race "E" Natives 4 F.
J. Waint 105x
J. Ulloa 15
P. Diaz 102x
R. croz no
E. Justinian! 105x
M. Chalmers lOlx
ft Race "F" Natives 5
5- El Paquefio
E. Ortega 110
H. Hidalgo 100
F. Justiniani 107x
H. Gustines 110
S. Carvajal 110
J. Baeza Jr. 104
B. Aguirre 118
. R. Cruz 108
Ith Race Sth Series Imp. Fg.
H. Gustines 110
G. Vasauez 105
F. Justiniani 103x
as.. nr.it. J BrvHripiipi 110
4 Race Ith Serle. Imp. 7 Fgt. Purse $400.00
First Race of the Double
L. Tufton lOlx
A. Ycaza 115
V. Castillo 115
H. Gustines 106
A. Credidio 108
J. Talavera 108
J. Waint llOx
B. Aguirre 110
7H) Race "Special" Imp. I Fgt.
J-Ort For Me
5- 551 VeneOOso
A. Credidio 105
B. Kaeza 11?
F. Alvarez 105
H. Gustines 108
G. Vasquez' 112
"NJ. Baeza 104
J. Ulloa 116
F. Justiniani lOOx
M. Valenruela 116
tth Rc 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgt. Purs $400.00
v. Mori 11i
G. Montero 110
.1 P. Diar lOlx
B. Baeza 108
F. Alvarez 120
Hi Race 7rh Series Imp. I Fgt.
lAlOssfde-' H. Gi'tines m
J-Don Cirilo B. Baeza 113
l-Metafirro J. P. Diaz HOx
4-Princesa Ghana F. Alvarez 110
X-lamito H. Mora 106
-rown Betfy A. Valdivia 115
7-Mar Bravo J. Waint 103x
10th Race Ith Series Imp. Fge.
J. Ulloa 115
H. Gustines 108
3. P. Diaz lOlx
H. Hidalgo 102
11th Rate Ith Series Imp. 7 Fgt.
t Cool Cat II
J. Tp'avera 112
D. Barret 105x
H. Gustines 106
J. Waint 103x
V. Castillo 115
J. P. Diaz lOOx
A Icaza 113
B. Baeza 112
J. Ulloa 113
PMIip't life It filled with bruisti.
Rep tin wtuld Ittve hit
horn lik ntw.
P.A. Clattlfitdt, just the right duel
Pool Cletes 1:00
Distance will help 31
Returns from layoff 5-2
Form indicates 3-2
Could make It here 4-1
Usually close up 7-2
Nothing to indicate 5-1
Could be upsetter 5-1
Refuses at start 10-1
Has shown nothing 10 1
Purs $450.00 Peel Closet 1:30
ef the Double
Rates good chance
Good early speed
Doesn't seem likely
Ran well in last
Can score here
Dangerous this time
Early speed only
Purse $375.00 Pool Closet 2:00
Good early speed
In fight to finish
Good recent races
Not good enough
Seems best here
Barely won last
Ft. Purse $375.00
Peel Closed 1:30
Could score here
Early speed only
Ran well in last
Can score here
Br;ef earlv speed
Returns from layoff
Can make it too
Purse $500.00 Pool C lotos J: 00
Form indicates 2-1
Enjoying top form 25-1
Nothing recently 15-1
Mutuels favorite 3-2
Earlv speed only 2-1
Best on wet track 2-1
Pool Closed 1:15
Must go lower 10-1
Has good finish 41
Doesn't seem likely S-l
Form indicates 3-2
N. 1 contender 2-1
Can score here too 5-2
Better this week 3-1
Rates outside chance 5-1
Not against this field 8-1
of the Double
Pool Closed 4:05
Distance should help
Will fight it out
Ran well In last
Jockey may help
Disappointed in last
Early speed only
Would pay off
Poor effort in last
ClmulH K rnnrwriin 1
Always dangerous 41
Ran well in last 3-1
Vastlv improved 3-2
Jockey may decide M
Excluded from betting XXXX
Pool Cletet 5:15
Reportedly ready 3-2
Distance handicaps 3-1
Form indicates 2-1
ITsuallv close UD 5-2
Not against these 5tfl-U
Early speed only 53-1
Distance to liking 15-1
Purte $500.00 Pool Cletet 5:45
Long overdue EVEN
Poor recent nces 5-1
Distance handicaps 3-"
Could gel up now 4-1
Showing improvement 2-1
Purse $400.00 Pool Clotet 4:10
Hard to beat here 21
Improving slowly 10-1
--Could Boall the way 3-1
Not with this rider 15-1
Dropned in class 5-1
Usually close up 4-1
Reoortedly ready 3-1
Better this time 5-2
Hai good workouts 4-1
The Ariaa-Eskildsen syndicate's
speedy Argentine racer Pretorial
is so superior to hit five rivals in
tomorrow's $600 seven furlong
sprint for fourth series imported
racers at the President Remon
racetrack that he has been exclud excluded
ed excluded from the betting.
Pretrial, topweighted at 120
pounds, will be ridden by Fernan
do Alvarez. In hii previous outing,
Pretorial finished fifth betind mi
Deseo, Quidico, Buen Mozo II and
El Tunchi in the Diplomatic Corp
Tomorrow's contenders are Nee Nee-ful,
ful, Nee-ful, Lobo. Vespucio, Carcaman and
Golazo. Carcaman and CrOiazo are
winners of their last starts while
Neeful, Lobo and Vespucio have
been in the money.
Neeful. which will be ridden by
hustling Heilodoro Gustines
shapes up as the probame muiue s
choice. Leading jockey Braulio
Baeza will ride Golazo. Steadily
improving Juan Pablo Diaz has
the leg up on Carcaman, Gilber Gilber-to
to Gilber-to Montero will guide Vespucio
and Hernani Mora will do the
booting on Lobo.
All uic at-vnvi i j u'Mvtiv.i, .....
lendez, Tarasca, Sicabu and Mau Mau-ricio
ricio Mau-ricio will match strides in one of
4 races mat win De over one miie
nf mnrd Tn this Pvfnl th 5 fifth
series imported horses will gal
lop one mile ana oiic-rigiun.
iNine oiner prospective imiurij
are included on this attractive
4- Carmelita ()
Gamboa Gym and pool announc announces
es announces the following activities sched schedule
ule schedule starting on Sept. 21. All par parents
ents parents are asked to encourage their
children to participate in as many
events as possible. Included in the
schedule listed below are also ac activities
tivities activities for adults only and every everyone
one everyone is cordially invited to par participate.
ticipate. participate. In the near future the Gamboa
pool will feature a mile swim for
the elementary school children in
the Canal Zone, also an under underwater
water underwater swim for distance will be
held. Details on both events will
be announced at a later date.
Workouts are being held daily in
preparation for these events.
Adult Badminton 1:00 am
Playground and Gym Activities
12:00 p.m. to 12:50 p.m.
1st and 2nd Grade Gym Activit Activities
ies Activities 2:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Adult Gym Night 7:00 p.m. to
Playground and Gym Activities,
12:00 p.m. to 12:50 p.m.
1st and 2nd Grade Gym Activit Activities,
ies, Activities, 2:30 to 3:00 p.m.
Swimming Beginners Class, 1:00
.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Jompetitive Swimming, 4:00 to
Adult Swimming Classes, 10:30
to 11:30 a.m.
Playground and Gym Activities,
12:00 p.m. to 12:50 p.m.
1st and 2nd Grade Gym Activit Activities,
ies, Activities, 2:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m
Swimming Intermediate Class
3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Gamboa Dolphin Club Meets
(Every other week) (:30 to 7:30
Playground and Gym Activities
12:00 p.m to 12:50 p.m.
1st and 2nd Grade Gym Activit Activities,
ies, Activities, 2:30 to 3:00 p.m.
Swimming, Swimmers Class,
3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Competitive Swimming, 4:00 p.m.
to 5:00 p.m.
Adult Swimming Classei 10:30
a.m. to 11:30. a.m.
Playground and Gym Activities:
12:00 p.m. to 12:50 p.m.
1st and 2nd Grade Gym Activit Activities,
ies, Activities, 2:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Swimming Beginners Class, 1: CO
p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Competitive Swimming, 4:00 to
Wild Pitch Record
NEW YORK, -MUPI) Leon
Ames, famous fireball pitcher of
the New York, Giants, let the ma
jor league record of 30 wild
pitchei in one actioa la 1905.
By TED WILBER
Dick Dehlinger scored a close 2
to 1 victory over Jim DesLondes
early this week to enter the quar quarterfinal
terfinal quarterfinal round of the 1959 Dunlop
Golf tourney now being played at
the Panama Golf Club.
The 1959 Dunlop tourney, one of
the oldest annual tourneys at Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, saw a total of 113 players try
for qualification. Of the 80 qualify qualifying
ing qualifying in the two men's flights and
on ladies' flight, only four now
remain in each of the men's
flights, and two in the ladies'
Also entering the quarterfinal
round in the championship flight
with Dehlinger were Jim Hinkle,
who defeated Brack Hatllcr 5 and
4; Nene Arias, who won over "Ne "Ne-ero"
ero" "Ne-ero" Arias 2 and 1, and Colonel
Ilurr, who defeated Kincaid and
In the quarterfinal play, which
will be played off this weekend,
Nene Arias will match strokes with
Colonel Hurr. Arias will yet one
stroke by virtue of a difference of
one in the handicap.
The other quarterfinal roalch In
the chamoionship flight will match
Dick Dehlinger against Jim Hin Hinkle.
kle. Hinkle. Beth have handicaps of 4, and
neither will receive strokes from
MEN'S FIRST FLIGHT
In the men's first flight, Lalo A A-rango
rango A-rango defeated Garces 3 and 2;
Ernesto Jaen Guardia won over
Anderson 2 and 1: Charlie. Vander Vander-grift
grift Vander-grift defeated Busty 1 up. and Jor Jor-sre
sre Jor-sre Boyd beat Mike Maduro 1 up.
In the quarterfinal round matches
this weekend, Aran?o will meet
Jaen Guardia. with the latter giv giving
ing giving the snapshooting Arango a
few strokes advantage. In the other
quarterfinal round match, Vander Vander-grift
grift Vander-grift will meet Jorge Boyd, with
Boyd receiving 1 stroke.
In the ladies' flight during the
past week, Kay Purdy scored a re resounding
sounding resounding 6 and 5 victory over
Alyce French, who looked like a
toughie for Purdy to pass, espe especially
cially especially giving up 4 strokes. Purdy,
however, was en her game and
defeated her opponent In short or order.
der. order. In the other match In the ladies'
flight, Mrs. Garces scored a sur surprise
prise surprise victory over the popular Pat
Waring, by a 3 and 2 score. Pat
gave up 7 strokes to her opponent,
and found it too much.
The winners of the two matches
in the ladies flight, which are in
the semifinal round, will meet in
the 36 hole final two weeka from
For Junior Players
At Diablo Courts
Junior tennis players who hope
to improve their game or start
playing tennis from scratch, have
been reminded that tennis classes
for children over the age of 12
years will start Friday night at
the Diablo Tennis Courts under
the direction of William H. Hele
Under the sponsorship of the Di
vision of Schools, the classes will
be open to boys and girls regis registered
tered registered in the U.S. schools in the
Beginners classes will be limit
ed to the first 25 students who
enroll. Other children who have
knowledge of the game and desire
further instruction may enroll m
an advanced class.
Beginners classes starting Fri Friday
day Friday night will be held at 7 15 and
8:30 p.m. Tuesday and Friday of
each week. Advanced classes also
will be held twice weekly on the
same nights at 8:30 and 9:45 p.m.
In case of rain they will be held
in the Diablo Gymnasium.
Students may sign up by calling
Mr. Hele at his home 878-X in
Balboa or phone Balboa 3196 after
Chandler 'Mnce- Carol
I i i
.', ill I I
FLIES HIGH The St. Louis
Cardinals may not be going any anywhere,
where, anywhere, but their outlieldcr-first
baseman, Joe Cumiinglum, is
making a serious bid tor the Na National
tional National League batting champion championship
ship championship for 1959.
by Red Grange
What are the duties of football
The referee working behind the
offensive team has general over over-ail
ail over-ail control.
The umpire working behind the
defending team concentrates main
ly on the tackles. Most of the
trouble starts in the middle of the
line. The umpire watches lor llegal
use of the bauds, etc- His principal
responsibility is to keep the game
'The head linesman work in the
neutral zone on the side of the field
opposite the field judge. His main
responsibility is the line of scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage. He marks the position anJ
keeps track of the progress of the
The field Judge sort of picks up
loose ends. He calls field goals and
tries for points. He is responsible
for the timing of the game.
The field judge has a tough time
with calls in the end zone which
the back judge can cover perfect perfectly.
ly. perfectly. The back judge works from 15
to 18 yards behind the umpire,
leaving the field judge free to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on the line of scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage. Address football Questions to
Red Grange, NEA Service, 461
Eighth Ave., New York 1, N. Y.
Questions of general or unusual
interest will be answered in this
column. Other questions cannot
be acknowledge individually.
Along The Fairways
PWGA TOURNAMENT AT
The regular monthly PWGA
tournament will be held at i he
Brazos Brook Golf and Country
Club tomorrow. Lineup is as fol follows:
lows: follows: From No. 1 tee:
8:15 E. Mathieson
8:30 D. LaCroix
8:35 S. Carpenter
8:40 M. Taylor k
From No. 10 te
8:10 Helen Baird
8:30 D. Mannix
Lady golfers who wish to play
and are not on the list are invited
to come out on Saturday morning.
Matches can be arranged at the
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (NEA)
Yale was having a tough time
trying to hold on to the foot football.
ball. football. One scoring chance after an another
other another went glimmering because
of fumbles and as the game wore
on Dr. Mai Stevens, then the
' coach, grew more desperate
while the crowd the Yale sec sec-I
I sec-I tion, that is was getting fed up.
In the fourth quarter Dr. Stev Stevens
ens Stevens decided on a substitution in
The process of warming up a
back at New Haven in those days
called for the In-going players to
take a few snapbacks from a
center, directly behind the bench
and in front of the soectators.
And when the substitute drop dropped
ped dropped the first one, an anguished
voice cried out:
"Put him in, Doc he's ready."
NEW YORK, -(UPI) Casey
Stengel collected four hits and a
base on balls in the first major
league game he ever played with
the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1912.
V Vi)' V .. (u,, A v, fi
World's Greatest Handicapped
Hazards Colossal Grid Upsets
By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
GREETINGS, my zillions of gen
Feeling crips as a newly print printed,
ed, printed, double sawbuck after my so sojourn
journ sojourn in the piney woods of
Maine, I'm just itching to plunge
into the football wars. Ahem, did
you observe how 1 single-handedly
subdued that ferocious grizzly
which threatned to devour all ot
us at our rustic retreat?
But enough of mv heroic ex
ploits, I'm fairly a tingle to give
you, my warmest friends, some
surprising information from the
college football world. Dr. I. M.
Inorbit of Spinning U., the new newest
est newest addition to my staff, assures
me that our calculations indicate
some astounding results will
mark the coming Saturday's
The Old Boy Himself
Dr. Inorbit, incidentally, is
causing a commotion wherever
he goes. The doctor moves in a
forward-circular fashion as he
treks from place to place. This
strange means of locomotion,
much like an upright spiraling
football, has proved invaluable
in his laboratory work. He has
been able to apply his first-hand
knowledge of wind resistance,
velocity, etc., to the complex
problems of the gridiron.
At some later date, when time
and space permit, I II tell you
more about the eminent doctor
Riflht now it's time to reveal
that the season will get off to a
resounding start when national
champion Louisiana SUte is del
uged by a shower of Rrce. (Hen (Hen-heh,
heh, (Hen-heh, that is a sheer stroke of
genius!) The final score will be
Rice 27, LSU 16.
In all, we will find the under underdog
dog underdog scuttling the favorite on no
less than seven fronts. nd in
one contest, despite massive
mathematical manipulation, it
was impossible to separate the
foes Virginia and William and
Mary. This encounter will tnd in
an 8-8 tie.
The other shockers will find
Boston College taking Nivy, Co Colorado
lorado Colorado whacking Washington,
South Caroline smarv-.np Dnkp
Kentucky jarring Georgia Teh.
ivansas Deating Texas Christian
and Stanford shading Oregon.
Egad! Now the forecast:
Georgia 30, Alabama 14
kansas 27 Tulsa 15
Boston College 27. Naw 13
California 28, Washington St. S
North Carolina 34, Clemson 16
Colorado 13, Washington 3
FIRESTONE FACTORY METHOD
North Carolina 34, Clerr.son 16
WaJte forest 24, rionda Mate i6
Kentucky 16, Georgia Tech 7
Mississippi 40, Houston 0
Rice 27, Louisiana State 16
West Virginia 16, Maryland 8
By Conrado Satgeant
Here's something for a smile.
The following tidbit was clip clipped
ped clipped from a recent issue of The
Blood-Horse magazine and sent
to us by former horse owner Hen Henry
ry Henry Makibbin who is still an ardent
"THE BEST OF ADVICE"
"According to a yarn by Chuck
Connors in the Daily Racing
Form, trainer Sol Rutchick found
Henry Moreno early in the after afternoon
noon afternoon of August 6 and gave him
detailed instructions for riding
Miss Witty in the second race.
"The absent-minded trainer had
to give instructions again when
Panamanian rider Manuel Ycaza
showed up in the paddock to ride
the filly; Moreno was the jockey
on Set Pattern.
"The instructions were effective.
Ycaza was first, Moreno second."
In a net accompanying the
clipping, Makibbin queries:
"Dees the track ever intend
to Improve the Hlpodremo't
racing strip; that ii, the slow
condition of the inside? Attar
all, part of racing is to take the
jJwteit route and that maans
using the rail."
Buen Mozo II was turned over
to trainer Luis II. Farrugia last
Tuesday morning. Apparently, Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Motla was displeased at the
repeated failures of the distance distance-loving
loving distance-loving Uruguayan horse in big
It appeared to us that Buen Mo Mozo
zo Mozo II was a fit and well-trained
horse for last week's big race
but a poor ride by Heliodoro (Pa (Pa-pito)
pito) (Pa-pito) Gustines prevented the big
grey horse from finishing second
or even have a chance for victo victory.
ry. victory. oOo
According to a reoort from a
reliable source, trainer Jose Re Reyes
yes Reyes Olguin has informed that Mi
Deseo will be ready to compete
in the $10,000 Panama Independ Independence
ence Independence Day Classic on Nov. 3. Mi
Deseo wound up lame, in his right
foreleg after impressively win winning
ning winning the Diplomatic Corps Clas Classic.
sic. Classic. On the other hand, trainer Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Inda has announced that he
will remain at Quidico's side un until
til until after the running of the Nov.
3 feature event. Inda frequently
makes trips to Chile where he is
in charge of a large stable hut
will remain in Panama until the
classic is run.
On Sunday, Oct. 4, the main ev event
ent event will the Arturo Devalle Clas Classic
sic Classic for the best three-year-old na natives
tives natives at the President Remon ov oval.
al. oval. An added attraction will be
the "RP Radio Silver Anniversa Anniversary
ry Anniversary Handicap." Panama's radio
than 50 new Tire Cost
FIRESTONE PAY-DAY TERMS
BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL.
Penn Stale 21, Missouri IS
Texas 32, Nebraska 6
anford 16, Oregon 14
So. California 28, Oregon St. 21
Virginia 8, William and Mary-f
Kansas 24, Texas Christian 16.
workers and broadcasters will be
the track's guests of honor.
The feature race on Saturday.
Oct. 10, will be the Republic of
China Handicap on the occasion
of the anniversary of the found founding
ing founding of the Chinese Republic.
Don Brigido's owners have
announced that the bad-legged
natjvo will be retirod from rac racing.
ing. racing. Like most broken down
local racehorses, it is likely he
will be sent to the Panama Na
tional Guard stables.
The Panama Jockey Club ia
donating a silver trophy for the.
owner of the winner of the $2,000
one mile classic for the best three-year-olds
which will be run on
Sept. 27. The classic has been in
honor of the Panama Jockey Club.
Manuel Ycaza got off to a good
start at the $33,000,000 Aqueduct
Race Track last Monday by win
ning two races and finishing sec
ond behind the brilliant Hillsdali
with Bald Eagle in the $59,201
Hinsaaie, tne leading monej
winner of this year in the U.S.,
won by three-quarters of a length
and turned the mile on the grass
course in 1:36 2-5.
icaza, nowever, naa a cnanga
of luck on Tuesday and was sus-
pended for ten days, effective
yesterday, when he allowed Naik
to drift out in the homestretch,-,
while guiding him to victory. Naik
was disoualified and nlacetl third'
Ycaza thus gained the dubious
uisuiiciion oi Deing me iirsi jock jock-ey
ey jock-ey suspended at the ultra-modeca..
Rodolfo (Lolo) Ycaia and
brother Alejandro will soon r.e-.
join their famous brorber in 1
New York. Alejandro is a pre
sent plying his trade at the loc local
al local track but Rodolfo is too hea heavy
vy heavy to ride.
A well-informed source informa
that ljn will affemnt tn m'Va
the grade as a steeplechase rider -on
his next trip to the U.S.
Guillermo Sanchez and Guiller Guiller-mo
mo Guiller-mo Milord, "so-so" riders at the,
local oval, continue to be success successful
ful successful at the Hipodromo de las A A-mericas
mericas A-mericas in Mexico City. Milord is
the latest sensation at the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican track and turf writers are
singing his praises.
Sanchez was recently set down down-for
for down-for ten days and is on the side sidelines
lines sidelines at present.
NEW YORK -(UPI)-The Nan
tional Golf Foundation reports
that at the present rate of in increase,
crease, increase, the United States will
have more than 6,000 golf cours courses
es courses by next year, an all-time high.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TODAY, SEPTEMBER It, IIS
Phone Panama 1-0744 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chare your ad If
yoo hare a commercial
Classified Pais close 11 :M
bju. Mon. to PrL, 11 a.m.
Sat, X pan. gat for Son.
Office open t-S weekdays.'
LEAVE Y.OCB AD WITH OKI OF OUB AGENTS Oil OUB OFFICES AT U-tl "H" BTSEET. PANAMA LIBREKIA FHBC1ADO T ttreet Ne. II AGXNC1AS
INTERNAL. DE PUBUCACIONES Ns. 1 Lattery Nm CA8A ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY 182 La Camsqnille FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO Ne. U "B" Street MORRISON-4th of J 01 J Ave. e J it. t LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. t FARMACIA E8TADO8 UNIPOS 1 Central A.
FARMACIA LUX IM Centre Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. "e la Oaaa Art. No. 4 a) FOTO DOMT-Jnate Areeeaena Ave. and S3 St FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DEB J1S 4e Street Ne. S3 FARMACIA EL BATTJBBO Farqae Lefevre T Street e) FARMACIA "SAS" Via Poms l N0VKDADE8 ATH1S
Beaide Bella Vista Theatre and Branca at Minimal Super Market Via Banana COLON OFFICE: I5th and Amador Gnemre Ne. MOT Tel. 4SZ.
PAG I II6HT
PHILLtW OcsaatieV CeKeges
Santa B. 4a P. Pfcony Pa
Fotrer's cottages, near Sanra
Clara. Reasonable rates. Phone
FOP. RENT: Furniihed 4 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, hot water, terrace
and bar, two maid'i rooms with
intida lervice, garage. Can be
teen from 4:00 p.m. to 7:00
49th afreet No. 12. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: October first,
house 304, 3d St Lai Cumbres,
3 bedrooms, 1 bath, maid's room
and bath. 1,200 mt. fenced,
$100 monthly. Telephone Balbos
1816. Henter 0859-B. Balboa.
FOR RENT: Modern furniihed
chalet in 48th Street end, left
hand No. 25. Bella Vista. Two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
kitchen, porch. Tel. 3-1 863.
FOR RENT: Chalet, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, living room, din dining
ing dining room, maid'i room, $125.
No. 16, Aquilino de la Guardia
FOR RENT: Home, 2 bedroom
(1 air cond".), enclosed porch
(or 2 mora bedrooms) 1 bath,
soma utilities, maid'i room and
bath, 2 carport, large yard with
behio. fruit treei, Fairchild
Mango, Grapefruit, Lima, Lemon
and Orange. $125 month, Mo.
413 aid ef 4th street, (privets
read) Lai Cumbres. Sea after afternoons
noons afternoons 3i30-6:00 p.m. week weekdays,
days, weekdays, all day Saturday or Sunday
afternoon or call Yielette Las
FOR RENT: Reiidenee. For In In-formstion,
formstion, In-formstion, phone 2-3145, Pn Pn-ama.
ama. Pn-ama. FOR RENT: Modern residence,
furnished, exeluiive area, Paiti Paiti-lla.
lla. Paiti-lla. Two bedrooms, dining room,
very apacioul living room, ter terrace
race terrace chauffeur'i room, maid s
room $200.00 monthly. Phone
ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Arl nlv cost $0.85 per col. inch
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740 j
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
Box MS, Balboa, C.I.
Phone: Cnnineu Ml
The following animals at the
Corosal Veterinary Heapltal
need good homea:
I Blaek female dog, snedinm arte,
Call the above telephone number
for the following:
I Female kittens, black and white,
2 months old
1 Female eat, Week and white, 1
SUPPORT YOUR SPCA.
TOO NEED IT. JT NEEDS YOU.
Box E Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
"Well, if Bill and Susie
jConditioner for their car,
Guardia y Cia., S.A. Tel. 3
FOR RENT: Large three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining-room,
three bathrooms, hot wa water,
ter, water, maid's room, garage, etc.
Manual Maria Icaia Street,
'formentor" building $185.00.
FOR RENT: Apartment two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bath, etc., screened, corner $70.
Belisario Porras No. 56, Key No.
I. Information 2-2316 and 3-
FOR RENT: Newly built apart apartment,
ment, apartment, three large bedrooms,
terrace, porch, two bathi, maid'i
room, garage. Nuevo Campo Ale Ale-gre,
gre, Ale-gre, 2-3405.
FOR RENT: Spacious 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living room,
dining room, three bathrooms,
hot water, maid'i room, garage
etc. Manuel Maria lease street
"Formentor Building". Phone
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo eom eom-pletely
pletely eom-pletely furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, living, diningroom,
balcony around, maid's room,
garage and hot water. Tel. 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, two baths, dining
living room, kitchen, porch, hot
water installation, independent
maid's room, bath, laundry. DO DO-NICHITA
NICHITA DO-NICHITA building, two blocki
from Minimal and Santuarie Na National
tional National $130.00. Ask gardener
for keys. Tel. 2-0481.
FOR RENT: Modern furniihed
apartment, two bedroomi, living-dining
room, hot water,
maid's room, garage, etc. 49th.
Street, liabelite Houie, Tel.
FOR SALE: Small furnished
apartment, Gl inspected, centri centri-cally
cally centri-cally located, 2034, 7a. Ave.
Espafia. Tel. 3-5692.
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
one bedroom on Rochet Street
No. 14, and Tivoli Avenue. Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Tel. 2-1 032. Mr. Car Car-rerai.
rerai. Car-rerai. AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Finance Tour New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Wr in arwi 1
nh the (,ood
How kef pin
TROPELCO, S. A.
can afford a Mark IV air
1 guess maybe we..."
- 7225 Ext. 8, Panama
I RADIO and TV 1
I SERVICE I
I W Certify quolrty porti fttxj nxver) f
foif oVorgt. S
FOR SALE:-5I Plymouth $175.
Apply 0268-C, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1957 Rambler 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, one owner, 22,000 miles,
excellent condition $1,450.00.
Call Hull, Cristobal 3-1772.
During office hours after hours
FO RSALE: 1956 Plymouth
hardtop. Perfect condition. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Isthmus. Wright, 3-6298.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford, 6 cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, standard shift, clean, quick
sale. $395.00. Albrook 6223.
FOR SALE: 1958 Studebaker
Champion, 4-door, excellent
condition. Call Roblei, Panama
2-5226 or 2-2689 office hours.
FOR SALE: 1949 Cadillac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, wsw tires, new paint,
new upholstery. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, call Navy 3245 from 8.00
a.m. until 4 p.m. After 4 p.m.
call Navy 3146.
FOR SALE: 52 Chevrolet two
door, powerglide, good condition,
good tires, new paint, $400.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac two
door sedan, radio, hydramaric,
jeep engine complete. Tel Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2589.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Mainline
Tudor. Duty paid, good condi condition,
tion, condition, standard ihift. Panama 3 3-4325.
4325. 3-4325. FOR SALE: 1957 English Ford,
4 door Consul. Duty paid,
$1.000 .00, no lesi. Call 2-5820.
FOR SALE: 1951 CHdsmebile,
4 door sedan, radio, good tirei.
1955 Buick 2 Dr. Sp. Coupe
Century, excellent condition,
5624-A, Diablo. Phone 2-4106.
FOR SALE: Austin Healy Sprite
1958, 6,000 miles. Owner leav leaving
ing leaving Isthmus. Tel. 3-4931 (Pa (Panama)
FOR SALE: Chevrolet sedan,
1938. duty paid, ai ii $35.00.
Telephone 3-5913 Panama after
6 p.m. Saturday all day.
Need an extra car tonight? Rent
a new Hertxcar from Fieita Car
Rentals. Tel. 3-4568 Lobby El
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Brand new boat,
twin trailer, 20 feet long. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable price. For information
call Panama 2-2882.
FOR SALE: 1 8 Vi ft. outboard
cabin cruiser, 22 horse power
motor. Equipped liicened for 6,
a wonderful fishing boat. Must
tell, last price $600.00 by Sept.
20th. Call Balboa 2-3782.
New 50 h p. motor, $100.00
diicount. Also 19 ft. fiberglat fiberglat-sed
sed fiberglat-sed cabin cruiser. Two 35 hp,
1958 Evinrude motors with trail trailer,
er, trailer, asking price $1500.00. Make
offer. Also 15 ft. fiberglaieed
boat with trailer, steering, wind windshield
shield windshield etc., $375.00. ABERNA ABERNA-THY.
THY. ABERNA-THY. Open Saturday until 5:00
FOR SALE: 16 ft. runabout
6V2 it- beam. 25 h.p. Evinrude
motor. Trailer and equipment.
Ready to go. Call 3-2400.
FOR RENT: Modern locale in
Ricardo Arias Street. "Lux"
house, $60.00. For information.
W E D. 23
Chandler fttSNCE Carol
Mimd en UNfTEO QQ MTISTS
Wliich Type of Investor Are
You? or Should You Be?
1. Young investor: Techni Technician,
cian, Technician, supervisor, executive.
Seeking growth of capital.
Many years to go before
If you art tithir of thstt Investor typas
You c" Invast Saftly by Air-Mail in
Stock, and Bonds of U. S. Companies.
Inqttiries solicited from serious investors. Mark and
return this advertisement by Air-Mail with name
and address. We are a REGISTERED, LICENSED.
BONDED, U.S.A. Security Dealer. We do not offer offeror
or offeror recommend unseasoned or speculative issues.
340 N.E. 2nd Avonua, Miami 31, Florida
FOR SALE: Westinghouie re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, new unit $50; G.E.
electric fan $10; 6 bamboo
blinds 4'x6') $9; table model
radio $8. Phone Monday trough
Friday, Balboa 2553. Eveningi
Saturday and Sunday, Balboa
FOR SALE: Refrigerator G.E.,
good condition $75.00. Maho Mahogany
gany Mahogany bedroom set, single bed,
chest of drawers dresser, night
stand 10 mos old excellent
condition. 3-3125 Margarita.
FOR SALE Westinghouie refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, 12 cu. ft., all porcelain
box, first clan condition. $50.
Balboa 1634, 627 Ancon Blvd.
FOR SALE: One solid maho mahogany
gany mahogany buffet, one gi water heif heifer,
er, heifer, one cot and mattress for
maid'i room. Tel. 3-6784.
FOR SALE: Frigidair electric
atove porcelain, bargain $50.00.
Vallarine 3-3377, Calle 6a. Golf
FOR SALE: Washing machine,
automatic, excellent condition.
$80.00, phone Amador 5243.
FOR SALE: Radio phonograph
console $40.00, bunk beds with
I set springs and mattresi $25.
234-A, Gatun 5-320,
FOR SALE: Two sets twin bed
mattresses and box spring.
$100.00, curtains. 3-7810.
FOR SALE: Dining tat, home home-bar,
bar, home-bar, desk, refrigerator. Via Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, E d I f i c I e Monterrey,
apartment Ns. 2, Tel. 1-7611.
Mahogany Dining Room (5 Pea.)
Sett from 39.00. New Mattres Mattresses
ses Mattresses 6.50; Spring 12,50; Enamel
Topped Kitchen Tablet 1450;
Mahogany Double Beds complete
with New Mattress from 69.00
(7.00 Down-5 00 month) Easy
Credit Termt on Metal Dinette
Seti, Living Room And Bedroom
Furniture. Alton Chett of Draw Drawers
ers Drawers 8.50; China Closets 15.00;
Ice Cream Chain (New) only
12.50. CASH or CREDIT. We
Deliver HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE 41 Auto Row. Calle 3 3-4911
4911 3-4911 or 3-7348 for free ap appraisal
praisal appraisal on your old furniture.
FOR SALEi Living room tot.
bedroom set with twin beds, new
box spring and mattretset, two
girls bicycle '26 and '20 inch,
three mirrora, mite. item. Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 3180.
FOR SALE: Columbia ateree
Hi-Fi contole, blond wood, ex excellent
cellent excellent toned controls. 1959
model. Give away price $100.
leaving country, Balboa 1-708.
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
In Sales, Profits
WASHINGTON (UPI) Corpo Corporations
rations Corporations piled up record profits and
sales in the second quarter of
1959, the government reported
Profits per sales dollar rose to
5.5 cents, a three-year high. The
first-quarter rate was 4.7 cents.
Profits after taxes totaled 4, 4,-0,000,000
0,000,000 4,-0,000,000 an increase of $1,100, $1,100,-000,000
000,000 $1,100,-000,000 from thr'first quarter and
of $2,100,000,000y from the rather
low level a year earlier.
The previouf record for profits
was $4,300,000,000 posted in the
fourth quarter of 1956.
A joint report by the Securities
and Exchange Commission and
Federal Trade Commission also
said that corporate sales rose to
$88,400,000,00, also a new high
and a gain of $7,70G.)O0,OOO over
the. first quarter of the year.
Major industrial groups report report-ing
ing report-ing sales records included motor motor-vehicles,
vehicles, motor-vehicles, electrical machinery,
iron and steel, non-ferrous metals,
stone, clay and glass, lumber,
tobacco, paper, chemicals, rubber
and leather products.
The only industry failing to
show a second-quarter rise was
petroleum refining, where sales
dropped 7 per cent, partly for
2. Middle aged or ap approaching
proaching approaching ratjremant.
Seeking increased comfort
and security beyond pen pension
sion pension return. q
FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at five-away prices sty the
truckloedf. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Brand-new Admiral
air conditioner. 1-ton 220 volt.
Still in crate. Will aell for U.S.
wholesale price. Phone 2-6384.
FOR SALE: Speed1 lift with A
h.p. electric motor 115230
voltt, 60 cycle, auitabla for
hoisting cased goods or gravel.
First clasa condition. Please ap apply
ply apply to Destiladora Nacional, S.A.
FOR SALE: Garrad R C. 80,
$10.00; 40 reel Ted Williams
pole $12.00; tpinning rig,
$10.00; small pole and reel,
$5 00; 2 tackle boxes, $5.00;
large tot traini, $40.00; childt
Spaulding golf clubt, $20.00;
Intercom 3 unit $5.00; power
supply radio $5 00; Delta band
taw, $50.00. Tel. Balboa 2 2-1569.
1569. 2-1569. FOR SALE: Kodak Medalist 11
Camera. Like new. Good condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 2-2951, 4 p.m. or
4-0687, 9 a.m.
FOR SALE: Movie camera S
m m. Revere Turret Leniee 2.5,
1.9, 1.4. Balboa 2-3091, $70.
FOR SALE: Fabulout Foodarama
refrigerator of $979.00 for
$674.00; like new. Warranty
atill eutitanding 4 yean.
It It the Paramount household
refrigerator today. Hat 2 doors;
one at which spent unto a large
vertical froeiing compartment.
Coma and tee this unusual value
at Case Admirable, next to the
Garrard it atill the finest changer
in the world. Juet received mod modal
al modal RC98 wired for STEREO
Central 26-109 Calidonia
Tht fight to e wire for the Na National
tional National League pennant will be
brought to listeners live over the
Caribbean Forces Radio Network
this week. The schedule includes:
Saturday, Sept. 19 Cincinnati
vs Pittsburgh, 12:30 p.m. Los An Angeles
geles Angeles vs. San Francisco, 3:30 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 20 Detroit vs.
Chicago, 1:30 p.m. Los Angeles
va. San Francisco, 8:30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 21 No Game.
Tuesday, Sept. 22 Kansas Ci City
ty City vs. Detroit, 1:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 23 Kansas
City vs. Detroit, 1:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 24 No Game.
Today, Sept. 18 Wrestling,
10 p.m., Billy Varga vs. Mexico's
Saturday, Sept. 19 Jalopy
Races, 2 p.m. Bowling Derby, 4
Sunday, Sept. 20 P.G.A. Golf
Tournament, 2 p.m. Last three
holes of the final round with Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Barber leading Bob Rosburg
by one stroke.
Baseball, 3:30 p,m., New York
Wednesday, Sept. 23 National
Pro Football Highlights, 5:45 p.m.
Wednesday Night Fight, 10 p.m.
Sonny Liston vs. Nino V a 1 d e x.
Sports Time, 10:40 p.m., NASCAR
250-mile races at Daytona Beach,
wrestling, golf, tennis, gymnastic
and other sports highlights.
Thursday, Sept. 14 Fight of
the Week, 10 p.m., welterweight
title bout between Don Jordan and
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
UUmg: SEPTEMBER 19ft
(AH cevtrlni with priratg h)
C. B. Feirtofl k Co., Inc. C. B. Fentoti & Co., Inc.
Vsnton Building, Cristobal Terminal Building, Balbe-a
Tel.: Cristobal 1781 Tel.: Balboa 1065
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
Sailing: SEPTEMBER 18tii
(All eablni with private bath)
C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc. C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc.
Fenton Bulldln Cristobal
Tel. Crlntor)al nm ;
FOR SALE: Lett 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hipodreme
Urhanlzattea- across tee Rernea
Racetrack. All lata with etree
frenta. sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
FOR SALE: 4 'i hectarei In
Cerro Axul at lake 2 tmall Bld't.
deep well, large light plant.
Small stream runt thru property.
One ef the mett tcenie and de desirable
sirable desirable location in Cerro Axul.
Houee 15 79-A, Balboa, phone
FOR SALE: New chalet m
modern residential area. Phone
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives yon fatter, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agenciat. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Avenue.
Protect your heme and proper property
ty property againtt Intact damage.
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency sr monthly budget
batit. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 sr Colon 1777.
ALLIED UPHOLSTERY SHOP
We specialise m Furniture,
Drapst, bfipeovert and car
Our vast experience make every
fob guaranteed neatness and
Traniportee Baxter, S.A. next to
Telephone 2-4586. Panama, R. P.
If you want lervice, don't get
nervous. For the best in tele television
vision television U. S. TELEVISION 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m. to 10
p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
WANTED: Bilingual first dan
telephone operator. Ability mors
Important and experience, eell
Penenal Director, II Panama
Hilton. Tel. 3-1660.
SECRETARY, bl-lingual, good
shorthand-typist required by
large international company. Ap Apply
ply Apply in own hand writing to Box
"S' 134 thlt paper.
o me stic
WANTED : Maid for general
housework and tome cooking,
apeakt Englith, age 20 to 35.
Call between S and 3 p.m., 3 3-6722
6722 3-6722 sr 3-5992.
WANTED : Female beagle pup
pedigrssd. Phone Navy 3533.
Terminal Building, Balboa
LEE J. COBB
Tel.i Balboa, jfM!
By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 I 45 St., New York
Q. Which would you prefer:
A purchase of 20 U.S. Treasury
2 l-2s, maturing in 1967) or about
210 shares of A.T. and T., which
would cost about the same thing?
A. Let's look at the arithmetic.
The Treasury 2 l-2s, maturing in
1967 would cost about 85, or a to
tal of $17,000. For that you could
get almost 215 shares of A.T. and
T., at current prices.
In seven years, your Treasur
ies will .be paid off aft par, or $20,
ooo. in the interim as you com
putedyou will have -ecieved a
total of $3,500 in interest. That
means your $17,000 will grow to a
total of $23,500 in 7 years. This is
an appreciation of $6,500 or a gain
of about 36 1-2 per cent over the
seven year period, a flat annual
average of 5.2 per cent, nearly
half or $3,000 will be taxed only
as a long term capital gain.
If you put the 17,000 into 215
shares of A.T and T., you will get
$709.50 a year in dividends (at
present rates) or a total of $4,966.
50 over the 7 years or a flat aver average
age average of a little above 4.1 per cent
year Plus Plus what? w
don't know. Gain? Loss?
That', what makes horses race
and differences in investment pro-'
I'd say tt all depends p o n
whether you want to take, a risk
on A.T. and T., growth, or set up
a hard and fast program with no
unknowns except value of the
dollar in seven years.
Q. I have 40 Monmouth Park
Race Track, 50 Roosevelt Race Raceway
way Raceway and 200 Sunshine Park Rac Racing.
ing. Racing. Should I hold on or sell?
A. What s good in the third at
Q. We have been advised to con
vert our annuity-insurance plan
into straight life insurance, plus
$30 a month into a mutual fund
for the next ten years. We were
told the mutual fund would yield
$75 a month after ten years, bated
on past performance.
A. If you put $30 a month into
a mutual fund for the next ten
years, you will be investing $3,600
less commissions and o t he r
charges of say $300, or net $3,300.
Now. $75 a month or $900 a year
is equivalent to a 4 1-2 per eent
return on a $20,000 investment.
This fund may work to to $20,000
or more m the next 10 yean, or
it may not. Nobody knowa.
So much lor the' arithmetic. I
do think that the plan has merit.
Vou are both pretty young to have
all your retirement income tied
to 1959 dollars. I'd by all means,
hold on to the insurance feature,
thoughr You're not so young that
you can afford to throw out insur insurance
ance insurance already established.
Evon Z. Vogt and Ray Hyman,
authors of "Water Witching, USA"
studied water witching and water
diviners objectively and sympa
thetically in their quest to unaer-
siana winy wis magic, non-evicu-tifio
practice persists despite the
advances of science and techno-
Their book which includes an
appendix on scientific methods of
locating ground water by H. X.
Thomas of the United States Geo
logical Survey is an enlighten
ing excursion into contemporary
folkways and is an interesting ex
ample of the scientific method at
"Water Witching, USA" is one
of the new books at the Canal
Zone Library this week. Other
new books on the library I shelves
are the following:
NON-FICTION: Wayward Vicar Vicarage,
age, Vicarage, Brock; How to Become a
Professional Engineer, Constance;
The Charm of Politics, Cross Cross-man;
man; Cross-man; Virginia: A New Look at Che
Old Dominio, Fishwick; War
Memoirs, Gaulle; Rome Eternal,
H organ; America's Riding Horses.
Orcutt; Napoleon and Mademoi
selle George, Saunders; and Blow
the Man Down!. Williams.
FICTION: Sundown Country,
Baldwin; A Long way Down, Fen Fen-wick;
wick; Fen-wick; The Trumpet in the Dust,
Holme: six Guns of sasaoee. Par
dee; Undiplomatic Exit, Sher
wood; and The Merchant of Murd
ADDID TO THI PANAMA COL.
LICTION: Common Exotic Trees
of South Florida, Barrett.
PANAMA- Periodical Articles:
Panama's Beck-Country Surgeon,
Latin American Report; and The
Land Reunited, Stevens.
Added to 'the Reference Collec Collection:
tion: Collection: The English : Novel, J1578
1958, Bell; Essay and General Li
tersture Index, June 19S9; and Oe
j! Today's Opening
NEW VARr u sTTTin
Mocks opened mixed and ouiet
Brokers said the current mar-
7 '-' """ wmcu means V
takes only a limited amount o
buying and selling to bring abou
Lev t a cnanges.
w a. a ii
Amer Tel and Tel
r s is
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Cons Electro Dynamics
Crown Cork and Sea
Cuban Venezuelan oil
El Paso Natural Gas
New Eng. Tel and Tel. 188
Northrop Air K
Olin Mathieson 43
Philips Pet 443t
Pure Oil 171,
Royal Dutch MmB 37Vi
Reynolds Metal 43
San Jacinto rb
Servo Corp jn
Si gn al Oi l and Oat u
Sinclair Oil gs
Socony Mobile 42
Sperry Rand 3214.
Standard Oil NT 49,
Superior Oil mob
Texas Glut ProAa iota
United Cane M jv
us Kuwoer rh
OS Steel 101
Westinghouee Me Mtt'
Wheeling Steel iv
To Hold Muslcdor
Tea On Sunday
All arrangement art toau
pleted for a musicale and tea)
at the Jamaica, Society audito auditorium
rium auditorium Sunday, beginning at S
o'clock by a special committee
of the United Health and Wei Wei-fare
fare Wei-fare Scheme of Panama.
Helping to serve at the tea
table will be Mrs. Inez I. Lloyd,
Mrs. Era Thome and ; Mra,
Joyce Husband Grazette.
At the punch table will be
Celestine Durant, Teresa Lawr Lawrence,
ence, Lawrence, Mrs. C. Walcott Springer
and Mrs. Albertha Arauz Black Black-ett.
ett. Black-ett. The tea and musicale com committee
mittee committee reminds all participant
to be at the Jamaica Society
auditorium precisely at S o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. Tickets are priced at 50 cents
for Adults and 25 cento for chil children
dren children which may be purchased
at the door. All proceeds from
this venture will be used in the
newly-created hospital and me medicine
dicine medicine benefit fund for the Wel Welfare
fare Welfare works of the organization.
The officers and members of
the organization will convene
in special session tonight at the
Bible Truth Church of God, al
Matters to be discussed will
be: Granting further death
benefits. Receiving of new and
reinstated members and Plni
for Sunday's musicale andrtea.
Club Hears Talk
A meeting el the nw!ly-ernl
Paraiso Camera Chib was held at
the music room of fee Paraise
High Sehool, yesterday.
Sylvester D. Callender, Prwl.
aional president, gave a leetur
and demonstration on some of me
fundamentals of photography, el
aborating mostly on Hie effects
and importance) of lighting. 1
Several applications for mem.
bership were accepted and the
new club it on the way to being
The next meeting will be hel
on Oct. 2, to approve the Const!
tufinn "d ta nominate anlTe4
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH fXDFFENDFXT DATLT NEWS TAPES
THI STOIY OF MARTHA WAYN f
BY WILSON SCRUGGS
AND THE PIRATES
Ht (tlORGC ffVNDU
PtlCKLII AMD HIS FtllNOI
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1959
HlsM WhATS WS&NS WU, RYAN7 SINCE OUR. UNCTONLY WILL VSE K WINEP ANP U SETTER (SET VOU XS OuCrf PAPPY iiZ3
T1" in VIC, WHAT'S WKOUG? 00 VOU BLAME ME? HRST VOU WAUOUTOk B (WilERE DOieOFKOM) ( TO THE HBCT 5 TATE -WHERE 111 T SftJ WORK HAS FE7 HIAA RUMORS ABOUT THE PEVIOUS EFFORTS TO CON WTO ) TKXS W THE SRI5 OF A tfJSSlAN U-POAT'
Ki 5 i WHAT'S MAXW61CH) WE THEH tW FIKED FTOM MY JOB.' WY? HEK? i WE aw 6ET MAKIED AWD -r Lfk J VAH... 'LAST WiaAIJP TESTAMENT OF i A PEAL FOR ITS POSSESSION tf fl, r,k,.rC
M i yx, ACT THIS WAY? BtaUSE SOUK DAD HAS A LOT OF WFLUEHCE J WHEKE MV FATHEK HAS WOX p .' : A J-STALIN, OUR STAY AS0AR7 THE 5HOJLP M OUITE f NTERTAININ5. U f2.--';t-Qfll
1 '' f f' i- "l )RI$liLLA'S POP ' On Solution y At VIRMIlt
Ltirning Hit Luton Y MERRILL BLOSSLR I jTWEIR AGE I J I NAME TWEM TOCAY.'j I V SO, DON'T )J
BOOTI AND HIR BUDDtll
La it Hop
Y LISLII TURNER
PIP YOU MOTICt N&..Y0UR last hops ron
CUVK WIN5T0N A S0MMAM6ULI5T 15 Ml
BARELV PA55 IAT BURKE 1 BUT BEfORSITEST
TISTT HE CANNOT HER FUKTHEKi 9M IP IUVK
PA ZE NEXT MOTHER fOUNV A tw r
ONE I HIS BKIWUHl iun sren-n :m
I WAW..CNLY TWO S T,. Trt rut ci (Vii7i tov1 IS'CT; ""Siy tush YOl I TUAT i
I OP ZB SIX I AKA 1 'IVSSiA w K W V n' uwifeV YOU ; V' '4
CONte-KNCW WIS V.riiriUT cmr i WPHf OA -11
ARE LEFT..XLIVB JO" 1 'vup Llli fe-- JrJ, Y -r lI aV
say .. ir-rss-
V-feFTTtS jAMTHJrJ6Y 1 AM 1 GOSHIyOU SHOULD TAIE IT AS A CmPLIMCMf WX 4 r f
VJ "g- T""r T BUGS BUNNY Frl.ndihlp Py
A Possibility 1Y V. T. HAMLm jjST r-)
tL "J ITS THAT OXY GUY.' 1 I I I TOLD 'IM( HAW, I I SOS HE COULD I Y Y6AH OOCSNT THAT FOOL REAOJZE Tl 1UT Wi Jj j MrAj VD
- yi"i TOLD 1M HOW TO FIX HAW HE OUGHTA5 PUT A BIGGER O THATS EXACTLY WHAT THAT CRAZV J 1 Rfcx'ITZr jMIOfcCTTA IT WfTlS)
5? JMj 1 m i I Til I LbrSgSJ (iktEtoBjs True Life Adventures 1 i cnvftrv cnflcks I MrrSl
F..din9 th. Fish Y IOOAR MARTIN Vjti;. ACROSS SCeremon, j I jMEl
PS- rT3 iMznwws 1 W M 12 0peratic so, 9 Hoiy und a?moIi EteBEteKi
' - ftv t ; ,iJ fV 11 F ityi I &l iMJr ..... 13 Mine entrtnee in scent 1 1 fig 5 klZlSlgjgrrl
1 1 i w i w jsr 4 a I i i wwir.' rn. ,.b wrutr3'.r
i ?SjS5 JLR r v .ffiSiplp '1 -Mifi'M fj assess
Q KSn" I ,( Xi 'm'C7? WfcVf Ifoe GREAT NWHITB SHAR,
l ft?I K r f T v flt7,,r v7 lives up to the common
mmm. I 11"" BiOPV LIKE A AS'.
A RELATIVE, CURLS HIS
BiOPV LIKE A BOW ANt7
STRIKES Hie PRE1- wrrH
THE 6HART SPINES OK
o. HIS PORSAL. TIS16.
Strangor Than Fiction
Y DICK CAVALLI
I 1 I HA I ALMOST "S I ( ITS NO HANKY...
W MEMBER. OP
E PAMIUV IS THE SMALL
SWELL SHARK WHO
AN INFLATE HIMSELF
B Armed forco
12 Operatic solo
13 Mine entrance
15 Act superior
17 Land parcel
21 Storage pit
23 Female chiM
38 Egg dish
37 Makes amends
42 the table
53 Do wrong
56 Malt drink
87 Girl's name
59 Legal matters
1 Bottle tops
0 Periodical -worker
25 Citrus fruit
28 Do, re, mi, etc
33 More aged
46 Brown meat
50 Western stato
51 Part in play
55 Hearing organ
i z b h I ? MT I8 1 P. I10 1"
i ') IT
r !! "T
i" h ism
Oi ttt tt r
'OUR BOARDING HOUSI
MAJOR HOOPLR OUT OUR WAV
THAT'5 SAS HdUSE CLARBMCB YOU'RE SITTIN'
3fA,STRANSER HE'5 WAITED 0ACK If4 ARIZONA
FEk A 30S.' I'M A DEPUTY 5HEKIF-
fkom Pima cooiaty akt i come op here
TO BkINo HtAA ?ACK, but I'M REAL
ASHABt5 TO SAV HE STOLE M-YUM
AM4 SNE ME TW SLIP SHORE GLAD
X pkOUSHT MY ROPE ALONG
VsIlG f IPTME
60V COMES TO.
SAV, WHAT ARE YOU ( OH, I Jl VUAMT THIS MAS- V
I D0IW6 0UTOMTHE H AIIWE TO RBAP WHILE 1M V
V PORCH ROOF LIRE Y SOAKIW--WHY, W 1 CAME OUT il l
7 THAT J I THOUGHT TH' BATHROOM POOR, THAT 11 1
I YOU WERE IW THE SISTER OFMIWE WOULP JUMP m
V BATHROOM V WTH6REUK6ABATIWTOA M
lr. BELFRY, AW J'P HAVE TO 9lT il5'
y V WAITIW LIKE THI PER
HOURS AN' HOURS J Y.
I t. MW WHY
MOTHERS ACT 6RA f-
TOTAL VALUE OF FOOD
USED IN SCHOOL LUNCHES
21 MILLION CHILDREN
IN 60,000 SCHOOLS
FATS AND OILS:
7 Jl 1
MEAT, POULTRY, FISH:
FOOD FOR THOUGHT Children in 60,000 of the nation's
108,000 public schools ate up a whopping half-billion dollars'
(wholesale value) In food between July,' 1957, and June, 1958.
The average came to $28 for each child. So says- the Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Marketing Service, after a survey of those schools offer offering
ing offering a food service. About 505 million dollars was purchased
from local sources. The rest was donated by the federal
government, either from purchases for the National School
Lunch Program, or from surplus stocks. Children'! payment
made up over half the cost of the program.
Read Our Classifieds
AfOVAS PAAAMA AAWAYS
MIAMI-NEW YORK 35.10
J 00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Short
4:00 Mr. Wizard
4:30 KIDS KLUB
5:00 Sn Hunt
7:00 China Smith
7.30 Dth Valley Daji
Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573.16983.1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Person To Person
To Tell The Truth
Frl. Night Theatre:
Man from Monterrey.
830 Xa. (Panama 1090 Xu. faton
Khrushchev Visit Involves
NY's Greatest Security Job
(Continued from Page 1)
Police took vigorous steps to
prevent placards being raised, but
some demonstrators succeeded
Eight women dressed in black
atood at the corner of 49th Street
and Park Avenue waving cards a
bme tchir head which read:
"While ppace he yaks, Laos he
attacks." "Khrushchev not wel welcome
come welcome here," and
"Fat and drink and lie merry for
tomorrow we will bury you."
Tht crowdi appeared more cu cu-riou
riou cu-riou than anything elit and
many wort disappointed or an angry
gry angry because of the speed at
which the closed car moved.
"Why seven miles an hour in
Washintgon and so fast here0" one
man was heard to say.
Replied another: "They didn't
take any chances, did they""
" One man remarked: "1 think it's
all a fraud. He's not even in the
Khrushchev appeared to ignore
aigns that said, "the monster has
fome" or "Nikki go to the moon."
Up showed little apparent inter interest
est interest in the people on the streets.
Many of those manning tht
picket lines were refugees of tht
Hungarian rtvolt that was crush crushed
ed crushed by Soviet tanks and troops.
The arrangements for one of New
York's most elaborate security
jobs were begun weeks ago.
. The elevator Khrushchev used to
ascpnd from the train level in
Penn Station was given several
minute examinations during the
last three days.
Then technicians went over it
once again shortly before Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev stepped in.
There were about 160 patrolmen
ringing the Waldorf when Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev arrived there. Scores of plain plain-clothesmen
clothesmen plain-clothesmen were stationed at strat strategic
egic strategic spots throughout the hotel.
Only thost hotel tmployts wear wear-fni
fni wear-fni buttons in their lapels indi indicating
cating indicating security clearance were
permitted to move freely about
in the hotel.
Some 50 police niotorcyc'es pre preceded
ceded preceded the Khrushchev motorcade
from Penn Station.
There were another 20 motorcy motorcycle
cle motorcycle policemen surrounding the car
jn which the Soviet premier rode.
Authorities e n t r u sted with
Khrushchev's safety said New
York was potentiallv the most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous place he will visit on his
The uncertain reaction of New
York's large population of Iron
Curtain refugees to the Russian
premier's visit added to the prob problems
lems problems of protecting him in its nar narrow,
row, narrow, crwoded streets closely bor bordered
dered bordered by many-windowed build buildings.
ings. buildings. "Washington was never like
this," said chief police inspector
Thomas A. Nielson. "We will have
to maintain maximum security at
Several anti-Communist refugee
organizations have announced their
intention to picket Khrushchev.
Polict have staktd out fivt lo locations
cations locations for orderly demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations a full block away from
locations where the Communist
boss will make public appear appearances.
ances. appearances. But the main danger is from the
lone sniper and the bomb planting
Police searched every roof and
building along the routes of
Khrushchev's motorcade and po police
lice police lining the routes f'-ue the spec spectators
tators spectators Parked cars and litter baskets
along the way have been removed.
Rigid instructions have been
apelled out for "utmost vigilance"
at the formal events on Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's schedule.
But police also are fully pre prepared
pared prepared to protect the inquisitive
premier if he wants to do some
Weather Or Not
ThN weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today
prepared by the Meteoroloeicnl
and Hydroicraphic Branch of the
Panama Canal Companv:
HUh 0 83
Low 74 ir
High Wi 8
Low 85 86
(max. mphi NW-Stl N-22
RAIN (inches) 1.04 .47
(inner harbors) 81 83
Gatun Lake 83.R6
Madden Dam J18.99
SATURDAY, SKPT. 18
. ,11:14 a.m.
unscbtdultd sightseeing, stroll the
streets, or drop in at the theater.
They will test his food for poi poison,
son, poison, fluroscope his llowers for
bombs, and search the briefcases
and coats checked at functions
given for him.
While Mrs. Khrushchev was fet feted
ed feted at the lunch given in New York
yesterday by the mayor's wife,
Khrushchev was whisked off to the
Commodore to be guest of honor at
a lunch given by Mayor Robert F
Manv leading figures in this
fountainhead of U.S. capitalism
Khrushchev had words of praise
for President Eisenhower but on only
ly only criticism for the Stale Depart Department.
ment. Department. "We are proposing a grtat flow
of delegations between our conn
tries," he said. "The State Depart'
ment is hindering this. Do you
want to revert to the Iron Cur
He spoke without a prepared
Khrushchev's New York sched schedule
ule schedule was jammed with events at
which he had a chance to shake
hands with capitalists.
Nowhere on his agenda was
there included a visit with leaders
of the Communist Party of the
USA who steadfastly look to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow for guidance.
Speaking in Russian, Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev told his lunch audience that
President Eisenhower had shown
great political wisdom in inviting
him to America. He said the in invitation,
vitation, invitation, made In the face of
criticism, showed what a great
ii n : i
man Tne rresiQew wai, r
Then Khrushchev said he wiul(i
like to clarify the questioS j)
whether he could be converted to
capitalism on his first visit to the
"It is then that when I am a a-mong
mong a-mong Communists I applaud Com Communism,"
munism," Communism," he said, "and when I
am among American capitalists, I
He asked for an agreement:
"There is no need for me to ex
ert efforts to try to make Commit
nists out of you. This would be a
waste of effort.
"And I want to save my ener energy
gy energy for useful business, and also
if any of you have any sincere
hopes that I might go over to the
path of capitalism well, that,
too, is a hopeless thought.
"If I were a champion of capi capitalism,
talism, capitalism, then, I would certainly do
my best to be among you because
you are surely a mighty capitalist
root. But I do not recognize capi capitalism.
talism. capitalism. I hold different views."
The Russian leader had only
kind words for Eisenhwoer, saying
that Russians respect him for his
role in World War II as an ally.
"And my respect has grown be because
cause because to have invited me here
called for willpower," Khrushchev
said. "Not every American would
have made this step. Hp is a great
man. who understands creal poli politics."
tics." politics." As for those who opposed his
visit, Khrushchev said, "those
only see what is in front of their
noses. The greatness of a man is
that he could see today, could see
the future and could see far
The Soviet premier's firM refer references
ences references to bis UN proposal came
during the highlight of his Wash Washington
ington Washington visit, a nationally televised
address to the National Press Club.
But he mixed them with an an angry
gry angry flareup when questioned a a-bout
bout a-bout Russia's intervention in
Hungary and what he was doing
while Stalin was "committing
crimes" under the cult of per personality.
sonality. personality. Press Club President William H.
l.a rence asked Khrush-hev to
confirm or deny that be once said
he would "bury us."
"1 believe I did use that expres
sion once," Khrushchev replied.
"And if I did, I will try to cxnlair.
why and what it means.
"The expression I used was dis
torteri, and deliberately, because
what was meant was not the phy
CANCER COMMITTEE POSES
ami,,, n,,ir it ,.,,,,,
;toyvv f ,Y of I
sical burial of any people but the
question of the histroical force of
Khrushchev went on to say that
just as capitalism had replaced
feudalism, Communism would re replace
place replace capitalism,
"Now, capitalism is struggling,
fighting against Communism. I
personally am convinced that Com
munism would be victorious, as a
system of society which provides
better possibilities for the develop
ment of a country's productive
forces, which enables every person
to develop his capacities best, and
insures full freedom of a person in
"Many of you will not agree with
that, but that means I cannot agree
with you either."
Khrushchev told Eisenhower
at a glittering banquet Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night that "the ice of the
cold war. has started to crum crumble"
ble" crumble" as a result of his US visit.
Toasting his "good friend" the
President with a goblet of cham champagne,
pagne, champagne, Khrushchev predicted that
his meeting with Eisenhower would
lead to a "warm spell in interna
Eisenhower, replying with a
champagne toast of his own, ex expressed
pressed expressed hope that the talks "mean
at least the beginning of that melt
ing of the ice of which Mr.
The leaders exchanged the sen sentiments
timents sentiments at the end of Khrushchev's
dinner for the President and Mrs.
Eisenhower and top US officials in
the "golden hall" of the Soviet
. The menu included such Rus Russian
sian Russian dishes as Ukranian borscht,
Caucasian shashlik, and caviar,
served on gold-plated dishes bor borrowed
rowed borrowed from the Mayflower hotel.
Vodka and two kinds of Russian
wine were served during a cocktail
hour and vodka and four types of
wine were on the U-shaped table
Guests described the banquet as
"friendly" and "a good party."
After the dinner, Eisenhower and
Khrushchev engaged in a "general
discussion" of world problems.
In his friendly, sometimes witty
foast, Khrushchev said, "The ice of
the cold war has not only already
shown sings of a crack, but has
started to crumble.
"I believe that by joint effort we
will reach the objective and will
really melt the Ice and create nor normal
mal normal conditions of life for our peo peoples
ples peoples and good friendly relations
between our states."
Menwhile Khrushchev and
Vice President Richard M.
CZ Cancer Committee Asks $12,000
To Further Research, Treat Zonians
The Canal Zone Cancer Com Com-mittte,
mittte, Com-mittte, which joined the United
Fund one year ago, is seeking
$12,000 through the Fund this
year in the campaign which gets
underway Sept. 28.
The Committee pays almost all
cancer treatment bills for eligi eligible
ble eligible persons over and above those
expenses covered by health in insurance.
surance. insurance. In addition it sends 30 per cent
of its income to the American
Cancer Society. All of the money
sent to the American Cancer So Society
ciety Society except five percent is ai ai-niarked
niarked ai-niarked exclusively for research.
The remainder t used to pay for
services and informational male male-rials.
rials. male-rials. Tn Canal Zoo Cancer Com Committal
mittal Committal conducts local oducation-
I programs for th public and
financat special diagnostic and
trtatmant technique courses for
ror instance, during the week
beginning Oct. 4 a cancer special-
ist, Dr. Michael J. Jordan, will
be in the Zone as a guest of (he
Canal Zone Cancer Committee.
Jordan is Associate Professor of
Obstetrics and Gynecolo-
gy at Bellevue Hospital and an financial support to 64 hospital pa pa-associate
associate pa-associate attending at Memorial, tients. It also paid $3,890 in bills
Hospital in New York Citv.
nihrr (if til Poilul 7nna Pnnnni. fV., :J i
, ; Kr,
Nixon are continuing- the
bristling battle of words they
started in the famous Moscow
Khrushchev has said he would
"swear on the Bible" that Nix Nixon
on Nixon was wrong when She vice
president stated In New York
that Kussia s successful moon
hit was preceded by three fail
The Soviet leader challenged
Mixon to take a similar oath on
a Bible if the vice president
thought his account of the fail
ures was correct.
wixon naa no comment on
Khrushchev's challenge. Report
ers questioned him when he left
the Russian premier's dinner for
Asked if he stuck by "his
statement of the failures, Nix Nixon
on Nixon ginned broadly, shook his
lead, and replied, "no com comment."
ment." comment." Khrushchev, apparently (Still
smarting from Nixon's barbed
remarks during their spirited
debate in the kitchen of the
model home at the US exhibit in
Moscow, also said the vice pres president
ident president had "a very wrong concep conception"
tion" conception" of the Russian people "and
Congress which didn't
want to meet him officially officially-eyed
eyed officially-eyed Khrushchev with skepti skepticism
cism skepticism but also with admiration
for his political talent.
Twenty five Senators met
with the Soviet Premier lor an
hour and 30 minutes.
They found the chubbv little
Communist leader could field
their most penetrating Questions
He also held out some new
These Included the possibi possibility
lity possibility of 1oint US-Soviet space
explorations, of new disarma disarmament
ment disarmament proposals, and a possible
open door to self-determination'
for Hungary, Poland and
East Germany if it were link linked
ed linked to letting West Germany
decide whether US troops
should get out.
But the feeling of many of
the 25 lawmakers was summed
up by Senate Democratic Lead Leader
er Leader Lyndon B. Johnson who told
reporters: "I think It's very Im Important
portant Important that we maintain our
s'trength and keep our powder
dry because I heard nothing to
indicate that peace is around
Khrushchev himself describ
ed the session as a "good and
He is scheduled to giv three
specialized talks to all members
of the Isthmian Medical Society,
the tiorgas Hospital Staff, Medic Medical
al Medical Stalls 1 all lh Armed Forces,
the Panamanian Society of Obs Obstetricians
tetricians Obstetricians and Gynecologists, and
the Medical Staii of the Univer University
sity University ol Panama.
In addition, he will make a
talk to tht lay putlic over CFN
Radio-TV during his visit and
probably will operate on one or
two selective casta for t h
training be"fits to be derived.
Another project the local Can Cancer
cer Cancer Coniiiuuee is sponsoring is a
plan to establish a akin cancer
detection program in Uie Zone.
Dr. A. W. McFadden, head of
Dermatology at Uorgas Hospital,
is at work on plana for this pro project.
ject. project. Although the. Cancer Committee
is seeking $12,000 through the U U-nited
nited U-nited Fund, it is ursine that rnn.
not designate speci-
to the Committee.
Illhlnh .....U. ... . ..
".mi.u ia wiunii Keeping oi tne over-all
purpose of the drive eon eon-ducted
ducted eon-ducted by the Fund.
uuring the past year the local
Cancer Committee aavo t7io in
4fa X H
USEFUL TOOL 1st Lt. James B. Conwan practices the correct method of handling a machete Lookino- on left n rio-ht
ar?i.Sf2' Willianrx Queen, Sp-5 Roland Graves, Sp4 Sherlock Gillet, Sgt. Chester Townfend and i Set vmond Watt AnVr.
with the 77th Special Forces Group from Fort Bragg, N.C., taking training at XYaliSii.
man. After toelr orientation at the center, the troopers will take to the field Ut VrmSi
Small teams of the 77th Special
Forces Group jumped by para
chute or lanoed lrom small boats
in areas throughout the Canal
Zone yesterday afternoon as they
began their second phase ot train
ing in operators in a jungle area.
Some oi the men were taken by
truck .to trails some distance from
their assembly areas, then disap disappeared
peared disappeared into the growth.
The Special Forces troopers
will team with soldiers from A
Company and the Assualt Gun
Plation, 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry
fantry Infantry to form "guerrilla" units
during this phase and to conduct
simulated attacks on objectives in
Other men of A Company and
the Jungle Warfare Training
Center will act as enemy to ha harass
rass harass and oppose the guerrilla u u-nits.
nits. u-nits. The Special Forces men
and their comrades can be
identified by their fatigue uni uniforms
forms uniforms with red bands about
the sleeves and caps.
The 72 officers and men of the
Special Forces who are engaged
in the exercise have just complet
ed nearly two weeks of training
at the Jungle Warfare Training
Center, Fort Sherman. They have
learned not only how to survive
in such an area, but also how to
To Be Discussed
With Gov. Potter
Gov. W. E. Potter will meat
in executive session next week
with officers of United States and
Latin American Civic Councils.
The U.S. council meeting will
be on Tuesday and the other on
Thursday. Both meetings will
start at 2:30 p.m. and will be
held in the board room of the Ad Administration
ministration Administration buildmg.
Housing problems are on the a a-gendas
gendas a-gendas of both sessions. At the
U.S. meeting there will be a dis discussion
cussion discussion on the possibility of build building
ing building "off-the-ground" houses in
connection with the current house
building program. At th L. A.
meeting there will be a discus discussion
sion discussion of housing improvements
wanted under the Livability Im
Silk, Disappear In Panama Jungle
Pseudo-Enemy In Exercise Black Palm
STOP Sgt. Chester D. Town Town-send
send Town-send drinks from a water
vine. He is among members
of the 77th Special Forces
Group, Airborne, Fort Bragg,
N.C., now in the Canal Zone
for training at the Jungle
Warfare Training Center, Fort
Sherman. Before going into
the field the troopers learn learned
ed learned how to find food and wa water
ter water sources in the jungle, na navigation,
vigation, navigation, camoufl age, and
how to cross obstacles in jun jungle
gle jungle terrain. (US Army Photo)
move about easily in dense, tang
led growth aud to use the juugle
a au ally to defeat the euemv.
The troopers began by conquer
ing natural tear uf the jungle,
men went on 10 reel ai noine as
they became familiar wilh snakes
and wild animals of Middle Amer-
loa and were introduced to edible
plants and foods.
As do all students at the JWTC,
they constructed their own bohios
in the heavy, close foliage and
Tongue At Army's
8panlsh now Is the required
language for personnel of US
Army Mission to El 'Salvador
during duty hours.
All members of the staff,
headed by Colonel Robert A
Matter, convert! "en es.iafiol"
in conducting office Business.
Matter said that many Sil Sil-vadorean
vadorean Sil-vadorean officers and civilians
commented favorably on the
innovation after rparilnir ahnnt.
la In Mm 1 nrnaa.
lived in them between class ses sessions.
sions. sessions. This week, the training in
crossing obstacles will pay off
as the Special Forces men make
their way down cliffs, using
ropes to ease the way; throw
their own rope bridges across
'streams and make raft from
ponchos er tent sections stuffed
with brush. They have also
learned how to use the native
Using compasses, they have had
an intense workout in making
their way through the jungle by
day and night, in operating com communications
munications communications equipment in such a
close area and conducting combat
In charge of the Special Forces
men during the training here is
Boys 4, Girls 3
Four boys and three girls were
born at Coco Solo Hospital dur during
ing during the week that ended at mid midnight
night midnight Sept. 16.
Parents of boys are: Mr. and
Mrs. Andreas Nicolaisen, of Mar Margarita;
garita; Margarita; Sp. and Mrs. Jose Salas,
of Colon; Mr. and Mrs. Claude
Cadogan, of Rio Abajo; and M M-Sgt.
Sgt. M-Sgt. and Mrs. Raul Rodriguej, of
Girls were born to: Mr. and
Mrs. Antonio Quintero, of Colon;
Mr. and Mrs. Jose Pajaro, of Co Colon;
lon; Colon; and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Parker, of Margarita.
Sixty-seven patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted and 80 were discharged
from Coco Solo Hospital during
the tame period.
LONDON, Sept. 18 (UPI) -Queen
Elizabteh formally dls
solved parliament today, and
most members of the House of
Commons headed for their
home districts to camcaiffn for
me uci. o election.
The Queen returned from her
Scottish castle at Balmoral to
preside at a tneetlng of the
privy council and issue a pro
clamation ending the 4ys-year
lire or tne present legislature
The proclamation was read
in the Houses of Lords and
Commons by the Lord Cham Chamberlain.
berlain. Chamberlain. The Queen herself did
not appear in either house.
The Chamberlain also sent
county .officials the notifica
tions that an election Is sched
uled Oct. 8 which formally
mariced the opening of the
Party organizations, which
have been hard at work since
the coming election was an
nounced by Prime Minister
Harold Macminan, were ready
to prime their candidates with
pamphlets and prefabricated
The winners will assemble
here Oct. 20 for the swearing-in
of the new parliament.
British television will try out
some new Ideas during this
year's election, like the Unlcav Unlcav-type
type Unlcav-type computer which the com commercial
mercial commercial TV network hnw will
be able to foretell the outcome
on the basis of the first 10 dig.
siory on page 6
(US Am Phoio)
Lt. Col. Magnus L. Smith, who ex expressed
pressed expressed his thanks this week to
Maj. William A. Dickson, and
Capt. David Chung, Commander
and training offioere respectively
of the JWTC, for the preparation
the men have received.
Exercise Blaek Palm, at th
training phase has been named,
is scheduled to last for er
two weeks more. Then the troop
ers of the 77th are scheduled
to rejoin their parent group at
Fort Bragg, NX,
E. M. Freund Gels
Contract To Light
Locks For $396,159
The contract to furnish and
Install a lighting system in tht
Panama Canal Locks was a a-warded
warded a-warded this week by th Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company to K. M.
Freund, of Balboa, who mad
a low offer of $386,159.70 on
this part of the Canal lighting
The contract for the other
ha)f of the project, which takea
in the lighting system for Gail
lard Cut, will be awarded later.
Bids on the project, opened
at Balboa Heights, Aug. 48,
were received from a larjt
number of Panama and United
States electrical firms, AJtfer
tabulation and evaluation of
the highly competitive bids, jit
was decided to divide tht proj project
ect project into two contracts. I
The contract awarded Freund
consists mainly of the installa installation
tion installation of fluorescent lighting -pt
the approach walls, the contfiol
houses, and Lock wall surface?,
and the replacement with aui
minum standards of the steel
light standards used at Pedro
Miguel in the experimental
lighting project. ;
Increases Liquor :
Taxes 500 Percent
HAVANA (UPI)-Prmkr Fiftd
Castro's cabinet, apparently heo
ing to decrease drinking in Cura,
has decided to increase taxes n
wine and liquor 500 per cent fit
mare effective Oct. 1.
At the same time, five cent a
will be added to the beer ta.
The taxes, presumably will awJv
to purchases made by American
luunais, aunoiigii some adjustment
might be made if the purchaser
proves he will take the bottle out
of the country unopened.
i ne tax on hard liquor will be
increased from 15 cents a bottle
to 90. The tax on cha mps sue and
other wines will go up frem 20
cents a bottle to $1.50.
Tomorrow For Late
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock
in the Christian Mission Churck
here for the late Stuart Kinn. who
died Wednesday night at the afe
A tailor, he was a native, at
Barbados and a member of Coifrt
John F. Wallace No. BlllA.O.F.
Mr. King is survived by hji
wife, Odessa, and his children,
Boyd, Alfonso and Mrs. Salvia
Fuentes, 11 grandcMkrei ui