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AN INDEPENDENTljNJDAILY NEWSPAPER
"Lei tie people know the truth and thecountry i$ gafe" Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1959
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KISS FOR NINA-r-Texas pianist Van Cliburn, winner of Russia's top award in muslfc. about to
plant a kiss on the cheek of Nina Khrushchev, wife of the Soviet premier, at a reception at
the Soviet embassy in Washington last night. (UPI-Radiophoto)
Khrushchev Thinks Tour
Ha s L ess en ed Te ns ions
t "WASHfNCTON, Stpt. 25 .(UPI-SietfPrerier,Nikita Khrushchev ?sai .(
thinks his tour of the United States' Contributed to a lessening of international tnsioiis
"to a 'certain ..-'extent." X
But the 'Soviet' leader added that he will know more about that after his face-to.
face Cold War talks with President Eisenhower beginning tonight at Camp David, Md.
Khrushchev also told an impromptu news conference outside the Soviet embassy
that he hopes the President will make an extensive trip through the Soviet Union atrip
longer than he took in the United States "since our country is bigger."
Both Khrushchev and President Eisenhower held separate strategy conferences with
their top advisers during the morning to prepare for their talks.
The two top-level huddles took
place about 200 yards apart the
President meeting with his aides
in the White House while Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev talked with his in Blair
House, just across Pennsylvania
The White House announced
that Eisenhower and Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev would fly to Camp David
by helicopter, taking off from
the White House lwn at 5:l
Thrushchev, obviously in good
numor from the reception he got
6n his transcontinental tour, gave
every indication that ihe top-level
talks would get underway in a
He told leading US businessmen
t a dinner last night that he be believed
lieved believed "the United States does
want agreement with us and wants
to live in peace."
But he said the question of
whether the US' government is
as peace-loving a its eitiiens
would be answered by the offi official
cial official American position on dis disarmament
armament disarmament and trade.
"If the US government renounc renounced
ed renounced disarmament, one would -doubt
Its sincerity," he said. ;
Khrushchev did not say wheth whether
er whether he meant disarmament on his
own terms or with some Inspec Inspection
tion Inspection and control provisions de demanded
manded demanded by the United Stales.
It was obvious that the arms is issue
sue issue would be a chief topic be between
tween between Eisenhower and Khrush Khrushchev,
chev, Khrushchev, both of whom have describ described
ed described it as the key problem in the
Other subjects are expected to
be the German problem, east east-west
west east-west trade, peaceful co-existence,
more person to person
contacts and Red Cftlna.
' Ernesto Paul, 28-year-old Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian bus driver, was fined
$10 in Balboa Magistrate's Court
today for not having a Canal
Zone driver's license. In addition
to the fine, Magistrate John E.
Deming 'gave Paul 30 days in
which toobtain the license or
show the 'court it has been ap applied
plied applied for .
Is Alonzo Rivas, 4R, Salvado Salvado-r
r Salvado-r ;, was fined $.T for driving his
c:ir with bad brakes, and another
for failure to exhibit a safety
Khrushchev cancelled a sched scheduled
uled scheduled visit to the National Institute
of Health to spend the morning at
the Soviet embassy preparing for
his discussions with Eisenhower.
The Soviet premier'' onlj sched scheduled
uled scheduled engagement was a iunch with
Secretary of State Christian A.
Herter at Anderson House, a pri private
vate private club. About 20 to 30 other
guests were to attend.
Eisenhower called a meeting
with his advisers at the White
House to go over the subjects that
are expected to come up at Camp
Summoned to the conference
were Herter, UN ambassador
Henry Cabot Lodge and Llewellyn
Thompson, American ambassador
Khrushchev returned here yes yesterday
terday yesterday from his whirlwind cross crosscountry
country crosscountry tour.
The flamboyant Russian lead leader
er leader arrived in the capital from
Pittsburgh, the last stop on a
hectic eight-day journey that
carried him from the United
Nations to the hurly-burly of a
Hollywood sound stage.
There were stops at San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, an Iowa farm and Chicago.
But for Khrushchev, a man of
many moods, the showdown
comes this weekend when he and
the President go to Camp David
in Maryland's quiet Catoctin
Mountains to see if there is any
chance of easing Cold War ten tensions.
sions. tensions. In closing out his "grass roots"
tour of America in Pittsburgh,
Khrushchev gave a bristling final
flourish by bluntly declaring Rus Russia
sia Russia means to take over first place
in the world from the United
In a luncheon speech, he sound sounded
ed sounded his recurrent theme that the
Soviet Union wants peace but is
more than ready to compete with
the US capitalistic system on eco economic
nomic economic grounds.
"...We have set up the task
of moving up from second place
to first," he asserted. "We
mean business when we say we
will compete with you."
Despite his outspokeness at the
luncheon, Khrushchev was in a
highly jovial and down-to-earth
mood during his Pittsburgh tour
and the crowds In the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania industrial city warmed up
Khrushchev goes -into the Camp
David talks with a word of advice
from one top Democratic leader
Gov. David Lawrence of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania and a word of hope
from another two-time president presidential
ial presidential nominee Adlai E. Stevenson.
Shortly before Khrushchev re returned
turned returned te the capital, Lawrence
told hi... at a University of
Pittsburgh lunch that the Amer American
ican American people were 100 percent
behind the President on foreign
policy, especially in "any grave
"In his r. aations with the
statesmen oi the world," Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence said, "President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower speaks for a united country."
About the same time, Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson said in Chicago that he be believed
lieved believed Khrushchev wanted to ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate for an inspection program
for world disarmament.
It was the first hint that Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev might be ready to make
some concessions on the thorny
Stevenson, who had a farmyard
chat with Khrushchev in Iowa
Wednesday, said he thought the
Soviet chief "is serious and wants
to reduce the burdened nature of
armaments step by step with si simultaneous
multaneous simultaneous inspection and con control
trol control appropriate to each step."
Stevenson said that at least
Khrushchev's disarmament pro proposals
posals proposals should be taken seriously
and not dismissed as propaganda.
Khrushchev stuck to his social
schedule last night, attending a
reception at the Russian Embas Embassy
sy Embassy followed by a dinner in his
honor given at a downtown Wash
ington Hotel by Eric Ridder, pub-
usner ot tne Journal of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. Twenty-two top American busi
nessmen nd industrialists also
were guests at the dinner.
Khrushchev, who appears to
enjoy and fust and attention
shown him despite tome pro protests,
tests, protests, gets hit lett chance to pre
tent hit version of "peaceful co coexistence"
existence" coexistence" te the American peo people
ple people Sunday. He It tcheduled to
hold an afternoon newt confer conference
ence conference and then deliver an hour hour-long
long hour-long nationwide t e I 4 v 1 1 1 o n
There was some evidence the
President mieht beat Khrushrhev
to the microphone. Asked about
reports that Eisenhower might go
before the people shortly after the
end of the talks Sunday, Whie
House press secretary said he
could gay nothing.
Khrushchev, indicated during his
Pittsburgh stop that he would hit
hard at his appeal for increased
Soviet American trade, as well
as his pet disarmament plan, dur
ing me tamp uavid lams.
He brought up the trade ques question
tion question while touring one of the few
steel mills not shut down by Ihe
two-month strike, the Mesta Ma Machine
chine Machine Co., founded by the late
husband of Washington hostess
(Continued en Page 10)
Baseball Officials, Cops
Praise Colon s Robbie
For Nixing Bribe Offer
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 25 (Ik a) Baseball and law enforce
ment officials joined in praise for
Panama, slender Philadelphia Phillies pitcher who rejected an
alleged $1500 bribe otter and went on to pitch his best game of
Robinson testified at a preliminary hearing yesterday that he
was offered the bribe by Harold Friedman, 42, part owner of a
center-city restaurant and bar.
He said Friedman wanted him to throw the second game of
doubleheader with Cincinnati
said he told tnedman: I couldnt do it. It s against my profes profession."
sion." profession." Friedman was held in $15,000 bail.
Robinson, 29, testified before Municipal Court Judge J. Syd Sydney
ney Sydney Hoffman he told Friedman that "This is my profession. I
take this money and I never pitch again-1 like to play baseball."
Frick, who told local authorities
of the alleged bribe attempt,
said Robinson "nipped every everything"
thing" everything" in the bud."
"Robinson came clean right
away," Frick said. "He imme immediately
diately immediately reported everything" to
Phils' general manager John
Quinn and "gave him the name
of the man."
Philadelphia district attor attorney
ney attorney Victory H. Blanc said
righthander Robinson and fel fellow
low fellow pitcher Ruben Gomez
should be "commended for
their fortitude" and their
"distinct service" to the game
Robinson, who pitched and
won the game, S-2, giving up
three hits In seven innings, told
Gomez about the bribe olfer be between
tween between games and Gomez told
Phils' manager Eddie Sawyer in
the filth Inning of the night nightcap.
cap. nightcap. Sawyer informed Quinn.
lcn fH'-ftcd. Jf"'ck."(
r filet jtafl hhv Robinson, oL
M:j. Sianloy Guejt
Returns Next Week
To Mindi Dairy Job
Mai. Stanlev J. Guest will re
turn next week to his civilian
job of lead foreman at Mindi
Dairy after serving his annual
reserve officer tour of duty in
the Office of the Provost Mar Marshal,
shal, Marshal, Atlantic Area, United
States Army Caribbean.
Guest was commissioned as a
second lieutenant in the Mill
tarv Police in 1945. but by then
was a seasoned soldier with
eight years in the Army, includ including
ing including a stint in the Southwest Pa
cific during World War II. He
enlisted in 1937, and was on
duty with the 20th Coast Ar Artillery
tillery Artillery (Harbor Defense) at Fort
Crockett. Texas, when Pearl
Harbor was attacked. In a mat
ter of weeks, the me of Guest's
unit were shlDDed out to han
die the 155mm defense guns at
Toneatabu. Friendly Islands
where a supply base was being
A year later, a cadre of the
most experienced of the unit's
men was returned to Camp
Haan, Calif., to train artillery
units being staged to the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific theatre..
During his year in California
Guest was accepted for Offi
cers' Candidate School. The
next year, 1945, as a Military
Police officer, he was assigned
to Panama Canal Department
(now USARCARIB) and became
confinement officer at the Fort
Davis guardhouse, a post he
continued to hold until his re
signatlon from the Army in
1947. He resigned to accept the
civilian Job In the Panama Ca
nal organization that- he con
tinues to hold.
Renorfs To Medics
HUNTSVIL1E, Ala. (UPI) -Space
monkeys have to be handled
like babies before being sent, aloft
in a nose cone, an Army scientist
Otherwise, the monkey may get
excited when h is strapned into
a nose cone of a missile This
excitement will cause changes In
blood and temperatures which in investigators
vestigators investigators might interpret to be
from their space trip.
That's the gist of a report from
Capt. William B. Ross of the
medical iresearch laboratory at
Ft. Knox, Ky."
When monkeys become accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to being kept quiet, blood
and temperature changes become
riumeerto Kobinson, of Colon,
last Tuesday night. The pitcher
tained from Cleveland last
May 16, testified that Friedr
man, whom he knew from vis visiting
iting visiting ,fh is establishment, first
approached him the night be before
fore before the doubleheader.
He said Friedman asked him
what game he was scheduled to
pitch in the twi-nighter.
Robinson, who has a 2-4 re record,
cord, record, said Friedman then came
to his hotel room around noon
on Tuesday and suggested "may "maybe
be "maybe I should lose the game," ex extending
tending extending what appeared to be
$200-. to $300 in $50 bills.
The pitcher said he was
washing his hands at the
time and the money fell in
the water after Friedman had
placed it on the wash basin.
Robinson said he told the cafe
owner to pick up his money.
The bribe allegations inter interrupted
rupted interrupted a vice hearing in which
Friedman was charged with
moy!s offdrTinvolving ia,,pros-
"Judge Hoffman held him in
$5000 bail on '-the vice charges
and then gave him another
hearing on the new charge of
offering a bribe to a participant
of an athletic contest.
Robinson pitched perfect ball
through the first three innings
of the game with the Reds, but
was tagged for ".two runs in the
In the fifth with the Phils
trailing, 2-0, Robinson doubled
and then scored his team's first
Although he had allowed only
three hits, Robinson was lifted
in the seventh for a pinch bat batter
ter batter as the Phillies tallied two
runs to go ahead permanently
Retaken In City
The National' Guard yesterday
caDtured Gilberto Bethancoiyt
a Cuban Invader who broke tt
of 1all and eseaped about
The 23-year-old Cuban who
was amone the group which
landed near Nombre de Dios
last April, was captured by a
National Guardsman on Anron
Avenue near Juan B. Sosa
The rest of Cubans who land landed
ed landed with Betharrcourt have beiM
pardoned and returned to cuua
Betnancourt wui prouauiy
returned home also.
Panama s Second Television Firm s
Contract Endangered In Customs Row
One of two companies which
have been assigned television
channels by the Panama govern government
ment government was in danger today of not
being able to telecast a signal
by next Wednesday and thus los losing
ing losing its franchise.
Yesterday, Dr. Gilberto Arias,
president end legal representa representative
tive representative of Television Panama S.A.,
publicly charged that Minister
of Government and Justice Hec Hector
tor Hector Valdes had personally order ordered
ed ordered custom officials to hold up
The Army's August reenlistment
rate for the Panama srea indi indicates
cates indicates an Increase of 11.4 per nt
as compared with July, the
USARCARIB Recruiting Office
During the motnh, 20 out of a
possible 62 eligible individuals re re-enlisted,
enlisted, re-enlisted, giving rate of 32.2 per
Percentages by poi and top
units for the month of August
were: Fort Kobbe '.0 per cent;
Fort Gulick 38.4 per cent; Fort
Amador 28.5 per cent; Fort
Clayton 15.7 per cent and Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights 12 per cent.
(Clear Cut: 4)
In Grid Practice
Improves At Gorgas
Roland Hinds, 19-year-old Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Junior College athlete
who suffered a broken neck dur during
ing during football practice scrimmage
two weeks ago, is in good condi condition,
tion, condition, according to Gorgas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital sources.
Hinds, a Paraiso High School
honor graduate, was htfct Sept.
12 while making what appeared
to onlookers as a perfect tackle.
He was wearing full protective
gear at the time.
The student association of the
JC has bought the youth a radio
to help while away his period of
hospital confinement and immo immobilization.
bilization. immobilization. The injured boy is the son of
George W. Hinds of Paraiso, who
is pump operator at the Balboa
Balboa Heights officials said
today the medical and hospita hospitalization
lization hospitalization expenses are covered by
the school's athletic insurance.
On CZ Waterfront
Runs Traffic Gamu.
A young German employe of a
Canal Zone shipping agent gar garnered
nered garnered a triple fine and a five-day
suspended jail sentence toda.y in
this introductory appearance at
Balboa Magistrate's court.
Heinz Strein, 22, was being clock
ed for suspected speeding on
Thatcher Highway when the fol following
lowing following patrol car observed him
passing at the top of a hill a
short distance ahead. To make
matters worse, after being stop stopped
ped stopped Strein was unable to produce
a Canal Zone driver's license.
On each of the three counts Ma Magistrate
gistrate Magistrate John E. Deming fined
him $10. He also sentenced Strein
to serve five days in jail but sus
pended it in favor of one year's
The triple offender is employed
by Boyd Brothers Canal Zone ship
the new television station which
arrived here Monday.
Under the terms of the contract
signed by Television Panama S.A.
and the government in 1956, the
company must have a television
signal in operation by Sept. 30 or
lose the channels assigned to it
and a $1000 bond which was post posted
ed posted at the time the contract was
Valdes has denied the charge,
claiming that in view of frequent
reports of arms contraband all
shipments of merchandise in cas cases
es cases are being opened and inspected
by customs and the Ministry of
Government and Justice. He said
the inspection was ordered
Wednesday when he was notified
that the shipment for Television
Panama had arrived.
Arias' charge stems from the
fact that although the inspection
has been completed, the company
has been unable to get delivery
of the shipment.
Aria said Valdes had Instruct Instructed
ed Instructed customs officials not to deliv deliver
er deliver the shipment until they re received
ceived received written order from the
Ministry of Government and
The other company with a tel television
evision television franchise is headed by Fi Finance
nance Finance Minister Fernando Eleta.
This company put its television
signal on the air about two weeks
To Choice House
The tentative arbitrary assignment of a choice Dia Diablo
blo Diablo home to Supply Division general manager J. J. Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, who has only two years Canal service, is causing an
eruption in the Pacific Council.
Balboa postmaster Arthur J. Cu..on, with 33 years
Canal service, missed out on the house as a result of Bar Barton's
ton's Barton's arbitrary assignment.
It is reliably predicted that Pacific Civic Council
president Sam Roe, Jr., will tender his resignation from
the council to Gov. William E. Potter. Roe and some other
councillors hold that the whole principle of assignment
of quarters according to eligibility has been compromised
by the Barton decision.
Arbitrary assignments have been a sore point be between
tween between the governor and the council previously. One source
contended today that last time the explosive issue arose
Potter gave an implicit undertaking that there would be
no further arbitrary assignments.
TtaHnn' familv is not expected
to arrive in the Isthmus until the
first of the year.
Cotton, who has beei, continu continuously
ously continuously "employed by iCnal
since 1926, today confirmed that
hisc application for the Diablo
house has been turned down by
the Mousing Office,
fnttnn nresentlv occupies an
old-style raised house on Morgan
Avenue which is siaiea lor aemu aemu-lition.
lition. aemu-lition. In support of his transfer appli appli-caiton.
caiton. appli-caiton. he noted that his 79-year-old
semi-invalid parents are de de-nipH
nipH de-nipH rpcrcation by bein unable to
leave the Morgan Avenue house
The elder Cotton is a retired
Despite the Pacific Civic Coun Council's
cil's Council's vigorous protests, including a
go-around with Potter at the gov governor's
ernor's governor's monthlv meeting with
;i nffif.rc Tiiesdav. the Dia-
Hiunuii ----- v.
blo house shortly to be vacated by
Balboa High School's Harom J.
(Zip) Zicrtcn has been tenta tentatively
tively tentatively assigned to Barton, the
Barton, whose appointment dates
from 1957. has lived here alone
since beainning Canal Comnany
service. His wife and a daughter
are, expected to join him about
hhe" first of the year.
Cotton said today the primary
reason he asked for the Diablo
home was that the around level
anH lavoul of the house would
mnke it considernblv easier to
care for his nearly infirm par par-cn's.
cn's. par-cn's. Reportedly, Potter ruled in fa favor
vor favor of Barton in the controver controversy
sy controversy on the orounds that "we must
stand behind our management
a onnVocman for the Pacific
Council said the civic group has
no objection to Balhoa neignis
policy of reserving specific houses
Rocket With Camera
Fired To Phologarph
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fl?.. Sept.
25 (UP1V- A camera carrying
rocket was fired from Cape Ca Canaveral
naveral Canaveral today in an effort to pho photograph
tograph photograph the eye of hurricane
The tropical howler was mean meandering
dering meandering through the Atlantic well
off the Florida coast Winds were
bare hurricane strength of 75 miles
A Nike-Cajun missile ripped
o loimphin! renter at Cape
Canaveral, aimed for the eye of
the storm aw miies
It was the first effort to get
complete photographs of the in inside
side inside of one of the tropical tem tempests.
pests. tempests. Partial photographs have
been made by hurricantj hunter
TK nionAiYioal nic'iires had
f ldllC9 1 H I'
to be put together sectiot 6y-ieev
tion to get an appruxuBjew w
ture of a hurricane. f.
After the rocket's two etmerts
have completed their .rapid-sequence
picture snapping, the in instrumented
strumented instrumented package will descend
by parachute into tin ocean:"A
beacon homing device was expect expected
ed expected to lead a ship and a search
plane to the valuable film.
for executive staff employes, but
emphasized the disputed D sblo
home has never before been set
aside for executive use. ..
AccprfliBg, to tht.councU spokes spokes-man,
man, spokes-man, assignment of tbt horns Jo
Barton is "the grossest injustice,
not only to postmaster Cotton, but
to the entire community."
"If Potter, can arbitrarily pull
choice houses from the general
assignment list, then long service
no longer means much," the
Other observers have pointed
out that if an official assignment
was to have been given to Barton
he should have gotten one of those
at Balboa Heights as they become
Supply and Community Service
Bureau Director L. A. Ferguson
already has an official assign assignment,
ment, assignment, it was noted. The rank and
file doesn't object to this. What.
riles it is for Barton to dip down
arDitraruy into housing which was
built for the employes in general.
If the Canal Company feels it
needs more official houses, the
talk goes, let it use some of the
unoccupied sites now "on the
hill" to build a house for Barton.
Leffers Of Thanks
From GP Officers
Go To 20th Inf.
Letters of thanks and apprecia apprecia-tion
tion apprecia-tion were received by Col. John
R. Wright Jr., commanding offl
cer, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infan.
try, Fort Kobbe, from Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian military officers for the co cooperation
operation cooperation extended by personnel
of the 1st Battle Group, 20th In In-fantry,
fantry, In-fantry, during firing practice foi
qualification of Naitonal Guards Guardsmen
men Guardsmen on Empire Range earliei
The letters were signed ty Col,
Bolivar E. Vallarino, commander-in-chief
of he Panama National
Guard, and Capt. Manuel J. Hur Hur-tado
tado Hur-tado De S., commander of the, Ci Civil
vil Civil Affairs Company, National
"Profound and sincere thanks"
were expressed for the aid and
cooperation given the Panama Panamanians
nians Panamanians during their range firing.
The success of the firing problem
was attributed to the "spontaneous
effort, helpful and efficient coop cooperation"
eration" cooperation" of battle group person personnel.
nel. personnel. Among those cited for their aid
were: 1st U. William P. Newton,
range officer; M Sgt. Russell K.
Haight and Sp.5 Conrad Sclis, in interpreters;
terpreters; interpreters; Sfc John W. Willsrd,
Sp.5 Jorge R. Torres and Pvt. Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Martinelli. all of Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters and Headquarters Company;
Sp.4 Kenneth A. Mahon, Sp.4
James E. Scott and Pfc Charles
R. Swartout, all of 518th Engineer
(Combat) Company. v
Enlisted personnel acted at V
coaches "Trtechnieal tthrlor-rv-during
the i.i-IttR. '.'
Copies of both l-"-r sre leitif
transmit (;! to the ( r and rvn ...
cited with a letter of t -celadon
from Wriiiht.' who r ,'nenfeit
tthetn-le' their aerwi-ei Siu., ZJL
keeping with the spirit andmla.
sion of the 1st Battle Group, 20th
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN LVD IF FN DENT DAILY NXWSf APE
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER M, lSSt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO AND published (V TNt PANAMA AMMICAN Mill, INC.
rouNOID ar NftlON ftOUNSKVtU. it.
MAHMODIO !. tDlTCK
1S-ST M Stkcit O Boi i. n or P
Tiliphohi I-OX40 (9 LlH
CtlLI ADDKtts PANAMCIIICAN. FN
COLtM Orrtci i '7 Central Avinui iitwiin i2tm akd IStM tTtrrt
FOPIIDN tPIlNTTIVI JOMUA INC
J4S Madison Ave.. ni York i'7 n Y
PC MONTH IN ADVANCt S 70 t t 90
Sit MONTH! IN AOVNCI 90 J J 2a
ONt VlAW IN ADVANCt 14
TMII IS YOU FORUM THI MADERS OWN COLUMN
Tka Mail Bei r an span Urum tot raaderi at Tha Panama American
UWn ara racaivae" r.lfullr and ar hindlta in a whelly tantideirial
"""IT r CMtribiita a Ufttr den t a imaaHant if i imiii'I appeal tht
if dar. ltfre art pvbliihad in tha ordar racairad.
v. Pitas try la keep n Ittten iimiftd ta ant pat a lancth.
Identify ltt' wnltn ii held t" ttrictait tonfidanct
Thi nawspaptr iiiiimit no reipaniibilitY atalawienli 01 apimani
xpraiiad in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
NOV. J MARCH
lir' One of our rich politicians wants to get back In office. So
le needs a public demonstration to draw attention to himself.
His last time in office wasn't so good, so he understandably
wants people to forget It.
His answer: to march a mob Into the Canal Zone No. 3.
In case any of your readers have forgotten, Nov. 3 is the date
President Teddv Roosevelt and the US Navy secured our Inde Independence
pendence Independence from 'Colombia, it cost them $15 million in conscience
mTn'rny view this march constitutes an illegal assembly, and
I'm sure the US authorities will not grant the permits required,
f the march continues anyway, then some property might get
damaged. Gamboa is full of people who did that. Not for me,
brother' Also, the CZ Police have nightsticks to help them en enforce
force enforce the CZ Code, Nor for me, brother!
Should anyone in the mob begin to shout insults, there
(vould be speedy evidence that whatever differences of opinion
may exist between Panama and the Zone, there Is one thing in
common it is against the law to Insult the cops. Maybe the
Shore Patrol, MPs and Air Police also come under the same legal
Tmention these matters now because I have deep doubts as
to whether Aquilino Boyd will be in the front ranks of the mob
to see these things for himself. I won't be there either. I do
not consider Boyd, during his time in public office has ever
done anything for me. Why then should I stick out my neck
tCr Then again, If everyone shares my reluctance to act as a
oawn for Boyd's ambitions, he could still march In all by him himself.
self. himself. I don't think one man constitutes a mob So Boyd could
march. I could stay home, the cops wouldn t have any bother,
and everyone would be happy. Criollo
SOME FAMILIES ALWAYS RUN OUT OF MONEY
Mr' If "Non-Accountant" (Sept. 20 1 would spend more time set set-tine
tine set-tine up a family budget and beating a path to the bank to make
a deposit after each pay day, she would not have time to start
worrying inventory on Sept. 30.
take inventory on Sept. 30. .
She evidently runs her family's fiscal arrangements In a
most old fashioned way. mmltMl, rhrk
Shooting the works for a few days after the monthly check
and then eating lean for the last week of the month must be
hard on family tempers and nutrition.
One would think from the consternation that hit tin woman
when she found heavy shopping- would be limited for a few days
that her husband's pay is so low the family will be down to a
steady diet of cabbage and pigs' tails by the time she has $1 to
SPeiIdn days when Army privates were paid .'0 a month it was
small wonder if he ran out of money between paydays. This
cSnd tion has ion? been corrected. -Non-Accountant" sounds Ike
military wife. This means she and her kids get special allot allotments
ments allotments in addition to her husband's pay.
What happens? So much of the- family ncome goes into
fancy dryers rotisserle broilers, waffle machines records and
other luxuries that there is little left for an Intelligent spread spread-In?
In? spread-In? of money to run the house on and take care of other inci incidentals
dentals incidentals expenses that come up every day.
Why doesn't "Non-Accountant" stop living her life In the
fiscal pattern of 1910? lncome SprM(,
THE WORKER'S FRIEND
... x- i h,ri
"Thinker" showed more commonsense in his one letter than Lin Linear
ear Linear Know Nothing" has shown in everything he has ever written.
Wha' does "Ginger Know Nothing" mean by "peaceful inva invasion''
sion'' invasion'' Trespassing on someone else's land is not peaceful. The
landholder has a legal right to throw a trespasser out. and to use
such force as may be necessary to do so.
What "Ginger" and many like him do not realize is that the US US-Panama
Panama US-Panama treaty of 1955 was not made for the benefit of the people
of Panama but for the private benefit of the country's rich busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen Everv time the Aquilino Boyds and their motley crew
agitate for the 'revision of treaties, the working people of Panama
get less and the rich get more.
Has "Ginger" ever wondered what was the implication over the
receipt lejoicing that a vessel was unloaded in Panama's Las Minas
bav for $53,000 less than the operation would have cost at Cristo Cristobal?
bal? Cristobal? I'll tell "Ginger" what th;s news item meant: it meant that
Panama businessmen were paying Panamanian stevedores $53,000
less than thrv would have got had they been working the same
ship under US jurisdiction in the Zone. Is that something for the
working man of Panama to rejoice over?
And what, may I ask. has "Ginger." the great friend of the
working man. ever done about seeking the establishment of a min minimum
imum minimum wage in Panama?
Whoever "Ginger" wants for his government is hi; business. I
couldn't rare less. People usually get the government they deserve,
and Panama has had some dillies.
"Ginger" need scarcelv worry about either Aquilino or himself
gelling arrested Nov. 3. We got a look at where these oeople lead
their country from when it was endangered by foreign invasion last
April It's only those out front who run into trouble.
"Ginger" cannot seem to get it into his head that the US has
the right to be in the Canal Zone by treaty. Why should I. a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian Negro, write this? Because "Ginger" and his lype render
a disservice to our people. Workers are starving in Colon, yet in instead
stead instead of expressing concern over this madein-Panama state of af affairs
fairs affairs "Ginger." the worker's friend, pipes the rabiblancns' tune.
I have worked for Panama businessmen. Now I work for the
Panama Canal. I'm drawing a living wage, and there is hope for
my diildren to get a better education than I did, and to lead a rich richer
er richer life. In Panama, for the work I do now, I would get one quar quarter
ter quarter n what Uncle Sam pays me.
Some day thp Panamanian worker will shuck off his Ginger Ginger-type
type Ginger-type attitude and wake up to the realisation that the best friend
he ever had is Uncle Sam, and not the rich political leechev
Let's Invite Khrushchev for a visit. Now that he ha shewn his
appreciation of the good American food, let's call him for a visit to
the CZ where he might have a try at our commissary frozen beef.
To be specific, let his meat be such as was defrosted on Satur Saturday
day Saturday and is being sold on Tuesday or later. By that time, it often
Tcls slippery, slimy and smelly. And if there is any taste left to it,
it will be a sour one.
Any frozen food should go from the freezer to the fire. Once
lefn.Med, it cannot be saved, it will only spoil. Meat defrosted on
Saturday and sold on Tuesday is a dangerous thing to eat. And so
'tere we are.
, While the Sanitary Department is trying to aave us from the
nosqu:toes, the commissary Is doing its best to put us in the hos hos-'
' hos-' Mtal with ptomaine.
How eanj let in touch with
to Physically Handicapped persons? I feel the committee might be
a hi to help e learn how my child can be helped.
Ifgllena A. Small
b. ... virus Biiiuuu Ainu letter
,L..,.la 1.1. J 111.
UnwtfWr I uilh in amnllfv hi
bora at Albrook AFB whos generosity accounted for the majority
ot the toy my wifa and I wara abla to contribute to tha children of
tha David hospital.
SSgt. Richard G. Shaffer
i Mail Box. Sent. 1) advocating
: thinker" (Mail Bon, Spt. 1).
the Canal Zone committee for Aid
iinau oui. sru ii is mnrf r urn
If. II B. c.4 tJ I- - 1
ltli hv Iktnlrins m.r ,.., nlh.
By VICTOR RIESIL
A. i li.iso luere an-
0. 1.i ndiiti eduiei-rui-riej
lis, U...U IAJA. n m yvui'iii Uui
wi....J U1U H- wCjk-"
. C V 1U1& 4 Waja.ll! uVJ lJaj
1. ioUt, l!UIJleil livd'AUli.
aUOUii-vj. tt .11 luc iLiin.idut .'U
..iill..Oil lOi iveawitr Jl lJuU.
j 111. a u 6kia'ait!ii ll A)lULftCi
iicauiei j ijiiAvj ji ni m ii
.iUiK ma idle i itu
..an. .i.wdjs nit yiiuiiii UtJ
pallid iU UioLiAiii Uuiitiy AUj
i e lO aUCil tlldllip.ullill uL Uia
j,u. uns uine nouicr he noi
Llle inlKt Kuut.id u. uitf umiiJii i
an. una j.iuDu Oil Uie il.iiS.UJa
uei'e iOi uie nrLoiU iUii'u toiiv
inuuonal Convention ciu u.atu m
one jenumeni. wi'iueu m.o n n-luiidunia
luiidunia n-luiidunia ihe u aunioiioi iiii
ineujjrapiied voce oi uie p.acaiu
carr.eiv And wat is Lie .i60
unem eiy apparent !. re .u
move ueepei into uie utuio.iai.i.
i'aiiy aim iniiuence us noui. na nations
tions nations an uie way oowii Lie unc.
n is apparent, anu .1 is wm
ten iiuo oasic uocumeius uf ui.s
convejiuon, mat laoor waius io
smasn uie control oi the ltmo ltmo-trauc
trauc ltmo-trauc Parly uy lis uauiiiouai i.i
uer macnine Jeaaers. n m UiUik UiUik-ly
ly UiUik-ly urgeu Here oy uie Ar ii-t-w
H. gh council thai laiXir's own o o-lit.cal
lit.cal o-lit.cal organization crai-.i Uie pov pov-er
er pov-er oi tne Lynaon jOiinsou-ain
KayDurn ecuon of tne party, it
is Dlunuy recommeiuied to Uie
800 moal lmiueniiai Amerluaii
labor cniefs here tnai they aopi
a report telling tne.r oouuiein
phalanxes to ngnt tne old Demo Democrats
crats Democrats below the Mason-Liixon line.
Tha laadarihip of Am ican
labor is saying to its ptopla
go into th Democratic prima prima-nas
nas prima-nas throughout tha bouln and
fight to rvominata pro-iauor can can-didatos.
didatos. can-didatos. It it baiiavoa maia ar
50 hara-cor Southarn Oamocrals
in tha Housa of Raprasantativas.
Tha convention hara is told
that thty ara tha challenga,
Candidaias must ba found to op op-pota
pota op-pota tham and driva iham from
"Politically the Southern states
constitute a challenge ami an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to the American labor
movement," Uie AFL-CIO Execu Executive
tive Executive Council reported to tne de delegates.
legates. delegates. "Because of their pari i c 1 a r
role in American political history,
it is a challenge that must be
met before meaningiul progress
can be made towaru the elecion
of a liberal Congress.
"It is an area w.Lh less tlun
24 percent of the nation's popu population
lation population in which fewer tnan 20
percent of the population habi habitually
tually habitually vote. Yet it is an aren
wMoe representatives dominate
the national Congress by virtue
ot control of vital chairmanships
and the processes of boui major
political parties. . .indusiriali-
zat.on is proceeding at a rapid
rale anu new political pattdns
are emerging. The proolem is
one of providing the people of
Jie Soutn with represtn.aiion to
supplant the represents Lon wh'.ch
has thus far been granied only
to the tavored lew."
Then the ofiicers say that la labor
bor labor "intends lo do its part in
meeting this challenge li the na nation.
tion. nation. It intends to participate ev
en more lully than belore in the
primaries of 1960. . ."
Among the Southern delegates
here, and in general political dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, there is constant talk
of the need to find candidates lo
buck the traditional Democrats.
The search is on. This means a
campaign to fight for delegates
to the Democratic national con convention
vention convention as well as to buck the
old-line regular Democratic forces
which pushed through the Lan-drum-Griffin
If successful, the labor leaders
will have an all-powerful bloc at
the 1960 Democratic nat i o n a 1
Tha union politico, generally
with Walter Rauther and the
Railway Clerk's urbane Caorga
Harrison In the lead, always
have a bloc of tome 250 dela dela-galat
galat dela-galat at the nominatlog parlay.
Add to that me Northern De Democrats
mocrats Democrats from such states as New
York, Ohio, Pennsylvania and
lllonios, for axampla, and pos possible
sible possible newly won Southern bloc
and you have balance for pow power
er power pro-labor contingent which
could do more than merely vote
a presidential nominee. It could
name one. It won't, ef course,
be a labor leader.
But it will be the contender
who is closest to the labor lead
ers. Not that the only political
speaker here is Jim Mitchell an
that't because he is Secretary, of
Labor of the U. S. No Democra
tic Senator or other possible can candidate
didate candidate was invited to speak, lest
it be interpreted as endorsement
This is the last convention before
the 1960 presidential election.
The nation's most powerful la
bor force just isn't permitting any
Democrat to take it for granted
and that goes for the Demo
cratic Party itself.
From now on labor is going to
bargain tougher politically than
it ever did on the strike front.
In fact, you might call this a po political
litical political strike.
WASHINGTON (UPI) Gov Gov-ernmtnt
ernmtnt Gov-ernmtnt researchers have discov discovered
ered discovered a new method for forming
high-purity tungsten into tubing
and nave opened the door for
eventual plating of other metals
with tungsten, the Department of
Interior reported. Officials de de-scribed
scribed de-scribed the process as "a giant
step forward. They said the find finding
ing finding promise lo extend tungsten's
usefulness in industry and in de defense
fense defense end space programi.
liNEA Sarvict, I nCv v" 's?'
Walter Winchell In
BIG CITY HEARTBEAT
Celebs About Town: Cary Grant
and Eva Gabor trading tooth paste
smiles on 5.u near 57th. .Tom .Tommy
my .Tommy Manville astonishing the
Maud Chez Elle crowd by using a
soud gold whistle to summon the
waiter. .Sir Selwyn Lloyd swamp swamped
ed swamped for autographs by the chic set
at Separate Tables. .The Mc Mc-Guire
Guire Mc-Guire Sisters entertaining their
Ohio kinfolk at the swank Voisin
. .Princess Beatrix and Party
getting all confused first night it
town. Presented their "La Plume"
tickets to the "Destry" doorman
. .Mickey Mantle dining at
Leone's between pats-on-the-back
for his 11th Inning homer which
made Cleveland fans Communists
. ."Miss America," Lynda Lee
Mead, coming out of the Park
Lane. Howcum Mississppi girls
haven't exaggerated Sutthin ac accents
cents accents that some people have from
Virginia; and 'Georgia? . Esther
Williams and Montgomery Gift, a
duet-a-tete at Poionaise . .Fred
Waring rushing to Washington to
ba.ton the music at the White
House affair for the Khrushchev
Sallies In Our Alley: Some show
gels were chatting about the
Brooklyn cop who fled to Chicago
with a married woman for an al al-coholiday
coholiday al-coholiday and then deserted her to
resume with his forgiving wife. .
"The Other woman," sighed a
chorine, "never winds up as The
Only Woman". .When Puerto
Rican jockey Raul Sterling re returned
turned returned to the Belmont Winner's
Circle (on "Miss Quick") a press
box wag observed: "He's the first
Puerto Rican in 3 weeks to be
photographed in New York with without
out without handcuffs!"
Midtown Vignette: Russian-bom
actor Vladimir Sokoloff, rehears rehearsing
ing rehearsing in Tolstoy's "The Power of
Darkness, was saying that now-
where in the world can you find
cab-drivers like ours. .Sokoloff,
who hadn't been on a stage in 11
years, hailed a hack and was
startled when he driver turned
around and said: "I know you!'
. ."Really?" said the actor. "I
am deeply touched. Who am I?"
. .Quick as a flash the hackie
replied: "Emmett Kelly!"
Memos of a Midnighter: "The
Miracle Worker" (coming to the
Playhouse) has 115 theater parties
booked. Patty Duke, to, will be a
sensation. .Pat Suzunki, star
show-stopper in "Flower Drum
Song," is in love with a Life
staffer, who can't get free. .Nick
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WSk lARRANQUILLA Ciwlortabla "Slpi.a" Quirt VS-S'S
m ?a FLY NOW PAY LATER
J rjTf0jJ LV' "" " rasr airline in the americas
Bay's teen-age son Tony and 16-year-old
Tuesday Weld did the
Greenwich Village beatnik dives.
They will never smell the same
. .When France Nuyen is in a
good mood "Suzie Wong" drops
the curtain about 10:45. When she
isn't (which is often) the asbestos
falls around 10:30 o'clock. . Ed
Kenney of "Drum Song" and Pat
Sweeney (Miss Southland) make
their romance public in Sardi's...
"Gypsy" backers divide a weekly
divided of $23,000. .Eddie
Fisher told his agents to keep him
' t?.jt, ....
(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education ef the
Episcopal Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Your Evening Bible Reading:
St. John 1:19-27.
"Then said ,Tiey unto him.
Who art thou? that we may
give an answer to them that
tent us. What sayest thou of thy thyself?"
self?" thyself?" "And they which were sent
were of the Pharisees."
The second chiet party was the
Pharisees. From their number
came doctors and teachers of the
Law of Moses, and exponders and
preachers lor the synagogues. For
all their opposition to Jesus, He
was actually in closer sympathy
with the Pharisees than with any
other religious party of His time.
Like them, He accepted the prt
phets as well as the law as being
authoritative Scripture. L;ke them
He believed in a resurrection, Like
them, He moved about the land,
and taught in the synagogues. Hi Hi-Himself
Himself Hi-Himself once said of them, "The
Pharisees sit in Moses' seat.
All whatsover they bid you ob observe
serve observe and do." According to 'he
book of Acts, Pharisees joiie.i
the early Christian movement h
However much Jews loved their
temple, the synagogue had now be become
come become in fact the center of the r
r'licious liae so that the Phear-
isees were in a most favored posi posi-t'on
t'on posi-t'on to give real guidance to that
life. Yet they failed.
Shortest route PANAMA
VIA PUERTO RICO
working. Liz doesn't believe in let letting
ting letting money get dusty. .Maria
Callas and her unwanted husband
will split about 2 million via the
settlement. . .That statue of
George M. Cohan (at 46th) looks
more like Lucius Beebe and noth nothing
ing nothing like the Yankee Doodle Dandy
. .Too tall for one thing. .Who
was in charge of that boner?
Times Square Circle: The Rus Russian
sian Russian Embassy nearby streets have
slickers reading: "Keep New York
City Clean. Keep Khrushchev
Out!". .Mickey Hayes is giving
pretty Lynda Jones the Danny's
Hideaway treatment. . Johnny
Carson, estranged from his spouse
is dating Desi Rome. .Lili French
song star, opens at the ghardas
on the 22nd. She summered
abroad with the Maharajah of Ba Ba-roda.
roda. Ba-roda. ..Don't invite comics Jack
Carter and Bernie Burns to the
same gagwriter. -Big feud over
material. .Buddy Hackett is feud feuding
ing feuding withL'illmAst a many people
as Henny. Youngman. Both hate
everybody". .It's a daughter for
the Guy Marks. He's the Roxy co comedian.
median. comedian. .The police have scat scattered
tered scattered Swishciety from their usual
3rd Avenue haunts in the 50s. For
the time in yeJars it doesn't re resemble
semble resemble Queens Boulevard. .War .War-lvn
lvn .War-lvn Hunt told Absinth House pals
that his wife actress carol Huni Huni-ley
ley Huni-ley is Vegas bound for The Usual
Reason. . Breezy fist fight out outside
side outside The Brasserie the other 5 a.m.
Started when a tourist told off one
of The Boys for flirting with his
Stage Entrance: "Take Me
Me Along," the new Jackie Glea
son show, features J. Stein and R.
Russell as the book writers.
They've never met or seen each
other. .Jay North, star of "Den "Dennis,
nis, "Dennis, the Menace" (TV s-.iow), will
earn over $75,000 next year. He's
6. .Actor Douglas Lambert en entertains
tertains entertains Wendy Roberts, Susan
Oliver and Dotty Gadsen on suc successive
cessive successive eves. His new show is
named "A Mighty Man Is He"...
The reason Liz Taylor had to
shelve all that tonnage wa.s so
she could get into the bikini she
practically doesn't wear in "Sud "Suddenly
denly "Suddenly Last Summer". .Actress
Ruth Donnelly has written lyrics
to as a love song. "I Can't Live
Without You." Inspired by her
late husband. The music was
composed by Walter Weiss, Bar Barclay
clay Barclay is living with Kathryn Gray Grayson,
son, Grayson, his 1st Mate, .Miles Davis,
B rdland cop-fighter, is suing the
City for false arrest.
- MADRID f
Merry- Go -Round
WASHINGTON Despite Gen.
Douglas MaCarthur'a lament that
old soldiers fade away, and Adm.
Arthur Radford's description of
himself at a has-been, both men
continue to haunt tha defense
MacArthur has been granted an
Army office and a military aide
in New York City. At tha aame
time, he is chairman of Sperry
Rand which received $423,007,000
worth of defense contracts last
ytar. Insiders aay he frequently
participates in tales meetings and
uses his prestige to help peddle
Sperry Rand products.
The Navy thought enough of
Radford to give him an office and
an aide, too, after he became a
Unlike MacArthur, whose five
stars entitle him to free office
space for life, Radford retired
with only four start.
Yet the Navy generously pro
vided him with accommodations
among the procurement officers
with whom he now deals at-a,
contractors' representative. Nof
the least among his .clients is
the Philco Corporation which did
$71,500,000 worth of military busi business
ness business last year.
Note: The Army also provided
Gen. Omar Bradley, chairman of
Bulova Watch Co., with a Penta
gon office staffed by two enlisted
men and a civilian secretary.
The Air Force has set aside an
office for Gen. Carl "Toohey"
Spaatz, now a special writer for
Newsweek. Like Radford, Spaatz
retired with only four stars.
SWING STRIKES OUT
ESSAY ON SHOOTING STRAIG
Immigration Commissioner Joe
Swing, who had his sights on a
$20,000 income from the Nation
al Rifle Association but missed
t It a Kiilf 'cava m ai iAnt lv -film
Ing1. He lost out to Frank Orth,
one of the Army a deputy assist assistant
ant assistant secretaries.
Earlier Swing managed to get
himself appointed as a Rifle As Association
sociation Association director with the help
of a subordinate in the Immigra Immigration
tion Immigration Service, Harlan Carter, who
happened to be an influential
member of the association's ex executive
ecutive executive board. Carter also belong belonged
ed belonged to tihe five-man committee
which selected the $?0,000-a-year
executive vice president.
It was a poorly kept secret that
Swing wanted the job. While the
selection committee was deliberat deliberating,
ing, deliberating, Swing suddenly promoted
Carter from immigration director
at San Antonio to deputy com commissioner
missioner commissioner of the entire New En England
gland England region. But if this was
supposed to influence the rcfle rcfle-men's
men's rcfle-men's choice, it backfired.
HOW TO STRIKE OIL -Roland
Whealy has just returned to the
Ashland Oil and Refining Compa Company
ny Company after a two-year leave of ab absence
sence absence with the oil litinort almi.
nistration which sets oil import
quotas. He served as administra administrator
tor administrator Matt Carson's right bower.
Among the new companies sud suddenly
denly suddenly authorized to import oil
this year was Ashland Oil and
Refining whose allocation was
double that of any other new im importer
porter importer in its district. When Car Carter
ter Carter later announced a 6 percent
reduction in individual allocations,
Ashland's quota went down only
3.8 percent. A grateful company
promoiea wneaiy to vice pres president
ident president upon his return.
For relief from the heat both
seasonal and political, some sena senators'
tors' senators' wives are threatening to re revolt
volt revolt against summer sessions
which keep their husband swelter
ing in Washington during tha
Sen, Hubert Humphrey, tha
Democratic dynamo from Minna Minna-aota,
aota, Minna-aota, reported on tha distaff re rebellion,
bellion, rebellion, the other day to Senate
Leader Lyndon Johnson.
Humphrey confessed that his
own wife, who will end her vara vara-tion
tion vara-tion just aa he begins his, it ona
of the mutineers.
, He suggested Congress ought to
meet year-around with two months
oil in the summer. This should
be practical at least in non-election
years, he urged.
"The oldtimers would never a a-gree
gree a-gree to it," Johnson ahook hia
"We're not all oldtimera," plead pleaded
ed pleaded Humphrey. "Put it to a vote."
Then with a knowing twinkle,
he added: "Better still, let tha
wives vote on it."
Note: Ex-Sen. Bill Benton of
Connecticut, the Encyclopaedia
Brltannica publisher, will rnnp
privately to Hunphrey today on
ins summer cruise witn Adlai
Stevenson. Benton rented a yacht
to take Stevenson and hia sons
cruising ln the Mediterranean.
Mixing politics with pleasure,
Benton tried to persuade Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson to bow out of the 1960 Pres Presidential
idential Presidential me in favor of Hum Humphrey.
phrey. Humphrey. NEWS BITS
Carcill. the hie Minn tmnlli
grain company, helped prepare
uie arguments wnich the Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Department used on Capitol
Hill against bartering more tur tur-plus
plus tur-plus food for strategic mineralg.
This would cut into the profits ot
the companies which store our
huge agriculture surpluses. Among
them is Cargill which last year
collected over $13,000,000 for
storing surplus commodities. .
Sen. S'u Symington has brought
Dick .Ihmidt, a bright younf
Denver lawyer, to Washington to
dig into the farm surpluses for
possible scandals. He has already
picked up one investigator from
the Senate Rackets committee.
. . Parade magazine's enterpris enterprising
ing enterprising editor Jess Gorkin discover discovered
ed discovered in Moscow that the Foreign
Office has kept a file of ail hia
past writings about Russia
Secretary of Defense Neil H.
McElroy has ruled that future
satellites will be launched with
Air Force missiles. The Army may
be permitted to Use its- Jupiter
missile for launchings already
scheduled, but thereafter all sa satellites
tellites satellites will be carried into space
by the Air Force-developed At Atlas,
las, Atlas, Titan or Thor missiles. .
From Havana, the American Em Embassy
bassy Embassy reports that the Commun Communists
ists Communists have made new gains is
Cuba, particularly in the labor
movement. Yet Sec r e t a r y ol
State Christian L. Herter haa
laid down the policy that the U U-nited
nited U-nited States will offer both
friendship and economic aid to
Fidel Castro's government. .
American observers in revolt revolt-racked
racked revolt-racked Laos report that the Mon Monsoons
soons Monsoons have added driving rains
to the general confusion. They
don't expect the weather to let
up for another six weeks. .
Congressman Dale Alford, the
Little Rock, Ark., segregationist,
telephoned Gov. Orval Faubus t
ask how he should vote on the
bill. Faubus advised him to vote
against the bill.
CAN'T WIN 'EM ALL
LONDON Talk about adding
insult to injury!
After being locked accidentally
in a bank vault for 20 minutes,
Stanley Dale emetged to find that
a policeman had ticketed his car
for overparking at a 10-minutt
The tmartest, moil mod modern
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livingl Come tee fine
Sterling beautifully com combined
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to own Itl (
Direct CJ5. Deliver:
Till PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
tRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 19SS
? -S. :
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1st. LT. JESSE J. LANT, Jr., and Sgt. Roberto Rodriguez Cordero, both from B Battery, 4th Gun
Battalion, 517th Artillery, Fort Davis, explain the use of the powder charge which fires pro projectiles
jectiles projectiles upon contact with the firing pin. Latin American students of the command and regi regimental
mental regimental and battalion staff course of the US Army Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, go through
the basic steps of loading the weapon, a 120ram AA gun. From left to right are Lant, Rodriguez,
Maj. Leopoldo Freire of Ecuador, with projectile; Maj. Juan Angel Lopez Pinedo of Nicaragua,
lifting the powder charge; Lt. (Navy) Felix Tomas Hernandez Hernandez of Venezuela, at the
barrel elevation controls; Maj. Alberto Donoso of Ecuador, assisting with the powder charge,
and Mai. Alfredo Gandara of Ecuador. (U.S. Army Photo)
THE WORLD IN THE NEWS
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Uhphw 779 r 797
Ike Warns Steel Deadlock
Hurts Collective Bargaining
WASHINGTON UPI Prewdnt
Eisenhower served notice througn
a top adviser yesterday (bat
the failure to settle the record
steel strike is putting toe enure
free collective bargaining system
His view was relayed to news newsmen
men newsmen by Labor Secretary James
P. Mitchell aiter an hour-long
White House conference Vith the
President and Eisenhower's -top
Mitchell refused to say whether
his comments were designed as
a final warning to steel labor and
management that the President's
"hands-off" policy in the costly
strike might be coming to an end.
But when asked whether presi presidential
dential presidential action might be forth
coming if the negotiators do not
get down to hard, intensive bar bargaining,'
gaining,' bargaining,' the cabinet official told
With Bullets, Bombs
In Buenos Aires
BUENOS AIRES (UPI) Ter Ter-rorists
rorists Ter-rorists yesterday struck with
bombs and bullets against public
transport facilities in defiance of
a government warning to an es estimated
timated estimated 4,000,000 workers who
walked out at midnight.
The strike, scheduled to continue
for 48 hours, was the biggest in
Violence broke out after the
government outlawed the Com Communist
munist Communist Party. No deaths were re reported,
ported, reported, but property damage was
A passenger on small bus
was wounded when hidden gun gunmen
men gunmen fired on it at an intersec intersection
tion intersection in Buenos Aires. A few
earlier a large bomb exploded in
a private bus station in Villa
Real but no one was injured and
there was little damage.
The Avenida San Martin was
strewn with nails, vehicles were
crippled with flat tires. A pre predawn
dawn predawn bombing ruptured 54 feet of
railroad, track at Villa Madero.
Buenos Aires' entire industrial
belt located in the southwestern
part of the city was shut down
tight by the strike although the
heart of the capital was not af affected.
fected. affected. Authorities said the strike
as a whole had failed.
ttie reporters to interpret his
statement as they wished.
He acknowledged that similar
Statements had been issued by the
government earlier in the strike
' We are endevoring to drive
home the point to labor and man management
agement management to the steel industry
in particular that collective bar bargaining
gaining bargaining is part of our system and
they ought to exercise it. Collec
tive bargaining as part of our free
enterprise system seems to be on
Mitchell pointedly told reporters
that it was fair to say that "we
all feel that way."
He reiterated that Eisenhower
strongly believes labor and man management
agement management should buckle down to
"hard, intensive bargaining in
order to settle the strike by vol
The President has shied away
from invoking emergency powers!
under the Taft-Hartley Act which
could stop the steel stoppage for
at least 80 days.
Mitchell declined to predict
what course the government might
take if the strike continued. He
also refused to comment on Steel
Workers' President David J. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald statement that no progress
had been made o date on hard
issues in the strike.
McDonald informed of Mitchell's
later remarks, declared his will willingness
ingness willingness to "enter any reasonable
avenue" to end the dispute. He
said industry negotiators had
"erected a roadblock at every
Keep Hurt Boys'
CHICAGO, Sept. 25 (UPn
The lives of two teenagH boys
were saved by quick thinking
physicians within a few hours in
two Illinois towns.
At Peoria, Michael Rose, 14,
was injured in a motorcycle motorcycle-automobile
automobile motorcycle-automobile collision. When he ar arrived
rived arrived at the hospital his heart had
A doctor doubled up his fist and
slammed Michael twice in the
chest, a procedure known as "ex "external
ternal "external stimulation." The heart
responded. The accident occurred
Tuesdav and Wednesday Michael
was still unconscious. But he was i
A few hours earlier, a 19-year- i
old bov was undergoing orthooed orthooed-ic
ic orthooed-ic surgerv at St. Margaret's Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in Soring Valley, 70 miles
to the north.
Thp nneration had been per
formed and the boy was being
moved to a cart when an anestne anestne-tist
tist anestne-tist noticed the heart beats were
growin? faint. Then the beats
A surgeon immediately opened
the bov's chest and began to mas massage
sage massage th heart. But nothing hap happened.
pened. happened. The surgeon grabbed an
electric cord and sheared the in insulation.
sulation. insulation. With the bared wires,
the surgeon applied electric
shocks to the heart. He continued
this procedure and the heart
Wednesdav. a hospital spokes spokesman
man spokesman said, the bov Is in a "nor "normal
mal "normal post operation" condition.
The boy's name was not released.
No-Tobacco Cigarette Maker
Sues Five Top US Producers
NFW YOR (UPI) The man- prohibiting further interference
ufacturer of a no-tobacco cigarette
filed suit in federal court yester yesterday
day yesterday charging the nation's five top
cigarette producers put pressure
on newspapers, .radio and televi television
sion television stations and dealers to pre prevent
vent prevent successful marketing of his
Bantob Products Corp., manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers of "Vanguard," a cigarette-shaped
and packed 'smok 'smoking
ing 'smoking product", asked 15 million
dollars damage from the five
companies and a court injunction
Ike Signs Third Try'
Housing Bill Into, Law
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presl
dent Eisenhower yesterday sign sign-ed
ed sign-ed a "third try" billion dollar
housing bill which Congress scaled
down to meet many of the Presi President's
dent's President's objections to two earlier
versions he vetoed.
Eisenhower signed the measure
without comment although it still
contained several features he op
The bill, one of 12 signed by the
President, authorized 650 million
dollars in grants for urban renew
al over two years. 250 million dol
lars in low-interest loans for con
struction of college dormitories,
50 million dollars In loans for
housing for the elderly, and 50
million dollars in various other
Shortly after the President sign signed
ed signed the measure, the Federal Hous Housing
ing Housing Administration announced in increases,
creases, increases, effective immediately, in
the maximum interest rates al allowed
lowed allowed on FHA-insured home mort mortgages.
gages. mortgages. The interest ceiling for one to
from 5u to hVt per cent. In rais rais-from
from rais-from 5i to 5 per cent In rais raising
ing raising these rates, the FHA acted un
der authority already invested in
It also acted under the new bill
to h'ke interest rates on certain
other housing programs. Rates on
large-scale rental projects was
raised from 4v4 to 50 per cent;
on cooperative sales housing from
5u to 5W per cent, and on co-op
rental on management-type hous hous-in
in hous-in irom JN to 5ti per cent.
FHACommissioner Julian A.
Zimmerman authorized the higher
interest rates to make FHA In Insured
sured Insured mortgages more nearly
competitive with conventional
loans. Lenders have been shying
away from making FHA loan at
5fi per cent or less because they
can get a better return on other
The 5 per cent rate on individ individual
ual individual home mortgages the high highest
est highest ever permitted means that
home buyers actually will pay 6u
per cent. This is so because they
must pay an additional one-half of
one per cent insurance premium.
The bill signed by the President
replenished FHA's mortgage in insuring
suring insuring authority, allowing it to in insure
sure insure an additional eight billion
dollars worth of mortgages. This
fund had been virtually depleted.
It also authorized the FHA to
continue to guarantee home im improvement
provement improvement loans until Sept. 30,
In addition, the bill permitted a
$2,500 increase to $22,500 in the
maximum mortgage for a single
family dwelling which, the FHA
can insure. It also permitted re reductions
ductions reductions in down payments for
FHA-insured mortgages on homes
valued at more than $13,500.
The President had vetoed two
earlier verions on grounds they
were extravagant and inflationary.
Faced with his firm stand, Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic congressional leaders went
part of the way toward meeting
his objections and were assured
in Advance he would accept the
However, the measure still in
cluded two items particularly dis
liked by the administration the
low-interest loans for housing tor
the elderly and authorization for
37,000 federally subsidized public
Release Of Gl
In East Germany
FRANKFURT, Germaay (UPI)
U.S. Army officials said today
the Communist East Germans
have refused to release an Amer American
ican American soldier they have held since
At first, the Army said, the
Communists said they would re release
lease release the soldier but "now have
refused" to set him free.
The Army identified the aoldier
as Pvt. Michael Petrovicin, 27, of
Jersey City, N.J.
The soldier crossed the border
into East Germany at Huenfeld,
near Fulda, where he ii stationed
with the 14th Armored Cavalry
The U.S. Army usually requests
the American Red Cross to con conduct
duct conduct release negotiations with the
East German Red Crosi. Thus
far, thii means of negotia-
lon has proven successful in
winning release of Americans in
Red German custody.
At San Ouentin
SAN QUENTIN, Calif. (UPD (UPD-Officials
Officials (UPD-Officials at San Ouentin prison to
day sought clues in the baffling
mystery of the faulty bars In the
cell of Norman F. Gagnon.
A guard yanked on the bars
and they fell out. They had been
neatly sawed, but officials said
they could find no tools in the
They got no helo from Gagnon.
The Los Angeles convict who
is serving a life term for rape,
kidnaning, and assault with intent
to Ml said he had no idea
who could have done such a thing.
with the advertising and market
ing of "Vanguard."
Defendants were: American to
bacco Co.. Liggett 4 Myers To Tobacco
bacco Tobacco Co., P. Lonllard Co., Philip
Morris, Inc., and R. J. Reynolds
Tobacco Co., who together, the
suit said, manufacture and sell
90 per cent of all cigarettes in
The suit charged that the de
fendants combined to threaten ad advertising
vertising advertising media in the New York
area with withdrawal oi an to tobacco
bacco tobacco advertising if they accepted
advertisements for Vanguard.
It said similar "threats and in
timidation" were exerted on prop
erty owners and equipment sup suppliers
pliers suppliers and on cigarette jobbers
and dealers to prevent distribu distribution
tion distribution of the product.
The brief said Vanguard, a
product of blended natural fibres
said to contain 'no tobacco tars,
no nicotine and no arsenic." had
been tested in Dayton, Ohio, in
June of this year. It was exten extensively
sively extensively advertised and the market
test "showed a widespread con consumer
sumer consumer interest in the product, and
repurchases by consumers in
carton quantities were made."
Plans were made to launch the
product in the New York market
on SeDt. 17, Bantob said.
lt charged that as a result of
tobacco industry pressure 'no
major newspaper, radio or televi television
sion television station . accepted plain
tiff's advertising (substantially
identical with that accepted hy
. j i :
newspaper television ana raum
media in Dayton, Ohio) annougn
said advertising media had time,
space and facilities available for
tnrh arfvprtisine and had advance
knowledge of plaintiff's scheduled
Sept. 17th market opening ..."
Feel- No Reret
For Costly Kisses
BOSTON (UPI) Two friendly
kisses from a pair of robbers cost
84-year-old Miss Bridgit Moran
$100, but she stoutly claimed to today
day today "they were the finest bur
glars I ever met. i
"I kissed them back" she told,
police investigating the incident.
Miss Moran said she was in tne
living room of her apartment
yesterday when two men suddenly
came tnrougn ma aoor. iney
shoved her into the kitchen, tied
her bands and feet and gagged
The pah rummaged through
the small apartment until they
found her money, hidden in a
Before they left they came over
to Miss Moran, cut her loose and
kissed her gently on each cheek.
"God bless you," one said as
1 onn Time. No See
LILLINGTON. N.C. (UPI) A
Lillington man was stopped In the
street yesterday and asked bv a
stringer where he could find
"I'm' the man you're looking
for," replied Percy Barnard.
"I'm your brother, Clarence,'1
the stranger, replied.
The brothers had not seen earl earl-other
other earl-other in 41 vers. ris'-nce live'
in New Port Richev. Fla.
Soldier Who Shot
Korean Is Hanqed
FT. LEAVENWORTH, Kan.
(UPI) A 30-y.ar-old Army pri private
vate private was hanged here early today
for the 1950 shooting of a Korean
John E. Day Jr., formerly of
Washington, was convicted and
sentenced by an Army court mar martial
tial martial in 1951 (or the slaying Dec.
23, 1950, of Lee Hak Chum of
It is believed Day was the first
U.S. military man to receive the
death sentence from a court in
the Korean war.
According to evidence presented
at the court martial, the Korean
was trying to protect his wife
from Day's advances when the
Negro private fatally shot him.
Set in 18k Solid Gold
with and without precious stones
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Make your selection from the largest display
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Read Our Classifieds
rmt FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPE
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER t5 1SSI
Social and Oti
WEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bd MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WfLL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.
WIFE OF NEW CHINESE AMBASSADOR TO PANAMA
TO BE HONORED AT LUNCHEON AT PANAMA HILTON
Maadma Ma Htin-ych, wif of th nw Chinas AmbasJidor to
Panama will ba honored tomorrow at a noon luncheon in tht ball ballroom
room ballroom ef'th Panama Hilton Hotel.
,.: Mri. Hercilia Ayn, ecretary of the Chinete Women's League,
it in charge of reservation!. Members ere invited to bring guests.
Return For Visit
Col. and Mrs. Richardson Seale,
well-known former residents oi
the Canal Zone, arrived here this
week from Peru for a brief visit
with relatives before continuing
to their home in San Francisco.
Mrs. Seale is the former Miss
lollego Club Plans
Evening General Meeting
The Canal Zone College Club
will have a general meeting for
.members, their husbands and
guests Monday evening. October
, at the Balboa USO-JWB. Mrs.
Edward A. Doolan is chairman for
the coffee hour, planned for 7:30
The program will be a discus discus-lion
lion discus-lion and reading of "Orpheuse,"
I pastoal tragedy, by the author,
Louis Fattorosi, faculty member
J) Cristobal High School.
Veuth Group Advisors
The Young Peoples Fellowship
trf the Cathedral of St. Luke will
have a dinner dance tomoirow
evening to honor Col. and Mrs. R.
D. Brown, Jr., advisors ior the
group for the past year, and CWO
STUDIO OF DANCE
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL, BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC
Special classes for kindergarten and pre-school tots.
We've just unpacked the most complete assortment
of laces from Europe and the United States.
Prices? The lowest in Panama
No. 51 Central Ave., near Santa Ana Plaza Tel. 2-2785
Charcoaled Filet Steak 1.75
(liicken Sancoclio 0.60
Barbecued Rallit 1.50
Barbecued Venison 1.50
Hash with Yucca & Green
Crisp Fried Chicken 1.25
Spaghetti with Goat Meat. . 1.25
Saturday & Sunday
Delirious Chicken Tama leu 1.00
and Mis. Theodore V. Hobbie. now
The event is pUnneo !nr fi
p.m. in Bishop Morris Hall. All
members, guests and tnonds arc
invited to attend.
Museum Society Issues
Invitations to Exhibit
Invitations have been issued
for an exhibition of plaiiic arts
by Mrs. Roser Muntafioia J'luber,
to be opened Sunday uitonioon
at 5:30 at the National ..hiicum
in Panama City. The display is
being presented in toiiaiio, ation
with the National Mil -.cum Socie Society
ty Society of Panama.
The public is invited to view
the display during ngular mu museum
seum museum hours.
Winners At JWB
Mrs. T. Luce and Mrs. V. .Myers
claimed first place in Ihe weekly
USO-JWB duplicate bridge session
Placing second were E. Wolf and
A. Zoldhelyi; third, H. Chalfy and
D. Spero; fourth, Mr. and Mrs. T.
At Birthday Party
The engagement of Miss Maritza
in all widths, patterns
just 300 ft. from the
San Francisco entrance.
of Your Favorite
Orquidea Hawkins, daughter o
Mr. and Mrs. Federico Hawkins,
to Mr Mario Pezzotti, son of
Mrs. Antoniela Pezzoti, was an
nounced last evening at a birth birthday
day birthday party honoring Miss Hawkins
at hrr home in Colon.
Is Sunday Afternoon
A social event of late Sunday
afternoon will be the wedding of
Miss Eleanor Gail Shaw, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Shaw
of Santa Clara, to Mr. Robert H.
Ko.irs of Colon, son of Mrs. W.
H. Korn of Davenport, Iowa.
St. Clare's Episcopal Church at
Santa Clara will be the soene of
the nup.ial service, and a recep reception
tion reception will follow at "Roselawn,"
home of the bride-elect's parents.
Cortei Social Club
Gladstone Brown, president of
the Cortez Social and Sporting
Club, has announced a meeting
of the club for Sunday evening
at 7 at the usual meeting place.
All members are urged to attend
as important business will be dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. Texas Stale Fair
To Get Underway
Oct. 9 At Dallas
The 1959 States Fair of Texas,
which will be held Oct. 9 through
25 in Dallas, has lined up an out outstanding
standing outstanding arrav of entertaining at attractions
tractions attractions and educational exhi exhibits.
bits. exhibits. The fair is 'he largest annual
exposition in the United States in
termc in attrndqnee which was
2.77.734 in 1958.
Many -esid'ts attended the
farr in W flvin? directly to
D-ilIac; nn Bramff Intornati n n a 1
Airwpvs which has his rendouar rendouar-ters
ters rendouar-ters in that citv The iirlin is
-"akin" arrangements for excur excursions
sions excursions to (hp fnir.
A Pan-.mericn Tives'ock Ex Ex-"osil'nn
"osil'nn Ex-"osil'nn for the first nine davs of
Ihe f ir wi'l nre-nt ?s breer,: of
"urer-d iivcf ock ;n comoetition
for 0 !M? in cash premiums.'
Tudin "'ill include six breeds o'
beef caH'e. five of dairv seven of
swine, six of sheep and Angora
Mus Hall attractions, alwys a
top feature of th 'air. will be
an elaborate musical extravagan extravagan-70.
70. extravagan-70. The colorfi-i ice Canades ice
skatinp production numbers will
ranp from onera to a SeoMish
bagpipe din re iYn. And fair fair-"oers
"oers fair-"oers will b" ihri'l-H bv f p dare daredevil
devil daredevil circus acts 100 feet in the
air above the nvdway stage. Ihe
midwav itself will featue a million-dollar
mile of fun for the en entire
tire entire family, with amusement
thrill rHes and shows of every
A "Shower of Stars" will present
hit-name clars of 'he entertain entertainment
ment entertainment world in a "littering series
of free snows in the Cotton Bowl
stadium. A full program of out outstanding
standing outstanding co'le?" and "re school
football '"aroes is srbcdulpd.
The "International Trade Fair"
will f?"'urp "i "vinns've irei of
products and travel attractions
rxl ibitcd bv foreign governments
and fTms from all over the world.
Al least 53 Die
As French Airliner
EnMe Near Sea
BORDEAUX. France. Sept. 25
mtpii A French airliner exploded,
I, crashed and burned near here
last night, killing a,t least a.i oi
' the 65 persons aboard and injur
in the 1- survivors.
The DC 7, on a flight from
Paris to Bamako in West Africa,
stopped in this Atlantic port to
pick up 20 passengers.
Airport officials said the big
plane, operated by France's TAI
airline, appeared to have trouble
with its engines during the take take-,
, take-, off. About a minuter after it left
' (he runway, t 'oy said, it was
! shaken by a "tremendous explo explosion"
sion" explosion" and nose dived into a clump
of pines about three miles away,
Flames fed bv high-test gasb gasb-1
1 gasb-1 line from the plane's ruptured
j fuel tanks he'ehed from the brok brok-I
I brok-I en fuselage and set fire to trees
and undergrowth nearby.
Cuba Heard For
In UN Assembly
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI)
The Cuban administration of Fi Fidel
del Fidel Castro was heard for the first
time yesterday in a United Na Nations
tions Nations General Assembly policy de debate.
bate. debate. Foreign Minister Raul Roa
declared lhat Cuba would not ar
rept as inescapable that it must
choose between capitalism ant
"There are other roads and
other solutions," Roa said, "and
Cuba has chosen its own right
road for the solution of its prob
"In the game of International
! power politics," he said, "w will
not be a docile pawn.
"The lime has come when the
great owers should permit the
small nations to administer their
own affairs. The oppressive ac actions
tions actions in Guatemala, Guiana, Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, Algeria and Tibet must not
Food for Thought
8 Hardy heroine
13 Nautical term
14 Operatic oio
15 Toast color
21 Abstract being
22 Peisian poet
24 What Oliver
5 Century plant
7 Golf mound
:6 Naughty child
34 W hat tenants
35 Wipes out
36 Compass point
39 Light fog
40 Malt drink
41 Knights title
45 Set free
51 Sleeping place
54 Fall behind
55 Sea eagle
57 Summer (Fr.)
1 de fois
2 Algerian city
3 Citrus fruit
27 To be wished
CLOVERBLOOM DEVILS FOOD CAKE
23 Cup Cloverbloom Butter
l'i Cups sugar
3 Well beaten esss
3 Squares melted chocolate
2 Cups sifted cake flour
Cream butter, add sugar gradually and blend. Add
eggs and chocolate. Add sifted dry ingredients and
milk alternately. Turn into two 8 inch oiled cake pans
and bake in a 350 F. oven for 35 minutes or until
done. Frost with peppermint flavored Seven Minute
Frosting, tinted pale pink.
Bella Vista Room
No Cover or Minimum Charge
2 shows nightly-9:15 & 11:15
Answer to Previous Puzzle
U S s a Z Z EM J
A R I JeR SETEgfl
ado Iit?T ffgg efty
42 Sit for
46 English school
41 Slumbered 50 Sailor
I l T 4 If It 17 I 8 19 pO III
H iTTi T)
w hi in -iirC TW
Hill p INI Fiu
1 Teaspoon soda
'4 Teaspoon salt
3 1 Cup buttermilk
1 Teaspoon vanilla
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA $rvie
Q 109 7 0
WEST (D) EAST
AQ 10 9 6 J A3
VJ852 V A Q 9 3
A K J754
108 7 3
North and South vulnerable
with 80 on score
West North East South
Pass Pass 1 A 1 A
Pass 2 A Double Pasg
Opening lead A 9
A part score is usually, but not
always, an advantage.
With 60 on score South decided
that a weak vulnerable overcali
was clearly indicated and made
one. West passed. He might have
doubled one spade but decided to
wait for better things.
The better things came. North
did not know how weak South'g
hand was, or that West was trap
ping. He raised to two spades
with his ace and one trump.
West was all set to double but
East beat him to it. Of course,
East's double was for take-out
but West passed cheerfully.
He was even more cheerful
when the hand was elver. East
won the opening club lead with
the lack and returned a diamond
to West's ace. Wset led his other
club and East took his ace and
West let his four of diamonds go
on the third club and was now a a-ble
ble a-ble to ruff a diamond. Nothing
could keep him from making two
more trump tricks and East
made his ace of hearts so South
had paid 800 points for the luxury
of a weak overcali.
Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 A 2 Double 2 V
Double Pass ?
You, South, hold:
32 7 5 Q10S7 AK832
What do you do?
A Pass. Business is still rood.
Instead of doubling two hearts
your partner has passed. What
do you do now?
A very nice assortment.
COME TO 1
4th of July Ave. and
Always ask for EYE-GENE
at your favorite drugstore.
i I Ns f -k
I the ry drop that sootnn... V
cimnK t rrfrrhmi and I
1 Beautifies the eyes. A for. I
;1 mula of tw I
SSS famona e y k I
IP A Only 70 A
! 'jlgrrg Refresh
God's infinite wisdom and good goodness
ness goodness will be brought out at Christ Christian
ian Christian Science servicei Sunday.
Keynoting the Lesson-Sermon en entitled
titled entitled "Re-litv" i. thu r.nlden
Test from Psalmi (52:1; "The good
nen of God endui-eth continually."
Citations .to be read from
"Science and Heilth with Key to
the Scriptures by Mary Baker
Eddy include (275:14): "All sub sub-tance,
tance, sub-tance, intelligence, wisdom, being,
immortality, cause, and effect be belong
long belong to God. These are His attri attributes,
butes, attributes, the eternal manifestations
of the infinite divine Principle,
Love. No wisdom is wise but His
widom; no truth is ture, no love
in lovely, no life is Llf but the
divine; no good is. but the good
From the Bible will be read
(Eeclesiastes 2:26): "For God
giveth to a man that is good in
his sieht wisd6m and knowledge,
On Sunday Colon Seventh Day
Adventists will hold the'r third
baptism resulting from the large
evangelistic campaign held this
year on the Atlantic side by .E .E-vangelist
vangelist .E-vangelist 0. U. Holness assisted by
the district pastor Elder G. A.
Th's baptism will be held in the
Third Street S. D. A. Church lo
cated beside the fire station.
Fourteen candidates will be bu
ried in Baotism with their Lord.
This brins the total number of
persons this year to 239. This is
a record for any sinele campaign
ever conducted in this area. Ad Ad-ventists
ventists Ad-ventists hoop tn bring the total
to over 250 by the time they ce celebrated
lebrated celebrated their last baptisni In De December
cember December this year
A sen" servic will bein prnmnt
'y at 7:15 n m. followed bv a brief
message eiven by the nastor on
the importance of baptism, after
wnrh the candicates will be im
The public is invited.
The annual promotion exercises
of the Sunday School of the First
Bantist Church of Balboa Heights
will take place Sunday at 9:30
a.m. at the Church on Ancon
Robert Snyder, superientenderit
o' the Sunday School, has announc announced
ed announced that a change will take
"lace this year inasmuch s only
the nurery rienartment will gra graduate
duate graduate the nursery classes to the
beginners department in nublic
service in the church auditorium.
W. Berlin Hoses
Put Out Fire
In East Berlin
BEBLIN (UPI) A West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin fire hose put out a blare in
the communist zone of Berlin
yesterdav in a rare disnlay of
cooprration between East and
West in this divided city.
Police said East Germans were
having trouble fighting a small
forest fire with primitive equip equipment
ment equipment about 50 yards from the
West Berlin Gatow district.
West Berlin firemen threw a
hose over a barbed wire fence
and pumped water through it
from their tank car while East
Berlin firemen sprayed the
Output Takes Hike
coal output rose to 7,785,000
tons in the week ended Sept. 19
from 6.375.000 tons in the preced preceding
ing preceding holiday week and compared
with 8,533,000 ons in the ame
week last, the National Coal As Association
sociation Association reported yesterday.
year-to-date output of soft coal
approximated at 283,871,000 tons
against 279,207,000 ons in the
same period of last year.
Hundreds of Special
In Bone China
AH other departments will hold
tneir promouun excretes within
the departments and not in th
Of the 450 attending Sunday
School 125 will be promoted to
new departments during that last
half hour of th Sunday School
period. A large number of pu pupils
pils pupils will be recognized with Crown
and Cross pin awards for honor
attendance throughout the year.
Certificates of promotion will be
presented to each person being
promoted, and an introduction will
be given to the new department.
The following department super superintendents
intendents superintendents will participate in the
exercises: Mrs. Leah Niti, nur.
sery ill; Mrs. June Robinson, nur nursery
sery nursery II; Mrs. DeLilah Bandel,
nursery I; Mrs. Charleen Hall, be beginner;
ginner; beginner; Mrs. Shirley Brian, prim prim-ary
ary prim-ary II; Mrs. Dorothy Cotton, pri primary
mary primary I; Mrs. Barbara Edginton,
junior; Sfc Ronald Graham, inter inter-mediate;
mediate; inter-mediate; Mrs. Dorothy Cahap Cahap-man,
man, Cahap-man, high school; Capt. Wyatt
Hall, young people, and Rev. El Elton
ton Elton Vickers, adult.
All parents are urged to be pre present
sent present promptly at 9;30 for the
promotion services. Thr wilt Di.
so be presented the final plans for
naiiy aunaay to take place on
Oct. 4. The Rev. Elton Vickers is
education director and hro.
of rally day promotion.
Eagle Scout Rank Tonight
An assistant &enul master n 4
Troop No. b. Fnr. ,.rm.ip wa
awarded the Eagle Scout rank
mree aays alter hfs 17th birth-
day last night during the Canal
Zone Council Court and Bridge of
Honor at the Tivoli Hotel.
Tom Hicks has been a member
of scouting since he started as a
cub in Tokyo, Japan in 1950. He
transferred to a cub pack at Pa Pa-ckanack
ckanack Pa-ckanack Lake, N. J. and joined
the scout troop in that communi community
ty community on his 11th brithday. By June
1956, when he arrived in the Canal
Znne had worked through the ranks
of second and first class and was
a star scout.
He served as patrol leader in
Troop No. 16 at Fort Kobbe and
was one of ti e original members
of Explorer Post No. 16. As an
pvnin-rr. he held the offices of
secretary treasurer and denuty
senior crew leader; rising mean-
,wnne to lite scout in October. 1957.
I He transferred back to Troop
No. 16 to become junior assistant
scoutmaster in January this year
and since that time has completer!
the lasf s'x merit badges which
needed for the eaple rank.
Young Hicks has attended sum sum-(mer
(mer sum-(mer scout camns snonsored by the
Canal Zone Council for the last
four summers, serving as a mem-b-r
of fmn Chaeres s'aff this
'ear. He has snenl a total of 110
''ays and mVhs in eamn or on
'he trail ar'' hs completed the
Las Cruces Trail.
He hs taken nart in conserva conservation
tion conservation Rnri ramn imnrovement pro projects
jects projects at three summ"r camps, was
In charge of a bicycle safety
course and insnection ar Fort Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe last vear as nart of the coun council's
cil's council's Sa'ptv Good Turn program:
was president of his Sunday School
class, has been chairman of re.
freshmeits and bus euards and a
i institute 'ch'T for the Kohbe
Vacation Bible School anrl serves
i a bus 'iard yer-round for the
Sundv School a' that post.
A senior at Balboa High ShooT,
jTom is .weant major of the
TtOTC battalion. He 1 th son of
Lt. Col. and Mr,. T. M. B. Hicks,
resldinsi at Kobbc.
Don't let your
M EX AN A
THE PANAMA AMERICA!! Alt INUEPEfDINT DAILY KKWSPAPEB
PAG I FIYI
Army, Navy Jolted As USAF
Gets Spate Travel Assignment
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Tn De-1 Midls, a satellite for early
fense Department, in a sweeping warning acalnst ballistic missiles,
ihskeuo o the military rocket and Samos, a reconnaissance sat-
Air Force a the nation's official
space force of the future.
Joltinj the Army and Navy, it
handed the Air Force sole resoon resoon-sibility
sibility resoon-sibility for alt space transporta transporta-tion"
tion" transporta-tion" and ultimately ior the de development,
velopment, development, production and launch launching
ing launching of all space vehicle rocket
The order raised ouestions
about the future of Dr. Wehrner
von Braun and Ills German team
of rocket expert at the Army s
buMistip misil aeency Hunts Hunts-llle,
llle, Hunts-llle, Ala, It wm possible the eov eov-'
' eov-' rnment, rivilian !.ce aency
jnt"ht Wd anew or the'r ervir.
Dr. Herbert York. Defense De Department
partment Department director, of research "d
ensineerlne. siH uro.iect worth
)-uHrd o' millions of rfpiiar
including the Armvs
pound Saturn rocket booster,
would be turned over to the Air
The Army and Nayv will con continue
tinue continue to dsvlon necil'sert s'el s'el-jite,
jite, s'el-jite, fnr upb tMirTe na"'" na"'"-tion
tion na"'"-tion communirstionc B"t
tfcpv wi'1 have to reW on the Air
Force put their spac vehicles
York said the Defense D-nart-ment
and Jhf Air Force agreed
the snectaclar Saturn rocket
booster should continue b de-vpion-d
at W"ntsvil'e The Arm
lias been matioe rigH rockets of
the J-miter miil vn to pro pro-4hp
4hp pro-4hp (b- Tiowerfi'1 Saturn.
- vPn Rr-nn Mid r-rentl" tht
tb first Saturn shot mav be a,
tnvch PS three veers
It i readv. he it be
hle to hurl a 25-ton payload to
In overhauling the rf P;
cr?ms tve Defense Deortment
took a bi? sten "toward t-v-n I s
A-encv (ARPA) ou of he sonce
business. I wss st t in the h c
and cry afer Russia launched its
fir- Snutni''. .
ARP. will con-- reseerri in
suoh fields ss def-nse against
ba'Hstie missile and olirf rocket
feU But the Henarent sneci sneci-ficai'v
ficai'v sneci-ficai'v transferred four maipr
satel'it- urograms from Aivr a
Transit, a navigation system,
was handed to th Navy. Notus,
a communications system, was
transferred to the Army.
The Defense Department said
the actions were taken to "pre
pare for the shift from develop
ment to use of space systems."
United Fund Gets
Boost From Ike
NEW YORK (UPI) President
Eisenhower last night urged A A-m
m A-m erica ns to support $the f United
Fund and Community Chest cam campaigns
paigns campaigns this fall.
"There is a saying that he who
gives is twice blessed, and this
is certainly true of those who con contribute
tribute contribute to our United Community
campaigns, said Eisenhower in
"For the spiritual warmth and
satisfaction of generous giving is
matched by the fact that in help helping
ing helping our fellow Americans about
us we are building better, safer,
more decent neighborhoods and
communities for ourselves and
Theater Guild Stage Veterans
Appearing In Forthcoming Drama
Rebels Step Up Activities To Make
Laos Rebellion Appear Nationwide
CONCORD, N H. UPD The
New Hampshire draft RfkefeUer
committee opened temporary
headquarters here today in the
belief the New York governor
'will have to e
-p-,i to f'e
.rocct.ro tn be a candi
date" for the GOP presidential j subcommittee
VIENTIANE. Sept. 25 (UPI) -Rebel
units have stepped up ac activities
tivities activities throughout the country
to make the rebellion appear na nationwide,
tionwide, nationwide, acting Foreign Minister
Si souk na Champassak reported
Another reason for increased
rebel action, Sisouk said, was to
take attention away from areas
bordering on north Viet Nam.
Rebel activities have been
spreading since the United Na
tions investigating subcommittee
appeared on the scene, according
to the acting foreign minister.
He said rebel military-propaganda
units have moved into a a-reas
reas a-reas in the southern and west western
ern western parts of Laos where they
were not operating before.
Sisouk reported that the re-
Dels now were operating a new
radio station, ''Voice of Pathet
Lao," and charged that the sta station
tion station was actually located in north
The government here announc
ed yesterday that Royal Laotian
troops had routed a Communist
rebel contingent in the northern
Laos province of Sanneua.
The government information
minister told newsmen that the
engagement took place in Sop
Nao, and that loyal forces had
captured six rifles from the in insurgent
surgent insurgent forces.
A communique reported also
that rebels were employing poli political
tical political and military teams that
were "intensely" active in the re regions
gions regions of Muong Et and Xieng
Kho. also in Samneua Province.
Raporti from Luang Prabang
Province, meanwhile, said that
rebal bands had bean teen in an
area soma 50 miles east of the
provincial capital of Luang Pra Prabang.
bang. Prabang. Luang Prabang City, long the
royal capital of the southeast
Asian kingdom, is located about
130 miles northwest of the admin
instrative capital of Vientiane.
Luang Prabang province, along
with Samneua Province, has oeen
a center of the Communist rebel
activity that resulted In a formal
Laotian government complaint to
the United Nations ana tne dis dispatch
patch dispatch here of a U.N. fact-finding
Pakistan bowed out with an inv
One of the leading characters in
"Visit to a Small Planet, the co-
medv to be presented by the Thea Theatre
tre Theatre fcuild the week of Oct. 12, is
the elegantly mannered inhabitant
of another planet. Which one he
will not disclose, but since he has
an English accent the role is ge generally
nerally generally assigned to a British actor.
In the original play the cha character,
racter, character, Mr. Kreton, was played by
the celebrated British actor-director,
Cyrill Ritchard, who later le le-peated
peated le-peated his success on Broadway.
When the play was produced in
London, Kreton was played by Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Treacher, well-known, to U.S.
moviegoers as the typical English
In the Theatre Guild production,
John Mayles will appear as Kre Kreton.
ton. Kreton. Mayles is most familiar to
Isthmian audiences as Scotland
Yard Inspector, which he first
played in El Panama's Circle
Theatre production of "Dail M for
Murder." At the Guild he played
trayal of Willy Loman in "Death
of a Salesman" and Henry Drum
mond in "Inherit the Wind."
Worcester and Mayles have not
appeared on stage together since
"Remains to be Seen." although
Worcester directed Mayles in
"J a n u s". Another member of
the "reamains to be Seen" cast
in the current play is Kathy Wll Wll-ber
ber Wll-ber who was then making her de debut.
but. debut. She has since directed "The
Tender Trap" and "Hole in the
Head" and reached dramatic
heights as an actress in "Death
of a Salesman." Her last appear appearance
ance appearance onstage was in "The Des Desperate
perate Desperate Hours."
Completing the cast are Mike
Wilson, the Lord Chamberlain of
"Ondine" and newcomers G. B.
Merchant, Rutlh Anne Larsen, Joe
Daffin and Bud Stewart.
The production isunder the di di-nation
nation di-nation of Adela Bettis.
pned excuse that it had its hands, the Inspector in "An Inspector
full watrhin? Inrim' Hifff ultioc i r'-n-" TU- t rkiicotron Hie
full watching India's diffculties
with Communist China.
France strongly advocated a
go slow neutralism for Laos
while Britain appeared to be
drawing Australia and New Zea Zealand
land Zealand into an only slightly less
portrayals in "Remains to be
Seen" and "Janus," while es essentially
sentially essentially comic, lacked the. satiric
wit of Mr. Kreton.
Appearing in the other leading
role is Len Worcester as GeneTal
Tom .Powers, a blustering, can-
The United States was left in catured Pentaeon officer. Wor
the middle spot of weighing alcester hst appeared in The Dia-'
policy between direct action and ry of vine Frank,' but is per per-caution.
caution. per-caution. hapf be.n remembered for his pro-
Fantastic Bank Robbery Plan Foiled;
Gunman Shoots Self As Cops Close In
State Sep. Robert English is a
leader of the 40 New Hampshire
Republicans who earlier this
month urged Gov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller to enter this states
first-in-the-nation primary next
March 8. He said that as far as
he knew, no other presidential
hopeful. Democrat or Republican,
had opened headquarters any
where in the nation.
English said I.? had no inside
Information on whether Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller wou'd be a candidate.
'I doubt the gover'nor has made
a final decision,' English said,
but 'we believe eventually Gov.
Rockefeller will have to respond
to the mounting pressure to be a
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI) A
short, balding gunman who
threatened to blow up the family
of a bank manager in a bizarre
attempted robbery, shot and killed
himself yesterday when cornered
The unidentified robber, who
wore a red toupee, killed himself
as police closed in on the bank
after foiling the robbery. His body
was found behind a counter in the
Police said the bandit and a
woman accomplice, still at large,
broke into the home of Herbert
Fox about two hours before the
Cleveland Trust branch bank he
managed was scheduled to open.
The information ministry com
muniaue said that in other prov
inces of Laos, "the situation was
In neighboring Thailand, mean
while, military advisers to the
Southeast Asia Treaty Organiza Organization
tion Organization met in the second day of
talks in Bangkok, apparently still
at odds over what action to take
in connection with the Laotian
The eight-nation conference of
advisers from the United States,
Britain, France, the Philippines,
Parkistan, Australia, New Zealand,
and Thailand began a three -day
meeting Tuesday, with the
Laos situation a prime topic.
Thailand and ;hc Ph i 1 ipoines
declared themselves in favor of
immediate action should Laos call
for SEATO aid.
Real-Life Joe Friday Shoots It
Out With Pistol Packing Preacher
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI) A
police sergeant named Joe Friday
Vas credited today with killing a
Negro lay preacher suspected of
ilaying the white wife of a school
Friday shot and killed Roscoe
8. Simpson, 30, Tuesday night as
res-dents flf a prosperous North North-aide
aide North-aide residential area scrambled
for safety behind locked doors.
Another police sergeant, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Nencki, 38, was critically
wounded in the gun battle, but
Friday's action probably saved
The battle ended a search for
Simpson, who as believed to
have shot and killed Mrs. Sylvia
Fink. 39. in her home Monday,
Nencki first answered a call
from Mary Ann Heinrlch, 19, who
slammed a door in Simpson's face
whpn th vonntf lav nrcacher for
the Tabernacle Community Bap-1 ley. He got up on one Knee ana
to convert the housewives before
crossing the street to the home
of Mr, and Mrs. Abe Hanscher.
When Mrs. Hanscher answered
the door, she was met by Simp Simpson
son Simpson holding a .38-caliber revolver.
The Hanschers dropped to the.
floor as Nencki drove into the ai
lev beside their home.
Simpson rushed the police ear,
got the drop on Nencki and or ordered
dered ordered the fficer to back up
against the car.
At that moment, Friday drove
up in another police car.
"When I got to the corner of
the car Friday said, "the col colored
ored colored fellow had Nencki backed up
to the side of the squad car with
his hands in the air.
"I had my pistol out and ready.
When the fellow saw me, he start started
ed started shooting. I shot at him and
he was knocked down into the al
Agencies In Report
WASHINGTON (UPI) Louis J.
Hector, 'Who resigned recent recently
ly recently from the Civil Aeronautics
Board in protest of Its policies,
has told President Eisenhower
that federal agencies are ineffec ineffective
tive ineffective and need "radical reorganiza reorganization."
tion." reorganization." The Miami attorney made a 75 75-page
page 75-page report to the President in
which he described the agencies
as "an ideal breeding ground for
ex parte (one-sided) presentations
and improper influence."
Hector said the CAB and other
agencies are charged with incom incompatible
patible incompatible and conflicting duties. "It
is doubtful whether any branch of
the government today functions
with less effectiveness," he said.
The CAB regulates award of
airline routes, air fares and other
economic aspects of commercial
and general aviation.
It was obvious that many of
Hector's Criticisms of the CAB
and the present regulatory system
also applied to the Interstate
Commerce Commission the Feder
al Power Commission, and the
Federal Communications Com Commission.
mission. Commission. Hector made it clear that he
was not finding fault with Indi
vidual members of these agencies
who are appointed by the Presi President,
dent, President, or with their staffs.
Rather, he said he was ques questioning
tioning questioning the fundamentals of feder federal
al federal regulatory processes, which
date back to the formation of the
ICC in 1887 but which have mush mushroomed
roomed mushroomed in the last 30 years.
In effect, he proDOsed scrap scrap-pins
pins scrap-pins the agencies. He said their
nolicv-makme and administrative
functions should be turned over to
the executive branch; their judi judicial
cial judicial functions to spefial courts
like the U.S. Tax Court: and
theiV investleative and prosecution
work to the Justice Department.
They tied up Fox' wife, Loretta.
51, and his daughters, Marilyn, 18
ami bourne, io, and placed a suit
case containing a supposed time
bomo in an adjoining room. The
robbers warned the lamily not to
try to get loose, enter the other
room or notify police.
ox was then forced to drive
the robbers to the bank where
Fox and the gunman were admit admitted
ted admitted by Eddie Lee, a janitor. The
bandit told Lee he planned to rob
the bank and warned that Fox's
family would be filled if Lee
turned in an alarm.
As bank employes arrived, each
was taken to Fox's office and told
to remain quiet. Fox said the rob robber
ber robber was waiting for the bank
vault to open automatically a
short time later.
While the robber waited, how however,
ever, however, patrolmen James Gatter
and Thomas McNamara arrived
at the bankd .to investigage an
alarm turned in by Mrs. Fox who
had worked her way free am)
called police. The officers found
a motorcycle patrolman, who had
stumbled onto the robbery scene,
firing into the bank.
The officers radioed for help
and more than 20 police cars
raced to the scene. Police began
firing tear gas into the bank and
more than a half hour later, the
robber shouted he would release
the nine men and five women held
Police resumed their attack
when the 14 persons reached saf
ety. When there was no response
from inside the bank a dozen of.
ficers donned gas masks and en entered
tered entered the building. They found the
robber's body several minutes
One hostage, Joseph Naffziger,
19, a bank clerk, was wounded
slightly during the gunfire. The
other 13 hostages were treated for
the effects of tear gas and then
Klan Dragon Raps
Mental Health Assn.
As Mcst Dangerous
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) -The
grand dragon of the Alabama
Ku Klux Klan said today the Na National
tional National Mental Health Assn. is "the
most dangerous group the South
Dragon Robert M. Shelton of
Tuscaloosa, Ala., said he would
oppose more funds for men mental
tal mental hospitals in the stale "as long
as they have those alien psychi psychiatrists,
atrists, psychiatrists, for as long as they are
there the program will be direct directed
ed directed by the National Mental Health
Assn. with headquarters in Chi Chicago."
cago." Chicago." "I am not opposed to helping
the Alabama folks who are men mentally
tally mentally ill." Shelton ssid, "but I
want the program to be complete completely
ly completely separate from the National
Health Assn. which has been
linked with the Communists."
Explodes In Air:
Crew Lands Safely
PEASE AIR FORCE BASE
N.H. (UPI) A B-47 jet engine ex
ploded and hurlpH ?rirannp into
the plane's wing 32,000 feet over
the eastern coast of Labrador
Wednesday night, Air Force offi
cials disclosed yesterday.
The craft's three-man crew re returned
turned returned to Pease under emergency
After landing, the crew also dis discovered
covered discovered that a ruptured fuel line
had caused a fire in the bomb
An undetermined, amount of
damage was done to the $1,900, $1,900,-000,
000, $1,900,-000, six-engine craft.
Base officials termed the crew's
work "minculmis" in successfully
relurnina the plane to Pease.
The plane's crew included Cap Captain
tain Captain Thomas A. Dubois of Cobben,
III., commander; 1st Lt. Rich M.
Walnman of New Haven, Conn.,
navigator, and 1st Lt. Joseph L.
Pnrdue of Clarkslon, Mich., co
As Mother And 11
MARQUETTE, Mich. (UPI) -Leonard
Larson, 41, of nearby
Skancua, said twlay he did ot
know where ha would get money
to pay funeral expenses for his
wife and 10 of their children who
drowned in a oating accident
Larson, the sole survivor of the
accident which also took the life
of his brother, Harry, 64, was re reported
ported reported "resting and recovering"
lrom the whocK of the trageay.
His family would not disclose
where he was.
Meanwhile, the bodies f his
brother, his wife, Dora, 41, and
Lheir 10 children were at the
Swanson Funeral Home ere
pending funeral arrangements.
They drowned Tuesday in Lake
McKeever, 15 miles south of Mu Mu-nising,
nising, Mu-nising, when their 12-foot alumi aluminum
num aluminum outboard motor boat cap capsized
sized capsized when the motor started.
Larson told newsmen Tuesday
none of the 13 persons who were
in the boat could swim. He said
the boat went "nost down" into
the water just as his brother
started the motor.
All 13 were thrown into the wa
ter as the craft tipped over. He
said when he came to the surface
he could not see anyone else in
the water. Larson held onto the
boat and was able to climb onto
it when it completed its turn.
He told police he climbed on top
of the craft and paddled with an
arm and leg to shore. Larson said
he 'kept looking back" to find
the other members of his family
but couldn't see anyone and knew
he needed to get help.
When he reached shore, Larson
had to drive three miles to the
nearest telephone, at a resorUlj
owned by Mr. and Mrs. William
Ryan, of Forest Glen. The lake is
located in an isolated area of
Schoolcraft County in the upper
The bodies f all 12 victims
were recovered by state police
sktndivers and conservation offi officers
cers officers within two hours of the acci
The children were: Arthur, 15;
Shirley, 13; Harry, 10; Marlene,
9; Freddie, 8; Carol, 7; Robert,
6; Mary Ann, 5; Melody, 3; and
Terry Lee, five rhonths.
1:03 8:08 5:03
A Greater And Exciting Release!
Suddenly they wen the center ef an Invisible ring
menacing closer. ..closet... every suspense-seared second!
I LEE J.
1 1 i
m Ut B4 R Owe Waai hM nw iwa Pi.ml
Today ENCANTO 25c.
At 9:00 p.m.
"LOS MONARCAS DEL
On the Screen:
7.00 Today! 9.00
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
Scott BRADY In
The Law vs. Billy The Kid,
Tomorrow & Sunday!
Anthony QUINN in
jTTHE BLACK ORCHIDJ
tist Church asked to see the lady
of the house.
Mary Ann's mother, Mrs. John
Hetnrich, said Simpson then went
to three other homes ostentibly
shot again at Sgt. Nencki. Then
I kept firing at him and emptied
Simpson wag killed by bullets
through the chest and legs.
PAA Crew Sinhts
0"" i rador
PARTS (UPI) Crew mem mem-berg
berg mem-berg of Pan American World
Airways flight from New York to
Paris yesVrrfav renorted '"ht '"ht-ing
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hat annear'd to be a high al al-tit"de
tit"de al-tit"de rocket.
Tt'v said the object, which they
lhted over the east coast of
T.abrsdor Tuesday night, was
raveling at an extremely Tiich
altitude and was In view for 30
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Braves Count On Experience, Dodgers On Pitching, Giants Qn liraife
Fantastic Pennant Race
Reaches Final Weekend
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (Ul'I) One of the Na Na-mal
mal Na-mal League's most fantastic pennant races reaches
the final weekend with the Braves counting on ex experience,
perience, experience, the Dodgers -n pitching and the Giants on
All that's certain is that noth nothing
ing nothing is certain. The next 72 hours
..n Twnrfiirp a new champion, the
league's third post-season playoff
between two teams or me dim
triple first-place tie in major
The odds-makers jre betting
there'll be a champion Sunday
night in fact, they're laying 8 to
5 the Braves will be the filth
.m in N.L. history to win three
traieht pennants. The 1942 43 44;
Cardinals were the last team
to that trick and it hadn't been
fnr 20 vears previously
Tht Brave appear to have the
dge because their final three three-gam
gam three-gam series is at home in Mil Mil-wauka
wauka Mil-wauka against the last-place
Phillies. The Dodgers and Gi Giants
ants Giants finish on the road the
Dodgers against tha Chicago
Cubs and the Giants against the
St. Louis Cardinals.
The action starts in Chicago,
where the Dodgers are sending
lidearm fastballer Don Drysdale
against the Cubs' hard-throwing
Glen Hobbie in a day game. Drys Drysdale,
dale, Drysdale, H-13, has been shaky all
during the second half of the sea season
son season but has won two of his last
three decisions including a 1-0
three-hitter against the Phillies.
Hobbie, 16-13, has lost to the
Dodgers twice this season
Manager Walt Alston plans to
come back with Johnny Podres
(14-8) against Art Ceccarelli (5-5)
Saturday with Roger Craig (10-5)
slated to go against Bob Ander Anderson
son Anderson (12-12) Sunday. The Cubs have
a surprising 10-9 season edge over
"Our pitching has been just
great in the late run." says Al Alston,
ston, Alston, "and we still think we re
going to win it."
The Braves, who have won 14
of their last 18 games, are firing
Lew Burdette (21-14) against Don
Cardwell (9-10) toniEht and man manager
ager manager Fred Haney plans to follow
with Warren Spahn (20-15) on
Satuprday and Bob Buhl (14 9) on
Frick Says No Major Leaguers
For Cuba, Panama, Venezuela,
Puerto Rico Without Approval
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (UPI) -i day that they will not be permit permit-u.n
u.n permit-u.n ircinnAP Fni-H Frirlr IpH tn nl'av winter league ball
advised major league players to-
of the month!
Full-sized cushion cushion-seat
seat cushion-seat 17"x16", and
back 17"x19" 12".
Resilient spring con construction
struction construction for maximum
finding, double stitched
While they last!
Tel. .VI 50 1
I Translsthmlan Highway
Sunday. Robin Roberts (1516) is
expected to be Philadelphia's
pitcher on Saturday with Jim Ow-
(12-11) scheduled lor aunuay.
We got hot at the right time
and we'll pull it out,' says
catcher Del Crandall speaking
for the defending champion
Braves. "We have the experi experience
ence experience to win the games we have
Tha desperate tiiants, who only
a week ago appeared to have San
Francisco s tirsl pennant wunui
their grasp are rjew u
)IUW Ul ntv on -
even manager bin nignej re remarks
marks remarks wryly: "My pitcher? I
guess I'll just roll the ball down
the dressing room aisle and my
pitcher's the first guy strong
enough to pick it up."
Actually, Rigney is expected to
start the San Francisco funeral
march with Sam Jones (20 15) op opposing
posing opposing Vinegar Bend Mizell (13-9)
tonight. Jack Sanford (15-12) and
Johnnv Antonelli (19-10) undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly will start Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday unless they're used in relief
or the axe falls.
The Giants' position is as follows-
to win outright, they must
e.n thrir three-same series
while the Braves and Dodgers
both lose all three. And two victo victories
ries victories bv either the Braves or
Dodgers officially eliminaie me
If a playoff is required, it will
start on Monday and push back
the Sept. 30 scheduled start of
the World Series until a winner
The American League champion
White Sox, meanwhile, will spend
a quiet weekend in Detroit, per perhaps
haps perhaps looking over some of the new
car models they'll be buying with
their World Series money And,
back on the South Side, the fans
couldn't care less about the out outcome
come outcome of the N.L. scramble.
Thev waited 40 years for a pen pennant
nant pennant winner so they c m wait an another
other another 72 hours for an opponent.
with any club that does not sign
a nrrnrriherl agreement with the
So-far, only tthe Nicaraguan, Do Dominican
minican Dominican republic and thle Occi Occidental
dental Occidental League of Vene7.uela have
signed the agreement. The Cub Cuban,
an, Cuban, Panamanian, Venezuelan and
Puerto Rican Leagues have not.
(Panama Pro Baseball League
President Raul Arango yester yesterday
day yesterday disclosed that the agree agreement
ment agreement has been signed by all
four Caribbean Confederation
teams Cuba, Panama, Puerto
Rico and Venezuela and mail mailed
ed mailed three days ago. Arango said
that Frick apparently has not
yet received the document.)
The agreement, guaranteeing
players' salaries and other work working
ing working conditions, was reached at a
meeting last summer between
Frick and Caribbean officials.
However, four of tilie leagues
have not yet formally signed the
agreement and sent it to the com commissioner.
missioner. commissioner. Unless they do, a player like
Minnie Minoso of the Indians, for
example, would not be allowed to
play in his native Cuban league,
nor would Orlando Cepeda of the
Giants or Ruben Gomez of the
Phillies be permitted to play in
the Puerto Rican league.
Here is the text of Frkk's tele telegram
gram telegram sent to all major league
clubs and players:
"All major league clubs and
players are hearby put on notice
that permissions to play winter
baseball are Valid only if the win winter
ter winter league involved signs the a a-greement
greement a-greement witlh this office.
"So far, players will be ap approved
proved approved for Nicaragua, the Do Dominican
minican Dominican Republic and the Occi Occidental
dental Occidental League of Venezuela.
None can be approved for Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, Panama, Venezuela or Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico unless a signed agree agreement
ment agreement is received here.
"You are directed to call this
to the attention of your players,
native and non-native, who are
planning to play winter ball and
lo any clubs from winter leagues
that approach you for players."
KANGAROOS MAKE TRIP
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Up
and Coining, who will represent
New Zealand in the Washington,
IVC. International al Laurel Nov.
11, had plenty of company on his
flyine trio across the Pacific.
Four other race horses and four
kanearnog were aboard the same!
Quanta carizo plane that arrived
"Ma iirtti.. nullum
First To Win
DELAWARE, Ohio, Sept. 25 -(
UPI ) Adios Butler yesterday be became
came became the first horse ever to win
the triple crown of pacing.
The Maryland beauty won the
third feg at Delaware when he
took the $74,582 Little Brown
Jug in straight heats and set
a world record in the process.
Meadow Al won one of the three
Adios Butler won his first heat
in one minute 59 2-5 seconds to
set a record for the mile on a
half-mile track. Then he came
back in the showdown heat to
beat Meadow Al with, speed to
Adios Butler earlier had won
the Cane Futurity at Yonkers
Raceway and the. Messenger
Stakes at Roosevelt, the first two
legs of pacing's triple crown.
Yesterday's victory was worth
$28,335.34 and boosts Adios But Butler's
ler's Butler's lifetime earnings to $156, $156,-358.34.
358.34. $156,-358.34. The race for three-yea r-o!ds
was contested in heats yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, with Adios Butler winning
two and Meadow Al tha other
in a photo-finish from Culver
Large Part Of Case
Agains! Carbo & Co.
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 25 (UPI)
The federal government indica indicated
ted indicated today it would ba.se a large
part of its case against Frank
Carbo and four others all accus accused
ed accused of trying to extort the earnings
of welterweight champion Don
Jordan on telephone threats a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst two men.
But at the sime time, the U.S.
attorney's office said it would not
use recordings of phone threats
in the trial of the defendants.
The threats were made a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Jackie Leonard, local
boxing promoter, and Don Nes Nes-seth,
seth, Nes-seth, Jordan's manager, in some
20 different telephone calls, ac
cording to charges contained in
indictments returned Tuesday.
Special District Attorney Lloyd
F. Dunn said he was speeding
preparation of documents neces necessary
sary necessary to extradite Carbo, under underworld
world underworld boxing figure; Philadelphia
fight manager Frank (Blinky) Pa Palermo,
lermo, Palermo, and Truman K. Gibson,
Jr., noted boxing promoter. Two
others, Joseph Sica, West Coast
underworld figure, and Louis Tom
Dragna, reputed West Coast re representative
presentative representative of the eastern men
named in the indictments, were
taken into custody at Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. U.S. Attorney Laughlin E. Wa Waters
ters Waters said he expected arraignment
of all five would take place here
within two weeks.
The 10-count indictments accus
ed the five men of threatening
Nesseth and Leonard with physic physical
al physical violence. Leonard testified be before
fore before the grand jury he had been
contacted as a friend of Nesseth"s
to relay allegted extortion de demands.
mands. demands. Leonard said he did not have
any idea why Gibson was indict indicted.
ed. indicted. But the Chicago boxing fi figure's
gure's figure's alleged connection with
the conspiracy was described in
"It was an essential part of the
conspiracy that defendant Tru Truman
man Truman Gibson Jr., would use his
power and authority to persuade
the victims to accede to the de demands
mands demands of the conspirators for con control
trol control of prize fighter Don Jordan."
Oarbo was arrested at Johns
Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore
where he was being treated for
diabetes. Palermo surrendered at
Sica and Drgna, the indictment
alleged, was accused of trying to
force Nesseth as part of the cons conspiracy
piracy conspiracy to get Jordan to box Al
(Sugar) Hart, a fighter managed
Both Winner Ellis,
Loser Calhoun Voice
CHICAGO ( UPI Victor Rudy
Ellis and vanquished Rory Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun both were disappointed fight fighters
ers fighters today after a 10-round televi television
sion television bout in which Ellis extended
his winning streak to eight bouts.
"I wasn't good," Ellis said,
"Even if I won. 1 didn't fight the
way I think 1 ought to fight. I
had him twice and let him get
It was Ellis' 17th win in 20 pro
bouts, and it was Calhoun's eighth
defeat in SO natches. Calhoun,
recognizing his edge in experi experience
ence experience was complimentary to his
22 year-old rookie conqueror.
"He's a good defensive fighter,"
he said, "but that's no excuse. I
didn't fight good. I couldn't loosen
up. The comer kept telling me to
gel loose and 1 tried, btrt I atill
was tight all the way."
Ellis, who has knocked out 10
opponents, staggered Calhoun In
the third with a flurry with both
hands in the final minute, and
then he lost his chance for a
knockout when Calhoun covered
up and dodged away from his
It was a majority decision for
Boxing fans who planned to take
in by radio Sunday night's Melvin
bourne-Roberto Muruio card at
the Olympic Stadium will be den denied
ied denied the privilege.
The fight program will not be
broadcast because Panama's ra radio
dio radio workers will be on holiday
celebrating the silver jubilee an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the advent of radio
in the Republic.
Anniversary festivities scheduled
for the National Gym Sunday
night forced promoter Egbert
(Champion) Reid to shift the pro program
gram program to the Stadium.
Bourne, a ruthless ruffian in the
ring when he feels he has an op opponent
ponent opponent licked, is a slight favorite
to whip the workmanlike, confi confident
dent confident Murillo.
Bourne it a bully who reVels
in roughing up the lighter boys,
but usually leaves his bag of
roughouse tricks at home when
he fights in his own 126-pound
class, probably because of fear
Despite his penchant for pier pier-six
six pier-six pugilism Bourne however, is
basically an accomplished ring ring-man
man ring-man and one of the biggest gate
attractions on the Isthmus.
Modest Murillo, while not en enjoying
joying enjoying the prestige of his !oe, is
a scrappy, crowd-pleasing boxer boxer-puncher
puncher boxer-puncher who invariably gives the
customers their moeny's worth.
A natural featherweight, he
stepped up a class last June 14 to
lose a disputed split decision to
then lightweight contender Jorge
Quintero in a thriller. Quintero
knocked out former 135 pound
champ Horacio Ottis Sept. 13 to
cop the title.
Less than a month later, July
12, Murillo in another extreme,
reduced to 118 pounds to take
on topranked Cuban bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight Manuel Armenteros who
was awarded a kayo win when
the weakened Murillo failed to
answer the bell for the eight eight-round.
round. eight-round. Sunday's ten-rounder is at a
weight limit of 126 pounds. Gen General
eral General admission price is $1, gener general
al general ringside $3 and reserved ring
For Hopple System
By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
Egad, mv faithful followers,
isnt it wonderful that feel of
Makes a man feel like stepping
off a brisk four-minute mile, or
perhaps volunteering as an as astronaut
tronaut astronaut to help in the prelimina preliminary
ry preliminary exploration of space.
Speaking of space, Dr. I. M.
Inorbit. the renowned spacemen,
informs me our exhaustive stud
ies indicate that the s 1 i gh tl y
dimmed star of Notre Dame will
begin to glow brightly again this
week-end. Propelled by the aerial
artistry of George Izo, the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Irish will record an easy 34 34-14
14 34-14 triu'p.i over North Carolina
ir. a game that is generally rated
Please be assured dear read readers
ers readers that I like you am sometimes
shocked by Dr. Inorbit's f i n 1 1-ings.
ings. 1-ings. but after checking and re-
checking that eminent astronom astronomer's
er's astronomer's work sheets I can detect no
error. His calculations, pains painstakingly
takingly painstakingly carried out to the last
deci nal point, are letter perfect.
This eek's card, a particular particularly
ly particularly diffucult one, is a fitting chal challenge
lenge challenge for the Hoople system.
With the big guns of the Big Ten
firing their opening salvos ana
a full schedule of games around
the country, tomorrow will be a
busy day. And one that will pro
duce surprises hir rumph!
Here, then, is your authorita
tive report on what will happen,
The big shocker will find
Northwestern winning a squeak squeaker
er squeaker from the seldom-beaten Okla
homa Sooners. 16-14. Much mild
er, but still unexpected, will be
Columbia! Z4-it wumptng m
Brown and Colorado' 28-21 con conquest
quest conquest of Baylor.
There you have H, fans four
surprises in a card that will find
most of the favoriues winning.
Egad! Now 80 on with the rest
of tht forecast:
A! F. Academy 32, Wyoming 13
Alabama 28, Houston 18
Armv 30, Boston College 13
Auburn 28, Tennessee 13
Columbia 24. Brown 16
Iowa 24, California 20
Cornell 21. Colgate 14
Colorado 28, Baylor 21
Ohio State 32. Georgia 10
So. Methodist 28, Georgia Tech
Dartmouth 16, Holy Cross 8'
Indiana 16. Illinois 8
Northwestern 16, Oklahoma 14
Syracuse 30, Kansas 12
Mississippi 21. Kentucky 12
Louisiana St. 41, Tex. Christ. 21
Ellis as judge Harold Marovitz
scored 46-46 for a draw. Referee
Frank Sikora gave Ellis a 50 41
score, giving him every round but
one, which he ruled even, and
judge Bill Doty made It 46-43 for
the winner. The United Press In
ternational card was 48-44 for Elite.
NEW YORK (UPI) Fraleno5
Follies and the weekend football
"winners" with some odd ideas
on doings in the muscle mart.
GAME OF THE WEEK
Northwestern over Oklahoma
This one will prove out North North-western's
western's North-western's Big 10 hoyo). as the
Wildcats unveil their two-ton
attack Dick Thorn-ton and Ron
Bur-ton as 5V4 point underdogs.
Oklahoma looks as rough as ever
but the feeling here is that North Northwestern
western Northwestern can spring the upset.
Columbia over Brown The
Army over Boston College I
like the Braves over the White
Navy S-Navy over W. & M But 111
take the Sox against the Dodgers
Also: Cornell over Colgate, Penn
State over VMI, Boston U. over
George Washington, Dartmouth
over Holy Cross, Syracuse over
kansas, Yale over Connecticut,
Harvard over Massachusetts.
Notre Dame over North Caro CarolinaCollege
linaCollege CarolinaCollege football Should adof
the "sudden death" overtime.
Ohio State over Duke Fat girls
in ski pants always remind me of
Michigan over Missouri The
The Old Boy Himself
Miami (Fla.) 24, Tulane 18
Michigan 21. Missouri 8
Mich. St. 32 Tex. and M. 18
Minnesota 24, Nebraska 6
Wisconsin 32. Stanford 13
Notre Dame 34, No. Carolina 14
Lane Rehires Gordon
In Biggest Bombshell
Of Explosive Career
By JOE DURBIN
CLEVELAND, Ohio. (UPI) -Frank
Lane, general manager of
the Cleveland Indians, tossed ihe
biggest bombshell of his explosive
career Wednesday renaming Joe
Gordon as liekl manager or two
Lane made the announcement
at a special press conference at
Cleveland Stadium. Only Tuesday
night Gordon was replaced s
manager by Mel Harder, the In Indians'
dians' Indians' pitching coach.
"Despite all the rumors, 1
never once said that G o r d o n
wasn't being considered until Gor Gordon
don Gordon took himself out of the face,"
"We couldn't think of anyone
better to succeed Gordon than
Gordon himself," he added.
The announcement took Indian
fans completely by surprise. Lane
had admitted he was considering
three men for the job, among
them Leo Duroeher.
HAVI LONG TALK YESTERDAY
The re-signing was set up at a
meeting earlier yesterday between
Lane and Gordon.
"Frank and 1 had a long talk
and I don't believe we ever had
any serious misunderstandings,"
said Gordon. "It was just two
strong minds in the midst of a hot
pennant, race. We have Ironed out
"Lane and I really surprised
ourselves when we ran out of
F R A L E X
guy who makes Paul Anderson a
heavyweight challenger could
make Eddie Arcaro a pro basket basketball
ball basketball star.
Also: Indiana over Illinois, Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin over Stanford. Minnesota
over Nebraska, Michigan State
over Texas Aggies, Cincinnati
over Dayton, Marquette over De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, Miami over Western Michi Michigan
gan Michigan and Villanova over Xavier.
USC over Pitt As a sport, I
rate bundling over curling.
(Pickup Iowa over etc.)
USC over Pitt As a sport, I
rate bundling over curling.
Iowa over California Lacrosse
is still just a lot of baggataway
Air Force over Wyoming The
"beanball." originated by the
cavemen, has to be baseball's old
Also: .Washington over Idaho,
Oregon over Utah, Baylor over
Colorado, Iowa State over Denver,
Washington State over San Jose
State. Brtgham Young over rres
no State and Utah State over
LSU over TCU Nice to see
Steve Owen, "retired" from the
Giants six vears ago, back as
head coach at Toronto.
Miami over Tulane Tap dancer
Bill (Bojangles) Robinson still
holds the world record for running
100 yards backwards.
Auburn over Tennessee Emil
Zatopek was the greatest runner
I ever saw.
Also: Florida over Mississippi
Stats, Mississippi over Kentucky,
Clemson over Virginia, Georgia
over Vanderbilt, SMU over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, South Carolina over
Fufman, West Virginia over tucn tucn-mond,
mond, tucn-mond, and Wake Forest over VPI.
Texas over Maryland Three Three-foot
foot Three-foot putts are golf's toughest shot.
Arkansas over Uktanoma state
Right handed pitchers can be as
wacky as lefthanders.
Texas Tich over Oregon State State-Favorites
Favorites State-Favorites have to fall in ski-jumping
Also: Baylor over Colorado,
Alabama over Houston, Arizona
over West Texas State, New Mex
ico over Colorado State, Hardin
Simmons over Wichita, New Mex
ico State over Tulsa and North
Texas State over Texas Western.
GRIMM GETS THREE
SALEM, N. H. (UPI) Phil
Grimm, the leading rider of the
Rockingham Park meeting, rode
three winners on Wednesday's
card, including Skeptical Kid in
the feature race. He now has rid ridden
den ridden 44 winners during the first
45 days of the meeting.
things to argue about," he added.
"We decided to call off our
'feud' and get together."
Gordon and Lane agreed they
had come to a better understand understanding
ing understanding on certain conditions and
problems. Lane had charged he
didn't think Harder was being
used to full advantage.
"Gordon convinced me he was,"
The rehiring of Gordon madt
Harder the shortest term manager
in Cleveland Indians history. He
was named interim manager
shortly before midnight Tuesday
and lasted only until 3 p.m.
NEVER LOST GAME
Lane quipped, "Here's a man manager
ager manager who never even lost a game
and he was sacked."
Lane said he blamed Gordon
slightly for not letting the writers
know of a conversation between
the 4wo in August.
At that time, Lane said, he had
told Gordon they would ait down
at the end of the season and dis discuss
cuss discuss next year. Lane implied that
he Indicated at that time he would
Lane said he didn't want to an announce
nounce announce the rehiring before the
season's end for fear of "putting
the whammy" on Gordon and the
Indians who still were In the pen pennant
nant pennant race.
Gordon In turn aaid he under understood
stood understood the conversation was In con confidence
fidence confidence nd he didn't believe it
wai his place to reveal k.
I I I -t 2U7 1
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANi
W L Pet. CB
84 .7 .554
84 47 .554
82 49 .543 2
78 74 .513 4Vj
73 78 .483 11
72 80 .474 13
49 82 .437 15
43 88 ."7 21
Los Angeles .
St. Louis .
Los Angeles at Chicago
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (N)
San Francisco at St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
No games scheduled
Home teams listed first;
notes night games)
SATURDAY SEPT. 24
x Los Angeles vs. New York
x-Pittsburgh vs. Cleveland
SUNDAY, SEPT. 27
Green Bay vs. Chicago Bears
Baltimore vs. Detroit
San Francisco vs. Philadelphia
Chicago Cardinals vs. Washing
SATURDAY, Oct. 3
x-Baltimore vs. Chicago Bears
Chicago Cardinals vs. Cleveland
Green Bay vs, Detroit
San Francisco vs. Los Angeles
Philadelphia vs. New York
Pittsburgh vs. Washington
SUNDAY, Oct. 11
Detroit vs. Baltimore
Washington vs. Chicago Card Cardinals
inals Cardinals Chicago Bears vs. Los Angeles
Cleveland vs. New York
Philadelphia vs. Pittsburgh
Green Bay vs. San Francisco
SUNDAY, Oct. 18
Chicago Bears vs. Baltimore
Cleveland vs. Chicago Cardinals
Green Bay vs. Los Angeles (1)
New York vs. Philadelphia
Washington vs. Pittsburgh
Detroit vs. San Francisco
SUNDAY, Oct. 25
San Francisco vs. Chicago
Los Angeles vs. Detroit
Pittsburgh vs. New York
Chicago Cardinals vs. Philadel
Cleveland vs. Washington
SUNDAY, Nov. 1
Los Angeles vs. Chicago Bears
Baltimore vs. Cleveland
San Francisco vs. Detroit
New York vs. Green Bay
Chicago Cardinals vs. Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Philadelphia vs. Washington y
SUNDAY, Nov. 8
Washington vs. Baltimore
New York vs. Chicago Cardii.Js
Pittsburgh vs. Detroit
Chicago Bears vs. Green Bay
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TEAMS W L Pet. GB
Chieago 92 59 .409
Cleveland ... 87 43 .530 4V
New York ... 78 73 .517 14
Detroit 75 74 .497 17
Ba'tiniore ... 72 79 .477 20
Boston 72 79 .477 20
Kansas City .44 84' .427 27Vk
Washington ... 43 87 .417 28
Chicago at Detroit
Baltimore at New York (N)'
Washington at Boston (,N)
Kansas City at Cleveland (2)
No games scheduled
Cleveland vs. Philadelphia
Los Angeles vs. San Francisco
SUNDAY, Nov. 15
Green Bay vs. Baltimore (3)
Philadelphia vs. Chicago Card Cardinals
inals Cardinals Washington vs. Cleveland
Detroit vs. Los Angeles
New York vs. Pittsburgh
Chicago Bears vs. San Francis Francis-co
co Francis-co SUNDAY, Nov. 22
Detroit vs. Chicago Bears
Philadelphia vs. Los Angeles
Chicago Cardinals vs. New
Cleveland vs. Pittsburgh
Baltimore Vs. San Francisco
Green Bay vs. Washington
THURSDAY, -Nov. 24
Detroit vs. Green Bay
SUNDAY, Nov. 29
Chieago-Cardinals vs. Chicago
Baltimore vs. Los Angeles
Pittsburgh vs. Philadelphia
Cleveland vs. San Franciscc
New York vs. Washington
SATURDAY, Dec. 5
San Francisco vs. Baltimore
SUNDAY, Dec. 4
Detroit vs. Cdhicago Cardinals
New York vs. Cleveland
Los Angeles vs. Green Bay
Washington vs. Philadelphia
Chicago Bears vs. Pittsburgh
SATURDAY, Dec. 12
Los Angeles vs. Baltimore
SUNDAY, Dec. 13
Pittsburgh vs. Chicago Card Cardinals
inals Cardinals Philadelphia vs. Cleveland
Chicago Bears vs. Detroit
San Francisco vs. Green Bay
Washington vs. New York
SUNDAY, Dec. 27
League championship game In;
home city of Western Conference
(1) at Milwaukee, Wis.
(2) at Minneapolis, Minn.
(3) at Milwaukee, Wis.
(4) at Minneapolis, Minn.
mm tiviMi luriiriw ill rvnt
rEIDAY, IEFTCMB1S 15 1951
hnioht A t V t Hnnp
' .fly '.- B-m I B 11
Yucatan Goes 4ffer Second
Straight Feature Race Win
Hi 8tud-ogil,t,''distiiH rBpn' 'wilT again be. "under the
lftvinf Peruvian horse Yucatan
goes out tomorrow afternoon in
quest of a repeat victory in the
featured $750 one mile race lor
second imported racers at the Pre
sidtnt Reroon racetrack.
Hii stiffest competition is ex expected
pected expected to be furnished by the
Haras Carinthia's vastly improved
Vergniaux, a winner of his last
two. In his last outing, Vergniaux
vill. Dependable and
MhJ rr ; . ,,
Alpina at the wire in one of the
most thrilling finishes of the year.
Don Lucho, Gavilan and Diocese
art the only other horses entered
for this race. Don Lucho is return returning
ing returning from a two-month layoff. He
will be ridden by the veteran
Hernani Mora and is reportedly
in good enough shape to spring a
Gavilan and Diocese, both trail trailers
ers trailers in their last two starts, will
be piloted by Franco Justiniani
and Juan Pablo Diaz, rspectiv
Yucatan, which got a hangup
ride from Heliodoro Gustines last
Sunday when he scored an upset
Tietory over the highly rated Fa-
hanrilinff nf "PaoitO."
Verganiaux will also have the
same. rider who guided him lo
victory his last two times out
vastly improved Victor TejaUa.
Other attractive races on tomor tomorrow'
row' tomorrow' card are a mile and one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth gallop for Classes A and
B natives, and apir of nine fur furlong
long furlong races for sixth series racers.
In the native race, Frijolito, Ja
balina, Tuti Fruti, San Vicente
Napa and sooerano win mmui
4y CON R ADO
4 i ;nriia Cool Cat
3-Silver Girl (t) Sol'to
a. utMP I idv Raia dtl Malpo
4 Tltrral Prineesa Qltana
9 Last Moment
Race Track Graded Entries
tst. Race th. Series Imp. Fas. I '-M
1st. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Pool flow 1:00
H. Hidalgo 103 -Poor recent races
D. Barret llOx Returns from a layoff
V. Castillo 118 Dubious ride in last
f Alvarez 108 Could make it here
A. Alfaro 112 Distance handicaps
n it:.- 1A4 TTnrm mHi'atifc
T-Miss Patience J. Taiavera 105 -RaUs good chance
Greco J- Baeta 105 -woum pay ou
rianero V. Tejada 97x -Ran well in last two
By CONRADO SARGEANT
Trainer Jacinto Navarro, who
recently comoleted a six-month
suspension after being ruled re
. : 1-1 V- J 7 -1 Cm,w
gpoosiDie ior ine uuping in am am-tillan
tillan am-tillan in the $75,00 added six-fur
long Franciaco Anas paredes
Classic, has again taken over the
training of the Stud Rancho Bra Bra-vo's
vo's Bra-vo's horses.
ReciH Santillan Navarrn ia in
charge of getting Gong, Henco,
ana aiacauo in conauion.
. UHV-.'.'L'. ...... v. hbua w
lifa's horses that were reposses repossessed
sed repossessed by the track management on
me verge oi starvation, returns
to action under a new owner and
trainer. The Stud La Pomarada
now owns the Chilean colt and
Felix Rodriguez does the training.
Native filly Buscapleitos also
has a new trainer. Fitz Jeremiah
is her new handler.. .Manuel Log Log-all
all Log-all it nouu. in rhrnrff nf th train
ing of Tanganka while Bernardo
uominguez is lopacio s nanaier.
Hertt owner Amade Lupi
and bwnar-tralntr Cfsar (Little
Caesar) Harris staged an un unscheduled
scheduled unscheduled boxing match Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon. The slugfest took
place in the stable area.
By TREVOR SIMONS
Mount Hone Stadium will be the
scene of the tenth playing of the
annual rooiDa.li jamooree tomgm
with pre-game activities scneauiea
to get underway at 8::30 p.m. and
actual play listed for 7 o'clock.
It will be the last time that
thi nn of the most colorful e-
vents In Canal Zone sports, will
be played on the now ancient
grounds of Mount Hope Maaium
In fact, Mount Hope was not een
considered when plans were
made for this year's interschoo!
Th new lownsite sl Coco So
lo with its vast playing rea is
to be the new home ground of
th Tiori hut the htrhtinc faci
lities have not yet been com pitted
making it necessary to piay moat,
if not all, of the gridiron season
at the old stadium.
Robustelli Would Get Even,
But Its Rams Over Giants
Race tth. Series Imp. I Fgs Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 1:30
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
2- Mi Locura
4- Blue Paint
i-Cool Cat II
V Castillo 113 Should beat these
V. Tejada 112x Way down in class
J. Uacza lib Returns from layoff
J Taiavera 109 In-and-outer
R. Cruz 108 Could go all the way
H. Gustines 106 Reportedly improved
J. P. Diaz llOx Distance handicaps
tri. Race "F" Natives 4 Furlongs Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 1:00
M, .Chalmavs ll5x -Nothing recently
C. Ruiz 118 -Weight handicaps
E. Ortega 110 Returns from layoff
J P. Diaz 104x Ran well in last
R Cruz 106x Should be runnerup
V. Tejada 105x Doesn i seem uneiy
4w,r;; s Hernandez 118 -Excluded from betting
I 'IVVU lvuv
4M. Race "Spocial" Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse f 650.00 Pool Closes J:J0
l-Juana de Arco H. Gustines 108 -Jockey may help
lion Sam S. Hernandez 108 -Usually disappoints
a Rosa de Maip.) J. P. Diaz 103x -Ran well in last
iSotin. Baeza 108 -Improved last time
I Meteor Lady R. Cruz 104 -Usually disappoints
f rf Baeza 115 -Excluded Irom betting
Ml Race "C" Natives 7 Furlongs Purse $425.00 Pool Close, 3:00
V Tejada 97x Ran weil in last
J p, Diaz 115x Noi good enough
R. Cruz 105 Must go lower 1
J. Rodriguez 113 -Rte gooa cnance
B. Baeia 118 -Jockey may lieip
H. Gustines 113 beems best here
, R... 7th "i .mp. Qp th'dUBLE
Pool Closes 3:35
H. Hidalgo 104 Doesn't seem likely
j p Diaz Olx Not against these
h. (jusuu- Rates outside cmance
i; Tiarla max F.arlv soeed onlv
J-Princesa Gitana A. caza 113 -Long overdue
Creon A. Alfaro 112 Could score again
T-Tierral B. Baeza 112 -Enjoying top form
i-( Jaymah V. Castillo 118 -Returns from layoff
-(Onassii F. Alvarez 110 -Early speed only
, Rate m "'-TA?EFOF WoWLE
V Tejada 97x Could make it here
V. Castillo 115 Returns in good shape
J. Taiavera 108 Will set the pace
B. bat... n5 Jockey may help
J. P. Diaz 107x Form indicates
A. Alfaro 110 -Better this week
Ith Race "A and B'
Nat. Fgt. Purse J500.00
Pool Closes 4:40
1-Soberano Stjernandez 105 -Distance to liking
J-flapa yM,iJ3utierrez 100x -Distance handicaps
g-San VicenteV V. Tejada 96x -Prefers short sprints
4-Jabalina H. Gustines 113 -Dubious ride in last
-(Frijolito B. Baeza 116 -Will fight it out
'-(Tuti Fruti S. Carvajal 108 -Early speed only
t Race Ith Series Imp.
7 Fgs. Purse $500.00
Pool Closes 5:15
1-Recife D. Barret I05x -Not against these
g-Neful F. Alvarez 115 Better this week
' g-Manandoagua A. Gonzales 108 -Impressive win last
4- Last Moment H. Gustines 115 -Vastly improved
5- Sicabu H. Mora 105 -Ran well in last
8-Manuela Pedraza J.P Diaz lOOx -Would surprise
7-Distante R Cruz 104 Could make it here
8 Lancaster J. Baeza 112 No. 1 contender
JMNedrey A. Alfaro 105 Usually close up
10 (Surumeno V. Tejada 102x -Poor recent races
Panamanian jockeys Amado Cre
didio and Jose Taiavera are mak
ing arrangements to travel to
Mexico City to ride at tne Mipo-
armo ae las Americas, iney nave
probably been inspired by the re recent
cent recent successes of Gulllermo San Sanchez
chez Sanchez and Guillermo Sanchez and
Charicleia and Kadir were tak taken
en taken to Alejandro de la Guardia's
rant and country home in Cerro
Azul last Tuesday morning. The
American-bred mare Charicleia is
owned by Jose Maria Quintero
and Argentine-bred Kadir by An Antonio
tonio Antonio Eskildsen.
Both Charicleia and Kadir have
been performing poorly recently.
They will be given an exienued
rest in the cool climate of Cerro
Veteran Paijamanun jockey, Al Alfonso
fonso Alfonso Carbonell "who has been
rpsiriinp in Tima Prn fnr nvpr
20 years, was the victim of house-
Dreakers last week. The thieves
broke into the Carbonell home
and stole Drooertv valued at over
30,000 soles ($1,000).
Th mninnlv nf thA stnln nh
jects were jewelry belonging to
Dom uarDoneu ana nis wue.
Unconfirmed reports indicate
(hot rhilon trainpr Manuel Rive
ra Rivera will soon return to the
Isthmus to resume training the
throughbreds owned by the Stud
Electrico and Mrs. Delia Aceve
AfnnrHinff In nnr aniirr. Rive
ra has sold all of the horses he
tnnlr (n Puprln Riin exceDt Pan
Tostado. He will probably remain
. i. : i 1 : 1 . 1 .l J
on me isiiiia uuin mi tun suiu
then return to Panama.
TTnnn hi return h will be a
gain in charge of Puerto Madera,
Abolengo and Linneo, ine latiei
is an unracea Argentine con
Beainnina last Sunday, offi
cers of the Panama National
Cuard have been enforcing a
long standing rule that was net
ramnlled with either at the de
funct Juan France oval or at
the modern President Remen
track bar the admission .of
minors to the grandstand and
Newsboys will be permitted to
enter only if they have an identi identi-firatinn
firatinn identi-firatinn rard from the editor of
the paper they are selling.
rViant rpoiatered for the of'
ficial oroeram: Cool Cat II will
be ridden oy Koianao cruz in i
mnrmm'i larnivl race. in Sim
At,vt fifth nn rider has utcn re
ported for santanero wnue ncno ncno-doro
doro ncno-doro Gustines will guide La Pe Pe-lirroja.
lirroja. Pe-lirroja. No jickey has been as assigned
signed assigned Bacancito in Sunday's
Sunfalr, Miss Patience and Sa Sa-pa
pa Sa-pa has reportedly been scratched.
Best workouts: Folletito (3) 13
2-5, 26 2-5 39 3-5, Abolengo (2)
and Puerto Madero 12 2-5, 24 4-5
and repeated three furlongs in 13,
25 1 5, 37 3-5, Marlman (2) 12 2-5,
i 4.3 and rpneaterl one in 12 4-5.
Yucatan (4) 13, 25 4-5, 38 1-5, 50
3-5, Kl Tlllicni i) 11 4-d, ia,
37 2-5 50 2-5, 1:03 3-5, Meteor La Lady
dy Lady (4) 13 2-5 26 2-5, 39, 51 4-5, Jo Jo-selito
selito Jo-selito (3) 12 4-5 25 2-5, 38 2-5, Ba-
ranriln 5 13 1-5. 25 3-5 39 3-5.
5 1 4-5, 1:04 2-5, Deauville (4) 12
1-5, 2 3-5 38 4-5, 50.
Iftth Race Ind. Serle Imp. Fgs. Purse $750.00 Pool Cloae 1:40
1- Don Lucho
H. JHora 112 Returns in good ahapa
H. Gustines 115 Form indicates
J. P Diaz 105x Distance to liking
F. Justiniani lOOx -Nothing recently
V. Tejada 107 -In fight to finish
Tim Raae Hi Series Imst. Fgs. Purse $450.00 Poel Closes
1-BroU M. Chalmeri 103x Distance handicaps
X-Hialand Prince H. HidaUo 10 Early speed only
l-Chiusa F. Justiniani 103x -Could go all the way
4. ncky B. Baeza n:j usually aisappoima
8-T.ady Edna S. Hernandez 112 In fight to finish
S-(Gran Capitan V. Tejada U0 -Not in this distance
T-(U Matelot B. Aguirre 108 Usually close up
The Bulldogs from Balboa
High, four time winners of the
pre-gria classic, are defending
champs; the Bulldog.' chances
of repeating this year are not
considered too great what with
their great less of manpower
since graduation In '51.
The Athletic Club eleven looks
like the powerhouse toii'ght pro provided
vided provided they can hold up under the
heavy fire of three well-conditioned
school teams. AC's problem,
as always, is conditioning, but
their talent studded line-up with
a deep well of reserve power
should make the oJdr Rams at
least two touchdown iavontes to
wallc off with the jamboree tro-
Nn niiostinn about it. the DOWl-r
is there; the explosive power of
the two Morris brothers, Kenny
and Jim, fleet-footed oacks Bin
Ranking and Joe Cicero and a
middle of the line that features
atomic power in Bob Fearon, Ben
Favorite, Burt Mead, Iri Sanders
and Tony Dyer. These art but a
few of the some thirty former
high school stars that will defend
the AC colors in tonight's Jam
But the .Athletic Club couia oe
in for a surprise and thai suprise
could come in we iorm oi
Inninr CaWf t "Stu" BrOWll
has more material this year than
he has had in any other two years
put togetner ana una
,.,..lr,'f V1nn aurnrised if the
College coach isn't quietly opti
mistic about his team s cuiuc
for a clan sweep in with the
Jamboree and Interscholastic
play this year.
JC's only real serious loss from
their 1958 squad is Don Alexander,
By MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEW YORK, (NEA) Andy
Robustelli was soakine himselt
ooolside at Bear Mountain Inn
after a hot practice session, at
peace wita the world. Until the
Los Angeles Rams were mention mentioned.
ed. mentioned. Thi was a month before the
season started, but the vigorous
old-timer (31) let the grin fade off
his dark features.
"Te Rams," he said grimly.
"That's one team that's not going
to beat us."
"But they've got Ollie Matson
and Billy Wade and Jon Arnett.
And Del Snofner catches them
out of this world. What have you
guys got to compete wan tnem .'
"No matter," he shook his
head. "They won't win.''
Robustelli. of course, has sdp-
cial incentive against the Rams
because they let him go to tne
New York Giants, after six sea seasons,
sons, seasons, figuring he didn't have
The meeting at the Los Angeles
Coliseum on the night of Sept. 26
touches ott she National Football
League campaign on an ideal
note the jet-propelled Ham at attack
tack attack against the best defense in
football, led by Robustelli.
word Andy,, but this time we're
forced to go with the team that
has the most horses. And that's
what the Rams have. On the pro proposition
position proposition that old friend (of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Cardinal days! Matson will
react strongly to the crowd, let's
suck me opening list into the
1959 grab-bag of predictions and
say, Lot Ange-les 28, New York 14.
The one in Pittsburgh could
have a lot to say about the pic picture
ture picture in the Eastern Division. The
Cleveland Browns must now
prove their dull exhibition cam campaign
paign campaign was just a testing ground
for the league play. The Steeiers
must infltifv Ihpir ctrnne ratine
off a rousing 1958 finish. Bobby
Layne is with tnem trom the
start PiHthuroh 17. Ciavaland 14.
A hicf nn in tho Wpct firiHt thp
Detroit Lions moving in on the
Hi mmnrp l o ts, inp l o ts, w n
Johnny Unitas ever the sharp
shooter, nave looKea every on me
part of champions. The Lions,
divpn nA."afiinnaJ firpwnrk; hv Tn-
n ......... j
bin Hole, can make iroutite dui
not enough. Baltimore 34, Detroit
It'ri hp nice if flrppn Rav re
warded its new regime, led by
Vince Lombardi wiln a victory victory-opener.
opener. victory-opener. The Packers will be
tougher. But uh, uh, not against
me Lnicago bears, who were me
hottest team in the preseason
campaigning. The Packers won't
be able to push across more than
one score. Chicago 17, Green Bay
Teams by -passed as title
threats, the Forty Niners and
the Philadelphia Eagles, will b;
out to revive attention in San
Francisco. There's poignancy in
this one, for it means the return
of Eagle Coach Buck Shaw. He
was the first coach of the Forty
Niners. On the field it'll be a due
of veteran passers, Y. A. Title for
SF and Norm Van Brocklin for
the Birds. Philadelphia 28, San
In Chicago, the renovated Card Cardinals
inals Cardinals with John David Crow on
hand to make them forget Ollie
Matson, take on a Redskin band
that has troubles defensively. Ed Eddie
die Eddie LeBaron has enough guns for
the Skins to fire a few scoring
volleys. But the Cardinals have a
coming on look. C h i C a r d a 27,
SALEM, Nil. (UPD Jockey
George Glassner booted home,
three winners at Rockingham
Park Tuesday. Glassner's first
winner, Rabble Rouser ($7.20)
combined with Miss Sheila ($34)
to form a $351.20 daily double.
To Manage Senators
WASHINGTON (UPI) Cookie
Lavagetto will return aa mana manager
ger manager of the Washington Senatori
in 1960, it was learned yesterday
even though only a baseball "mir "miracle"
acle" "miracle" can prevent His team from
finishing last In the American
Lavagetto club President
Calvin Griffith "will agree to a
new one-yeiccontract sometime
this week, ccor6SflgJo.ajreliable
Lavagetto and Griffith already
'lave made plans to attend the
World Series together and to
search for new talenL
l II C 11 1UU
but they have icooped up several
important Hign fccnooi grauuaiea
that could help write a different
. r thou thpir aroreiess iini"
IV, J v..-,--
of 1958. Joe Reynolds, Balboa i
'58 quarterback, Russ ravorue,
210-pounders from ins, me
:., .l.n hnm last vpar's Bull
hut a few- with
. 1 i i U ,n
plans' towarcis Dunum vj.i....
Devila their third jamooree ui.
Bill Gibson, injured eariy in me
season' last year, is a sound 190
pounds of running hallback and it
is no secret what Gibson csn do
for JC when the College takes to
an aerial attack, college s -mn
roster constitutes a tremendous
crowd of players when compared
to their usual trun-out for sports,
but even more important is, that
among those z mere are ai-.
able gridders capable of upsetting
anybody a. appiecan mis y.
Tho hosts for tonight, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal High School, ore the defend defending
ing defending Interscholastic champions of
Wl. They share, along with
Balboa High, the role of under underdog
dog underdog in the Jamboree tonight.
Both the Tigers end the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs have a Strong running
beck that could aid their cause
rvi.Mkoi'. Dpwpv Whitaker,
noted mainly for his putting Hast
year When he booted 672 yards
in twenty-five tries, looks great
tn nr teason workouts and
.,, nn a real triDle-threat
H can run. throw and kick and
is more than just an average nne
k.vr nn Hpfsnap Ralboa count
with Phil Cafe who paced the
i.-t In varna pained
league i a i ... j
rushing wun w, pomi
with 21 and outdiatanced all op
ponents but AC'i Jack corngan
with a 33.6 yara average i
Balboa High was the big loser
at 4 Mrarilia tinn limp last vear with
no less than 10 star performers
leaving their ranns. my
that loses an array of players
such as John Morns, Joe itey itey-nolds,
nolds, itey-nolds, Charlie French, Tim Days,
Pete Corrigan, John Snodgrass,
ur,n SnWh Tom Cunning-
a." i i
ham and Dave Adams, plus the
two Ness Brothers, Uick ana ia
rv who left the Canal Zone, can
nt h.in hut alapcpr a bit. giving
the Tigers the edge for finishing
higher than tne uuiiaogs wingm.
The Tigers tod, had their share
of outaoine aridders when they
wavpri snnrthv to John Boseman,
if lth Kn ia Herb Snector. uon
Unmnhrpv lnp Crook P. Russ Fa
vnrit and Trl Sanders, but from
their S2-man roster the Tigers
could come up witn a squad that
would present a respectable de defense
fense defense of their lnterschool Tile
and an all-cut try towards over overcoming
coming overcoming the onslaught of AC and
Tonleht at :30 D.m. the four
competing teams will parade on
the field toiiowea Dy me cneei
lpaHari nH mippns then the CO
lor-guard prior to the opening of
hostilities that will ceiCDraie ihp
tentih birthday of the Football
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FOR RINT: Chalet. Newly
constructed. Three bedrooms,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G, Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Bella Vista 48th street
ending, to the left, No. 25. Living-dining
room, two medium
tiie bedrooms, bathrooms, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, telephone installa installation.
tion. installation. Phone 3-1863.
FOR RENT: Beautiful resi residence.
dence. residence. For information phone 2 2-3145,
3145, 2-3145, Panama.
FOR RENT: 0Hi spac.
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent Telephone
American hair stylist from Cali California
fornia California Erma Dykstra formerly of
Clayton has returned to Albrook
Beauty Salon, appointments call
Week At Bethel
Revival services at the Bethel,
Mission Church, in Paraiso, is to
be continued next week.
The Rev. Waldaba H. Stewart,
pastor of the Bethel and Salem
Mission church, secretary of the
Evangelical Ministers Council and
den of the Manna Bible Institute
Of Panama is to be the special
The following is the schedule of
services to be held:
Monday, "Youth Nifsht" with the
topic on "What is your life?
Tuesday. "Family Night,' sub subject
ject subject "A Model Family".
Wednedav, "Men's Night," sub subject
ject subject "God's Priority in man's
' Thursday. "Friends' Night," sub
.Jert "A Friendship That Pays
Friday will be "Ladies Night'
With the sisters in charge. Mrs.
Waisome, m i s s i o n a r worker
and lay preacher of the Salem
Mission, Colon, will be the special
In addition to the special mes message,
sage, message, there will be a surprise fea feature
ture feature each night. The general pub public
lic public is invited.
Lima is awaiting us with
the Pacific International
exhibition and the best
bullfights. Avail your yourself
self yourself of this opportunity, of offered
fered offered hy Blok Agencies,
telephone Panama 3 3397.
Departure October 5th Via
Avianca. first in the Amer Americas
icas Americas returning October
20th. Available seats ra rapidly
pidly rapidly decreasing.
Reserve yours now.
j. i.. r.m tn
Alls oniy r
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.
FOR INFORMATION tALL
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
Box J4, Balboa. C 7
Phnn: Curundu 51 U
Th. following animal, al the
Corozal VrUrlnary Hospital
nrf-d good homes:
I Mark klllrnn, 3 weeka old
1 Male native terrier, nl a yr
' el3 Try friendly, ll.ht tan.
Cell "Mike-Cell the above telephone numbr-i
tor the following:
1 Female kllteni, Meek and while,
1 Female rat, Mark end white, f
BUPPORT VOUR BPCA.
YOU NEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
, (MCELROY WILL TOUR
U TOKYO (UPI) U.S. Defense
. Secretary Neil H. McElroy will
Wrive in Tokyo tomorrow on the
' v frit leg of an extensive insper insper-tion
tion insper-tion tour of U.S. military installs
tiotd in Jhe Pacific. U.S. military
uthoritreg her announced.
FOR HINT: Spacious 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living room,
dining room, 3 bathrooms, hot
water, maid's, room, garage, etc.
Manuel Maria Icaxa street "Tor "Tormentor
mentor "Tormentor Building" $185. Phone
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, two bathrooms, fur furnished.
nished. furnished. $100.00. 48th Street Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, house 27 apartment
No. 3. Tel. 3-2504.
FOR RENT: One large bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, kitchenette, bath,
all screened, 3rd floor, near Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Call 2-0027 or 3 3-7527.
7527. 3-7527. FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
furnished, two bedrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, hot water, maid's
room, garage, etc. 49th Street.
"Isabelita Building", $140.00.
FOR RENT: Apartment three
large bedrooms, terrace, porch,
three baths, maid's room, in
Nuevo Campo Alegre, 2-3405-
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Alhambra
Apartments, 10th street 8061,
Tel 1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre. I
have a nicely furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment for rent. Please
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one bedroom apartment, hot wa water,
ter, water, refrigerator, balcony, etc.
WANTED: Eiperienced sales
girl, must speak English and
Spanish. Interview personally P.
Ihanginal 18-68 Tivoli Avenue.
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Avenue.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
If you want service, 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: A maid to cook and
iron. 9080, 8th and Roosevelt,
WANTED: Maid to live in
0932 Amador Road.
WANTED: English speaking
maid, must live in. Telephone 3 3-5089,
5089, 3-5089, after 5:00 p.m.
WANTED: Cook housekeeper
sleep in, no laundry. Experienced
only. Apply 9:00 a m. to 1:00
p m House 8447 Margarita, C.
Z. Phone S-1519.
WANTED: Reliable house housekeeper,
keeper, housekeeper, cook and caretaker of
children. Call Colon 438-A.
PAY RAISES GIVEN
SAN KRANCISCO (l)l'li The
AFLflO national convention gave
$10,000 annual pay raises yester yesterday
day yesterday to Pres. George Meany and
Secretary Treasurer William F.
Schnitzler. The boosts increased
their salaries to $45,000 and $43, $43,-000
000 $43,-000 respectively.
a vju me i
Ri nor ml. inr.h
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO S6 Mo
on new ears
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Telephone Pan. 1-0552
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford "300"
tudor blue, auto shift, radio,
17,000 miles. Phone Kobbe
7169, Navy 3S43.
FOR SALE: 1950 4 door auto automatic
matic automatic Pontiac 8, radio, good con condition,
dition, condition, $275.00 or best offer, 5
to 7 p m. Apt. 19, 0853, Balboa
BUYING A CAR? Auto financing
through us en new or used cars
often cost less than from other
sources and you can swing a bet better
ter better deal with cash in hand. See
us today at Panama Credit Cor Cor-portarion,
portarion, Cor-portarion, 30-50 Automobile Row
in Panama. Telephone 3-7833.
FOR SALE: 52 Chrysler Impe Imperial,
rial, Imperial, white side wall tires in good
condition, recent paint job, semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic shift, power brakes,
good running condition, call Mrs.
Mallahan during day at 272 272-41
41 272-41 87, or after 6:00 p m. at 2 2-2710.
2710. 2-2710. FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury sta station
tion station wagon, 9 passenger. 10:00
a.m. Saturday, Sept. 26. 300
Area. Balboa. May be seen Fri Friday,
day, Friday, same place 9:00 a.m. to
FOR SALE: Plymouth 4 door,
station wagon, 6 cyl., 4 months
old'. Excellent, $2400. Tel. 6 6-165.
165. 6-165. Car Rentals
Visiting firemen on your hands?
Put a new Hertxcar at their dis disposal.
posal. disposal. Call Fiesta Car Rentals.
Tel. 3-4568 Lobby El Panama
Lost Pomeranihn-dog, brown
with white chest. Name "Chico",
if found please call Navy 2474
anytime, license number 2386.
LOST OR STRAYED: Spayed
female dog, fawn and white, ap approximately
proximately approximately 12 pounds, medium
long hair, new collar with 1960
C. Z. tag, answers to name
"Snookie." Reward, Curundu Tel.
World Series Broadcast Plans
To Await Natl. League Outcome
Definite World Series broadcast
nlan will have to await the Out
come of the National League pen
In any case, Red Barber, Phil
Rizzulo and Joe DiMaggio will
hiphlieht the sDecial Series cover
age with color and commentary.
While the National League, win winner
ner winner is being decided, CFN will
hroadcast all crucial games at
times to be announced. Barring a
playott, the tirsi game ot me
World Series will be played in
Chicago starting at 12:45 p.m.
RADIO: Tomorrow Football,
Boston College vs Army, 1 p.m.,
followed by Air Force va Wyo Wyoming.
ming. Wyoming. Sunday Baseball, (time
to be announced), college football
scores, 9:05 p.m. Monday Base Baseball,
ball, Baseball, (if necessary, with time to be
announced), special World Series
preview, 5:45 p.m. Tuesday
Baseball, (if necessary, with time
to be announced), special World
Series preview, 5:45 p m. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday Opening World Series
game from Chicago, 12:45 p.m.,
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept. 27
SAN JOSE Sept. 29 Oct. 4
METAPAN Oct. 6 Oct. 11
HEREDIA Oct. 13 Oct. 18
L1MON Oct. 20 Oct. 25
METAPAN Oct. 21 Nov. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Days
. Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor SeattM asuj Return .$400.00
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA,2-2904
FOR SALE: Ona electric Hot
Point stove in vary good condi condition
tion condition with four top burners and
oven. Also three drawers. Call
Balboa 1072 or 2617.
FOR SALE: Bamboo set, 1 sofa,
2 chairs, I foot stool, 2 end
tables, 1 coffee table, all with
inner spring cushions $100.00.
Diningroom set: 2 tables, 6
chair. 1 corner coffee table For Formica
mica Formica $100.00. 1 single bed, in in-nerspring
nerspring in-nerspring foam rubber mattress,
$75.00. 1 refrigerator $100.00.
1 gas stove, $100.00. T V. set
21" Philco, floor hiodel, $100.
Phone Balboa 2-3703, house
1536-B. Mango St. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 4 burner gas stova
used 6 months, $125. Fedders,
2 ton air conditioner, used 3
months, 300. White, wooden
hi-boy dresser $5. Metal bed bedside
side bedside table $3.00. Call Panama 3-
FOR SALE: Dining room, living
room, two bedrooms, Frigidair.
air-conditioner Vornado, 2 bars,
tables, chairs, lamps, many other
household1 items. Owner leaving
Isthmus. Apply M. Toussieh,
44th Street No. 17, Apt. C. Tel.
FOR SALE: Baby crib, new
waterproof innerspring mattress,
$20.00; youth bed (bookcase
headboard (removable, side-rails,
waterproof innerspring mattress,
$40 00. High chair, $7.50.
799-D, San Pablo St. Phona 2 2-3109.
3109. 2-3109. FO R SALE: Magnavox Hi-Fi,
$75.00. Assembled HEATHKIT
amplifier, preamp. Am-Fm tun tuner,
er, tuner, ate. Curundu 5243.
FOR SALE: Upright piano,
medium site. $125.00, 6 patio
chairs, $10 00. House 6363-B,
uan Dias PI., Los Rios, Tel.
FOR SALE: 9 ft. Frigidaire,
all porcelain; Zenith all wave
radio and Hi-Fi; Venetian
blinds; 1948 Packard. 5411
Diablo. Phone 2-2917.
FOR SALE: Collaro High Fidel Fidelity
ity Fidelity record changer, mahogany
base, slightly used, reasonable.
(barring a playoff). Thursday
Second World Series game from
Chicago, 12:45 p.m. (barring a
Baseball, 2:30 p.m., Cleveland v
Chicago, (Sept. 5), sporti time,
3:30 p.m., bowling time, 4 p.m.,
(subject to change). Sunday
College football scores, 8:50 p.m.
Wednesday Wednesday night
fight, 10 p.m., Kid Gavilan vs Ya Ya-ma
ma Ya-ma Bahama. Thursday Fight
of the week, 10 p.m., Gaspar Or Ortega
tega Ortega vs Benny Paret.
REDMOND, Wash. (UPI)-The
superintendent of Hopkins Mili Military
tary Military Academy was arrested yester
day on a charge of third degree
assault of a 14-year-old gtudent.
Superintendent Thomas H. Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins was charged in a warrant
issued by the King County pros prosecutor's
ecutor's prosecutor's office with holding Cadet
John Goodwin in solitary confine confinement,
ment, confinement, on a bread and water diet,
for five days. Smith said Goodwin
was allegedly struck with a swag-,
ger stick during his confinement.
Sept. 18 Sept. 26
Sept. 25 Oct. 3
Oct. 2 Oct. 10
Oct. 9 Oct. 17
FOR SALls Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truckloae. Call 2-2641.
Privately owned automobile. 200
area behind Balboa skating rink
Saturday Seat. 26 10 a.m. Cars
on display Friday Sept. 25, 9 a.
m. to 12 noon. Public invited. For
information call Balboa 2-3227.
19S1 Pontiac sedan. 1954 Ford
Ranch wagon, radio. I95S Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Bel-Air, sedan, radio. 1950
Ford. 1953 Lincoln convertible.
1955 Mercury atation wagon. 33
h p., outboard motor boat and
trailer. All cars good condition.
Possibly others cars.
FOR SALE: -6 week old, wash washing
ing washing machine, wringer 2-2964.
FOR SALE: 1 Bell tV Howell
lens turret Model 70, used in including
cluding including 3 best lenses $225.00
(list U.S.A. $590.00). Interna International
tional International Photo, Inc. 155 Central
FOR SALE: Three 13) "Vor "Vornado'
nado' "Vornado' air conditioners, 'i h p. at
$125. 00 each. Tel. 3-3936.
FOR SALE: Baby crib, posture
pedic mattress, dresser and 4
sheet celotex 1"x4"xl2. Call
Southern Cal. One-Touchdown
Favorite To Turn Back Pitt
Tonight In Weekend Opener
ly JOHN GRIFFIN
Southern, California, an easy
winner in its opener, is a one one-touchdown
touchdown one-touchdown favorite to turn back
Pittsburgh tonight in a bid game
that opens the first full weekend
of the 1959 college football season.
Miami (Fla.). Iowa State, and
Boston University are the choices
in other Friday night intersection intersections'.
s'. intersections'. AH the "Big Names" of the
eame will be in action tomorrow
with Oklahoma favored over
Northwestern in a big nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised (N.B.C., 3:15 p.m. e.d.t.)
game and Louisiana State, Notre
Dame, Southern Methodist, Ohio
State, Auburn, and Iowa favorites
in other key games.
Southern Cal opened its season
last Saturday with a 27-6 romp
over Oregon State and is tabbed
the favorite over Pitt on the basis
of that performance, plus its role
as host team for the arc-lighter.
But the bowl-ineligible Trojans
must find a way to stop Pitt's
brilliant combination of quarter quarterback
back quarterback Ivan Toncic and end Mike
Ditka. Pitt bareiy squeaked past
Marquette, 21-15, but Ditka
caught two touchdown passes
from Toncic and also blocked a
punt to set up the Panthers' win winning
ning winning score.
Miami, a huge disappointment
last year when a highly-touted
squad stumbled through a 2-8
season, has been named a four four-point
point four-point pick over tulane. Frank
Curci, 150-pound passer, leads leads-Miami
Miami leads-Miami in its opener, Tulane
showed little in a 30-0 drubbing
by Florida last week.
Iowa State, which crushed
Drake, 41-0, a week ago is only
a narrow choice over Denver,
which dropped a 14-13 decision to
San Jose State. Boston University,
making its debut, is favored over
George Washington because the
colonials took a 38-6 beating from
As usual at this time of year,
the emphasis Saturday also will
be on intersectional play although
there are a scattering of good
Oklahoma, last year's Orange
Bowl champion, is a .V point fa favorite
vorite favorite to make Northwestern its
ninth straight victim in a new
win streak. Ace back Prentice
Gautt leads the Sooners into a
rugged openr on a tougher-than-usual
National champion Louisiana
State, under wrans last week in
a 26-3 win over Rice is an eight eight-point
point eight-point nick over another foe from
the Southwest Conference, this
time league champion Texas
Christian, a 14-7 winner over Kan-
Which Type bf Investor Are
You? or Should You Be?
1. Young Investor: Tachni Tachni-clan,
clan, Tachni-clan, supervisor, macutivt.
Seeking growth of capital.
Many years to fo before
If you art either of these, irrvettor typM
You can Invett Safely hj Air-Mail in
Stocka and Bonds of U.S. Companies.
Inquiries solicited from serious investom. Mark and
return this advertisement by Air-Mail with name
end address. We are a REGISTERED, LICENSED,
BONDED, U.S. A. Security Dealer. We do not offer
or recommend unseasoned or speculative issues.
1340 N.L ft Avenue, Miami II, Florida
FOR $ALks Ut 500 esni 1.000
meters, in the) Nmv Hiadrome
Ursanlxatioe aerosa tfce Remea
Racetrack. AH lota with street
treats, eeweaje, water snaia and
electricity. Call W. McBaraert.
FOR SALE OR RENT: House, 2
bedrooms, bath, large porch,
maid's room, 2 carports, hot wa water
ter water electric stove, bohio, 1,500
meters land. End of 4th street
(private drive). No. 413, Las
Cumbres or call Violette, Las
Cumbret 2347. $125. 00 month monthly.
ly. monthly. Seen Saturday and Sunday or
afternoons from 3:30 p.m.
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
FOR SALE: Doberman Pinschsr,
1 year old female, good watch watchdog,
dog, watchdog, excellent for breeding, de descendant
scendant descendant of AKC champions.
Write Box 212, Rodman or sea
at 825-A Farfan.
sat last week. Notre Dame, ex expected
pected expected to stress passing under
new coach Joe Kuharich, is a
three-point choice over North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, a 20-18 loser to Clemson
Ohio State Is favored by 10
points over Duke in another Mid Midwest
west Midwest vs. South clash. Passing ace
Don Meredith makes Southern
Methodist a. six point favorite
over Georgia Tech. Auburn is fa favored
vored favored by 6$ ,to extend its un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten strint to 4jfames at Ten Tennessee's
nessee's Tennessee's expinseti'
Iowa, 38-12 conqueror of Cali
fornia in the Rose Bowl, Is fa
vored by 10 to repeat against the
same foe, this time, however,,
without All-American Randy Dun
can to assist.
In other key Saturday games:
Army 20 over Boston College,
Navy 15'i over William and
Mary, Air Force Academy 4 over
Wyoming, Dartmouth 5 over Holy
Cross, Syracuse 12i over Kansas,
Prineeton 4 over Rutgers, Cornell
7J4 over Colgate, Clemson 20'
over Virginia, Mississippi 7 over
Kentucky. Georgia 6V4 over Van Van-derbilt,
derbilt, Van-derbilt, Wake Forest 7 over Vir
ginia Tech, Michigan State 14
over Texas A. M. Michigan 7
over Missouri, Wisconsin 19 over
Stanford, Minnesota 10 over Ne Nebraska,
braska, Nebraska, Indiana -- Illinois even,
Texas 13V4 over Maryland. Texas
Tech 4 over Oregon St., Alabama
5 over Houston, Colorado 1 over
Robbery Bv Phone
Hits r.n; Salesman
For $250 Cash
LOS ANGELES (UPI) A 41-year-old
service station attendant
was robbed of $250 via telephone
William Elrod told police he re received
ceived received this telephone call:
'Listen rarefullv Thi t verv
important. I have a rifled trained
on vour bank. Tak all the
from your cash boxes and safe
and put it in the trash can in the
rest room of the drive-in next
"You have your foot on the
bench," added the bandit, just to
let Elrod know he was being ob observed
served observed even if Elrod couldn't see
Elrod said he carefully followed
the instructions, then called po po-'ice.
'ice. po-'ice. They checked the trash can
and the money was gone.
1. Middle agsd or ap.
Seeking increased comfort
and security beyond pan.
tion return. -j
By SAM SHULSKY
King Feature. Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., Naw York
Q. I have just become AwMow
at age 52. Have never workedP?11 Allowed by a 10,000-
..J J--,a I is v i
uu uuu i Know a i can gei wore
now. 1 have been left $4,000 and
year s salary I now nave it
in the bank and would like to
do something with it this month
so that I would own something
three months old in December to
profit by a capital gain.
A. The fact that you have lust
become a widow doesn't mean,
at all, that you must therefore
suddently switch all your funds
from the bank into securities.
In the first place, the money
is earning interest in the bank
too. (And interest that is not fair
below what high grade securities
Secondly,, since you must now
go through some radical changes
in your affairs, you ought to re retain
tain retain a large amount of cash
until you decide what you are go
ing to do about working, home,
Finally, except by using hind
sight, I can't pick out more than
half a dozen days in the last 25
years when anyone would have
been justified in taking all his
money out of the banked and plung
ing it all into securities.
l don t know Which way the
market is going, but I would cer certainly
tainly certainly think you should take a cou couple
ple couple years bo invest half your mon money.
ey. money. I don't know what you mean by
the last part of your question, but
I guess you are confusing some
tax regulations which you
shouldn't bother about and al
so taking capital gains for granted,
which you shouldn't do at all.
Q. I am 58, hope to work for
another 10 years. Have $25,000 in
savings and can save about $1,000
a year. Belatedly I began to in invest
vest invest a month, ago by pur purchasing
chasing purchasing $2,000 of a mutual invest investment
ment investment fund. I plan to complete the
investment of the Temjaning $16, $16,-000
000 $16,-000 with a year. If I seem in too
jnuch of a hurry it is because
I am so concerned about infla inflation.
A. Thi is in ldV old etory.
First you wait years and years
to invest your funds and piling p
cash as the dollar continues to
melt. Then you decide you have
to do something all in a rush.
Well, at least you've started'.
But, if you're planning to work
for another 10 years, why must
all your investable money be put
to work in a 12-month? Certainly
I can't see that the tnreat of m
flation is so great as to justify
commiting all your funds within
the market price range of one
Why not add some of vow sv-
ings to the $1,000 of new cash
you accumulate every year and
spread your purchases over sev several
eral several years, so that if we should
have a prolonged decline in the
market you will get the benefit
of lower prices.
COON RAPIDS, Iowa Adlal
Stevenson in reply to Premier
Khrushchev's question whether
Khrushchev could reveal details
of Stevenson's conversations with
the Soviet leader during his re recent
cent recent trip to Russia:
"You are at liberty to reveal
my innermost secrets."
HYANNIS, Mass. Dr. Robert
B. O'Connor, physician of Walter
Munford, U.S. Steel Corp. presi
dent, in disputing the district at attorney's
torney's attorney's statement that Munford
was In "rather serious condition"
from mysterious knife wounds:
His condition is most emphat
ically satisfactory. He is progress progressing
ing progressing well."
LONDON Sir Winston Church
ill, coming out of semi-retirement
to campaign for the Conservative
Party: on the meetings between
Khrushchev and Eisenhower
'For the leaders of the nations
to meet each other as they are
doing now must be a good thing."
WICHITA, Kan. Former Presi
dent Truman on the handling of
steel strikes when he was presi
"I didn't sit around and wait for
mv country to go to pot. I settled
rnON TtAPIDS. Iowa Premier
Khrushchev aftc Inspecting corn
on an Iowa farm:
"Wonderful corn. Wonderful
corn. But ours Dr better." N
At Alabama Zoo
Quartered, In ke
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)-
The latest addition to Birming
ham's loo today graced tableg In Instead
stead Instead of a special stall built to
house the antelope.
The animal arrived here
yesterday. The celebration of
welcome for the long-awaited an antelope
telope antelope was called off when it wai
discovered the, animal was drawn
quartered and packed ia dry Ice.
NEW YORK, Sept. 35 (UPI) (UPI)-Studebaker
Studebaker (UPI)-Studebaker Packard opened on
a block of 50,000 shares afWJa
up 2 Mi, a naw high for the year.
iniM Hlulr tit.
l i mm nine price.
The issue was delayed at ft
opening because of an accumula accumulation
tion accumulation ot buy orders.
Amer Tel and Tel
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Cons Electro Dynamics 32
weoie ret 41
Crown Cork and Seal J3b
Cera Metals ay,),
Cuban Venezuelan Oil s-ieb
Du Pont 251
El Paso Natural Gm Wi
Fargo Oil 494
Felmont Pec a;
General Dynamics WA
General Electrie rt
General. Motors S44fc
General Plywood ig
Gulf Oil 116
Harsco Stel 40b
Howe Sound 26
Imperial Oil 38
Intl Pet 82b
Magellan Pet 15-lSb
Montrose Chem I2b
New Eng Tel and TJ 18S
Northrop Air I0b
Olin Mathiesoa 48
PhiHips Pet 44
Pure Oil tTb
Royal Dutch SbeB n;
Reynold Metal 4214
Sail Jacinto b
Servo Corp t2B
Signal Oil and Cm at
Sinclair Oil uv4
Socony Mobile RUb
Sperry Rand agfe
Standard Oil NJ 49
Superior OH 1555
US Steel i044
WestinghouM Wee so
Wheeling Steel 294
NEW YORK (UPI)-Wall Street'
attempt to. find a scapegoat for
the rlerlin hai" tnrucmit
fessional liquidation, says Sidney
Liuna 01 josepntnai and Co.
But, he points out, redemptioa
of mutual fund shares tends te
dry up in a declining market,
since the funds are bought as
long-term sevings plans rather
than temporary vehicles.
"We've he Mi rhtnuah nfk Ml
' - .. Utl UH1C1 till'
ficult niarket periods where fund
liquidation was not a factor ia
me decline," he notes. He saya
mutual fundg tend to be over over-exaggerated
exaggerated over-exaggerated as a market factor.
Modern nlastics Ma ffazina re.
ports that Koppers anticipates an
expanding market in plystyrene
paneis ror nome building.
Budd Co. officials look for a
possible 6.250.000 car vear In
Reynolde Co. rerommnnrii in
ternational Harvester for accounta
looking for, not only Satisfactory
income, but the prospect of capf.
tal appreaciation in the months
A missinnarv nrnsnm will V.
rendered In- the Panama Baptist
Church ja-emlsea in Guachapali
Sunday at S p.m.
Several churehne and inl,l
of this city and the Canal Zone will
be represented on the program,
and the Women's Missionary,
headed by the secretary Mri. E.
T. Brown, is making every effort
to provide the best entertainment
The chairman will be Mr. L.
Fawcett, teacher at the Pedro Mi
guel school, while the guest guest-speaker
speaker guest-speaker will be Miss Clin wt.
ley, teacher also of the Canal
one. mner persons nf 0014 will
oe on me program,
nity ia invite.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, MSI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
THI STOIV OP MARTHA WAYHI
Watt ef Were1
BY WILSON StRUOCSI TERRY AND THE PIRATES
f CRORGI WUNDRl
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(toSfoter True Life Adventures
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US Navy Could Beat Russia Now.
But Subs Are Formidable Burke
SAN FRANCISCO (UPD- Mm
Arleigh Burke, chief of naval op
erations. said, yesterday the
United States Navy has the power
to defeat its Russian counterpart
in "i event of a nuclear war.
"Right now, we could take
them," the joint-chiefs of staff
member told a news conference
before his scheduled AFL-CIO
But Burke emphasized that
modern weapons would virtually
destroy both sides in any future
conflict, "and that's why general
war is growing more and more
The admiral said he didn't un underestimate
derestimate underestimate the Russian navy.
"He has a good sub fleet," he
said. "There's no doubt about
Soviet Premier Nikita Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev said Monday in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco that Russia was planning to
scrap the greater number of its
cruisers in favor of submarines
and other weapons. "I'd tell you
about our submarine strength but
you would say I was bragging,"
Khrushchev said then.
Burke reported yesterday:
"Whether he does or not is a dif different
ferent different thing." He said the Rus Russians
sians Russians recently had twice as many
cruisers in service as the U.S.
Burke estimated the Russians had
about 450 submarines in onera onera-tion;
tion; onera-tion; the U.S., about 114. Navy
officials have said many of Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's subs are for coastal use in instead
stead instead of open sea duty.
"We are right on schedule"
with plans to put an operational
Polaris missile submarine into
operation a year from now, Burke
said. The Polaris would have, the
capability of hurling an atomic
warhead about 1,200 miles from
beneath the world's oceans to an
enemy target area.
Burke aaid the military situa situation
tion situation in Communist threatened
Laos seemed to be easing in the
wake of the U.N. observer team's
Although he said general war
was unlikely, the admiral added,
"We've got to have the ability to
make limited war" in the case of
He called the successful Rus Russian
sian Russian moon shot important but he
added he did not see any purpose
for a U.S. military base on the
"It is cheaper, easier and more
accurate to fire missiles from the
earth than from the moon."
Asked If Russia also had trou troubles
bles troubles with testing missiles, he said,
"I am sure that they have a
great number of failures, afld
their failures are not emphasized."
Words To Tol Bring
NEW YORK (UPI)-A younf
mother was held today on chargei
of storming into a second grade
classroom and attacking a teach teacher
er teacher for disciplining her tardy
Police said Mrs. Edith Mackey,
25, rushed into the Brooklyn pub public
lic public school classroom of Mrs. Eda
Tanne, 40, with her daughter,
Brenda, 7, Tuesday. In front of
the class's 32 students, Mrs. Mack Mackey
ey Mackey gave the teacher a heated ver verbal
bal verbal dressing down because Brenda
had returned from school saying
she needed a note explaining why
she was 20 minutes late for class.
But when the teacher started to
explain, police said, the mother
became even more enraged and
jumped on Mrs. Tanne, She
slapped her face, tore her clothes,
knockpd her to the floor, punched
her and kicked, they said.
The students started screaming
and faculty members rushed in
and subdued Mrs. Mackey befor
Mrs. Tanne was treated for cuts
and ruises. Mrs. Mackey waa
chargei with third degree assault
and held in $1,000 bond for a hear hearing
ing hearing Friday.
Police said when the girl cam
late to class, Mrs. Tanne told her
to get a pass from the principal'i
office, but the trirl went home in instead
stead instead and told her mother ah
needed a note explaining her tardiness.
OFICIALS STRIKE COLD
BEIRUT Customs officials on
the lookout for gold smugglers
stopped Stella SMomo from board board-ins
ins board-ins a plane and searched her.
In her jacket they found 1ST
pold coins, fil nairs of gold ear earrings,
rings, earrings, in eold rings 3 gold brace bracelets
lets bracelets and s?vnral dozen told and
T.M Pt,f U Pit. OM.
t b, NEA Strvir. In.
"Folks here can't be nice enougli to Miss Emma these
days. She used to be the town's telephone operator
and she's writing her memoirs!"
830 Jto. Panama 1090 Xa. Colon
PANAMA-MIAMI 55 00
Today's JY Program
S W CI"! NEWS
8 15 Vibond
4 00 Mr. Wl:r)
4:3 KIDS KI.UB
5 01 Sm Hunt
T:00 Chlni Smith
7:38 Death Vallty Dyt(
I 00 Pf rry prucntf
9 00 Prnn to Frsen
:3fl To T-U Tht Truth
10 on WrNtllng
10:30 Th Whtitlur
11:00 crN NEWS
11 :1S rndiy Night Thitr:
Thret On A Match.
Courtesy of Aerorias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573.16983.1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(uh Tonight's Jamb
.Read story on page 6
Impostor Gravely Wounds-
Bitter Row Over Segregation
Winds Up AFL-CIO Convention
Prime Minister Of Ceylon7:
TiiRFRrniAR PATIENTS are pictured above busily engaged in some of the arts and crafts
which are a Dart of the activities of the occupational therapy program conducted in the Chest
section of Gorgas Hospital by the Canal Zone Tuberculosis Association. The Association's three three-pronged
pronged three-pronged program is credited with helping to reduce the average time of hospital confinement
for tubercular patients.
Tuberculosis Association Needs $8000
To Implement Voluntary Workers Efforts
The Canal Zone Tuberculosis
Association, one of 19 agencies
benefitting from funds expected
to be contributed in the 1959 Unit United
ed United Fund Campaign starting next
Monday, is a local organization
that maintains through volunteer
workers a year round diversified
program ot direct benefit to cm-
ploves ana men '""''". K(1
The Association, which has be be-.
. be-. i r tvo TTnitpd Fund
come a j a 1 1
for the first time this year in or order
der order to help in fulfilling the commu community's
nity's community's expressed desire for single
annual major fund raising effort,
? seeking a total of $8,000 for the
continuance of its local program
of public eduction and patient
rehabilitation as well as for ac active
tive active support of research to elimin eliminate
ate eliminate the disease. Six percent of the
Association's receipts is contribut contribut-d
d contribut-d toward the national effort in
the field of research.
During the past year the agency
hs expended $5,750 in financial
aid to tuberculosis siiumh
n-.ilies found to be unable to carry
on while the breadwinner was com
fined with the disease. A total ot
3 new active cases were discover discovered
ed discovered in the Canal Zone last year.
In any case warranting such as assistance,
sistance, assistance, all financial aid is su-
PeAnother $1,230 was spent during
th past vear tor supplies and
equipment needed in the operation
of the Association's active occuoa occuoa-tinnal
tinnal occuoa-tinnal therapy program at he
Cl,.,t wt:on of -Gorgas hosoital
In addition, the agency sponsors
P-ioh vear health education acti activities.'
vities.' activities.' including the dissemnation
of literature, on the prevention or
The three phases of the Asso Association's
ciation's Association's program arr credited with
being of considerable help in re re-itncinc
itncinc re-itncinc the nnst averse I"""
hospital confinement for tubercu tubercular
lar tubercular patients from two to three
vears to nnlv six montr.s. and in
netting the palient back on the
job usuallv within eight months.
The Canal Zone Tuberculosis As Association
sociation Association was organized 1933 by
Mrs. Francis Krouse. who at that
time was a nurst at Gorgas Hso Hso-pital
pital Hso-pital and also vice-president of the
ppdro Miguel Women's Club.
With the approval of the chib
Mrs Krouse ordered $25 worth of
Christmas Seals from the Nation
a Tuberculosis Association, and
therein began the local program
with the nroceeds of the seal
sales being utilized for transpor
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
Itonr ending a.m. today Is
prepared bv the Met'nrnloelcal
nfiA Hvdrnsraphir Branch of the
Panama Canal Companr:
Low M 83
(max. mph) S-14 NW-14
HAIN (inches; .10 ."0
(inner harbors) 81 S4
, LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake M.H
Madden Dam 225.71
V BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, SEPT. H
f :T ajn 12.1 ft.
h 19i38 p.m n.g ft.
f 1:59 a.m o ft.
.1:33 p.m 4.6 ft.
tation of tubercular patients to the
United States and for subsistance
for needy patients' families.
The Balboa Women's Club was
invited to assume sponsorship of
the tuberculosis program after the
Pedro Miguel Women's Club was
disbanded in 195V Until 1956 the
! program was conducted by the
Baboa group. From 195b until mis
year the association operated as
j a chapter of the National Tuber Tuber-Iculosis
Iculosis Tuber-Iculosis Association. Last May the
j board of directors of the Canal
Zone Chapter voted to withdraw
jfrom the National Association in
order 'o become a part of the
During the past few years the
chapter has made the traditional
Tuberculosis Christmas Seals a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable in the Canal Zone, but dis distributed
tributed distributed the seals free of charge
since funds were being raised dur-
iing the consolidated health and
welfare agency campaign in the
Mrs W. N. Pence of Balboa is
j currently serving as president
!of th board of the Canal Zone
j Tuberculosis Association. Dr. R.
V. Young, chief of the chest ser ser-i
i ser-i vice at Gorgas Hospital, is vice
j president; W. 15. Lundy is trea-
surer and Mrs. H. .1. Quinlan is
I secretary. The association pays
! no salaries for the conduct of any
of its activities.
As one of 19 United Fund agen
cies. the association's board of
directors has requested that con contributors
tributors contributors not designate specific a
mounts to the Tuberculosis Asso Association
ciation Association itself.
When each giver makes his en entire
tire entire contribution to the United
Fund undesignated, it is men pos possible
sible possible for funds to be distributed
Set At SI. Luke's
For Mrs. Hughes
Memorial services will he held
at 10 a.m. tomorrow at All Souls
Chapel of the Cathedral of St.
Luke in Ancon for Mrs. Luella
Gaines Hughes, mother of the
Panama Canal Marine Director,
Capt. William C. Hughes, Jr.
Mrs. Hughes died yesterday
Thursday morning at her son's
home in Balboa Heights. She was
86 years old.
The memorial services will be
conducted by the Very Rev.
Mainert J. Peterson, Dean of the
Members of the family have
asked that flowers be omitted.
Friends who wish may contribute
to the Salvation Army.
Mrs. Hughes was born in Se Se-dalis.
dalis. Se-dalis. Missouri. She came to the
Canal Zone in June with her son
and his family when Hughes be became
came became Marine Director. Other sur survivors
vivors survivors are four daughters, all
living in the United Slates, and
Steel Strike May Force Mitchell's Hat Munching Promise
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
record steel strike has sharply
raised odds that Labor Secretary
.lames P. Mitchell will be chal challenged
lenged challenged to make good on his prom promise
ise promise to eal his hat when October
jobless figures are know.
Mitchell told an AFL-CIO unem
ployment rally here last April,
when idleness still was a press pressing
ing pressing problem, that he was sure
'joblessness would drop below the
Ihree million mark in October. He
said he would eat his hat if it
I Labor Department economists
said yesterday that chances aof
Mitchell's forecast coming true
to each agency according to its
If the overall total oal of
$122,000 is reached, every agency
will receive its full share.
Of Ihcr-Able Bars
October Moon Shot
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Sept
25 (UPI) The unprecedented
pad-test explosion which con
sumed America's newest moon
rocket yesterday appar e n 1 1 y
dropped the US at least another
month behind In its lunar ex
ploration race with Russia.
No substitute was in sight
immediately for thee towering
Atlas-Able rocket dest r o y e d
when flames spurted during an
ignition test and touched off
blasts in the first and second
Scientists disappoin ted by
this latest in a series of set setbacks
backs setbacks set to work planning an another
other another moon rocket. But it seem seemed
ed seemed almost certain such a new
try would not be made until the
first of November, at the ear earliest,
liest, earliest, when the moon makes a
comparatively close approach to
The Atlas Able was being
groomed for a shot at putting
a 375-pound multi-purpose sat satellite
ellite satellite Into a lunar orbit when
the moon made a "near" ap approach
proach approach of about 219.000 miles
between Oct. 3-6. The moonlet
was not inside the rocket when
it blew up.
Components for another Atlas-Able
are available, but the
trick is in wetting them to together
gether together In staging. Work had
been under way for several
weeks on the first Atlas-Able
and it appeared doubtful that
another could be built In less
than two weeks.
Air Force Wife
Does Cleanup For
'Price Is Right'
NEW YORK (UPI)-The 31-year
old wife of an Air Force captain
mopped floors ir Pennsylvania
station today with the $4.84 mop
and pail that won her a mink
coat and several thousand dollars
worth of other luxuries on a tele television
vision television program.
She's getting $2 000 more for the
Mrs. Richard Lowe, formerly of
Jackson. Miss., now living with
her husband at Langley Field. Va.
was the closest guesser of the
mop outfit's nriiy on the NBC TV
program "The Price is Right"
With that and other bids, Mrs.
Lowe won tie mink coat, a trail trailer,
er, trailer, sets of furniture, china, glass
and silver valued at a total of
1,626. She was the show's top
She accepted an offer of $250
an hour for an eight hour day
mopping the station floor.
were getting slimmer each day
the steel strike continued because
of its impact on other industries.
One expert said the secretary's
forecast undoubtedly would have
been correct except for the steel
walkout. But now, he said, it will
be "touch and go" whether the
October jobless figure will be
above or below three million.
Unemployment was estimated
at 3,426,000 in August, the latest
month for which figures are
available. Normally it would de decline
cline decline in September and it its
yearly low in October.
But the sieel strike has dis disrupted
rupted disrupted "normal" trends because
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)- The
AFL-CIO ended its week-long na national
tional national convention here yesterday
in a bitter dispute over racial seg segregation
regation segregation within Che giant federa federation.
tion. federation. Philip Randolph, one of 27 vice
presidents and a Negro, served
notice during the last moments of
convention that Negroes would
press harder and harder to elim eliminate
inate eliminate discrimination in the union.
AFL-CIO President George
Meany, furious over this threat to
labor unity, shouted that Negroes
were separated into all-Negro
unions by their own choice.
"Who the hell appointed you as
guardian of all the Negro mem members
bers members in America?" Meany de demanded
manded demanded of Randolph.
Meany aid Negroes had the
right to maintain locals for Ne Negroes
groes Negroes alone.
But Randolph urged that the
AFL-CIO make it mandatory for
all locals, including Negro locals,
to drop color bars.
He said that even Negroes did
not have the right te maintain
"Jim Crow locals."
The AFL-CIO constitution com commits
mits commits the federation to abolishing
all racial discrimination, but
force is rarely used for this pur purpose.
pose. purpose. Meany, backed by most top
labor leaders, defeated Randolph
in an attempt to get the conven convention
tion convention to threaten two all white
unions with expulsion unless they
made good on pledges to drop
their color bars within six
The two unions are the Broth
erhood of Locomotive firemen
and Enginemen, and the Broth Brotherhood
erhood Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen,
which ave a total of 200,000
Meany, who has often voiced
opposition to racial discrimina
tion, said it would be wiser to end
discriminaton by k p n g the
brotherhoods within the AFL-CIO
and working with them patiently.
While the race issue disrupted
labor unity, which Meany consid considers
ers considers to be the top AFL-CIO prob problem,
lem, problem, the seven-day convention
Red China Repeats
Charge Of US Ship
TOKYO, Sept. 25 (UPI)- Red
China charged today that a U.S.
ship violated China'i territorial
waters in the Pingtan area of stra strategic
tegic strategic Fukien Province yesterday.
A Peiping radio broadcast said
the Chinese Communist foreign
ministry issued its 71st "serious
warning against such military pro provocation
vocation provocation by U.S. warships." It
said the violation occurred between
10 a.m. and 12:40 p.m.
Pittsburgh Crowds Catch
(Continued from Pag 1)
In a brief spevch, he aiked:
"How is it that you American!
have loit one of th faturi
peculiar to America? Th A A-mricm
mricm A-mricm used to b vry bold
and usd to trad with th wbol
"Now, of late, some kind of
devil must have frightened them
and they are afraid to stick their
noses out for fear the devil will
imprison their soul."
Khrushchev was at his most
jovial in winding up a "grass
roots" tour across the country
with a 16-hour visit to Pittsburgh.
His mood caught on with the
What started out as an indif indifferent
ferent indifferent reception when he arrived
late Wednesday night became the
warmest welcome the premier
had encountered anywhere in his
It reached its peak when he left
the Carlton House Hotel for the
last time to go to a University
of Pittsburgh luncheon before de departing
parting departing for Washington.
A crowd of mor thin 2000
massed m front of th hotel. It
was in a holiday mood. Many
waved and shouted, "H y,
Nick." Many had camaras and
c tiled to Khrushchev to look in
The premier responded by turn turning
ing turning to the crowd, shaking his
hands above his head and flash flashing
ing flashing his biggest grin.
Members of Khrushchev's par party
ty party said it was undoubtedly the
best welcome received by him
during his tour, hetter even than
in San Francisco. They describ described
ed described Khrushchev as "elated.'
Thr was no doubt Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev was i highly pleased. He
H has forced layoffs in industries
which either use steel or provide
services and goods for steel
plants. This has cut into employ employment
ment employment even though the 500,000
strikers are counted as having
Even if the strike ended abrupt abruptly,
ly, abruptly, it might take some time for
laidoff workers to be recalled.
Mitchell's own act-finding re reports
ports reports show that the effects of the
71-day-old walkout are beginning
to snowball. Caterpillar Tractor,
for example, announced it will
close down and lay off 11,000
workers on Oct. 3 unless the
strike ends before U
made a gain toward that goal by
adopting in principle a plan for
settling jurisdictional disputes.
The convention took the un-
plan for "a supreme court of
labor which could make final de
cisions in these disputes.
The convention t o k the un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented step of asking every
AFL-CIO member to contribute
one hour's pay each month to the
The Landrum Griffin bill,
passed by the recently-adjourned
Congress, was called the most
anti-labor measure since the Taft Taft-Hartley
Hartley Taft-Hartley bill.
Because of the Landrum-Griffin
bill, convention speakers Doured
out constant abuse of the Democratic-controlled
Congress. In the
future, the convention stressed
tnat tne al-(J1U would give its
money and votes to Republicans
as well as Democrats.
In Cleveland Bank
Had Lengthy Record
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI) A
short, balding gunman who killed
himself when police foiled his
bank robberv plot was identified
today as William Ansley, 30, of
Ansley, who was Identified
through FBI fingerorint files in
Washington, shot himself in the
head as 200 police officers closed
in on a branch bank of the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Trust Co. where he was
FBI agents said Anslev. also
known as Robert or William
Shannon and as Shannon Ainsley.
was coivirted of burglary and
grand hrcenv in InHiananolis in
1948 and sentenced to a year in
iail. He was convicted earlier in
Boston and PhiladelDhia.
The TBI continued a nationwide
search for an accomplice in the
Plot which began when the '-
brok into the home of Herh S
Fox, the bank manager.
Detectives were checking the
story of a 3S-year-old man who
surrendered and said he was the
accomolice, disguised as a
Police said the man. Frederick
Dunlap, said he had worked as a
female impersonator. He had a
record for burglary.
The robbers tied up Mrs. Fox
and two teen-agod daughters and
left a suitcase in an adioinins
room which they said contained
a time homh. The bomh later was
discovered to be harmless.
showed it in many ways, espe especially
cially especially during a tour of the Ms Ms-ta
ta Ms-ta Machine Co. mill during
which he impulsively gave a
workman his wrist watch,
downed a Coca-Cola and in invited
vited invited some c a f t r ia wait waitresses
resses waitresses "to com along with
us to th Soviet Union."
Khrushchev rarely was silent.
He talked constantly with his
hosts and did a good bit of need needling,
ling, needling, especially on the subject of
Almost everywhere he went,
streets and sidewalks were lined
with' people. The cheers got bet better
ter better and louder as Khrushchev
went along his tour.
There was no visible antagonism.
Newsmen agrd th crowds
were the largest at least as
large as in New York and th
best behaved ef his US tour.
On reason for this, it was not noted,
ed, noted, was that Khrushchev's drives
through the city's streets were
well publicized in advance.
School children lined the streets
in many sections.
Khrushchev apparently enjoyed
his visit so much that he tarried
often to talk to people and his
tour ran well behind schedule. As
a result, what had been expected
to be the best part of his trip was
In order that he could "see the
people," he was taken through
the city's "Golden Triangle" dis district
trict district during the noon lunch hour
at a speed greater than had been
Crowds lining the sidewalks got
only a fleeting glimpose of him.
The welcome Pittsburg gave
the top Soviet leader was quite
different than what had been
More accurate estimates of Oc October
tober October joblessness will be available
early next month, after the Sep September
tember September unemployment figures are
announced. An exact count for
October will be released about
One of Mitchell's aides has
been collecting offers to provide
the hat if the secretary does
have to make good on the pledge.
So far he has been guaranteed a
chocolate hat, an ice cream hat
and a candy hat.
"If he has to eal anything, it
will be edible," another official
With most people, poy-os-you-go
means they don't go. ""
Under Age Of 35
CIUDAD TRUJILLO (UPI)
President Hector Bienvenido Tru Trujillo
jillo Trujillo Molina today authorized the
expenditure of 50 million' dollars
for a special national defense pro program
gram program aimed at "the constant
threat of Communist aggression
by both Cuban Prime Minister
idel Castro and Venezuelan Pres President
ident President Romulo Betancourt."
The decree also called for the
immediate mobilization of Domin Dominican
ican Dominican army regulars implemented
by 100,000 civil reservists. A 15
per cent cut in the salaries of the
president, vice president, arj
other officials earning more than
$900 monthly was ordered.
The extraordinary expenditures
were authorized in the face of de declining
clining declining world prices of sugar, cof coffee
fee coffee and cocoa, this republic's maj major
or major exports.
Thousands of young Dominicans
already were in uniform under an
order callinp up all army reserv reservists
ists reservists under 35.
Official sources said the re re-servistt
servistt re-servistt were mobilized only for
ceremonial purposes to march
today in a paride marking the
19ih anniversary of Dominican
"financial independence." and
again in a Darade Oct. 24. wHch
is Generalissimo Rafael L. Tru Trunin's
nin's Trunin's 68th birthday.
The countrr was reported 'com 'completely
pletely 'completely calm."
(Dominican refugees in uerto
Rice- scoffed at the official ex ex-olanation
olanation ex-olanation for the partial mobiliza mobilization
tion mobilization which they said affected vir virtually
tually virtually ever young man in the
tThey sfeculated that the Tru Trujillo
jillo Trujillo resrime may be preparing for
a "nreventrv invasion" of Haiti
if Prsident Fraricois Duvalier is
(The existence of a hostile gov government
ernment government in Haiti, separated from
the Dominican Reouhlic only by
a border, line, would be a serious
hreat to the Truii'lo regime.)
News aeency aceonnti of politi political
cal political unrest in Haiti have been
frontpaged for the oast few davs
by. the nro Government news news-oaprs
oaprs news-oaprs Fl Caribe and La Nacion,
so far without editorial comment.
II Ml in ITS II i urr-
I in i
Jovial Khrushchev Mood
Th stool city has a grat
population of central and east
Europen restry and thr
had bn demonstrations before
Khrushchev's arrival and even
Wednesday night on his arrival
at the hotel. Security measures
her were th tighest of Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's cross-country trip.
But the constant appeals of
state and city officials the past
few weeks paid off, and the wel welcome
come welcome put Khrushchev in his hap happiest
piest happiest mood as he left for his im important
portant important talks with the President
Khrushchev started off the day's
tour with a visit to the Mesta
plant in West Homestead.
Mesta builds heavy machinery
for the steel and mining indus industries.
tries. industries. It is not organized, and has not
been affected by the current steel
Khrushchev was in a jolly, back
slapping mood as he toured the
plant, stopping constantly to talk
When tool shop attendant Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Jackey, 45, walked up and
gave him a cigar, Khrushchev
took off his wrist watch and
gav it to Jackey, saying "God
Khrushchev was surprised when
one workman, Dimitrei Zastupni Zastupni-vich,
vich, Zastupni-vich, called out a greeting to him
in Russian. He stopped and chat chatted
ted chatted at length with Zastupnivich, a
It developed that both were born
in the same town in Russia.
In the cafeteria, Khrushchev
told the waitresses he was sorry
he couldn't accept their offer to
lurwh on "good beef and hot
dogs" and invited them to come
visit the Soviet Union.
Khrushchev's mood was ex extremely
tremely extremely jolly as he shook hands
with hundreds ef workman in
overalls and women office em employes.
ployes. employes. It was on his sightseeing tour
n route back to the hotel from
the steel mill that Khrushchev
saw the largest crowds of his A-
mencan viau. ne ODViousiy was
very happy over the turnout.
As he entered the note, lobby
Khrushchev chatted excitedly with
two Americans who had emigrat
ed from Russia. There was no
At the Pitt luncheon, the finale
of his Pittsburgh visit, the Pre
mier was approached by Donna
Armenas. 24. Wicliff. Ohio.
She appealed to him through an
interpreter to have her mother
and brother given permission to
leave Lithuania, where they have
been the past 18 rears.
COLOMBO, Ceylon, Sept. 15
W. R. D, Bandaranalke, 60, was f
non attempt waay wnen one 01 two Tisnors wearing tne saffron
robes of a Buddhist priest shot him point blank with a .45 caliber
Governor General Sir Oliver Godnetileke proclaimed a state
of emergency virtual martial law throughout Ceylon and
called up the Army, Navy and Air Force reserves to aid police and
the regular armed forces in preserving order.
The man who shot the Premier
as he scrambled to his feet af
ter prostrating himself before the
two "monks" was shot by police.
The other was captured. A by
stander who threw himself be between
tween between the Premier and the two
assailants was gravely wounded
when the triggerman fired four
The shooting took place early
this morning en the verandah
ef the Prime Minister's bunga bungalow
low bungalow in Colombo. The slight, bes bes-pectated
pectated bes-pectated premier had stepped
out on the verandah to welcome
his early morning visitors when
the gunman shot him in the ab abdomen.
domen. abdomen. Bandaranaike, a contemporary
of Sir Anthony Eden when he
studied at Oxford, suffered a rup ruptured
tured ruptured liver and spleen. He was
rushed to the general hospital
Today is Friday, Sept. V, the
268th day of tne year, wun (
more days in 1959.
The moon is approaching its
The morning star is Venus.
The evenings stars are Jupiter
On this date in history:
In 1789, the first Congress of
the U. S. meeting in New York,
adopted 12 amendments to the
Constitutuion and submitted them
to the Bill of Rights.
In 1890, Congress established
Yosemite National Park in Cali California.
fornia. California. tiT!ll! TA..1bnju A.
in 18H7, William r suiiura
merican writer and Nobel Prize
winner, was born m Nw Aioany,
in 109K thi Ford Motor Com
pany established an eight-hour
day and five-aay ween.
In 1945, the Allies issued a 48 48-point
point 48-point proclamation to the Ger Ger-atine
atine Ger-atine Hie occupation
controls to be imposed on the
A thought for today: Luther
Youngdaht said: wnen puonc ex excitement
citement excitement runs high as to alien
iHpolopies is the time when we
must be particularly alert not to
impair the ancient lanamarns sei
up in the Bill of Rights."
Thev had eone to Russia for a
visit iUst prior to the outbreak of
World War II and nave oeen un
able to leave.
It was th second such appeal
te KhrWshchev during his Amer American
ican American tour, and his reaction was
"Little girl," h told Miss Ar Armenas;
menas; Armenas; "xpet your mothr
Back in Moscow, the Soviet
news agency Tass accused wai
ter P. Reuther of "fantastic in
ventions" and "gross distor
tions" of Khrushchev's talk
with American labor leaders in
San Francisco last Monday.
The charge against the Unit
ed Auto Workers' president
overshadowed the Soviet press'
glowing account of the "joyous"
reception accorded Knrusncnev
Izvestia published a photo
graph of the Soviet premier
eatinsr a hot doe in a Des
Moines packing plant but de declared
clared declared that corn was the new
symbol of contact between East
It joined Pravda and other
newspapers in reporting that
the tense atmosphere which
accompanied Khrushchev's ar arrival
rival arrival in the United States had
been dissipated by the natural
friendliness of the American
man in the street.
Tass, however, transmitted a
lengthy statement Issued by the
"press group council of minis ministers
ters ministers for the purpose of reestab reestablishing
lishing reestablishing the truth" about the
San Francisco meeting.
The statemest said the Amer American
ican American press had published con contradictory
tradictory contradictory renorts about the
meeting following a press con conference
ference conference in which W. Reuther,
vice president of the AFL-CIO
had come out with absolutely
fantastic Investlons, grossly dis distorting
torting distorting Khrushc h e v s state statements."
ments." statements." Tass charged the main points
of the conversation "had been
concealed front the public or
The Soviet staetment said
Reuther interrupted Khrushchev
as he was explaining ScwletJ
policy toward underdeveloped
countries and accused Russia
of "selfish alma."
VIENNA (UPI)-An Austrian
boy identified only as Hans J.
was sentenced to a month in jail
yesterday for jabbing his girl
friend in the chest with a pin lo
see if she wore falsies. She
(UPI) Prime Minister Solomon
rarely wounde? in an auasclna
where three surgeons began an
operation they hoped would sav
Bandarnaike, though" gravely
wounded, remained conscious ano
issued a formal statement ftr
which he pleaded for calm through
out the countrv and for mernr
for the "foolish man" who had
shot him. Moments afterward dner.
tors said his condition was "very
. Immediate cause of the shoot-.
ing was not known.
Ceylon has been tern by re religious,
ligious, religious, racial, economic and
bor strife for months and ther
have been riots and strikes
which paralyzed the nation's e e-conomy
conomy e-conomy and left thousands un unemployed.
employed. unemployed. Police announced at one point
the hero who threw himself be between
tween between Bandaranaike and the as-,
sailants was Labor Minister N,
P. de Zoysa but they issued a
correction later and said De Zoy.
sa was not hurt.
Ft. Kobbe School
Safety plays an important pari
in he life of the children and
teachers at the Cocoli and Ft.
Kobbe schools. To make sura
there is nothing hit or miss a a-bout
bout a-bout this safety program, each
school has a safety committee'.
The committee has both student
and teacher membership. Its pri primary
mary primary function is to give direc direction
tion direction and emphasis to safe prac practices
tices practices at school, home, and in tna
At the first meeting of the
Ft. Kobbe committee several i i-terns
terns i-terns of importance were dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. These ranged from the re.
vising of the rules for safe con
duct for pupils at school to ttie
method of parking by the school
buses when they load and unload
Members of the Ft. Kobbe com committee
mittee committee are: chairman Mrs. Fran Franks
ks Franks Ateek, first grade teacher;
secretary Mrs. Ruth Batcheldor,
fourth grade teacher; Bonnia
Laquidera, Garry Wines, Roger
Holtslander, Helen Asnstoos, Jan
ice Robertson and Jimmy Scarle,
In addition to drawing up a
new list of rules to guide the
students on the playground and
in the halls, the Cocoli group dis discussed
cussed discussed the problems of bee stinga
to pupils at school, the National
Safety Council check list of salt
ty activities, and the making ot
special bulleting board isplaya
about safety during Halloween;
The Cocoli Safety committee is
made up of Miss Molly Malone as
chairman, first grade teacher;
Mrs. Alexa Haar as sec r eta r y,
fourth grade teacher; Paul Men Men-ges,
ges, Men-ges, patrol captain, Barry Baleh,
patrol lieutenant; Charles Balch
and Ed win, Weeks fifth grade re representatives,
presentatives, representatives, and Michael Roh
and Marguerite Stallworth sixth
Police (lose Case
Of Chicago Girl's
NEW YORK (UPI)-Boston pa.
lice closed their New York inves inves-tisation
tisation inves-tisation todav of the death at sea
of Boston heiress Lynn Kauffman,
a mystery that apparently never
will be solved.
Murder, suicide or accident?
The findings of Boston HomicMa
Chief Joseph B. Fallon were in in-conclusive,
conclusive, in-conclusive, although he leaned
toward the accidental death the theory.
ory. theory. 'As of now. I believe her death
was accidental, based on the fact
that she comDlained of illness dm,
ing the day of her death and it'l
possible she went out in the eve evening,
ning, evening, she might have" heaved and
might hgve gone over the raiHng,M
"However, while I lean toward
accident. I am not overlooking
the suicide ang'e and we will com complete
plete complete our investigation in Boston.
Onlv Wednesday Fallon had
said he did not bplieve it was pos possible
sible possible for the petite 23-vear-old dl.
vorcee to have stumbled over the
four-and-a-half foot railing of the
Dutch freighter Utrecht in Boston
Harbor last Friday night. Mrs.
Kauffman's closest companions
insisted that she had bean mur murdered.
dered. murdered. Mrs. Kauffman's badlv battered
body, clad only In shorts and
slippers, was found early Satur Saturday
day Saturday mornine on Spectacle Island
in Boston Harbor. According i
an autopsy report tne Deautirui
voung woman cueci 01 internal on on-iuries
iuries on-iuries and had suffered external
truises "consistent with beating
I I, .Ai.
y a man s lists.
Both Prof, and Mrs. Staniev
Specfor, with whom Mrs. Kavrff-
man imu uvcu iui 10 UKMiiiiit an
Singapore, have insisted that shl
M km th.' IIa1 1 E Mnmtfttal lea,
was not the type. to tojgjmU iul;
frrfi li""' in i t