The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01976

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST t, 1951

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NICOSIA,, Cyprus, Aug. 29
(UP) A bomb blast tlmt wreck-;
ed the home ot a Greek Cyprlot
family in Larnaca ended an un unofficial
official unofficial two-week truce on this
troubled Mediterranean Island
today. v.. -. -.'-"'.' ; ..
No one was Injured in the ex explosion,
plosion, explosion, but police held an 18-year-old
youth on suspicion of
having planted the bomb, k
The explosion vas believed
set off by EOKA. the GreeK
Cypriot underground, organiza.-.
tion blamed for much oj th
violence and terrorism here in
the past IS months.

It came snoruy B i
plration- of a midnisht trucej
deadline, which EOCA estab-j
lished two weeks ago to test,
British good faith" in renewing
negoaiations for the .future, of
the island. .l". i
Police Imposed i tp
am cujfew on motorcycle and
bicycle riders In Larnaca alter
the bombing, V'L'
At the$ame time',the police
starred a mine-detector search
Of all buses on the island, foi-r
lowing the discovery ct-,
inch mortar shea in baggage
-piled atop a bus at Paphos yej yej-.
. yej-. terday. The-government is of offering
fering offering a reward of J2S0 pr
wines turned in bv the public.
The Greek CyprioMnayor oi
ti i ToVimist.nfiles DervlS, a

BIHBm, IS""--
.-n.Tf mmhir oi tne is-

i-. vtvnmhv Council, was

held under house arrest- during

a raid on his nome jasy jmm.
lie was released to?;Mn
, in another crackdown action,
special court sentenced -; An-
dreas Demetrlades, a 29-year-old
Creek crprlot,'to 1? T

The next day, EOKA distri distributed
buted distributed ; leaflets turning down
the.- British ultimatum and
warning that ', unless fos
Withdrawn by. last midnight
hostilities would start again

The British did not withdraw
their offer, and officials said
they presumed th EOKA-prc-claimed
truce to have ended on

schedule ," 's

Troops arid police manned
roadblocks at strategic points

throughout tne island to com'

bat any renewed violence. Extra

patrols moved through Xht
streets. High over Nicosia, a

wartime barrage balloon floated

with, army observers wutching

for signs of extremists gather

ing In the city's winding alley

ways. An air or tension again

gripped tne lsiana. .- ; :

FBI Arrest 4

n ;. :
UU b Via II S

1

re

Anglp'EgypU Get Worse;
Mehzie Mission Seen As War Prelude

NEW YORK, Aug. 2S (UP) -FBI
agents toaay iresced four al

leged racketees accused of msi

termlnding the acid attack, which

bl tided labor columnist Victor

The menr twdt. ol them execu

uves in the rr.nent Industry,

LONDON. Auk. 29 (UPV-Anelo-

Egyptian relations worsened to today,
day, today, with observers in Cairo speak speaking
ing speaking of the possibility of an open.

diplomatic break. Some London

newspapers called the Menzies mis
sion to Cairo a "prelude to a war

against Egypt" v
British-Und French pessimism

increased sharply with the expul

sion of three British diplomats

from Cairo for "espionage" and

a Soviet statement of all out sun-

port for President Gamal Abdel
Nasser id his firm stand against

tn wesu .;.;.', i...... ,.
. Britain was reorttJ seeking
ltrnt mitiurti if Egypt re refuses
fuses refuses H hegetiate Sue settle settlement.
ment. settlement. Planning ranged from out outright
right outright military Mltura ef the Can Canal
al Canal to a liberal party prepesal
fer cwittructien ef a new canal
r pipeline. ,. "- 4 t

' 'The five-nations Sues Committee

headed by Australian Prime Min

ister Robert Gordon Menzies meets
today to study operations oft the
10-mile waterway that sup p li e i

mosi oi west Europe wita its ou.

ine coramiuee was awaiting a
reply, from Nasser, on when and

where the committee would meet

with him to discuss the Canal dis dispute.'
pute.' dispute.' But the committee has; no
power it can nly present 'the
Dulles proposals for' placing the

Canal under, international opera
tion.' K

Indian Minister V. K. ltrlshma

Menon may hold the key to the si

i

Egyptian Police Arrest
Third Briton As ; Spy

CAIRO. Aug. 29 (UP) The

British Embassy announced to

day that Egyptian police nave
arrested a third British citizen
during a roundup of alleged
spies. ,-;,v : 'v- v : T

A spokesman idenuned him as

James Zarb, but said It, had not

been established yet If his ar arrest
rest arrest was for,, espionage or for
other charges. ...

Two other British civilians

were seized two days ago. Yes Yesterday,
terday, Yesterday, Egypt expelled two first
secretaries of the British Embas Embassy
sy Embassy on grounds they were involv involved
ed involved In the alleged spy ring, r

The British spokesman said
that Embassy representative
Randle Brett, a Vice Consul,
had been unsuccessful ;, today
in his attempts to-talk to the
two previously arrested Brit Britons.
ons. Britons. ''
- They" are James swlnburn
business manager of the Arab

News Agency and Charles Plt Plt-tuck,
tuck, Plt-tuck, an employe of tha Marco

ni Teleeraoh Company.

Brett, was told they cannot be

visited because & "secret lnvesti

Station' is still continuing, the
Embassy spokesman said. The

on. IT few to Cf

to fnd.v f r

But an Egyptian government

spokesman said last night that!
arrests of. alleged spies were:
continuing on the basis of "con-'
f essions" by tha two men seized
Monday. j

Yesterday both the British
embassy her and the Foreign

Office in London disclaimed

knowledge of the activities of
Swinburn and Plttuck. s
. Egyptian authorities 1 hate
promised to name the embassy
allegedly Involved, ;: i; ;, v
The government newspaper Al
Gomhourla charged that the spy
ring was a "scandal" which re

sulted from "deliberate plan

ning." possibly by officials .en .en-Joying
Joying .en-Joying diplomatic immunity."
Further arrests were expected

following police- reports that

Swinburn had confessed.

Neither man has been formal-1

ly charged, but indications were
they would be brought to trial
soon,- ":' i.1'
A t overnment spokesman said

Egyptian police had been on the

trail of the alleged spy ring tor
two years. A police raid on
Swinburn'j home, where the two

en h"i b'",n held incmmur.l- 'men were arrested, produced im-

Minister Boyd i

Statement

Makes

On S

overei

gnty

'
Egypt Opens Drive;
h Recruit Pikls
From United Stales

WASHINGTON, Aug. (UP)-
1ltA V ffimf i n amhfiu annnnnitorl

alio JKjfvsu ciiuunodj aiutwuuvvui f. w T
' Diplomotic tension between Ponamd and the United

---- I L. .J. r .1 m. r

ots to take ships through the sua iiciyiucncu roaay over me srarus or tne ranama

Hours after press dispatches dted U.S. Secretary
ot State John Foster Dulles as saying the US. has "solt
right to exercise sovereignty" over the Panama Canal
Zone, Panama Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd called a
press conference and firmly refuted Dulles' contention.
i Boyd reiterated the official Panama view that tht
U.Sf has only been granted certain powers exclusively for
the operation and maintenance jof the Canal.

Canal,

The embassy said It acted on a

request from the recently nation

alized buei canal boara. ;

It said it is Inserting newspaper

advertisements and contacting,
maritime unions and shipping

circles in an effort to secure high highly
ly highly qualified pilot captains from

among U.S. citizens to serve in

Suez Canal navigation operations."

The Egyptians are trying to
find foreign pilots to replace the

2?J&!W.!hS.fe2 ? Canal Is a waterway which

leaving their jobs since President

Gamal Abdel Nasser nationalized
the private company which for

merly operated the waterway,

wasmade possible by a. public
treaty between Panama and the
UJS and. that it, is specifically
stated In another treaty that It
Is a project in which both coun countries
tries countries have a Joint and vital in interest
terest interest !v- ,t -v -1
The Panama' Foreign Minister

awo referred to Dulles' state

This Was the first attempt
the Egyptian governmeht to enlist
U.S. pilots to keep the strategic
canal operating. Previously Egypt-

uan amnonues nave aounaea h"i hient regarding the Internatio-'
2 nalization of the Sues Canal by

European pilots

f

ii::i ry C-.!$

T' replied to the
A. car with an ultimatum
t. e extremists to lay down
r Jtrrrs and surrender, giv giv-i
i giv-i -'thpn the choice of safe con con-(!.,4
(!.,4 con-(!.,4 to Greec and loss of Brit Brit-i
i Brit-i rA (;" :?nship or staying here
to f' 5; risible trial for terror terrorism
ism terrorism f.nd' murder." t, ; ..

Fl.ir.n Reck n'Roll.
Mils r.cdio Station
Tl;st Gens Elvis

STEVENS POINT, 'Wis., Aug. 29
(UP) Radio station WSPT was
"rocked today for refusing to

v'av "rock and roll music. Peter

fcarnard, the station ma n a g e r,
said a rock with an attached note
came flying through the station's
f ont door window. The note read,
"I am a teerager. You play Elvis
PresW or we will tear up this

town..

One f t il.e arr. I men was

John Dioguardi, 4 alias Johnny
Dio, one descriUJ by a New
York district attorney s "one of

me most powerful underworld fig

ures in. me new ot la nor."
With bis brother Tommy, AO,
Who was also arrested far the Rie Riesel
sel Riesel attack, Dio has boon linked
with armost all of the labor rack rackets
ets rackets In the New York area.'"
The other arrested n were
Domenico Bando, alias Kick Ban Ban-do,
do, Ban-do, 47, and Charles Tuso, 44 A
fifth man, Charles Carlino,' 43, a a-lias
lias a-lias Charley Woppie, was charged
with being a co-conspirator, Carli Carli-no
no Carli-no bad already been arretted, on
Aug. 18, as a material values in
the case.1 :':;.:
Johnny tioh who head a labor
relations consultant firm h-s been
accused by New York I ict At Attorney
torney Attorney Frank Hogan of "seiiing la labor
bor labor peace for a priced Me was
indicted last June by a county
grand jury in an alltged plot to
sell out a legitimate union and
guarantee two companies labor
peace.' --

al Ua;..c.

to.
of taj

may

j u

-r i,arbs a

have bn

t. lie s id
connected

Nasser's brief message to at

tached no conditions to the con

ference. But Cairo radio said ac-
ceptance did not ?'bind"' Egypt toj

any commiimeni. Cairo sources!
said Nasser would not accept U.S.

Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles' plan for an international
board to run the waterway i

Maniiet Immediafely atked
Natter, through the Cs?Pin em
batty, for "advice" at to a time
and place far tha meeting, Egypt
wat expected te Intitt that it be
held in Cairo,, Memie fa vers
Geneva. ''-'''"
The old Suez Canal Co. announc

ed in Paris and London that it will
order home the 1,387 non-E? -p. in
employes of the canal if the i ( v

failed to reach a settlement v hu)

an "agreed" time limit.

The company, which alwav has

worked closely with the i h

and French governments, d. J not

specify the time limit, but s: i it
would give ''the necessary in- ruc ructions"
tions" ructions" to the employes, incl ding
two Americans, 350 Frenchmen

and 135 Britons, en Friday,

: Recall ef rhete key 'personnel
!lus anether TOO Europeans work
nfl in the canal aene woulj dis disrupt
rupt disrupt canal traffic. It alte vouid
deepen the critla since tha E yyp yyp-tian
tian yyp-tian order Mixing tha canal pro provided
vided provided prison terms for any em employe
ploye employe who leaves the job v.tih
vt Egypt's pormittion. F

with passport difficulties,

I Son. Price Daniel arid Mrs. Dani
. sf'fr Price won a victory In that u
i ; -..nary in hl.-.nry. Daniel rrp"""1 I
, ; i Austin lawyu, lor tta jovw' i

'.r'-hoto)
",:.cd In
ci'St
.1 Yar-

TI:3

r

i .-.IV.i

Embezzling of a $5 bill that had

been entrusted to him by Erasmo
Moyer netted a $13 fine in Balboa
Magistrate's Court oday for Geo.

Richard Davidson, 19,' Panama
nian.' '

The offense occurred at Tlvoli

Commissarv. '

Roberto Perez, 40," Panamanian,

was fined $10 for having disobeyed

a traffic officer who was giving

sienau at a corner. ' ;

Norma Alzamora, 27, and Alicia

Vargas de Moncd, 23, Panam
nins, were fined. $10 each for com
missary trespassing.
Victor Pollard Skeet. 38. Pans

manian, was found guilty of three

traffic offenses. He was fined $10

for bavin no operator's license.
An addit'onal fine of $5 was im imposed
posed imposed for having no tail-light on
the Year of the vehicle he was
driving, and anothe $5 for the

lack of a muffler in working or

der. Payment of the last two fines

was suspended.

Jeremiah Price, 44. : and Geo.

Nichols, 39. both Panamanians,
were find $2.50 each foi failure to
h a proper warnink devices in

their buses.

P:j $5 u.2 Fcr
Oycrf:;:.:: li PO

A prettt woman with the

sniffles who looked far too young

to be a grandmother, told tne
constable at Balboa Magistrate's
Court this morning that she
should have oald attention to

what her; husband (aid and
staved home todav.

The smiling matron elected

to pay her $5 parking fine in

the "cafeteria section" instead

ol coming into open court
She' had a cold, she explain

ed (hence the sniffles) but she
Just -went down, to Balboa Post

Office to mall a package to her
little grandson.
And a man was in the way,

and she asked him to move but

he paid no attention, so she did
park there for just a few -minutes...
: :
Would the court take a check?
No? (rooting in purse) Well
she did have $8 and that would
leave her a dollar. '.
Grinning the constable hand

ed her the receipt for her fine,
with a bit of advice:
"Better get going fast, before
you are in trouble again.
"What have I done now? she
wondered as she walked dainti

ly to her car parked in a space

marked -Reserved For Detec

tives."

-4-i-V

,.1 ii

Ernesto Gonzalez,' 42, a Pans-

manian from tne wiener iuwi

Santiago, ; was painfully injured

ear v Monday while he was s'fia

mg Desiae nis pic-up i' internationalized.

Boytf told newimon thtt the are are-viijeni
viijeni are-viijeni of ht tame trory govirn-
inf ntufrnlitjtion tni transit rijrKti
also ' tt if' : n

: i ...a .. ...I
1 i .' i a 1 i
US ...". ei y-f June 4 t j j-ty
ty j-ty batwten ti U.S. n Qiut Biit Biit-aie.
aie. Biit-aie. i. :
A transcript of the statement
mads by Dulles yesterday reads:
' "First, the Juridical, the legal
aspect of the problem: the Suez
Canal by the Treaty of 1888 Is

same, tolls for its vessels as for
OUrS.; f ,t ,.

"Now the second aspect of the

matter which is totally differ different,
ent, different, is the practical situation. In
the case of the. Sues Canal i

large number of countries, whose
very livelihood depends upon the
free and efficient and impartial

operation or tne canal, are in
fact gravely disturbed because

tney tear that there will not be
that kind of operation and that
their llfeline-i-and. to them, it is

aimost nterany a lit eline-r-may
be cut. ;

which had broken down

boa Road.

on

Bal-

Gonzalez was hit by a south

bound bus. operated by Ludovic
Alexander Wiltshire, 41, Panama Panamanian.
nian. Panamanian. v ' r

The in hired man was taken to

Gorgas Hospital where he was
found to be suffering from a deep

ragged laceration of the right

forearm, contusions and abrasions

other superficial Injuries.

Several stitches were taken

and he was given a shot of.

penicillin." He was told to report

to Santo Tonus Hospital in a day

or so for additional penicillin and

to have the stitches removed.

Wiltshire was arraigned In Bal

boa Magistrate's Court yester yesterday
day yesterday oo a charge of reckless drivi-

tag.,-, Jr

Rnfti nnn7.a1ez and his nassen-

ger said that the former jumped
on the ruuning board of his ve vehicle
hicle vehicle to avoid being hit, and the
condition of the truck bore this
ouW rfi':.

Wiltshire" said that he swerved

his vehicle as soon as he saw the

broken-down truck.

He Was found not guilty of the

reckless driving charge.

"The Panama Canal is a na

tional waterway to which the

United States holds the sole

rignt to .exercise sovereignty

within the Canal Zone it wpuld

possess, if tt were the sovereign
'to the' entire exclusion of the
exercise by the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama of any such sovereign
rights, power ot authority. And
there is no international treaty
giving other countries any rights
at all in the Panama Canal ex

cept for a treaty with the Unit

ed Kingdom which provides that

it has the right to nave tne

H 'M '. I

CZ Cops Jfou-Sse Wearing Two-Toned Blues

Are Testing Uniform To Replace Old

That good-looking young mani All Zone coppers will then be

in the two-toned blue uu .'ormjasked to express their prefer prefer-you
you prefer-you have been seeing aroir 1 the 1 ences.

Pacific side is not the ni fary

attache of a friendly po

He Is ftiendly, all right, i t if

you can divert your eyes i om

the snappy blue ouini to m .c at
the man who is wearing It, you

may find you've known hha, for
years.

Policeman A. S. Zon is rrr cl

ing a new uniform which .aay

soon replace tne eiepnani isey
oufits Canal Zone coppers ave
been using for th past 14 ars.
Any day now, Atlantic s rs
w5!! eattii sight of po:. i.
Thomas T. Before atilwi Ii
another two-toned ou. t
aomewhat lijhter eontia
blues,.
Zon and Behre will w the
sample outfits, rain or shir for

a month and give their "ic "ic-Itions,
Itions, "ic-Itions, Zon is already en', i i-tlc

The chief of the police division

will then decide which of the
uniforms or some combination
thereof will become official for
the Zone's finest. ..v. ;, '' ;;'

Almost everybody on the force

is lrr agreement that a better better-looking,
looking, better-looking, more comfortable and
modern uniform could be found.

Some time ago, Zon and Behre

were chosen as models. Eacn
was measured carefully and the

sample uniforms were tailored
in the States, ..
Instead of grey cotton, which
become much darker when wet
by rain er persj (ration, and
which musses ea ,;iy, both trial
outfits are of a wash and wear
combination fabric which
holds Its crease. .; ;
The one Zon is wearing Is a

gabardine; Behre's is similar to

a tropical wiuatea.

Both outfits are built around
color contrasts of darker and
lighter blue.
Trousers, tie, epaulets and the
eight-point cap-cover will be of
the darker shade. :
Shirts will be of the lighter
shade and this color win also be
used for stripes down the trous trousers,
ers, trousers, and for other 'details.4'-
Black will continue to be worn
for the cap-frame, belt; shoes,
holster and other leather accou accoutrements.
trements. accoutrements. ' ;; .... r .. .
There is no consideration be being
ing being given at this time, acting
police Chief B. A. Darden said
today, to adopting short sleeves
and open-necked collars.
There may be added a system
of stars for service; and if so
these will go on the lower left
arm of the shirt 1
Just how the" police will ac acquire
quire acquire their new uniforms if
they are 'adopted will be up to
the individual, Just as the pres present
ent present uniforms are.

Until a year ago, police paid

the" full cost of their, own uni
forms. At that time, the govern
ment adopted a nolicy of allow

ing each man $62 a year toward

this expense.

If a new uniform is adopted,
it will be the first change since

about 1912..

The present uniform brought

a big improvement in pom com'
fort and appearance.
- It replaced a kbakl outfit
which included a heavy hip hip-length
length hip-length jacket, leather puttees
at all times, (even for desk
work) and an Army-type cam campaign
paign campaign hat. i

One iiot-so-old-timer on the

force recalled today the delight

with which the coppers divested

themselves Of the hat.
"They cost $16 apiece,' he re

marked, 'and you could count oh

at least one a year being blown

off into the Canal or Limon

Bay."

f n r

ciued by J i .uie i. ,e, 3,
of our rights in the Panama Ca Canal.'
nal.' Canal.' Dulles said. -,
Deportee Charged
With Returning
To Canal Zone i
..',('"'''' :''- 'V v'.if ..
Following a preliminary hear.
Ing in Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday, Jose Antonio Gonza Gonzales.
les. Gonzales. 24, Panamanian, was bound
over for trial in U. S. District.
Court on a charge of: returning
to the Canal Zone after deporta deportation;
tion; deportation; ;;:v.l,4 ;v:.. '.,.-. L
He was deported followlni
his release from Oamboa peni penitentiary
tentiary penitentiary last January;-
Ball was fixed for Gonzalei
at -$250.: AV.'C'''''

Retirement Certificate roiri Potter

Retirement certificates to threeW In service during the late 1930'a

long-lime employes of the Csnaljhe was assigned Captam of -the

nrpanifflUon were Dfrsonauv pro a.o. ranamei. nm ws

.... .. f j- r m I

sented this montn oy uov. n. z.

Potter in his office. The Governor

congratulated each of the three rorj

their many years oi service w me
f!anat ftrsaniiation.. 1 '

Those retirmg from tne service

are: y-": : ; y

Capt. Erik J. Eriksen, manager

as master of the s.. vnstoDat
when that vessel was requisition-.
ed for war use and use four years,
and five months as an Army tran-
port. - '
After the end of the wnr he
continued as captain of the Cristo

bal when it was returned to the

of the Panama Line office in Haiti Panama line until opening of the
since 1953 and master of Panama offices in Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Line ships for more than 10 years, when he was appointed, the Pana Pana-Herman
Herman Pana-Herman W. Lynn, member of tat Line agent there.
the Canal "Zone Police force fori Lynn's retirement at the "aid of

the past 26 years.

Francis J. Moumbiow, a locks

Division employe for nearly 27

years, including several years as

Lockmaster and Control 11 o u s e.

Supervisor. .' ";:

The lareweii ceremony to tne

three employes was held during

the visit last week of capt. ana
Mrs. Eriksen n route from Hai Haiti
ti Haiti to their home in Pennsylvania
where they will live in the future.
Eriksen's seafaring career
spanned a half century and linked

August is voluntery under the spe special
cial special retirement provisions for po police
lice police officers. He plans to return 4
bis home town of Gulfport, Missis Mississippi,
sippi, Mississippi, to make his future home.
Lynn's service with the Police
Division has been continuous since
his employment In March 1930. He
has served at the Balboa, A neon.
Madden, Dam, and Pedro Miguel
Police Stations, and oyer ten years
at the Canal Zone Penitentiary.
Most of his service since 1947 has

been at Police Headquarters

the sailing shio era with that of, where he was on special detective

modern luxury liners. He first! work.

went to Sea in the early 19O0's and!

spent five years on Norwegian and
British sailing ships. He obtained:
his master's papers after attend-j
ing the Norwegian Government's

Moumblow sailed last week on

the Panama Line to make his. fu future
ture future home in Montclair, N, J. He
was born in South Peabody, Mass.
and started his Canal career in

navigation school and then serv-Jn i w a wireman in nm
ed.18 months in the Norwegian Na-I Electncal Division, Before Joining

, me- vanai, uigiiiiiiaiiim, ue uau
Panama! served over 11 years in the Unit

ed aiaies navy.

He was transferred to the Locke

the-

vyV-V'V-;i

His service with

Line began in-1925 after serving
in the U. S. Army during the first

World War and eight years as

first officer and master of Ameri American
can American Cuban Line ships. He served
ten veara on the SS Guayaquil on

a run between New York and

South America.

Division tne year alter bis em employment
ployment employment and all of his service
....... t... Kjta .t rn(..n

although his service record was
broken briefly on two occasion. He

began at Gatun Locks as towing kv

u trn'tt.rrA u h. N-w comotiva operator, and was nro-

York-Cristobal run in 1934 as ma-t moled successively to junior con confer
fer confer of the old S.S. Cristobal. When trol house, operator. Jockmastef, Jockmastef,-the
the Jockmastef,-the new Panama liners were plae-1 1 d controLhouu supervisor,

V



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

M UCIIB rr THt NH AMtltlCA INC.

rM mr ihimh aounACVCUk at tau
- NAJtMoeiO aiaa, tone
T. M rtr P, o. i ISA. fAMn. ft mt
TiLfPMOKt a-C740 S Link
i Casta a ado, PANAMtttCAM, Panama
U Orvwa, 11. 1? CtNTi. Avmut rrwt itn an 1ST

MWMiHfrivii, JOSHUA POWERS. liC
MA0lO Avf. Nlw VMM. 7 N. Y.
i. ioci wr an
. Mewm W f ,70 J 80
"Oa NeNTMA. IN g( 13,00
l W m IS. SO 14 60

- 7 WE MAJL BOX

. COMMISSARY VEGETABLES
Sir: ,
This corner of the paper lets people let off steam. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes It's justifiable and at other times just pure orneryness.
I think I have a reasonable gripe: the absence of certain
"vegetables and fruits at the Balboa and Diablo clubhouses, es especially
pecially especially vegetables.
I have asked the employes and the managers why they
didn't have corn, beans and peas available at the evening meal.
They then put them out a day -or so and then return to the
quash, and other such stuff. I know it isn't because of short short-axe
axe short-axe and certainly not because of spoilage- as they can be out
a second time just as well as the stuff they have available..
I don't think I'm alone In the custom of having a vegetable

or two with my meal. It's rather an American custom. If there
are others with the same thoughts, how about mentioning it to

the employes and managers ana mayoe we can nave inera avail available
able available at all times as any good cafeteria should.
' v Also a few dishes of fruits, peaches, apricots, pears, etc.',' on
the cafeteria line should sell very well These are but little
things to ask for yet they add up to a satisfied or dissatisfied
Zoniaa. 1 1
Iva Gripe

Labor, News
And
Comment .:

VellSOMETHING ,Wc3 G:n ct C::;v;r.i!::i

Sir:

IDENTICAL JOBS

In your Issue of Aug. .23, Observer, blew off a little of his

try-to-be-fair steam.
He asked a question How many VS. employes of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Co. and Local Kate employes hold identical jobs?

Then his amateur research has shown him that the few who

do. earn the same salary less the 25 differential.

Maybe Observer did not extend his research work down my

way, or maybe he just could not believe his sight, -only to find
out that my salary did not compensate me for the work I am

doing.

Those of-us who do this sort of work are not afraid of

Civil Service Exams. But where do we get when we take them?
a reminder every year that our rating was "A". or "B" and
that we are still on the waiting list
Now .Mr Observer, what do you call this sort of thing?
Uogwash, or downright discrimination ?
r Created Equal

By VICTOR RIESEL

It was utterly unwise of history
to by-pass a moment early last
Tuesday morning in a suite atop

the Mark Hopkins. There, alter
the breakfast dishes had been

trundled s out, the Republican

party, unnoticed, re-styled itself so

it could more strongly hold on to

The Future which the Democratic
party had staked out as its own

just a few dm earlier.

Mever before naa so mucn po-i

litical power waited for so little
known a man as did the group in
that hotel parlor. These were se

rious men, given neither to idle
gesture, nor to moving without
skillful planning. Tbey had much
to lose if they were made to ap appear
pear appear ludicrous. They were men
who have, for four years, shaped

president fiisenaower s every pol policy.
icy. policy. They were Sherman Adams,
Tom Dewey and Herbert Brownell.
Yet these men, who can shut

the White House door : even to

prime ministers and contributors

were waiting for the door to

open for a lone delegate, an un

known steel worker who had just

left a blast furnace in Providence

R.I.

SAFETY PROGRAM '"
Sir: t
Today I received a poster to post on the bulletin board

which called attention to safety and what It means. Also It

Knted out what could happen if safety was not practiced,
is brings up the subject: Is the Zone safety program just a
company policy to keep down the cost paid out on accidents to
the employe,, or Is it really sincere in iti relations with the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie In this program?
I wish to point out the piece of jungle between the bache bachelors'
lors' bachelors' quarters and and the limits on Balboa road. It Is Canal
Zone, property, yet It Is a happy hiding place for the vandals
who take great delight in bombarding cars as they pass over
, this section of the road. I have a dent In the top of my car
.bigger than my fist. I received it last month from a rock

'tossed rrom this area. I went to the Balboa Police station and
; reported the happening. I was told that not less than three
weeks before a police lieutenant had a. similar accident, "And

nothing ean be done about it. -' -,.-..-., ,'!
Yesterday I passed over the same road and a large rock
came hurling down and just missed an open convertible which

naa tnree children in the back seat. : The rock could have killed

any one of the passengers of that car. I know this sort of thing

nas Been reporter before. I nave even heard it was reported in-

the days when the street car passed over that place. So I ask

gain, do they really mean what they preach, or, Is It Just a
f tiling to give some-one a job to think no slogans?
Clear the jungle way back, and you have eliminated a

aazarcu,

I

i

Mr!"

If

It's tour Turn, Joe Jot.

GEOGRAPHIC AREA RULES

! If ft Is the practice of the United States to pay natives of a
(geographical area the rate, or a little better than the rate, that
j they would get In their own country, but no he prevailing US rate,
.this practice could only aoolv In US possessions.

' could not be applied in the Panama Canal Zone.. In prac prac-Jtice,
Jtice, prac-Jtice, no country on earth has given its territory In perpetuity for
jconstruction of a Canal. This would be contrary to international

IT i "!f wmwMy aur uie mutual ucneus j

wvwi vuuuuiva. aaypt icasea us territory tor 9 years. .1 i
. If it is the practice of the United States to use the geographic geographic-:su
:su geographic-:su rate. whv. does not th Mmntrv whtr.h nniHn) ti ,av a

if air dealer apply -the existing labor laws of the geographic area,
including social security, a month's annual leave, 15 days sick

,huc5 4ur iui expectant mower ana so on? These are
JnormaUringe benefits In Panama. -v. ....
!.,Ai'-w-u'.,on.the3r P3', ?Phic area rates to doctors,
aursei, teachers, engineers and architects?
ir,e ir' M l2.lf'7" on tne CaBl Zone. Why not be fair
.nd apply Panama's C6digo del Trabajo in thla area?
..... Luis.
MAIL BOX Sotillo
Bir- stOBBE'S SUPER JUNGLE BOYS
1 I Can't Stand tn rH nvmnr f v." i

? StoVre" esB.taeredlbl y this lieutenant jhrtl

1 ui uio year uu jjayani
? unless they used a battle ship they can
t H? w there, there is only one rapid an
j they have the Jungle knowhow that you

rlw" ? we cnannej, u they had the knowhow they would

At this time tit the vni tit Diinn v. i.4... j

y tuc ia uiuy oam rauia and tnat 1a nnt t haH if

say tney do, how come

1 Hot break shear Dim

..rtThe blood-sucking flies, boy that's a good one. Mavbe Oiev

i ww enceunte? dragons by tomorrow. Shu, thai- .1

The ealloused-handed man from

the fiery furnace was one Ed Mc

Carthy, who was not much known

even in the smallest of the 48.

But to Adams, Dewey and Brown Brownell
ell Brownell he was an idea. He was rank-

and-file labor, one of sixty GOP

unionist delegates who had toned
outside the. Democratic precinct

vineyards and had been selected

as Republican delegates. And he

was a member in good standing

of the United Steel Workers of

America, AFL-CIO. whose national

president, Dave McDonald, nad

seconded tne nomination of Aver-

ell Harriman the week before in

Chicago.

The Republican tr in whn mak im

Dwight D. Eisenhower's personal
aides-de:camp had decided that if

ine national labor leaders were

automatically -going to shut out
Republican candidates, the OOP
would accept the challenge and
publicly say that it wai 'ioine

over me iaDor leaders' heads to

uie rank-and-file.

There was no undftrcstimatinn f

uie power Of ridicule If the r nlan

misfired. But they delcded to fake

me nsic. taruer they had de

elded that a rank-and-file union
member should be amone tli

eignt persons seconding the nom

ination of President Eisenhower.
They had asked campaign director
Bob Humphreys, a terse, hard-hitting
ex-newsman, to scout among
the delegates for such a person.
Humphreys tilled "Rov Jama rh

uirecior 01 tne (iur national com

mittee's labor division In ; Wish
ington.

Did James know nt anv l.Kn-

delegates to the GOP nrWv w

urn. .jfiere was t a construction
trades official from the New Jer Jersey.
sey. Jersey. AFL as. well as th An

of a. powerful railroad brother brother-neod.'
neod.' brother-neod.' And there wr nm m

omers. James had dispatched post-

w uie mm aeiegates and
alternates asking them if thev

Ml... t. .

umun memoers. lie had
eome up with the three score and
their affiliations.
,,Word went back to Tom Coli Coli-simo,
simo, Coli-simo, 1 one of Bob Humphreys'
staff assistants. Colisimo had hAi

a steel union official ill (lrv In.

uiaua, aimost ten years and
he ran down -the list and stopped
", came to steel worker
Ed McCarthy.

MCCSrthV Was .Contacted and (ha

next mornina ha wiliH In nn

whom thousands seek to contact

every day. McCarthv imnrcl

them. Adams told him to write a
speech. He did and after the as assistant
sistant assistant president of the U.S. made

some word changes a rank-and-file
Steel WOrkar arnia at a D.

publican, party convention to sec second
ond second the nomination of the presi-

iff CN

' -X 1 ')ffO''"i
: ill M J : ; 1
. . J j I. '
- lNEA Service, lne.: ii ' ; ( -., -.0, riV V ."'."'""'

V

Unconcea

ed

By. BOB RUARK

Weapons

Perhaps this Is what we nt tn

call nicking on a crinnle. hut tine

mo crippie is me, 1 aim to pick

00 him a little. I am lirlr anrl

tired of being run into hv maniara

with unconcealed weapons.

uameiy, auiomonues.

Under the Sullivan Apt., thav ran

throw you in the sneerer for

carrying concealed weapons

which might range from a gun to

case or soap, especial v if thu

cane oi soap is concealed in a

sock for bludseon Durcoses.

One guy recently reaoed una to

two years in the cooler for pack1

a uuo ux uie a ucKvauues. can

opener, a rou of ausrters is -a

concealed weaoon. if vou want tn

piay u mat way, and so is a nail
file, .

I fake the view that anvhmlv

who wants to chop himself off in
the bloom of youth ought to use

gun, ana not an auto, especially
he intends to take mewnn him.

1 have a distinct distaste for

dying with people I have not met
socially and possible wouldn't like

1 did meet them short of Heaven
which is where neoola certnlnlv

go if thy get themselves scraggd
in a wreck initiated by some jerk

wun a iuii tana 01 octane and a

neavy pedal-foot. s

Some recent ftatistics out of

Connecticut show that while the

nation s death-toll by auto is rising,
Connecticut moreue business ia

dropping, due to an aversion

Governor Abraham Rlbicofi seems
to share with me. 1

He doesn't want to sine bass iri

the feathered choir with some bum

wouldn t ask into his home.

Hence, Connecticut has been slap slapping
ping slapping automatic suspensions ot driv-

g licenses on speeders. Governor

Ribicoff reckons that undue speed:

U the villain on (he bottomof the mit mightn't be undue tf signals

- KVWV IBUL1LIVW In ailtl

Thr afA mm a whn .a. tfc.t i. j 1.7 aucn aei

the too-slow driver is the real 7rZ ul" Prcular after 1 a.m. Within an hour, polit-

vllliin, but he is dangerous onlv tmZZ; L oeer walloped icai aeutenants rounded up 700 Humphrey traile with nnlv um

is ifSfttAtt SU1V. S ZSSSSS WiLh XVW1?enTrived. atKennedy's

tonner gets oemsions of being a run over tha n -fit IT.""? wl't; w """" om, xouno nim in undershorts

Wan nd meets a fast: up, .d got Ve ven Ma r.n "7 At 3

ca wuo uie same anerrauon.

V. 1.... i A 1 ;.
it-cd'iS
.r a..-.,.. w

ronven-waY h .L'l separate

race? Did the nemVr7t. cago,

that wav? wh.t -.n. I 5i wii"erf e mr-

behind the scenes when Est. kJ

f xe seca-

peat

r "LCIllual;y nos out Senator

,or President?
. for sheer drama, no other polit political
ical political race in years has come any.

e i -mcago windup.
So here is the full story of that
exciting photofinish:

During the nisht. th !,Ur tr.n.

nedy was on the trans-Atlantic
phone from Nice, France. A heavy
contributor to Democratic

he placed a dozen calls to leaders
in Chicago. 1
Early next morning, Senatot Al Albert
bert Albert Gore of Tennessee, encour encouraged
aged encouraged by Rayburn and i

After Adlai st.w.. 5?!no' Clement : of -.Ten-

the convention tha T,hZr 2!f "J?

terPLvnSnaK?fLbu stepped ,,ide. Mged-

!.A:Zr..r"""". u .Ul s were- senator Hubert Humnhr n

indignant

splitung the Democratic partv partv-now
now partv-now they feared ballot after haiint

over the vice presidency would
prolong the Conventinn ifaiic. kit

terness. They urged Stevenson to

uiauge jnina. tie refused. refused.-Rayburn
Rayburn refused.-Rayburn and Johnson thnrfnr

contacted therms jor delegations-!

Am, iumois, etc. and
arranged that each itt n,n,,u

S?ie F vwh,onever it pleased on
the first ballot, then ditcn favorite
sons and narrow the race down

i uie iwu leaamg contenders

FRANTIC NIGHT

There followed a ni?ht nf frontt

uaaueuvenng. jnnnmn and d...

burn put in call after u trv,n

tO hlOCk KeffillvAf Thav rilJ

uw uiai jveiauver almost did not

t un. '

His top advisers. JiVm Tlnnnhna

ex-attorney general Howard Mc-

wraui, ana uict wauace, went

into a mianiinr nrnti a nm v.

fauver to stay out. of the race.
Ihey figured Stevenson had made
a "cret deal with another candi candidate.
date. candidate. They knew Ktinnn h.

Krmn thtt'M didD t trust P mM night.

Minnesota scurried for votes. His
own "Minnesota delegation was
against him. But as the balloting
started, Neil Stabler, a; Michigan
delegate went to Kefauver's head headquarters
quarters headquarters at the Stock Yards Inn
and proposed that Kefauvcr give
Humphrey the Minnesota votes as
a courtesy. j .;; j ..
Kef auver advisers Were opposed.
They argued it was too risky that
Humphrey might roll up too many
votes on the fir.t hallnt an man.

he eould defeat Kef au ver later.
Humphrey was then" rnnxuWan' Ka.

fauver's No. 1 rival.

Bob Short. Kefauvp .laria tn.

side the Minnesota delegation, flat flatly
ly flatly opposed anv concession tn

Humphrey. But Kef auver ruled oth otherwise.
erwise. otherwise. So Short agreed to throw
all Minnesota's thirty votes to
Humphrey.

, THI FIRST BALLOT
At 12 O'clock noon Yafanva ha A

time to take a shower and change
his clothes. He had ben on mnr

of the night.-In a near-by room
in the Stock Yards Inn,, Senator
Kennedy began to run tha wtr

in his bathtub. He. too. had been

Kefauver.-,-. .vf a I

The. Tennessee senator lisfonprf

Ean eUU?-Aancy wife, and CoL
Bill Roberts, his treasurer, urged
him to stay in the race. He did.

Aeiauver s decision came lust

The balloting began, '

ivenneoy roued up surprising
strength 304 votes. Big bfoca of
Southern votes went for him
Georgia,. Virginia, Arkansas
states-which in 1928 attacked Al
Smith because -of; his religion.

What this madness for' extreme
speed is founded on, 'I will not be
ablelto .tell you. A car was never

supposed to be a weapon., It is a
method of conveyance, like bi bi-cyeias,
cyeias, bi-cyeias, skis, and feet. Turning
public highways into private race racecourses,
courses, racecourses, should be illegal because

the? taxes you pay for roads do

not make them available to murder
if not planned, admitted murder murder-pus
pus murder-pus intent.

ffnt.tha 1. At t in . ...ti

once by a streetcar, once by a delegates huddled with Col, Rob-

truck.

; AU cars tave far too much glt glt-up
up glt-up these days for th av.rf.a

leaders were assigned to each del-!

esauon. a enmmumatinn. misn

roads, tha iv.i .....- 1 was, arrancpfl with j-

c. In irresponsible hands, a fast-coJltroi ,l th Yards Inn,
car is five times as dangerous whereby leaders could send word

a machine gun,

I

grieved a : uttu V...

Peunfoy. our-raaiitf

uiUHmi, unm 1 began to think

-.,airned foo1- Any man

.u wiu iry io compete with a

You don't reap much in the wayi T g ,a jne"W3V bn''
of mrnlaughter r.vs for guilt in "5?, f h? y aif Th-m r r-automotive
automotive r-automotive mirVr, because no-, "f 3- 1" ) kids a;.,, fas
body is ever quite clear as toi w.Vq if-,1 a darE,:d f,wl f,wl-whose
whose f,wl-whose fault it was. But I thinkL?.fl?ve. h2 m spectacular

No pictures." he said. "I

thmk Estes is going to win any anyway."
way." anyway." 1
New Jersey, Texas, Tennessee,
other states streamed off the con-
vention floor to caucus.' ":
United Press's Pat Wiggins, who
someday will be a better newsman
than her daddy,' editor Russ Wig Wiggins
gins Wiggins of the Washington Posr,

KENNEDY'S Path bb punuiit' l . .. ana got

c.7. i-j ,' 7. ',iiae : uie secret texas caucus.

to pro-Kef auver men through the

wruiou 01 me convention floor.

Senator Kennedy waa al huv

a. ... t. ry

uuougo m nigni. his father, mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire Joseph Patrick Kennedy,
first chairman of the Securities
and Exchange Commission, chair-

n,an J. te- Mari'ime Commission, Commission,-Ambassador
Ambassador Commission,-Ambassador to England, was re rewarded
warded rewarded richly by liooscvelt, but

waverea repeaieaiy aoout support-

lifetime suspension of driving per-j ?W".tw iTmSklt Trtt

for Joe McCarthy, huddled with
Cardinal Spellman and McCarthy
The younger Kennedy, a, down down-the
the down-the :ln- Democrat, hat differed

Brj v

srason, -wun tcads of spectators

a wwea aown as they gawked
at fuddeoly upended, flaming cof coffins..
fins.. coffins.. I nave shed no tear for the

umwriunai.es. ;
European roads are tough enough

niviMui umng mem with' specta
tors vho literclly hone tn a a

gory, accident. If they get involved
in one, it's tough stuff but their

own xauil.
There's a racy sports job, gireen,
sltUng in my back varrt at tha

Miumcuu, pi-upeny oi a mend. 1
could use it tO IU for th mall

but will settle for a six-cylinder
job ef my own. which ninti hnviw

past 60 miles an hour. I want
to get back with the maiL an I can

read what the creditors have to

say

Bill Hobby, son of Oveta Cub Hob-

by of Houston, Texas, dared her
to go in. Nobody recognized her.
Lyndon ..Johnson was p'fs'.d'rg.

SPEAKS FCt I. .1?
ON'IDA, N.Y. (UP) -r ::.s.
Mary A. Cooper was stopped dur

ing a walk on her loath birthday
and asked, to comment on lu-r
longevity. "No comment," the
spry woman snapped. .'

I Rau. a,. J ;!. I

ACROSS 5 Waist band
.; tnd 574Phed
, .Manila DOWN
M'P, t Roman road
and Lei Paul a Japanese city
Alden Shame
and Priscilla 4 Discharged
12 Sawyer 8 Carman )

; n .V A- J "" ouura were

S- .1 to yur they

f Tr- : ""j m wibj uui laae DiraKuas. mow
I Tai,0. telp nd tta e? co'uld have I

; at U Capltana.

there's

got some

, ;. Ttru . .....

an Indian fi.hJ.tv. Prtag I have never seen
i5Lwi.J55!Lto that area, first the river is to

,i bafore .thls one was real good, .that Is, for
J the setting tor a Taraan pictuie. ,WeU I can tell vou I know
that country fairly well we go hunting there every year and It
J Ifeashure.81 h to 'fV, 5o Ju5t for
. MiS2Jl'w tt e.ve!i t0 InIan COUBtry ht is
! try : 8"a Cllra nd to th 0r1" oi wla coun-
! IS &vt down- l0U1L .rtlcls o' tWthat giorylhunting
bnnch at Kobbj to send back Information more to the real tv
and ua old hunters will believe their storie- y

1 J. ... L '

down

Jttrvf X' J ofVu ySuairUPWand
n the length of th TtavAnn niu r,.. Z.'LZs

I that dawnd nitht snTi.'SVi.i". f.l m

terlou. Please iow me whe on rht Ao u m lhil And
also show me the dark country, tf the Bayo..", I

1

I.E.

"u qoudi mere .war Ann.

amuu8 jaoor lesaers everywhere.
It was no doubt said that thu a.

a televised effort to prove to the

wumers oi JUetroit s Cadilla

Square, that; the administraiion

was not run hv a n.Hiii. .k:..t

. r va wajuuint,

flut there's a .more important
meaning here. This was recogni recognition
tion recognition by the party's most powerful

usures tnai mere is a labor vote

ine Kepubucans, through Ed

Aicianny, were saying that they

were trying in vat rnat ahnr unta

If McCarthy and his allies can't

at we Mark Hopkins will have

ne Mint Hopkins will have

xaiieo. nut they're trying.

in iiepuoiican national ma

cnine is matching the AFL-CIO

committee on Political Education

n many precincts in manv ataia

ine OOP has labor commltiPM

now ooeratine n echeinna far ha.

low the command posts of Walter

neumer- and the others in Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, Indiana. Wisconsin. Mlthi.

gan. Texas. Orecnn. rnnnai.l,t

New Jersey,. Pennsylvania and

awicxy. mere are full-time di

rectors, out of union rant i

earn 01 mese states.

We will toon knnw if anv nf Tk.

New Future can be captured bv

i.wiui im on inenas.

Sheaffers
-'. 1 1 Quality

t4 Ferferaaaete

AvalL I at an ItaSbif atsrat.
KprMiilattvaa: CIA. ATLAS, AraaatU, E. f

aMal

Tawd

" rilllar Raiiu Ca

tillar Hldor Ca

rfl a.

5f 4S S ff $'

?f MSif!

c:::? coY.Ari.cis

Ravioli.

.V ',..;,. a 1 -aW .. : F n.J!; Jim J

., r( L T N tne goodness

T'w .. AM I

?"

';

' Ko ofte,'Icnows how tojprepart ravioli like tie Italians!
therefpre ouf CHEF BOY-AR-DEE chef chose a leal
Italian recipe to prepare wis delicious dish!
. But a good recipe alone is not enough one also must
a$C ingredients of the highest qualirv. Chef Bor-Ar-Dce
Jravioli is made with magnificent tender meat and a sauce
of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re result?
sult? result? a tasty dish that can m prepared in minutes and
will delight everybody.
, ,' Ftatmd At Yotit Commisttrj Siori

and Becky
M Notion
14 lroquoian
Indian
15 Raced ...'

It Is seen again

Cause

I Drop bait
gently
I Shows
contempt
Algerian city

v Answer to Previous Puri'e

WW

18 School books 10 Engage

24 In this place
(Astringent
24 Fervency
a? Without
blemish
IS Holes
tl Bewildered

l Weirdar

1

LtaaaAaaJ

70 Sea eaelaa 11 Cane

21 Color .. It Small (Fr.)

S2 Cereal grains "Profundity JJ Eskimo home 48 Soil

Atoiringea .. ., ataae amends 31 Unthrone 50 Label

uHuiunenv
' it Opposed e

40 Woody plants
41 Handle
41 Mongrel dog
41 Heavy blow
44 Unoccupied -44
Indigo -47
Pen name of

Charles Lima

JOCUck-beetl
32 Ear ailment
24 Hurried
25 Void
36 Measures of
' typ
37 Was borne
32 Girl's name
40 Weary
41 Weight
measure
42 Watered
fabric
41 Pardoned
conditionally
43 Low sound
31 High priest
(Bib.)
82 Distant
(prefix)
S3 Continent
S4 and
Madam
S3 Vary (rr.)

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. Dr. William Ruppenstein, scientific director of t-e
, Department of Acoustics and Rehabilitation of the C-sa--tone
Co. for the deaf and deaf-mute, is on a visit to Fan Fan-ama
ama Fan-ama which wlU last until Aug. JI,
Dr. Ruppenstein is making a study of loss of hear", r
and an analysis of perception.
, Physical and psychological suffering by the deaf e-i
be eliminated by modern technology and electronics.
- The deaf child br one with a speech Impert!:r,r t -1
be transformed into a citizen uepJul to his fanihv ? 1
country. His hearing, however slight, can be rut to i
; and with the help of transltors and rehabilitation 1 e (
obtain a complete education.
Interviews may be had at the offices of the repr--' -tlves
of QUALITONE, situated at Tivoli Avenue
Street, at the clinic of Dr. Marcial Dias. Tel. u
8 a.m. to 12 noon, and from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. lasy r



VrrXTSDAT. ArGl'ST 29, 1938

GOVERNOR'S WIFE RECEIVES TRIBUTE
bouquet by Miss Violet Henry at the official
Local Bate employes of the Panama Canal Co.

Durrr.ese Party Urges Government
To Declare War On Communist China

' RANGOON, Burma, Aug. 29
(UP) The leader of the pro-western
opposition Democratic party
yesterday urged the government
to declare war if1 necessary oni
Communit China to drive Red
troops from Burmese border a
. rone r't
Democratic party thief Thakin
Ba Sein charged that Pelping
trying to annex Burmese territory
piecemeal aiong me ui ueuncu
, northern border.
If tha Chinese resist Burmese
fforts to remove them, Burma
should declare all-out war, Ba
Sain said at a newt conference.
In Tokyo, a Chinese Communist
broadcast was heard which accuar-
ari ha ITnitarl Statps nf aiinnlvins
arms and sending agents to. fer
ment unang Aai-snen iorces in
Burma.
' Burma and' China have been
negotiating over the incursion of
Chinese trdopa into the Burmese!
territory In Wa state
Army
FiriT

s New Machine Gun Can
r:; Of .car Per Minute

Uf
t' iy iiiivt
1 a i. ,i ;.iir.g, six bar-
ii- J machine gun that can pour
out more than a ton of lead a
minute.
The Defense Department called
It "the most potent machine gun
available today." ?
The weapon is chiefly designed
for use on supersonic airplanes.
The present-day machine gun has
too slow a rate of fire for effec-
. tive use in the swift-moving dog
fights of the supersonic, age.
The gun represents a radical
; advance in machine gun ord ordnance.
nance. ordnance. However, it is ..actually
patterned after th famed Gat Gat-ling
ling Gat-ling machjne gun of the 19th
. century. ...
Like the Catling, H has a rota rotating
ting rotating cluster of barrels which fire
individually as the cluster is turn turned,
ed, turned, thus permitting an extremely
hifih rate of power.
The gun, developed by General
F.lectric Co. under the supervision
of the Army Ordnance Corps and
the Air Force, was put through
its noisy naces at the Army's A
- k..il..H m A n m j a nrnirmtf
Utl UCCU V I U U V V F
grounds'. The gun fire so fast that
. . i.. : A
11 sets up aieauy ; luai uuicau
of the staccato bark of a conven-
tinnnl marhinp pun.
Called the Vulcan after the an
cient Roman god of fire, the gun
fires 20mm ammunition. -Each
' projectile weighs about one-third
of a pound and carries- an explo
sive warhead.
- The gun, which can be mounted
in the nose of a fighter plane or
in the turret of a bomber, weighs
300 pounds.
Its rate of fire is still classified.
But it was indicated mat it can
fire upwards of 9,000 rounds per
minute or six tunes the rate of a
Steam Generator
Fells. 9 Injured
At N.J. Plant
LIXDEN. N.J., Aug. 29 (UP)
Nine men wire injured yester yesterday
day yesterday when a 16-ion steam generat generator
or generator crashed onto two scaffolds at a
power station construction site.
'j'lie men were installing the gen
erator when the accident occurred
at the Public Service Electric a
Gas Company's 100 million dolfar
"ffrator project. Police Chief
t hairs II. Pottle said the phmg-i-7
pf-nerat'ir split both scaffoIUs
t- ie it struck the ground.
l ive Turn working aloft wer wer-v
v wer-v '1 18 fc-t to the' ground and
'y iv'.red. Four men below
CONTRASTS
0- (UP) "-Cal
s more antomo antomo-i'
i' antomo-i' an any other
le a contrast in
n ov'vail state
n (i.vn inlo
f I -'n,e.

Mrs. William E.
welcome given to
at Rainbow City

I:
' Dispatches earlier this summer
..!J .. -r,n 11.!
xH in many a mm i.mnpsn L.fim.
munist troops had crossed the bor
der and had penetrated as deep
as 60 miles into the rugged mil
country of the state.
Burma also has been plagued
hv si rag? era (mm ( hianf Kai-
shelc's .army who remained in the
i i : t r. I r
islborder" territory after the Com
munists swe.pt through China pro proper
per proper in 1949-50.
The nutralist Burmese covern-
'ment of premier U Ba Swe has
minimized the importance of the
Red Chinese incursions. '
Ba Sein said the government
was "weak kneed in its ap approach.
proach. approach.
1 cannot understand why Bur-
Ima u hesitating to lav all the
facts before the people and enlist
their sunnnrt. which wnuM h will.
ingly forthcoming," ; he said.
ine time for negotiation' with
China is past. Firm action is nec necessary."
essary." necessary." ; ...
cannon
! s .1 ir a
In prai'dcal ue, however, Oe
gun wouid only be fired in short1
DUrstS. as a fis'htpr mnlra. a foct
er-than-sound pass" at an enemv
target.
Develonment nf tha' trill vjii tan
outgrowth of. the Korean War. A
........ ...H ajaua una sjiaa
common complaint among fighter
pilots was that their machine guns
did not fire fast annnoh nr .mu
.no caijs4vc lire power id De et et-fectlve
fectlve et-fectlve in modern day combat.'
St. Anthony's;
To Celebrate'
41st Anniversary
The St Antfinntr T ttn t ?
No, 1. Will .-flphrnt it..n
niversarv hv nttpmiincr n.
' -f i-B0 air bite
San M miA ri.tL.i:.
. VIIU1V1I UN
Sunday at 0 a.m.. after which.
members will assemble at the
Corinthian Temple, where refresh refreshments
ments refreshments will' be served.
. Included in the activities of the
day will be the nresenfaiinn nr
It emb.ems to A. T. St C. Sandi Sandi-ford,
ford, Sandi-ford, secretary, and W. Joseph,
treasurer, for outstandirg services
rendered.
All members are urged to attend.'

Pfew Rcvlon lipid raakenp
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as you wear it! ,:

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to soften and protect your skin J
YeuV right in rrusing to wear ordinary makeups that may hide lines mi
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REVI.ON FACE

I

Potter Is presented with a
Governor .and Mrs. Potter by
Sunday.
(Photo by Cleveland Roberts)
Pcrcnfsla Gmcn
Fire On SfcicrJs
h Kslsi 16 Ifcrf
ZA, ArgenUna, Aug. 9 9-(UP)
(UP) 9-(UP) Sixteen persons were In
jured yesterday when g u n m e
shouting Par.mkt. rni.n.

fire during a demonstration by u- rJb6 0hl0 Supreme Court upheld
niversity and high school students.',Siepp,ar' conviction last May 31.

rOllCO bf-Pan a rntinrfun if
tremtsts suspected of turning the
student disturbance Into a politi
. -a .v....uu. i l
cal rrau mpv nxitt thov h.ii k,
able to ldlltifv nnmprnm at.
tremist elements who Infiltrated
the student grouDs."
Professors at Cuyo University
aim icatnjrs oi inrai nitrh mhiu i
which are under the universitv'a
administration have hesn
v vaa W1I wa,aivc
for two weeks agains. the attempt
oy uermmai Basso, federal com commission
mission commission for the university to calf
new competitive examinations to
mi teaching posts. 1
Basso was removed hv th fin.
nos Aires sovernmpnt. v.ctprrio..
and Col. Victor Arriba u, presiden
tial secretary general, was sent
here, to take his place..
Students began demonstrations,
shortly after midnight, demanding
Basso's ;dismissal. They hurled
stones against the. nnivaniH,'.
windows.
While Dfllira rnicht tn A
them away with fire hoses. nni.
tinmen jf.lnrd the melee
' -'-i ts', I s !i. 20 shot
" i. : :i l a and i.iiie
c s re hurt
r.
i...
. Lancer StVcps
6-S!itToJ:!.i: i
mz'hi 6:Ij Aray
"XAIIUJ. Allff 78 fIIP
dancer Ssmt namai h
u- n 7. .""Hcu
nor u-sinng lor a uniform In the
volunteer army organized to de defend
fend defend the Suez Canal wn an.
nounced yesterday: v 1
oiiss bamai, who once was mar mar-tied
tied mar-tied tO Texas nlavhnV ShanharI
"Abdullah" Kinir nf v.n.....
.... --a iwuowii.
signed up in the ew national lib
eration army with a group of
women .volunteers.
The dancer, tvhn. mad to

i.lKing Farouk before the monarch

was ousted", Immediately began
training as a home gur.rdswoman.
. Samia won International fame
in November 1951 when she wrig wriggled
gled wriggled her way into tha afft;nn. r
young King, who announced he
was divorcing his first wife to
marry ner.
He tonic nn (ha HTncUm a.m.
- r- .'.wvni 1 I.1U1
and the rame Abdullah and depos-
itea au.uuu in samia's bank: ac account.
count. account. Two Vea- latar aha a..aJ
him for rilvnrra Kavins .K aa
not want to go to Texas.
J ou uu
i 1
POWDER

Sheppard As!:s His

Trial Unfair Due
WASHINGTON. Aue. 29 (UPV-
Dr. Samuel H. SheDDard. servin?
life sentence for ihe DluriL'ei.n
murder of his- wife, asked the Su Supreme'
preme' Supreme' Court yesterday to free
him because of adverse publicity
during his trial. .
Taking his case to the court of
lasi appeal, Meppara charged
that his was "a tnahby newspa
pers, ine actual trial, .be said, as
"a mere legal device for register registering
ing registering the verdict already riictatai hv
the news media and by the public
opinion which thev had eenerat-
ed." .' n
Shoppard was eonvicUd of
bludgeoning his attractive, wifsy
Marilyn, 30, to death In thtir
Bay Villaga, Ohio, homo near
Clovaland, July 4, 1954.' H was
sentenced to life after ono of th
most sensational trials in recent
years.
SheDDard. a npnrn tnreann In
charge of accident work at the
Bay View Hospital, contended his
wife was murdered by an intruder
who knocked him
twice wheq he tried to answer his
wife's cries for help in an up upstairs
stairs upstairs bedroom.
The defense xairf Un shonnint
was dead when her husband recov
ered consciousness and went to
her side.
SheDDard' attnrnovt alral tha
Supreme Court to reverse his con
iviction. They said the press,' ra radio
dio radio and! television inflnanat tha
judge and jury by publicity that
weni lar c-eyond tactual renort-
ling." -The result. they said was
n'a "mos
j prejudice.
an atmosohero of hvntaria nH
ivuuj a peuuon noted that the
highest : state court described the
trial as having been conducted in
the "atmosphere of a Roman holi
day."
BETTER AS WALKER
LIMERICK, Me. fUP)
i" XJ!:J&

, i ti j r-J i j w"uuo i ner nusDano. The p ane ex
driving test. He failed the exam- ploded and crashed at sea off Lu Lu-ination.
ination. Lu-ination. t on in May 1949. ,

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Dr. West's Miracle-Tuft 59

Freedom; Cl:bs

To Adverse Press
The defense petition said -the
trial either should have been
transferred somewner else or
delayed "until the passion and
prejudice of th community
could subside."
SheDDardV attornpva artva nf art
these other reasons for a Supreme
vMun review ot the case:
1. Ihe defense was prevented by
the trial court from pyprrUinu its
last Deremntorv rhallanaa whan
me jury was cnosen.
, .-..VHjV T4,U
Jurors were oermitlwl in
majte telephone calls alter the
case naa Deen submitted to them.
3. Sheppard's home, was seized
uy we siaia immarinta u .ft..
, ..I., UI t
.uiuer su no couia not get impor
tant defense evidence. v
4. Th n h 1 A Cim. f 1
cu ui ruin nn rcnitn rai i
tional questions.
5. After the rhipf iictin H.J.
- j ........ v wt wv
UniO Sllnrpma fnnr j;...i:t: j
inimself, the vacancy should have
"ni uiieu oy anouier judge.
The Supreme Court, now in mL
cess, reconvene fnr lau rT
term Oct. l. Meanwhile, Ohio of officials
ficials officials will have a rhan t n.
swer today's petition.
Djalh lenience
Given To FiI;p:no
Who Blew Up Pkhe
MANILA Aug. 29 (UP) The
rnlllDDine Sunrama Pnnrf
rtay approved the death sentence
m man wno blew up an alrlin
er with 13 nernn ahnapH . a.
roy the husband of .the woman
The court said a review of the
evidence showed ri cnin V a a
guuiy or destruction of property!
... r v A Ml U
iuuiui uiuxuers. inert were
no survivors.
The, court records showed that

-Roff-!tuosa Siizara anH t.ht h. r.!l.j"

i the pfane'to
.- J1 Waf mjt
'.I
If

u 1 J
I t
txcczr ci txtzn.
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH II
. 44I
' VS43
474
J103
WEST (D) EAST
AQJ10 AK3
VIS 76J
AKJIS 4QtOJ
4Q4 49I7IS
SOUTH
AAI7II
VAKQ410
AK
Neither side vul.
West North East Sooth
1 Pass J4 4V :
Pass Paa .. Pass '!'
. Openinf lead 4) K
ToHav'a hann I. l.
fascinating new book "Contract
Bririee for Thraa k c
Uffin. This game comes closer to'
reat onage than any other version
of three-handed brida ; I ha va
seen.
The North earn. ij
- w kuiiicu IrtCC
UD before tha h iHfinn
iwJhe-,.emPty tet Js that Of
ui;. ine aummy belongs to
South, and he plays the dummy
hand in ill regular him ..i...
which player becomes declarer.
neat aiways Dios rst, so that the
two nartnar. Inm:... kij .-:
before, South ; has a chance' tn
speau. ....
If South hprnmai rf.xl..i. v.
play is normal. If West or East
becomes declarer, tha ifaUra..
partner keeps his cards and plavs
them. This is usually more diffi-

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PLAZA 5 DE MAYO Telephones 2 28842

Cult than tha nrrfinin n(

hand. r V
In the hand shown today, South
could see the exposed North hand
before he mad a hi hiH w tn
hearts. Straneelv enmiffh Smith
snuma nave oias lour spades in
stead of four hearts.
''At hearts. -'South "must rntt rta
second aiamono, gives up a spade
trick, and i marl tn pnf inoii...
diamond. South draws trumns
cashes the ace of spades, and
gives up another spade trick, hop-
in? that tha nlavap njk
spades will have no more dia
monds. But West Wins tha trior
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and can lead twn mnra rfiimnttf..

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for South has run out of trumps.
South could save a trick by
drawmg only .two. rounds of
tnimnS. hut ha pannnf m.b. ....
. w uiq&c 1UUL
hearts agamst good defense. Four
spades is, however, unbeatable.
'-, : i, 1
At spades, South ruffs fhe e
ond diamond and leads a loir
spade. He is made to ruff another
diamond, leads nut tha
trumps, and then proceeds to cash
winning caras in nearts and clubs.
West can eventually ruff something
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South still has a trump to regain
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- 2847



r

TTS PAXAMA V-ZLZZCA JL JXSr.ro.TrNT. E.iriT ?
r?Arnt
E:t FiTor?
ye! she co sc-
AwiiNK KITES ACT
H-'C!k5 P -J-T JACK fC 5CCE
T.4.E A C-Asc'E CN ICNj
9vT I fcAM A Cf ICCK AT
l: S-E 5 KE-UNiJ j
INNOCENT.
FC2TrtgA5c... rrrC
TVF II Kk-?'
A. i
Honesty Her Policy'
E ALttKMXZS

ITCH CI IlLSTTA 171 X .

f "" AATMAeTW.CC "Yj UiTrT'BlCHK?V)TWrC I LCTT- 'HLCWOUflfa?; .:T
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T Miht Know

tAa Shaft

C:!rcys Picny
Ccrnl, Ccbfsss
' CAP 'ANTIBES,; France, Aug.
29 (UP) A aiotor scooter be betrayed
trayed betrayed a phony count and count
'' ms .yesterday.

: Police gaid they nabbed the yelf

f tyled Count and Countesi de Gi Gi-aies
aies Gi-aies and Edouard do la Faur, bill billed,
ed, billed, as tb count's secretary, .while
they were spending their way
through the proceeds of a series
of rubber checks.
According to the police of this
resort town, Regis Combier, 37,
his wife. 22. and Edouard Rim

baud, 36, adopted titles and went
on a spree Aug. 14 in the town of
Vichy. They cashed a series of

checks for more than $200,000.
With the proceeds, they drove
to Cto D'Antlbes. When their

checks bounced, police put out an

Alarm.
At Cap D'Antlbes, they rented
t swank villa for $750 a month
and proceeded to live a royal life.
But instead of using a new A A-merican
merican A-merican car that went with the
villa, they bounced from cocktail
lounge to villa on a motor scooter.
That alerted police who theorized
. that no real 'count or countess
would: use such a -vehiclewith an
American ear available.. 1

i I rJS3r-t ? seeAST of maubt. sLjLL
o, ; FOPVOUI? FtFTlfTH
1 ;-r 1 t hi i i i i m
T aniinaiai mi iiswaMialanaMai n , , ,-

r..,! ' --

UJ fcij Down
Cc!I:n tetthi

Of 1951 Sc:ic.t;

WASHINGTON. Au. 29 VtTIM

The United States may be able to

sicp adding to its mountain of cot cotton
ton cotton surpluses by next year, the A A-griculture
griculture A-griculture Department renorted

yesterday. ;f .....
The cotton surplus or "carry-over"
on next Aug. 1 was estimat-

ea yesterday at "about the same
or smaller" than the record 14.1
million bales on Aug. 1 of this

year.' .
This does not mean the surnlus

million bales on Aug. 1 of this
year.

This does not mean 'the Surplus
will be none, only that it will not

be increasing further. The na

tion s cotton surpluses have been
mounting steadily since the 1950 1950-51
51 1950-51 season.,
The department attributed the

prospect of a halt to favorable
prospects for more sales abroad
and a cut in U.S. cotton produc production
tion production due in part to the administra administration's
tion's administration's new "soir bank."

It. said cotton growers have tak taken
en taken about 1,064,000 acres out of

production under the soil bank

nrosram..

to Trtie Life Adventures

5. lOfU

From ths vcmssve op Eat t
AFKWA VBPCftTS CP A
strand sEAsr,ps,frr bear....

V'

' 7

J.A-

Soccer Game Ends
In Free-For-AII
In Sda Salvador ;
SAN SALVADOii, Aug. 29 (UP)
fc-A fight started by two fans dur during
ing during a. soccer game at Jiquillsco
Sunday touched off a riot in which
six persons. were.' killed and sever several
al several other wounded, some critically.
Revolvers and machetes were
used and national 'guardsmen on
duty at the field were unable to
maintain order. Players from the
two opposing teams joined the
battle.

The cotton "carryover" Is the
amount left on Aug. 1 eacn year
after domestic and foreign sales
of. the current crop. The entire
carryover is not actually surplus
since some carryover is normal to
guard against future shortages.
The department predicted that
cotton exports in 1956-57 will more
than double the 2.2 million bales
sold abroad In the 4955-56 season.
Sales here at home, it said, will
approach last year's 8.2 million
bales.
- DRINKERS RALLY
COLUMBUS, Ind. (UP)-r A
croiio nf bar natrons, armed with

broken bottles helped police catch I

a man who broke into a sandwich
shop.

HU5S OaVrVtrXS, TERK1FVIN4 KEAM tN TWS NI6HT.1
ANP SYEWmJESS? ACCOUNT OP n& TWAVS.

SIDE GUNCES

ByColbroith

ENJOY
TV with
ZENITH

Hie Royally of Radio and Television
TV PROGRAM

VftDHESDAT, Anpnt IS, 15

t OO Armed fore How
' 4:04 Garry Moort
4:1S KotMrt Q. Lcwla
' 4:S Godfrey Tim
4:45 Perry Coma
S:00 Roum Party
S:30 Roy Xoccn
:M Now and Panorama
T:M Mama
T:SO Thi ii Your Lit
S-M Kraft TV
0 Cruaadar
S:3 Blf Picture)
10:0O Boxing
n to nowi
"11:05 Milton Berl.

THURSDAY, Aufut St, 15
S:tS Armed roreea Hour ...
4:00. Carry Moor
" 4:1S Robert Q. Lewis
. 4:S0 Godfrey Tim s
4:45 Perry Corns
,1:00 Kldi Klub
1:30 Contest Carnival :
4 :00 New and Panorama
7:00 Ethel and Albert
I: JO Arthur Murray l i ;
5 OO Climax - .
S 00 Dragnet
. :30 Maaquerad Party
10:00 Star Tonight. :
10 30 Red Skelton, j
11:00 Newa ; v
1105 Kraft TV.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
, "J" St No. 134-30 Tel. 2-2388, 2-2Mt 2-326S
i Tivoll Ave. 11-20

r

T M. Dm. u.a. hi. en

t 1W Hltov.. In.

.Y" ;ynur honor. I'm getting to be a regular regular-visitor!
visitor! regular-visitor! By tha way, have you got any mora
aw grandchildren?"

NOl OKt AT Vll, l.L

LET YOU eo FfSUiN,
WITH ME IjMOkkow

ULIXI C

IXrrXt - The Dier Et ITZir.J. a LT.--T1

We otta havb tAir. 1 OOPS A I H f i'Z,
CAM ANOSf what 10U S-SOWY.' I 4-iv U I FKAMID ;
r-l1

Here We Come

Cr f T. CASUS

VrZmm YE5..r'S GOT. ( I DUNNO- BUT My
i U-T "VEM ALL RIGHT.. J DOUGH AVS V
J CTEDtT,'. HE SURE V&M THEY ( A. WHALE Of J -A
V KNOWS MOW TO SET) WBANGUT A.- A Wi. i U

WE'RE GONNA,
HAVE FMslCY
CLOTHES LIKE

CHjeOT-.AN'

f 6H0OTIN' I CADGUM

WS TOO?

VV5i-( HEY.WHAT5
r YES, WSit A' THIS? S05H,
(51601 f WHERE (FELLAS, YS0T
) OURE &S'ft- ARE WE? s ME THERE.'

4

C M tmtai ftaj UA A

BOOIS AMD

No Witnesses

: ci CSA3I aticssa

1'JULa 1 vvi
,i no t sowrrwG fooT
!TW1M, f rr
:f:tyrcocD L'
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D(wr.,
Vitfx'R TT...
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twprr o)T rs. CMt
THERE. fST?E. TEU'X

, X' v
a , n,g. ut. Df.

CAFTAX ClTl

Showdown Near

YOUR KVIfB WA I KNOW NOTHINfi

VASUB ABOUT 50ME ABOUT THAT 2.70fl.

Bt)IWE54 TRIP," AnP OfflCEKL W tilFt

IT VA BY ACt IPEWfJ W5 WSUB IECM15E r

THAT WE PICKEP UP DIPN'T WANT IT KNOWN

TOOK TRAIL U YETtHAT I LEFT TO

LOOK WTO AM OFFER

FHOM ATLAMTAl y

I 11 11 t j" r

i i i ANtn wuv wfcN y mk-paikickm I

I I Art 1 y VIWRryR HAti I PEPOKcl I

I WH6M I A CAPTAIN EA5 BUT I I Wf OUWI

rB I k if av an syrLfM I imisuk w nru I mm i mi.uvj

i ins r w in r-A itoi PWKTAai vou I v

L . :.: LL 11

ITOLOKITA LAN& CAN YOUl iMAfKAiO t

BUT A5KEP HER CONFIKW CANT! ILJT USr

NOT TO MENTION THIS, Wl jMUSrVE TMfUelH

U T6 rm SDKS V LANEf Hf ClDI I CAN'T

THAT'S WHV 6HB

. HASN'Ti

ft

PATRICK W0UL&

0ELI8ERATELV'

HE:

MORTt MEEKLI

Golden Words

tj CXCX CAT ALU

Faltering Philip :
Philip's to filied frith; bruises,
ITell-wora steps and ran be asea. j

Bepairs monlS les?e tls bone like new.
I A. Classifieds. 11 tbe rirht eltie'

tjy n1 I rriswiTHNO H lc am, ro'.vo?, beupins cveky I 1
T r f HCWfeRBMEJ flMALL AMOUNT OP EfTCCTTDWAR17 RECTIFYING W
kUx wimthhop? -ri. -vewsssw 1 rr "TrwrnranuNArc K x fT
7 tvt 4XXJNdTr1AT ''L1 FACT, ANP FULLY r!CNEVQ?
' iCi V V? I AWAIT TO A J INTENC71DKE- X HAflANY 03
- "J rrTN R rSkl TEMTORAI7Y STATE VIWtOUAT MOtiCY, V
, yimm) CP F94ANOAL MY EAKUE5T V CUTI
60CPJ V irmVDCYj r; t CTrOTUNrrY J if "LOVE TO T
oi uoAKbiAQ uoLO : i.tut2 ccczui. on era tur '; : ; ..-.:fci:,fr:r
-funiP ciru-r rc f " we SAW 7MAT ON& OF no wnt.ft JTm
. -iW- 1JHD5E EISHT E665 VOU THE CHOtlLS OR GRAVE 1 OU5P01LIM'THf..fc.S
ARB YOU THSfYMVWOED ,1Ark''l'A WOLFED TO LEAVE A .'.. smakhi-'.S.CHILPP.EN, -'AMP eveR.vp.7W
eXECUTiVE? M ft IcViTp 7uani n CLEAr4 IC&gO V o we k e eotwe toV.) ele s whole
TRIP ? A THE FIRST LIKELY L ?'MS8yT 7K,?
AT LEAST t4 ,$dmeOnJ& MA$ J L;iYcn-,R r- 1 J n 8 K'-iJELYt-T-T
COOLIES fviV PUR SAFARI I . s t '-? 7 -; -, -'M
' ; ',:';,-.: N
.- -' m f ...... S't'.-y' i -
'xlHi. v 'pV -'VWHVM7THCS'SGSTl'5AV
x DP F-P,jfjl iii



F1C2 rrra
A
1 1
Box 134, Pc
"' t
anama
,cc:al and Juicnvi&c
er

rriA AJ.rrr.icAS is rcrrrraiirxr daily rewsfafer

; : s &, tafM . 5037f Jncon
SJi mO L JmJ If uLfLm. mw Pum 2-0740 m 3-Q74I Umm 9.-00 J 10 m. mlf

DIPLOMATIC CORPS WILL GIVE GALA BANQUET
: TO 110X03 FOSEIGN AlLNISTFJt AND AUtS. BOYD
Members of the Diplomatic Corps accredited to Panama
and their wives will give a gala banquet at the Union Club,
Monday In honor of the Minister of Foreign Relation! and
RU. Boyd. ..- .. ; v

Cevirner Potter Will Bo Guest
Speaker At SKAL Club
Gov William E.. Poller of the
Canal Zone will be, the sue it

speaker at the monthly meeting of
the Panama SKAL Club which Willi

be held at the Washington Salon ot md the officers of the American

kins University lor a post grad graduate
uate graduate course in oceanography, v
Miss Dorothy Brickman Gives ',
Reception In Now York I

A reception honorint Panama

the Hotel El Panama tonight.

The Panama SKAL Cub is the
newest member of the Association

Internationale des SKAL Clubs,
which is a federation of clubs, the

Duroose of which is to promote fel

lowship -and better understanding
, amongst' meaibers of the transpor

tation, travel and tourist inaus inaus--
- inaus-- tries.' r-;i '- .'

The local club is presided by
Stanley i'idauque B." Membership
includes the ton executives from

all the prominent transportation

and tourist entities with offices in

Panama. :
Ambassador "Arias
Hero For. Two Wooks

Panama's Ambassador to Great

Britain Roberto Arias arrived here
i last night for a twoeek visit., 5
Col. And Mrs. Bruce a :
Entertain. For Vlstorv V

. A gay group of medicos and oth

er personnel irom ine neaim we we-partmeufof
partmeufof we-partmeufof the Canal, Zone gath gathered
ered gathered at CoL and lira. C O.

Brace's home, on Herrick Heights

last night to meet Mr. Fred Mc Mc-Namara,
Namara, Mc-Namara, who is visiting from
Washington t ..

A heavy tropical downpour pre-!

vented guests from wandering in
the skilfully .floodlighted gardne,
but nobody minded since the rain

provided an excuse to extend the
party beyond the usual cocktail

hours. ,
Miss Diane Jacobs
Back" From Vacation

Miss Diane M. Jacobs,' daughter1
6f Mr. and Mrs. Saul Jacobs of

Bella Vista, returned to- Panama

last Saturday after an extended LNaval District;, ; Joel Asn; Mr.

holiday in the United States.

Miss Jacobs spent two months
in Lake Luzerne,; New York, .vis .visited
ited .visited her grandparents in Long
Island and, also, accompanied by

Miss Florence Jacobs, a former

resident of the Canal Tnne, was
interviewed at several colleges on
t i r j-
If. t v :;.

FederaUon and the Sorootimist

Internationtl Association was re

cently given by Miss Dorothy

Brickman, Panama's representa representative
tive representative to the Soroptimlst National

and Internation Conventions

which were held at the Waldorf-

Astoria Hotel in New York City,
, A display of the flags of Pana Panama
ma Panama and the United States was
prominent in the reception room

as well as a mantle decoration of
tropical fruits and a San Bias Mo-

Miss Brickman, in her repre representation
sentation representation of Panama, wore a

Montuna Dress. The recorded mu music
sic music of Lucho Azcarraga, Tobias PQ-

cet and Munoz was played during

the reception. Mr. Robert Ash, for-,

mer aide to Admiral E. Miles, at attired
tired attired in his montuno, danced the
"Tamborito" .with Miss Brickman

during the reception. His instruc

tions received at the C a r n 1 v a I
Dance Classes which were held at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv-

ice Center were a valuable expe

rience, which helped to bring the
spirit of Panama Jo New York.
Proudly, the two North Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, ifiss Brickman and Mr. Ash,
interpreted the Panama which had
become "second home", to them.
The occasion also marked the

reunion of former Panama enthu

siasts and a visitor from Panama.

Present were Admiral and Mrs.;
Milton E. Miles, formerly of the

15th Naval District and now of the

3rd Naval District, New (York; Rl-

cardo vaiianno o Panama w h o
was visiting in New York as guest
of Robert Ash; Lt. (jg) Al Fusa Fusa-ri,
ri, Fusa-ri, aide to Admiral Miles, who was
previously stationed at the 15th

Marcos Romero, formerly of the
Brazilian Consulate in Panama,
and now in New York City at the
Brazilian Consulate; Mrs. -Ger

trude Huitt, outgoing President,
Soroptimist Internation Associa

tion; Mrs. Msbel Kishng, Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of Sorortimist International;

I'.

"i r

rf tho Sni

l I

lean Federation of Soroptlmists,
who visited Panama prior to the

formation of the Panama Club;
Miss Katherine Finchy of Mexico
City, who organized the Panama
Club; Miss Marita Machado, Pres President
ident President of the Soroptimist Club of
Rio de Janeiro;. Miss Ruth Har Har-wick.
wick. Har-wick. President, Soroptimist Club
of Mucleo, Indiana; : Miss Maria
Sanchez, President, Soroptimist
Club of Mexico Citj and o t h e r
members of the Convention.
Miss Dorothy Brickman repre
sented Panama at the opening ses session
sion session of the American Federation
Soroptimist Convention. During
the opening session of the Sorop Sorop-tixlst
tixlst Sorop-tixlst International Convention
she carried the flag of Pauama. at

the present! won of colors. ihe al

so was appointed to serve on the

Governing Body as an Observer

during the ; International Conven

tion, which was composed of vot

ing members, consultants and ob

servers, from the American, Brit

ish and European Federations

The countries represented were

United States, England, Scotland,
Ireland, Canada, France, Italy,

Holland,- Denmark, Norway, Ger

many, Brazil, Mexico, Israel Ire-'

land, Australia, Belgium, bwitzer-

Ur.d and New Zealand.
Fall Muslcalo
Planned

Coral Chapter No. 3, Order' of

the Eastern Star is sponsoring a

Fall Musicale at the Hotel Wash Washington
ington Washington Sunday afternoon, Sept. 16
from S to 5 p.m. A delightful pro program
gram program is planned. A door prize will

bo awarded and light refresn refresn-ments
ments refresn-ments will be served. Admission
is 11.000 per person, Tickets can

be obtained from any member of

Coral Chapter of Gatun or at the
door. i'vV
Miss Lotty Stovonson f'i
Hsnorsd With Shower

Miss Lotty Stevensot was. hon

ored with a breakfast and kitchen
shower at the Hotel Washington on
Saturday, Hostesses were Mrs.
Frances Eeger." Miss Margarita

Barcenas and Miss. Vilma,Rosa-

nia. "' '
Misi Stevenson will become the

bride of Mr. Robert Orvis on Sat

urday, Sept. 1. y
Guests Included the ,nonoree's
mother, Mrs. Elton. Bell, and Mrs.
r a orvi. Mesdamesr Julla-.E-

millani. Juha Steenson Hil d a

Rmania. Jem Dabek. Helen:' E be

renz, Maria Canelepulos, Albertina

Morales, Vilma Husted. Santa so
Has. YolanHa Reyna and the Miss-

- ..,,Dir 1jZ

! U V

i

. Our Specialty SHRIMPS

Ca

lves,

?

V i

IvcJ L'o;a

Hon'

olulu yp--tarday for a two week
visit wiih his parents Mr. and
Mrs. L. II. Stroup of Ancon. When

he leaves be will go to Johns Hop- recently elected President, Amer-

1 t s.i, a (
( i t i it ti artcr L.u
r r; I, rs. J,.ar . 'trer, Mrs

l..'f-n E'!ii'i, I. .3.- Ituih Ann

Grimn of Ilnriila, all of whom
eame to the Panama Club's Char Charter
ter Charter Dinner; Mrs. Emily Ziegler,

Closed Tomorrow
n.iurd:v, Aug. JO'ch

; -Por Inv;

1017IS SERVICE

Acro$ from the Aucon P.O .V

service.

funte Cucruet.

i i. i '-i a am

. t Tagarv.-nlos, Mrs.

lei at U.e coiwe

L

-MONTUNA IN NEW YORK -i Miss Dorothy Brickman, representative of the Panama Interna-'
tional Soroptimist to the American Federation and International Soroptimist Conventions in
New York City, poses in her Montuna Dress with members of Sorootimist Clubs from -Australia,
Ireland, Sweden, Mexico, Brazil, England, Germany, Switzerland, Israel and the United
States. -' :' s- ( : ; 1

7

V3 ji V- w 4a Vm xJ

' r
J
n

Mrs. Rankin E ntorttlns y j
Atlantic Musle Club ;
. The members of the Atlantic
Music Club met at the home of
Mrs: A. A. Rankin, Margarita, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, on Thursday morning.
After- a short business meeting,
coffee, and; refreshments w t r ;
serve Mrs. F. A. Ebdon and
Mrs.- R.v I, Sullivan participating
as co-hostesses. Mrs; John Brown
riivMi two Hummel figurines,' a

token of appreciation from the

memberi of the cwp, xor me mu muni
ni muni veara of faithful service she

has given the club. Those attend

ing tht function were:
Mrs. John Brown, Mrs. John
Campbell, Mrs. W. T. ; Clute,
Mrs. F. A, Ebdon, Mrs, B. I. Ev Ev-ersson,
ersson, Ev-ersson, Mrs. N. R. Fuller, Mrs. C.
J. Genis, Mrs. M. M. Hartman,
Mrs. J. F. Meehan, Mrs. Joan
Purvis, Mrs. Glen Terrell, Mrs.
Andrew Whitlock, and Mrs. A. A.
Rankin, , .;f. :,
Dereso WaHes Attends Dinco
Master! Meetina
Dorese Waites, whose dancing
school is located in the Knights of
Columbus Hall in Balba, has just
returned from New York where
she again attended the annual nor normal
mal normal school and convention of the
Dance Masters of America, Inc.
Over 400 teachers from all over
the world assembled at the Hotel
Roosevelt to study. Among the cel celebrated
ebrated celebrated teachers on the faculty

were Patricia Bowman, Igor You-

skevitch. Olga Ziceva, Thomas Ar

mour. Gerald Cummins. Jack

Stanly, Louis DaPron. Danny Hoc-

Kimble, sons Komanon, oene
Rollins, Gertrude Edwards, Jory
and many others-.
This is the ninth year Dorese
Waites has spent her summers in
study in the United States so that
she might give her students the
latest and finest in dance instruc instruc-ion.
ion. instruc-ion. She is well known on the
Isthmus for her annual recital "On
With -The Show" the proceeds of
which she and her students always
donate to charity.
- The Dorese Wattes School of

Dancing will reopen for the tenth

year on bept, 4. .Registration will
be held Aug. 30 and 31 from 10
a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sept. 1 from
9 a.m. to 12 noon upstairs in the
Knighta of Columbus Hal). Resi Residence
dence Residence phone 2-2363. '
, (Continued on Page 1)

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

. WHEN the therapist in the child

guiaance eiinic met Ureters par parents,
ents, parents, he thought her mother : a

pleasant woman who seemed ve

ry lond oi the child. But her fath father
er father was frankly anerv at the child's

ingratitude for all the things her
mother did for her.

Talking with GreteL the thera

pist learned that her mother was

always asking questions like
"Have, you brushed your teeth?
Let's see behind your ears. Are
all your books in your briefcase?
What marks did you get todav?

What's your- lesson for tomor

row? Let's see if you, know it..."

Talking with the mother. he

learned that actually she was Gre-

tel's stepmother. In tears, ; the

woman tout mm that she and Gre Gre-tel's
tel's Gre-tel's father had decided against
any children of their own to snare

the child family jealousy. But she
did not. say,, "I hate Crete! for
blocking my own maternity and
my oversolicitude for her is my

defense against knowledge of this

hate.T

But this was the truth..

Gretel's case is discussed In a

new book, "Treatment of the Child

In Emotional Conflict," by Dr.

lfyman f 1 "man. I have r?ort-

ti it for t. reasons. Fust, it

clearly expos 5 ;he hate that so

often motlvatts the oversolicious
Sarent's show of love. Second -in
le questions with which Gretel's

mother pursued her, we can de

tect the aim of the hate.;

Re-read them. Then in .those In-

nocent-souding queries note the

hidden, unrelenting insistence on

ureters helplessness.

The child's helplessness is al

ways the aim of the overprotec-

ove parent.

Gretel's mother asked typically

pverprotective questions. Always

such questions appear to want to

shield, the child against hurt by

germs, school failure, summer
camping, the socially unaccepta

ble friend. But what they actually

do is to Insist that any independ

ent adventure can have only one

end disaster. ;

; Whether, the adventure is climb climbing
ing climbing a tree or marrying the girl

ne wants, the child must be sepa

rated from it lest it reveal to him

his own powers. Just as the spi

der's poison paralyzes the fly it

mienas 10 eai, so ine nate nenina
overprotection stings the child into

physical and moral paralysis,

SPEAKING CROSS Against
. the sky over Frankfurt, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, looms this lofty cross of
steel scaffolding. It was erected
for the closing ceremonies ot
the German Evangelical
Church Rally; More than 100
loudspeakers in he 'Vertical
section enabled speakers at the
foot of the cross to' be heard
for miles away. :

rat

- ... 1

AccuratB Oosaga Kl?'r

Orange Ravor

Coctor Approved.

...71
""til

1
if i

The ONLY:
Non-Stop Flights

V,a ',-
t

IICOAY. VEDIIHDAY FRIDAY
D:;:il:: Tccccn
1:00 P.M.

Passenger and Freight Service

; Tor further information consult,
t- your Travel Agent-

or

nhr'rr

''A

25 Peru Ave.

Phone 3-0097
3-7038

MEETIIGS

, Itch ftotice for incluiioe in ihit
caluma should he lubmitted in
rypt-wriHa form and mni4 to one'
of tho box numbers listed daily
"Social and Othorwiit," or dtlivor dtlivor-od
od dtlivor-od by hand le the offict. Notieci of
mooting unnot be acceptod by
telephone.
Coral 'Chapter i -Holds
Stated Meetina

Coral. Chapter No. 3. Order nf

the Eastern Star will hold its stat stated
ed stated meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 11 at

uatun Temple at 7:30 p.m. Busi Business,
ness, Business, and initiation. ; All- visiting
Eastern Stars, are cordially invit invited
ed invited to attend this meeting, .the

theme or which will bo Master Ma
son Night. -.-: 'C;.i:t..s- t

All regular members are urged

to attend.

"I'

Ancon-Balboa Girls Scouts

There will be a Neighborhood
Meeting of the Ancon-Balboa Dis District
trict District of Girl Scouts on Friday
morning at a.m." at the home of
Mrs. J. M. Cooke, House No. 0959,

just off Amador Road. -All
parents, troop leaders, as

sistaats, committee members and
anyone interested in Girl, Scouts

are cordially invited.

pointed To Army

Aayisoiy Board;
WASmNGTON 'i Au'g.': 29 (UPW

John S. Bugas, vice president of
the Ford Motor' Co., was named

yesterday as a member of the Ar Army
my Army secretary's advisory commit

tee on civilian personnel manage

ment, ...

'' : ANY STYLE -V

Cocktail .....'...,...$0.60

"Saute" 1.15 French Fried II Ji

Holiandalse ......... L Curried .w,..,.V,I,. LSI
" Served with French Fries, Bread and Battel

i V

I:

'MiWe1

THE BASIC AU-PURP0SE COOKIE MIX
Brewnto! Oetmool Cooklett Poorfut
Butter CookiMt Spice CooMetl Mokoe
4 dozen! AH oeey fett-home modo
eoodi Over a oezea recises oa the bos
, anSMi(oiwtnei

Dorothy Chase

Former Ballerina and Radio City Rockette also-active
member of the Dance Masters of America,' will re-open
her studio at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. on September 4th
Schedule will include classes for all ages from pre-achool
tota.to women'a classes. ... ...... ,-. .. j y. ..
BALLETV TAP, TOE "AND RHYTHMIC EXLCISES
" Registrations will be. held Wednesday and 'Thursday,
Aug. 29 St 30 from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at residence 744A
Laa Cruces St., Balboa, C.Z. t i-
For further Information Phone Balboa 1751

."'-'; ' A

4tA HIGHS k
nwenin

111 nn

III U II vrJautoMiMk2attM
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NEW SWIVEL STICK DEODORANT

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Only Instant Odorono Swivel Stick
Deodorant contains this combination .5
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helps safety-helps keep skin smoothly soft!
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1
i



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12 TORDS,
FOR
12 WORDS

i

COMMERCIAL 0

PROFESSIONAL
"INSURANCE
1 (ALL KINDS) ..
'
JEM RIDGE
"" Phone Panama
Write B 1; Balboa,, C.Z.
. a
Hours 8 to 12, 1:30 to 5
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon.
After hours Pan .3-7050
. ,- ".'. r
Educational. Life,
Automobile, Fire, etc
CANAL SOU! POLICLINIC
OEIITAl-MEDICAl
DR. C I. f AMIGA. .DA
titH wa Mr
(aaaodt Aacaa 8h4 1tit4
IaL Mill Panem v
TRANSPORTS! BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shipper f Mjwrj
Phenea 2 2451 22562
Lear Riding a t
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Clesset daily
ta 5 a.m. 2-251
ar by appeintment.
HI-FI RECORDS..
classic, popular and Jan
; music, (
" .'V DIAZ AGENCY
J7 Street No.,6-A Tel. M596
; Open until 7:00 p.m,
CANAL ZONE TEEN-AGER
Back to acbool with a art
, i pXITE CURL"
A pin curl wave you can
- well afford.
YJV.C,A. Beauty Salon
. Tel. 2-3677'
OSTErER Liquidizer
1-2 Speeds
. Cash Credit Club S
v MCEBLERIA" INGLESA;
' f Colon
Learn 5 dances for $15
Cha-Cka-Cha,. Mereniue Mam Mam-he
he Mam-he FoKtret Tuns etc
Studle Knights of Columbus Club,
C.Z, U)a :-423 or 2-5WS
HARNETT & DUNN
1954 Willys Station Wagon
in good condition. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Eisenmann, phone 2- 450o.
T
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
t)aatatlen kj
ARIAS, MATU8S1 ASSOCIATES

if 1

, Ah
Abattolt Naclonal ...... IJ0
Bsnet flduetarle .....,,411
Blokmlgoa ............. .' IS
Cementa Panaoit It U S4
Cervecarla Naclonal ti
Chirlcana it techa .... 11
Uyeo 4J
Coca Cola .', I SO
(iifntas Comardalaa ; 1
' Prat, with Com lit
1 Mtllailora flaelonsl ...
tnaneiara btmeftS, fr; ,
Pref. with Con. '. . 10 4
nanzaa, 8.A. Vl v'
Pref. with Com. ...... ' II
ti'za Lux Prt .... 47 11 ,,. .. ; ...
rza t Luc Com. ... SO
: Inleramr.-inno. (34
...erst de Seeutd..;. IS '7 .'
x r?nanie(la da Acejle .-, IS
Panamena da Fibres ... Jl
i unamefia d Seguros ,. XS i! i IT i
Psnamcfia da Tsbic 10 It
T-siro Bellsvlsta 750

.to Cenua! ......
(Commerrlal Notice.

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE. 12-ft. eutboerd 25
, kersepewcr Johnson with trail
ar. Jack Marcar 2-01 II, after
6:30 p.m. 3-0790.
FOR SALE: 18-f. cabin cruis cruis-ar
ar cruis-ar with 2 meters and frailer, 1
aqua lung and akia diving ir.
Call Cristobal 1-3151 attar 4
. FOR SALE: TUG O 1 1 S I U
STL, 45-foot d$ign, 320 ;
fliuk. oabarcd dk, aiiat
kouse,. single tfack, Jcagtk 45
H.. kaam I2',5 in, daatk 7V
' 1 t'l". Ixctllnf raackanical can can-ditiaa.
ditiaa. can-ditiaa. Autea Eisaamaa, S.A., ka ka-tda
tda ka-tda Coca-Col aUnt, Pkana 2 2-26l,
26l, 2-26l, 2-4968.
FOR RENT
, Mirellanfbii8
.FOR RENTs Garaga. 50tk nd
Jota San Martin Straati, kausa
5. Ant. 3.
' SUMFORD, Me.- (UP) -Firemen
fought a kitchen fire at the
home of GeraM MiW tnr 19
minutes where the only thins
owning was a Sunday roast beef

Heavy Rains Iri September
Predicted By CZ Weatherman

Tha fnllowtna wathi annril.
tions are based bn past records
and bist be Ynerti1 to rwnr In
the Canal Zone and vicinity dur
ing sepieinoer, ,.
' WEATHER: Mostly cloudy and
Panama Line
4 M i TVt ?.f..5f-"-.-;.v.
Sailing
Senators W. Kerr Scott and Wil
liam R. Laird who arrived Wednes
day on the 'Panama liner Ancon
are returning on the same ship
sailing from Cristobal Saturday,
according to he advance passeng-.
eruW; S,.' V' ri
Therev ar-l passengers book booked
ed booked to sail on' the Ancon for New
York. and four for Port-au-Prince.
Roy C. Stockham, Chief of the
Locks Division, and Daniel J. Pao Pao-lucci,
lucci, Pao-lucci, Programs Coordinator in the
Personnel Bureau, are among the
tanai employes sailing baturday,
Many of the passengers for New
York are. college and university
students ana among these is Miss
jo Ann Potter, daughter of Govern
or and Mrs. W. E, Potter, who will
enter college in the States this fall.
The four passengers for Haiti
are Mr. and Mrs. David Church,
carmen Paredes, and Luz Thorn
as.
The complete list of passengers
for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Adams;
Lina Aguilart Mildred L. Bafundo;
Walter E. Benny, Jr.; Miss- Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn J. Bevington; Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Bivm; Mr, and Mrs. Ro Ro-gelio
gelio Ro-gelio Boyd; Mr. and Mrs. David
Husoy; Mr. and Mrs. frank Can Can-avaggio;
avaggio; Can-avaggio; Miss Pamela Carpenter;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Chapman;
Miss Carole Chase;- Vernon L.
Clontz; Mr. and.-MrJ, Millard m.
Coleman and three children Miss
Sara Jean Collinge; Miss Ethel
Conroy; Miss Katherine J, Cross;
and Miss Elizabeth Cunningham.
Miss Louise M. Edmonson; Phil-
omene A. Luper, and daughter;
Miss Genevieve Farley; Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth P. Fears; Daniel H. .George;
Paul D. Glassburn; Kobin Gomez;
John N.i Gorham; Thomas W.
Grimison; Mr. and Mrs. Frank A.
Hall; Mr. and ifrs. Louis J. Har Harris;
ris; Harris; Miss Edna L. Hart; John D.
Hayes; William. S. Hinkle; Donald
B. Huff; Mr. and .Mrs. Asger.Kier-
uifs; Andre Kozar; and Mr. and
jars. j. jvumana.
- Sen.Nand Mrs. William R. Laird;
Guy len Lane; Mary McKeon; Mr.
and Mrs. Clrarles Meixsell; Mr.
and Mrs,;" John A. Michaelis- and
three children Elizabeth Mj)ano;.
Arthur Morgan; Rev. and 'Mrs.
Herbert B, Morrell and daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morrison
and three children; Carol D. A'ew A'ew-hard;
hard; A'ew-hard; Jamesi J. O'Donnell,. wife
and three children: Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel .Jr Paolucci; Barbara, Pol-
aces;., jo -Ann i-ouer; Janice L.
Roscoe; and Mr and Mrs.; Harry
Rosenwasscr; -. 1 ,
,
Ethel Schlicheter; Mr; and' Mrs.
Vernon Schulta and two children;
Senator- W. Kerr Scott; Mr. and
Mrs. John F, Shannon; Donald K.
Shepard; Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.
Stuart and two children; Mrs, Er
ene Spitzer; Mr. and Mrs. Rot
C. Stockham and daughter; Father
Vincent hwords; Eduardo, Tejeira;
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Tomford
and two children;- Mr.- ahd Mrs J
ADranam vigu and three chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Wade and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Wagner; Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ard A. Whalen; Hilda E. Wickens;
Frances Wise; Isabel T. Wood;
and Michael E. Zimmerman and

wife. . j

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
I0X 2031. ANCON. C.2.
OX 1211. CRISTOIAL CX
Dr. Wandakaka Madical Clinic,
day-night sarvica. Oaaaiira Ckaia
lank. Pkana 2-3479 Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. Tkraa Rad Finch,
ta crast with canary and bread
rad canaries. Pkana Panama I
- 1292.-..- ;
FOR SALE: A.K.C. ragist.r.d
Wira-kalrad Fax Tarriar Choice
mala, five weeks. Nary 2511...
FOR SALE. Cella baw, asc.U
fant condition, starling vra.
Pkana talke 4442.
FOR SALE. Packet billiard ta table
ble table $25. Condition gear but uu uu-bla.
bla. uu-bla. Cristobal YMCA-USO., .f
FOR SALE. 1955 Fraktifla 35
mm. camera, 1.9 lens, case and.
ih $105; 2 3'A Seead
-Graphic, aid,' flask gun $45j
2 ViilU anlargar. Federal, na
Ions $15. Call 2-1335 ar 0140.
i, Acacia PL. lalbaa Road
rainy weather will continue
during- September and heavy
rains and thunderstorms may
be expected over the Isthmus at
frequent Intervals. -;
RAINFALL': Average rainfall
for September is 7.92 Inches at
Balboa Helehtx. m os inch., at
Madden Dam and 12.50 inches at
vrisiooai. Tnere is, however,
considerable variation from year
to year and monthly totals ha ve
ranged from 2.62 to 16.38 inches
at Balboa Heights, 5.98 to 18.44
inches at Madden Dam, and S.14
to 22 99. inches at Cristobal.
Rainfall will likely occur on 2u
days, distributed over "64 hours
at Balboa Heithts nd ii Aav
ana 3 nours at cristohai.
SUNSHINE: There wlll.'VS n
average of about 5 hours of sun-
snme per aay aith 4 nr 5 days
with" no sunshine at all. Kj;
. TEMPER ATtTRE Th tnonth-
ly mean air temperature will av average
erage average about 80 degrees Fahren Fahrenheit
heit Fahrenheit on both aides of the Isthr
mus; The maximum temperature
will average 86 degrees on both
coast and-the minimum will
average i aegrees on the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Coast and 76 degrees; on the
Atlantic. The highest tempera temperature
ture temperature on record for September Is
94 degrees and the lowest 68 de degrees.
grees. degrees. Such extremes, however.
are of Infrequent occurrence, ,,;
RELATIVE inrMTTTTV? ffhn
relative humidity will average
close to-86 per cent on both
coasts and 90 per cent' lrr the
central section a,t Madden Dam.
The dailv range will be between
95 and 75 per cent on the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific .nd 91 and 75 on the Atlan Atlantic;
tic; Atlantic; ; - ;
WINDS: Llght' varUble winds
will be experienced over the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast with southerly or
uusuorg winas predominating.
Northwest Winds will nrvo11 nr.
the Pacific coast. The' average
velocity will be about 5 miles per
hour at Balboa-Heights. 2 miles
per nour at Maaaen Dam. and I
miles per hour at Cristobal
; FOOS: Nighttime and ealy-
mOmlnsT fOPl mav ha avnartait
quite frequently over the nall-
iara cui section of the Cnal
and the central section of the
Isthmui alnnr th
mlan Highway, but rarely at el-
rnear rjanai entrance. Most of the
foes form arOund mlrinlohr. isnrf
may he expected to dissipate be-
iore e.ju a.m. ; . i
- RTDRMS-Tfioal ln ...'.11.
and thunderstorms will odcur
auue ireauently, and during
these local storms wind veloci velocities
ties velocities mav rexrh an mii n
hour or more but thry ate of
too snort duration to cause any
appreciable damage., September
Is the mnnf.h nf must frannant
West Indian hurricanes- whose
oatns cross the ship Isnes of the,
Caribbean Sea, but their; usual
oath is tnr) far nnrth rf Panama
to cause damaging winds on the
Flutter In Chest
ProyesTo Ce Jhhf
HATTIESBURG. Miss.. ftip
Dr. Ramsey O'Neal, while fish
ing near here, felt a flutter in his
chest and wondered if he was, on
the verge of a heart i attack.
O'Neal examined himself more
closely and found a small fish he
had absent :mndcdiy placed in his
shirt packet..

FOR SALE
) Antomotiles'

ICR SALEy '55 German Ford,
w-t-w tires, radia, like new,
gives 35 nigg. Phone Caca Sal
455.
, FOR SALE. 1950 Buick Super,
w-s-w tires, radia, heater, excel excellent
lent excellent conditio, $700: Pkeng Co Coco
co Coco Sola 351.
FOR SALE. 1953 Ford Conr.r-
tibia (Swnlinerl. Radia. under undercoat,
coat, undercoat, turn signals, new tog, new
tirei, excellent condition, $950.
May be seen at 65 Mexico Ave-
nua (Apt. 4). ar call 12-2110.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford V-l, 4.
deer. $375. Fkene Balbaa 2-
FOR SALE-1954 ford Custom
' V-8, 4-doer Ferdomatic, w-l-w,
radia Pkene lalbaa 24I.
FOR SALE '54 Mercury Mon Monterrey
terrey Monterrey 2 -tone. Call after IT. krs.
14-5193. ,.-..
FOR SALE: 1940 Plymouth,
convertible, excellent condition,
good tires and hydraulic tap Call
3-2375 Cristebat.
FOR SALE: 1955 Dadga Royal
.V-8, autematic transmission, w-a-w
tires, radia. Apt, 41-0, Ca-.
c Selite. k
FOR SALE 1942 Chevy Pick Pickup,
up, Pickup, $125. Call 5-567. ,
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"Dal Ray," leather Interier, low
mileage, radia, aewer glide,, ax-
cedent condition. Coca Sola 390, ;
Qfrs. 230-0. ., .f
TOR SALE 1941 Nash Ami
bsxade coupe In good condition
$225. House 555-A Curunda
Hgrs. Phena 13-5231, caH after
i'4 a'cleck. t',' k'. ..yv,. 1
FOR SALE-'54 Chevrelet Sta Station
tion Station Wagan, Std.. Trans., De Deluxe,
luxe, Deluxe, model. Vary low milosge,
- outstanding conditio $1500.
'CaU Cecw Sale 531. i
FOR $ALf-1953 lalAir Sport
Ceupe. One owner, underceated.
radia, excellent condition. Navy
1119.
FOR SALE: 1947 Cadilla se sedan,
dan, sedan, as is, $1C3, Sea Mr. Iippl,
Smaet y Paredes, $.A. t-
FOR SALE: 1949 Hudsen se sedan,
dan, sedan, at it. $75. Sea Mr., Zappi,
Smaet y Parades, S.A.,
FOR SALE- I 1941 Studabaker
Champian sedah, at la, $100. Soa
Mr. Zappl. Smaet y Parades, S.A.
FOR SALE: 1941 Fraiar tadan.
a U, $ 1 00. Sea Mr. Zappi,
Smeat y Parades, S.A.'
FOR SALE: 1948 Ckryslea
Windier sedan, excellent cendi-
tion; fifty shares National Irew Irew-ary
ary Irew-ary stock. Phone lalbea 2 J23,i
daytime. J .;, .iU ;.;,'
it
TOTJNG DOCTOR RETURNS
Dr. Gasper W. Omphroy (a-
bove) is returning to Panama
tonight aboard the' Cristobal,
after four years of training
and practice In internal med medicine
icine medicine at the university of
Pennsylvania, and the Jersey
City Medical Center. Omphroy
served an internship of one
year In 1951 at Santo Tomaa
Hospital following his gradua graduation
tion graduation from-the College -of -Medicaid
Evangelists, Loma Linda,
Cal., and his first internship
at the Santa Monica Hospital
In California. He expects to
open a clinic in the near fu-
.ture.
Ah, Temptotion
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. iHJP)
A $20 bill in an advertising dis display
play display at an appliance store wes too
much of a temptation for a local
thief, He broke' into the building,
smashed the glass protecting the
display and took the bill, police
reported. Nothing else was
disturbed.
NO DISEASIS LIFT?
' ALBANY. K.Y. (UP) Polio
researchers looking for the virus
that causes the disease, fojnd
some viruses they say are looking
for a disease to cause. The New
York Health Department "Health
News" said the researchers have
dubbed these "orphan viruses.'

FOR REHT
''Apar!Eic"!i :7

ATTENTION C l.t Just built
snodara larniskad apartmants, I,
2 bedraems, hot, cold a t a
Pkene Penamo' 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished meden
apartmcnti, screened, military in inspected,
spected, inspected, ena and twe bedrooms,
5 minutes from Zona Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, $65 and $55. Military
inspected. Vie Parras 99. Phone,
3-2061. ..: .-;
FOR RENT Beautifully, .com .completely
pletely .completely furnished apartment, -lla
Vista, Mexico Ave 69, near
43rdStrr. Phone 3-0553.,
FOR RENT. Modera apartment, ;
unlurniihad or completely fur- :
nished with linen and dishes, at
El Cangreje. 2 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, dining-liying room, maid's
ream with bath, all screened, ga garage
rage garage and hot water. Pkana: busi-,
ass hun 2-0321; after busi-'.
nest hours 2-3525. V
FOR RENT: Beautiful newly newly-built
built newly-built 2-bedreom apartment, with
.all commodities in Camp Ala Ala-gre.
gre. Ala-gre. Call Pkana 2-2466 ar I-
0702. :
LESSONS
DORESE WAITES SCHOOL. OF
DANCING reopening Sopicmbsr
V-4k Registration August 30th,
31st 10:00 ta. 5:00; Soptem
bar 1st 9:00 to 12:00. Colum-
but Club fupstairs). Rasidanca
' phone 2-2363.
' Ann lattin School of Dancing.
' Opening 6th Term Sept. 4tk in;
Cecoli. istratien Aug. 28th'
-and 30th, 2 ta 5 p.m, Free prat-'
antatioa of "Little Shaw" af.
; summer vacation classes an Aag.
31, 7 .p.m. Cacali Clubhouse
Stadia. Residence phana Balboa
2-4411. ; ;.
CURUNDU: An Lattin School
of Dance beginning new term
Sept. 6th. Registration Sept 3rd,
I ta 5 p.m. New Toonae Club
building. Phena Balbaa 2-4415.
PERSONALS
The presence of Mr. AloxanJer
Holder, who resides at Gamboa
403, is kindly requested at CA CA-SA
SA CA-SA ADMIRABLE in connection
with the tadie transaction. .
Lea Dciiircrj
llcspitallzcd
7fUi Fever
NEW .YORK.-Aug. 29 .TJP1-

Lou Boudreau, manager' of the J.e weakness, loose gizzard lln lln-Kansaa
Kansaa lln-Kansaa City Athletics, entered ,nfi- and even die.
Lenox Hill Hospital today be-i
cause of -chilly and fever which! ,Sco "id there ,. are many
followed the extraction of three messes that can be harmful to a
wisdom teeth.----w?--t---- yjunf turkey, 'The most obvious

Dr. Sidney Gaynor. club phy
siciau or me new xors. xan-
1 ..IJ T..J
kccb, uniu ouuuirau whs nuiuit-
ted to the hospital for "obser "observation
vation "observation and treatment."
"Ha probably will remain in
the; hospital for. a ; few days,"
Dr. Gaynor aaid. "There will be
no pictures taken today because
Lou didn't get much sleep last
night."

' The 39ryearold Boudreai hadi??,

the wlsrlom tenth rinllerl Mnn

day In Boston. He did not get."01" rpom morning.

in unuorm last nignt until just
before the Athletics began play
ing' the -New York Yankees at
Yankee Strdlum. '
, The Yankees won, 4-0, with
rain haHin play after sixth In Innings.
nings. Innings. Boudreau apparently did
- Antenna Installations
our. Specialty
lOMPLETE TV SERVICE
Job er Contract
All Work Guaranteed
Ask About our Service
Contract
CALL 2-2374'
CORNER H and DARIEN
Service Calls Till 10:00 p m.

1 "'Vr ;

FOR RENT
; Rooms 'v

FOR RENT: Room with separ separata
ata separata kitchen and bathroom. Via
Porras Na. 64. Ttl. 3-1163.
FOR RENT: Army Inspected,
furnished, one bedroom, ail con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Across Ancon busstop,
No. 17-18 Fourth of July Ave.
Phone 2-5133.
.WANTED
Apartments
Young couple, aa children, wisk wisk-ea
ea wisk-ea ta rant vacation quarters be beginning
ginning beginning October 1st. Pkene Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 2150 between 7 and 3:30
p.m.
FOR RENT
nouses
FOR RENT: Concrete chalet: 8
bedrooms, recently painted, large
kifchea, many closets, modern
! bathroom, 2 perches, hot water,
maid's room with bath, garage,
fenced yard, good neighbors. Via,
Ferret 91-B.
FOR RENT: Concrete bunga bungalow.
low. bungalow. Three bedraems, three tarv tarv-.
. tarv-. feet, parlor, dining roans, big
doted pored, kitchen, maid's
room, washroom, garage. Hat
water connections. $140. Via Es Es-pana.
pana. Es-pana. Apply Sabanas 810. Phone
3-3041.
FOR RENT: Calf Heights chal chalet,
et, chalet, excellent lecatiea and neigh neigh-berheed.
berheed. neigh-berheed. Rent $125. Phena Pan Panama
ama Panama 4-5329. v
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Wintar cloth., fa,
-woman sixe 7, keys sixes (and
- 12, and girl tlx 10, Phone Sal- -baa
3338.
Wonted to Buy
WANTED: Smaeth tires, auft- -ble
for reconstruction "Recon-
structera Nacianal." Peru
Ave.
"o. rhone Z-0406.
Upset; Ccn't Toko
presses, Strains
;:N-(UP)-When
il ",n iiresses and
strains
-m-.mricry nas it
humans..
all
jver fussy
Prot M.-L Srott, of Cornell
University, said frustrations may
drive a human to vitamins and
black coffee. But, he added, tur-
kevi Wind lln with an..l-J
l?1 wese ar.i overheating chillina-1
-"wti:in. ieening or. waterinv
l.n.n- T .. V
space and insufficient. i;mi
the feeders and waterers."
not want his assistants to Join
hmv in losing sleep when he
went to the hospital at 1:30 a m
"I didn't even know Lou had
gone to the hosnital" roach
1" Pnone in nii
i

THE :m AUSTIN 1956

? :
.fi1.,W' .'.
'S'(
.

DISIGrCED AND BUHT FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
m COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER!
THREE SIZES AVA1LAELE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS

one elock frcm tivcli cr::;:

RES0.1TS

JHIUIPS OcaeMiet, Cattaaa,
Santa Clara. Sax 435, laibec
Pbane Panama 8-1877. Crista,
bal 3-1671.
Gramlicb't Santa Ciera leach
Cartages. Modern conveniences,'
moderate rare. Pkana Gamkee
6-441. ,. : ,.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel'i comfortable houses.
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
Baldwins furnished apartments
r Santa Clara Beach. Tala Tala-phana
phana Tala-phana Smith, Balbaa 3ai.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach heuse. One mile past Ca-'
ine. Pkene Sslbea 1166.

The Ministry of Labor, Social Welfare
and Public Health

The United Nations Fund for Infancy
(UMCEF)
' v
Inrites the puhlit to attend tonight' UNICET
Pro-Fund Premiere ct the Central Theater.

Sefior Director dt
"EL. PANAMA AMERICA",'
Presented -f
Sefior Director: t

II Ministerla de Trabajo, Previs16n Social y- Ca Ca-lud
lud Ca-lud Publica en nombn dt la UNICEF ( (Fondo de E E-mergencia
mergencia E-mergencia de Ayuda de la Infancia de las Naciones
TJnidas) desea extender cordial invitacion a todo el
publico Ttnameno para ue it1 a It f ''" r

a hniii'.io oe e
l:ev ri a ct'. j el t

Z .1 fait f -i.-l f '":'ll!r' 'Hi';
lor de Dannv laye i ..'..VOL ... i . -TILLS
(Assignment Cr.iiaren) dor-fa n. a lss t
tivldades de esta grandioia organu.acioi de car 1.
- Con este corto e estrena la maraviUosa pcUcuIa
en Tecnlcolor y VlstaVlsldft EL BUTON DEL RET
(The Court Jester), protagonlzada tamblen por Dan Danny
ny Danny Kaye en m mejor comedia.
Dandolesias. graclai anticlpadas por su asisten asisten-cia,
cia, asisten-cia, me es grato auscriblnne, v
... v ANGEL L CASIS,
; ' Ministro de Trabajo, Prevlsi6n
' . Social y Salud Public.

;ni V. .' PROGRAM:
Short: "ASSIGNMENT CHILDREN"
Picture: "THE COURT JESTER"
CENTRAL THEATRE

VCU CAN DIXLND ON IT! -F5r
IS AND TRY THEM

Position Offered

WANTED: Experienced beek beek-keeper,
keeper, beek-keeper, Spanish-English. Appfy
Box 3205. Panama, R.P.
- V
FOR SALE
, Real Estats
, FOR SALE: A beautiful, mod modern
ern modern and wall located throe-apartment
building, in Campa Alcgr
v tewnsite, na intermediary. Phena
3-0193 Panama.
Help Wonted
WANTED: Woman for house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping w r k with reference.
"La Importadert Selects," H St.
No 11-53.
and

Panami, 11 de agosto de 1938

'
.
v -T'on ii. i r c- 1
T



Sdiaf unJ ( h!i i

1
I I
(Continued
turn Page IULi

T

CAP I

TOLIO
20c.
FETE KELLY'S
ELI I S
In Cinemascope!
- Also: -THE
LONE RANGES
mnwi
rnvu
iiL:
A40V7fS

; r MONKEY-CAGE
' : T'ilHr r LJ'

It vjl nit m tl
" "I threw them an imitation peanut!"

ry-uoio it

Enkint Johnson

! HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hol Hol-lvu,nnHit
lvu,nnHit Hol-lvu,nnHit Are Talking! About: Bob
Hon nixint movie contracts of
fered to his 17-year-old daughter,
who if Grace Kelly cool beauty
type. She'll enter an eastern col college
lege college in the fall. .-. That new
Hollywood apartment house where
the color of the water In the wim wim-ming
ming wim-ming pool will be changed weekly.
!." te
CA f r'k
flm the story el Lt.
R. Fv' Ke" flew
t r il r'-r-
i I
' i I
i I, iv t-
: 2 in
C.-Try I,Sc te!T'i!"2 up with
T nir-n Eacall ia liuM's "Design-
irg Woman." Jimmy Stewart and
Grace Kelly originally headed the
cast until Grace ."reUred" to
Monaco. ... Columbia ttudio
shelving plans to produce big
SPr.n "Wild Bill llickok" star
ring Guy. Madison and Andy
rvin. Announced reason:
Failure of TV nersonalities to
click in recent movies.
Thii It HellyweWMrs. Jones:
rtvrtisiri in Dailv Variety, the
mnvi trade oaner: "Moon for
Sale. Beautiful, accurate model,
44 feet circumference. ...
KOT IN THE SCRIPT: Barry
Wood, producer of TV's "wide.
wide World": Next year we ex-
ct to include material from
and eventually both Eu
rope and America .will lee each
other live."
The WHnef: Creuche Marx,
tornina dawn Lendeti newtpa-
Mr' affer t av him far a
l,t,3-wrd atery abaut the 9h
anniveriarv ef metian pictures In
- have S::t and I den? knew
i,e: words'
Convalescing Humphrey Bogart
aHmittina he lost 35 nounds' 1
was down to Sinatra's weight" j
but nredictini he'll be back to
work this fall. . Art "You
sked for It" Baker getting some-

Xc.2 l!o.2, All's Fcrrhcn' S:ys
Sp:mcr To Errcr.t Disc i:;' :y

NEW YORK A,ug. 29 (UP) -A
"come home, all'a forgiven" mes
sage went out yesterday to radio
disc jockey Jean Shepherd, who
was fired for giving a free com com-merical
merical com-merical to a aoap company.
The coin oa nv was so pleased
with Shepherd's kind deed that it
now wants to sponsor him on a
four-hour program every Sunday
is -it. ;
That is, if the 33-year-old rugged
individualist of the airwaves can
be found. He disappeared from his
usual haunts, and not even news newspaper
paper newspaper and radio advertisements
Lmight him out of hiding.
"Jean Shepherd," one ad said,
'"If you see this ad please contact
us at once. Major soap manufac manufac-tnrr
tnrr manufac-tnrr wants to sponsor you over
M.-jt commencing Sunday night at
9:05 p.m. Urgent! WOR radio."
WOR backed up its .plea by bav bavin"
in" bavin" the all-nisht disc jockey who
replaced Shepherd broadcast ap ap-jif
jif ap-jif ais for him to "Come home,
j can, all's forgiven." Dick jack jack-F"i.
F"i. jack-F"i. head of the station's public
n ; iions department, conducted a
iv i t and liny search of Shcp Shcp-1
1 Shcp-1 fid's Greenwich Village haunts,
tc"i p'Mincd ts'np.'-.erU's friends and

--.iji's for him ail over,the soap. He was shut off the air
' ,. (immediately.

T I V 0 L I

DL2IV.II-K1
popul.?. k:g"Ti v
$1.18 lUt CAR!
Doubls Program! '.
THE BAS ."LSALL FIX
. v with Jo;.n Ireland -.
Also:
FJB.L CIKL
with Oanrt"' Fr'"rit

15c

BANS NIGHT!
THF
SUNDOWNERS
- Also: r
THE RAT

mm

.LJ I J I

thing he didn't ask for a divorce
settlement payment of 15 per cent
of his annual income to former
Broadway actress Alice Weaver.
They had been wed almost 13
years. Paul Douglas heading
for Europe soon for another tele telefilm
film telefilm series.
Milten eerie to a Hollywood
cutie; "You look beautiful tonight,
-! hear
feel like
C. B. DeMille is denying those
retirement rumors again, bays ne:
"I don't want to waste away. I
want to wear out."
Mary Costa, the TV commercial
oeamy on "Climax, co-stars witn
Rory Calhoun in a new movie,
"The Big Caper" Mary recorded
the voice of "Sleeping Beauty" in
tne Disney movie several years
go,
line Crosby's sprout, Dennis.
now in Germany, check out of
the Army in October. ..; Veteran
film comedian Roscoe Ates is on
the mend after minor surgery in
a Hollywood hospital. . TV will
dramatize Mickey Mantle's life
story at World Series time. Tony
Perkins gets the role originally
intended for the late Jimmy Dean
in "The Sea Wall." Anna Magnani
will play his mother.
Off the Sound Tratk: Betty
Hutton has made her "retirement"
complete a project TV aeries, a
new movie and new another Laa
Vegas ninht-club booking, where
she said "farewell" only two year
age. . Shelley Winters is burn
ing ever reneited s n e w i n a
ef "Double Life" en TV. She
thinks she should be participating
in vie prams ana says she may
complain te the Screen Actera
Guild, Shelley has lets ef com
pany, ivory star in Hollywood ia
in .the same ..beat apparently
wirneur a legal lifeline.
i "We ve got to find him by "to
morrow," Jackson said. "That's
our deadline for scheduling next
Sunday'a shows. We've already
bumped several programs, reli religious
gious religious hours and we'll just have to
play, music." . ;,
f f : ' x ''"
Shepherd began creating a stir
several weeks ago with an attack
on behalf of bis fellow "night peo people"
ple" people" against "day people." He
pepetrated a literary hoax against
the "squares" who work a U day
and sleep at night.
At Shepherd'a bidding, his right
people listeners went to libraries
and book stores demanding a non
existent book titled "11 Libertine."
So many requests for it poured
in that Shepherd and Theodore
Sturgeon wrote the book, which
was published last week.
Meantime, Shepherd's employ
ers decided that his program must
come to an end because the "night
people" who tuned in on his pro programs
grams programs did not attract advertisers.
The audience did not buy the prod
ucts that were plugged, the station
maintained.
Shepherd took exception to this
one night by giving a free ad on

aear

man."
- f
Jarry Lewis will j'y a Las
v 1 1 t r i .'i
if il jt,, r
r i m. Lr it-
" f jhne Ci it?

.CECILIA

60c
Sensational

: v Full of Action!
- Tom Conway in
- -NORMAL CONQUEST
. and -PIER
t t

. v ..
CIO kes., Panama City
- Telephon'2-3065
PRESENTS
Today, Wednesday, Aug.
P.M.
2S
4:00 Feature Review
4!30-What's Your Favorite (re
.
ouests tateo. &y DnoiWi
' till 3:00) ,
5:30 News
8:35- What's Your Favorite
- (cont'd x ; ; r
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Betr)
8:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00-Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from O-S.
S: 00 Music By Roth
8 :30 Musical Theater
8:00 You Asked For It (re.
quests taken by
P"0DB;
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America'.
Il:00-Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign-Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, Aug. it
a.m. -6:00
Slgr On Alarm: Clock
v Club. (requests taken
by phone till 7:D0j J
7:30 Morning; Salon Concert -8:15
Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
8:15 Sacred Heart
8:30 Parla Star Time
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re-
. .. -quests -r-taken by phone
till s:30l
11:00 News
11:05 Spina Jin d -Needlea
, (cont'd) -
11:30 Meet The intertalnr
12:00 Newj .
P.M.
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies-
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News -' v
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:31 Tors CNT!-e riot-ers
l:r-f t Cf Ti.e .k i
2:1 ..i I .i ..i La.ii v
J:S J .i-j i n d 1 n g-In-The
' Maiah -. ..
3:00 Hank Enow And Els
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3: IS Sammy Kaye Show
3:30Muslc For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
tm 3:00)
5:30 News
e:35What'i your Favorite
, (cont'd) 4
8:00 Allen jackosn Commen-
tary (WRUL)
6;15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from TJ.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8.30 Take It From Here
8:00 You Asked I'or it
, quests taken by phone
Ull I 3UI
10:30 Music From-Hotel E pan.
- ama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams i
11:00 Concert Under The Stara
12:00-Sign Off.
U:.:f:r l:r C:ro
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Aug. 29 U
(UP) A six-foot, 250-pound nurse
who admitted killing three infant
ny snaking and squeezing them
testified yesterday at a coroner
inquest. ,
Attorney for Virginia B. Jai
pen, 33, who igned a confession
in tb death of the three babies,
saia mey wouia demand psy psychiatric
chiatric psychiatric examination for her.
Meanwhile, police began check
ing the eight-year case records of
the nurse who told authorities
: xnuaren sometimes get on my
nerves. t
The inquest cy Coroner Jaes
J. Corrigan was barred to the pub
lic ana newsmen. Only Miss Jasn
ers and a few police officials were
present. It was not known how long
the inquest would continue. Miss
Jaspers is under 130.000 bond.
Police said that since she began
pediatric work after finishing;
short-term course in Hartford in
1948 she had taken care of "ma
ny" infants. An agency found her
jobs, and she frequently wa re recommended
commended recommended by doctora or parents
of children for whom she had work
ed. ;
Her arrest followed the death fast
Thursday of. the 11-day-old daugh
ter or Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kapsl-
now. Alter tne mauical examiner
said the child's death was susnlcl-
ous, police moved in. V. hen it was
found that two other babies under
her care had died, she was taken
into custody.
The two other Infants, according
to detectives, died in 1948 and in
1952. 'Injuria were said to have
been
(year.
been inflicted un two others last

RIO
23c.
BANK NIGHT!
' Cold Prize $500.09
LUCKY GALLANT
with Charles Heston
'' Also: -
Great Missouri Raid
with Wendell Corey

30c.
Double Feature
Cogi
Made
By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK iNEA) i The
oig new record itar of 1958 n-r
so far, at 1 e a 1 1 Cogi Grant,
i.hicn is a little strange because
Uinffi i. on of th fpui iunnin in
suow business who never really
wanted to be in show business in
'J f. &st place. And, if you dont
' ha llOVafc that eaobr Unnnti
.. ." "u""':
It seems that'Gogi has some
difficulty in convincing people
that, as a child and auolesceat,
the; only vague ambition she had
was wanting to be a teacher. Her
manager, a tw'nkling i eyed man
nameu Jacic Merten, was one of
the skeptics.
"So when we were in Atlantic
City," Gogi aays. "Jack and I
visited the gin 1 grew up with,
Bunny. Bunny had spent her child childhood
hood childhood taking dancing lessons, and
elocution lessons and all. kids of
in show business.
"And I said to her, 'Bunny, did
you ever- hear me say anything
about wanting to get into show
business?'. And Bunny said no.
isn't it funny how things woric
out? She sot married and I went
into show, ousiness." .
Jack Mertew is new convinced.
You should be. tee. Also. vu
should be grateful that a chance
entry into an amateur contest- end
the subsequent victory whetted
Gogi Grant's appetitite for shew
business. It's brought the lovely
voice er tregi brant and her hit
Era records "Suddenly There's a
Valley," "The Wayward Wind"
and the "newly released "Yev're
In Love.''- .,"-.-:? .:. ....
Originally, she was Audrey
Brown. A little too plain for a re recording
cording recording artist was the verdict at
KLA, where she started. So she
was given the name Gogi Grant
It came out of the clear blue
telephone book. .
"Originally," ; Gogi says, t
hated it. Gogi. It made me ahud ahud-der.
der. ahud-der. But it has the advantage of
being, different and people remem.
ber it. Now I use it even on my
driver's license and even- my fam family
ily family .rails m C- u." .
i-ut,. bsck in the old days, she
would have bet -that 'she was
Audrey for keeps." If you're still
doubtful, ask Bunny.
SHORT PLAYIN9: When Rby
Hamilton cluit ,the singing busi business,
ness, business, on advice of doctors, his ex ex-manager.
manager. ex-manager. Bill Cook, derided to
become, a performer. His first
date as singing-comedian1 is in
September. He'll give id per cent
of his earnines to Harmiltnn .- I
The publisher of letty'Ann

.icCurtjiy Warns Republicans Ag:inst

Can:p:ign Of 'Svcclnss And Li;!?tr

WASTnTSinTAM in r M

(UP)"

McCarthy (R
Wis.) told his fellow Republicans
yesterday that they may lose the
presidential election this year if
they base their campaign on
"aweetntss and light." i v
He said he does not expect the
"high command" of either party.
to use the "communist-in-govern-ment"
Issue in this fall' cam
paign because the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration has rooted a "great
number of security risks and loy loyalty
alty loyalty risks' out of government.-
But he said in an interview that
there ha been a "genera! laxity"
against Communist activities in
i.ls country since the Geneva con-
ference.

for ome Re;ubUcan enatorialjTenn.)-are preparing to wage a
candidates who have requested hi ""fighting cmpaign" while the Re-

aid. But be (aid he had not been
Showhj At Your Service
a r i
p x 11 i
4 ) 4 t U J
DIAZLO UTS.
S:15 ft l:C
GAA'.rOA
7:CI
MAZSAM7A
:1J ft 7:55
Tomorrow
aS7C3AL
1:15 ft l:C9
Tomorrow Bltht "THE

U. Ar JpiMk f

T T
A. mm.4

' PAr.AICD "A Girl In Etery Port" ft "Escape To Burma"
LA rCCA "Inside Detroit" ft "Thief of Damascus"
SANTA rrtl'Z "Hansel and Gretel" ft "One Mlnotl To
Zero" ; -,
CA:p r.Iir.D Fred MacMurray In "AT GUNPOINT".

VICTOR
13c ;

SAVAGE DRUMS
: V Also; -BELOW
THE
DEADLINE
Grant Once
Cogi Wince
Grove
Gogi Grant
Greve's Jubilee record. "Your
High School Key',' offered a brace
let ciiaim of a small key to people
who'd write in requesting one. lie
got over 12,000 letters and regrets
that he ever opened his Dig mourn.
. v Terese Brewer's home in
New Rochelle has everything
pool, playground, pony. But she
thinks her three aaugnters neea
something else, so she plans to,
move to a Connecticut m ta. The
something else she thinks they
neede A eow.
New songs come from seme un
likely place. Ken Darby took. Ihe
old folk song, "A Paper ef Pins;"
as the basis of "The Seng from
'Bus Step'' New, as Just record recorded
ed recorded by the hit-happy Four Lads,
it looks like another, big one. n.
DICK'S PICKS: A German im importation,
portation, importation, "When the White Lilacs
Bloom Again," could be a big hit
Billy Vaughn's Dot iecord ia best.
Others: "! Don't Want to Know"
(Mindy Carson. Columbia);.. "The
Test of Time" (Deen Martin, Cap
itol); rrou'rei in Love'' (Cogi
Grant; Era); "Finders Keepers"
(Guy Mitchell, Columbia) "Mir "Miracle
acle "Miracle of Love" (Ginny Gibson,
ABC-Paramount); "Eat Your
Heart Out Annie' The Jedimers,
Capitol) J "In the Candlelight"!
(Johnnie Ray,' Columbia).' ."
Good sew jazz albums for.yoW
the new. piano sensation, Fried'
rich Guide, bows on RCA : with,
"Friedrich Gulda at Birdrland:'!
Buck Clayton and 25 top jazzmen
have a jam session on "All the
Cats Join In" (Columbia); the
early Nat ''King"' Cole is reissued
on "Nat 'King' Cole In the Be Beginning"
ginning" Beginning" (Decca). (Decca).-Classical
Classical (Decca).-Classical releases accenting the
cello the great Piatigorsky, on
RCA, plays, the Hindemith Sonata
(iS48), an4,BarDer Sonata Op. 6;
on Epic,. Marcello a six sonatas
for viola da gamba and harpsi
chord are played by Jane Schels
and harpsichordist Egida Giord Giordan!
an! Giordan! Sarteri. Scbolz plays a viola
da gamba. the 17th Century fore
runner of the violoncello.
d to campaign for President!
Eisenhower
and Vice
Presldentl
Rui-ard M.
Nixon..
McCarthy said he thinks it is
importart that Republicans win
control of the White House and
the Congress in November. But he
said they will have it wage
tough camjaign to do it. :..
The Wisconsin Republican did
not attend the GOP National Con Convention
vention Convention in San Francisco last
week. He was hospitalized here
because of a recurring knee Injury-
- : V.-' :.v J
"If the election were hell today,
the Republicans, would win hands
down,'' he said. : 1
But he said, the Democratic stan standard
dard standard bearers AdlaiJG.; Stevenson
and Sen, Estes Ketauver (O
puoucans appear w uc piamuns a
Ctniir Ihtairtt TpigM
:ls 1:15
Al hwinr
TOMORROW
night;
- o
OnsmaScoFu
MkiTtCMIC(lM

Dennia O'Keefe ft Pat O'Brien
"INSIDE DETROIT".
' '.' 's ', .. s " ' -,-,
Jack Palance ti Barbara RusH '
"KISS OF FIRE"
Frank Lovejoy ft Mafi Blanchard
"THE CROOKED WEB"
. -THE LONG, LONG TRAILER".

Jean Simmon ft- Stewart Granger
"FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG" 1

PHILADELPHIA STOBX"

lw .'.embtrs Wahomtd
At Fsri wci.v.;
'ma xLii ii-ck Qd c-ra' Wlvfii
Cii;i belli a iec.al tuiiimcr iuiK''a-
ea ai hvur ui u.j i ...a,
all ci w.ioui rv.cciiuy atvivea t jin
U t ixi. me uc. ifi.u.s Hi-
jwiito, iawan, .'a.i.a.ii, V i a o i,

i.iiEoo, Cs.a.a, uu&as aud Rus.ol.
Aniu uie usiti i.eu.ta uy uic
Pm.acai, Mis. at u w 1 a n u ii.
jtU'.vfcr v,oia ics. e.ci ana jIj.
Jaiioway iioui l o.t GuIick, and
a-s. si..au tiu Jars. ba. jc- Luui
-"Oil 'UiVii. u.j. i-a.nur aau
-li.a.i ve.e uie guci.s of
aj uicnu Wiisn.
Mr.
. Mrs.. J. W. Snojgrass and Mrs.
.1. iu.se, who aie dua to ioave
je isuimus ui oep.eui.dx', vt.e
.).Tiiveu wivj fat eweii g4J cju cju-ilsling
ilsling cju-ilsling of Imui guejt iueis aud
.on warmers.
The lucKV recipient of the door
pr.ze, two hammered aluminum
uisuf ,as one of ihe v.siors!
irom rort Davis, Mrs. Barber.
Tne hotesscs. : Mrs. GiodellJ
Mta.
. r- i t ... i.'
iBi.vii euii ii. AuuriKues
weie utauKCd
iirs. shi'iver
uM.-i:eva auu
oy the presmcnt,
fgr the ueugajul
cnaiminJ arran(e-
menls. ;
,-...
'Little Shaw' At Cocoli
On j)i"iay eveumy. at T pm. Ii
Ana La,uu kuiiunu cias.ei w,U
iiiveuv ueji- Uu.e uUi.iv in uie co co-i
i co-i Ciuii.iuuse biudio.
, Tiie iuiti uar w the Progiam'
wiu leaiure hawa-aa uaucca, a.iu ''
uie stcunu part' wo! be a Siugl
!Oug !chool, ol Tap iiancuig anu'
fiOUkS.-'1 jl
'Aue dancers range in ages from
3' years o inu,' and inciude giris;
uu uo, Uuui ui'uuuu as wctt as'
Uom tue Weit Jtfank I
Tnose tauig are:- Adela
uu u,ck tiiraiu., Janet and wea weary
ry weary Garner, unua kiaueuyna, Jan Janet
et Janet Sinlui, Uever.y auu iwaiio.ie,
uonnie f nge, ifila ulagouanes
Crfuu, junn uncoin, An Angela
gela Angela Gansev, tameia tiuusoii, i-a-l
inct oiow, Torciiy aud Tuffy!
thancci Betty Ann leush, Slepa.
nie Vynshaw, Jeiryi Jerraa, Baa Baa-run
run Baa-run LaDe( Xei a Wlnnier.'c Mary I
tfethfadrewski,-June Taht, and
Marlins rm T
Gulick NCO Wive
Held Social
Th- Fort Gulic'k NCO Wives'
X,l'uaIti,eir refeUlar o"S
social Wednesday evening in Uie
oamuoo room of the club
Mrs. .Nancy Johnson, the presi president,
dent, president, introduced Mrs. Liugard
eteS"' U UMt
.Memoers who attended were the
Jfesdm Candy Gardner, Jei-
M.solS,rin,,eJoskin'' feeva
Mason Gilberto Brown, Rita, Go Gomez
mez Gomez Lee Hunter; Josephine orsi-
"nl Johns.on0 Ruln Mangon,
Mae.Pelkey, Louise Sanderson
France Gilbert,-Connie Jones
Alice Stachowiak and Betty "ow
- rut.
... isiewcii io two mem
ber who are leaving the Isthrjus
. HI ..J ir. '-.-
----- .v uaugll
oaugniers entertained
With a 7 tallr ,..
J 1
we sroup witn a
rlages in India." by the p.renS
"llern'trih.on !!"", of
Wet- also
Slril Ileitis .Am. .J . r
s model,: ine membtn
Refreshments were ,erved by
hostesses Louise Sanderson, Fran'
MJ SUch0Wif k "d
battle JeytI' we't,le1" Bht"
iSSfr,!ljr MJd thc ReP"Wicns
n 1948 adopted "sweetness and
light campaign 1 trategv and
were licked. President Tmm.n
who was considered to have little
cnance or reelection, awamned
former ,Gov. Thomas E. Dewey,
Slim Fat Away
If ft rulnt four igwr r mttkL
f .hort f .ru tnd ,nii,n
l!u.i il K.' tn" ftlnf v
etimminf teeumw.
D?dVi;iTh::!re
:,; Weekend, release! ;
rjAwi I
auccno!
7iTTJ
E!2St$Th3
Screen!

I "I

jft rT
t.
-v'"

:, JELEyiSION'sTuNNilST FUNSTER! J

Special Addsd Featmetis
DANNY- KAYEY
ThestorWU.N.I.CEF.!

1
A
-. I X ...

EVERY WEDNESDAY, from J:30 p.m.
rLUatd and fiiORCJIlStRA will P1aV:
his special brand of music lhal's become 1

tops with all Isthmians! v

Air-conditioned Bella Vista Room ,t ...
Call Mtlre P' 31660
for reservations' t- ... ".
V ' 1 -

H :: .t.i- 4 ... '. jl t
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t,rr
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In independent road test, (gainst some of
i the toughest motor .oil competition on
the market, Htvolim proved far supe-

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livered delivered more power and pickup with
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motor oil youc money can buy,
" Ad VMHCii Custom-Mud Hatolin.

1 1

".YouTft welcome ;at your
. TEXACO Pealer ..

BALBOA
..'THEATRE
Saturday, Sunday,

j and Monday :.
I SPPTFMRF :.
1 1 2
LUCHO
AZCARRAGA
"NIGHT
AT
EL PANAMA
tl. i
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THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE: 'FOR

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GMWFORt) AGENCIES

JSUNo. 13-A-30

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. I .1 111 S

4 -'wtsaj,

! .-V K. AW Vx x

a r

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in;

Terry Mobre, accompanied by two San Bias Indians, tries her'hand

TERRY MOORE TRIES HAND

AT TOOTING NATIVE FLUTE r at p,ayin8 .native f,ute 'u"d by the San Bla their dandes .and ;

The San Bias' are celebratiner "Corn Festival. WaaIc"

, . "mui.io iuiu nun, junu u ine ron nmaaor service
Club Sunday evening 'Thev Derformed few nf th!r ntiu. u. ..ij:... Ij . ...r .. ce

w. an l x ... ; ; ". vimi?i 9 uuu men guosis. miss moor
was an unexpected, but warmly, welcomed, visitor to. the club.;, ;- U8 Armv Phfttn, '7

Tivoli Avenue

Te Is. 2-2386 -2-2142 2-3265

SALLY .EASTMAN

III STYLE SHOW I

1 One. of the show stoppers
In the Doctors' W v e s

fashion Show, is this swim.

suit and jacket modelled

by Sally Eastman The
fashion show, which was

scheduled to take place

this afternoorf at the Ama

dor Officers' Club will raise
money ; for the Pediatrics

Playroom at Goras Hos.

pital. .

; 1 t J
".'. '' "" :'"v

1

1 ;

1

4

1

OLD FASHIONED HOEDOWN Sport-shirted dancers swing -their partners at a barn danCeheld Sat-

AT UNION rillR ' 'r urday ni2ht at the Union Club by the Comite de Ayuda. Social in aid of ths

- . "" f "O" 'Vj,l 'UVI-I1IIIV I Ol IQIIIvliUS)



r.r.rNr:r)T. ArcrsT 23, 1358

fS3 MXAM.l AMERICAN AX PiTEFENDEJTT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MM KTT3
.
a man's I v
laim
y A
for two persons including one
weeks stay at a good Tlliami (Hotel

-

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ARROW dart 4.50
the collar that's always WgM in fashion
Look iniirt in i Dirt, th'e-Kirt with the .hmout
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the busiest dir. Cord-edge Hitched regular length
pointtt tasy-to-iron French front. Mitoga-tiilofed
, Sanforized broadcloth.

GET your tickets at FELIVS ?
during ARROW WEEK Sept. 3rd
td 9th' with the purchase of
. ARROW SHIRTS at FELIX'S
a chance to win these 2 free
trips (o Miami,

No. 22-06 Central Ave. Phone 2.1773-

KlIRSES GET TOGETHER Members of the Isthmian Nurses' Association gather together at dinner thev

AT HOTEL TIVOLI gave. for visitor Mrs. Judith Whitaker. Sitting from left" to right are Medamea
Ml I ill iivvU Mjer.f Harrison, Culp, Myers. Standing from left to right are Miss 'Johannes.'

wirs. ampseii, miss rrau, Mrs, boerez,,Miss Wensing, Mrs. Cunningham and Miss Seeley.

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OTERLINO
that bring
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NIW FASHION
to your tablo

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EXECUTIVE FETED
AT DINNER

r Mre. Judith Whitaker RN,
Deputy Executive of Field
Service of the American

Nurses' Association It fet

ed bv her fellow nurses at

a dinner at the Tivoli. Here) I ',.

: ... . I t

she is shown with Rita

Coulet (center) and Eliza-

. beth Marsh fright)".

bmECT C.Zl DElilVEflY

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" FACILITIES
Imitation Bamboo
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, See our large assortment in
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prices in town. '.

MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO" -. CASA SPORT, S.A.

f "f)T Tf) VriTC Mrs' Pey M'Her, wife of Col." Frank Miller, Commander of 20th Infantry Regt
,i l.UI IV Vnalt tries t0 write a verse for a Christmas card with some of her seven children kibitz-

in spite of their "help, her completed verse will team up with Catsy Taylor's, design to make one of the
' v : te shown by the Pen Women at their Christmas Card Preview, stated for Sept 12 at the Hotel I

16-29 Central Ave., Panama

11-18. Central Ave., Panama

Variety of Furniture A.
Articles for the Home

Afiliadas

Furniture Hardware
Household Articles

-;'s' ...



wrDxrrnAT, Arcr:t v,
Fewer-Packed Reds Contiiiiie Record Komei

TTT3 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NXITSPAPE3

aTI

l!:l!:n:I Lc:;i::
i Teams
Milwaukee
Brooklyn
Cincinnati
St. Loais .
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
New York .
Chicago
W
i
i 73
. 73
, 63
. 58
i si.
. 50
L
49
50
53
52
64
72
72
74
Pet. GB
.605
.593 : 1V4
.579 3
.504 134
.475 16
.429 22
.410 24
.403 25H
TODAY'S GAMES
JP;ttsburgh at Milwaukee (N)
Brooklyn at Chicaro 1
-'New York at Cincinnati (N)
Philadelphia at St Louis (N)
...
- YESTWtDAX'S BfSULTl
might Game)
Pittsburgh 000 000 4105 10 1
Milwaukee 200 101 0004 11 2
, Hall, Face (9-8) and Shepard.
.-Spahn, Trowbridge (2-1) and
CrandalL
fFlrst Game)
Brooklyn 100 000 203 6 10 0
Chicago 000 101 0114 11 2
Maglie, Lehman, Boebnck,
Newcombe (21-6) and Campa Campanella.
nella. Campanella. :..
-Drabowsky, Lown (7-6) and
Landrith.
(Second Gamei
(Called In 8th on account of
darkness)!
Brooklyn 020 000 013 9 1
Chicago 000 101 2x 4 11 0
..JDrysdale (3-4), Lehman, Roe-
buck and Walker, campanella.
:t Brosnan, Valent netti (6-3)
Ml Chitl, Landrith.
(Night Game) '!
New York 001 000 000 1 11 2
Cincinnati 305 000 30x 11 14 1
Goemi (6-13), Worthlngton,
McCall, Margonert and Sarni.
Nmhall (10-8) and Bailey, Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 0011121006 9 1
St. Louis 201 010 0004 9
: Simmons (11-8) and Lopata.
Sehmldt, McDanlel- (4-5),
Jackson and Katt.
For
EKTRA

vr-j '. V : ;f ..
jy0 'yi

STRENGTH,1

VITALITY,
and STRONG NERVES
' take

:PI0
'

i. UOUIOO
-

i-

Teami
W L
Pet.
GB
New York . 81 46 .638
Cleveland . 71 52 .577
Chicago V 68 55 .553 11
Boston . 67 57 .540 12VS
Detroit ... 61 64 .488 19
Baltimore . 56 68 .452 23 W
Washington 52 72 .419 27ft
Kansas City 41 83 .331 38Vi
. V TODAY'S GAMI3
Kansas City at New York
Cleveland at Baltimore (N)
Cb cago at Washington
Detroit at Boston
YKSTERDAX'S RESULTS
(Night Game) ...
(Called in 6th on account of
rain).,
Kansas City 000 0090 2
New York 103 0004 1
Ditmar (10-18) and Smith.
Turley (8-3) and Berra.
(Night Game)
Cleveland 000 000 0000 4
Baltimore 100 000 0001 4
Aguirre (2-2), Score and 1 He
gan.
Moore (11-6) and Triandosv
Detroit 002 003 1006 10 1
Boston 000 000 0123 5 1
, Lary (14-iS) and Wilson,
Parnell'(7-4), Hurd, Susce and
White, Daley.
(Twilight Game)
Chicago 000 002 0002 9 1
Washington 010 301 Olx fi 10 0
Keegan (4-6), McDonald, How
ell, LaPalme and Mossl.
Stobbs (13-10) and Courtney.
(Nignt Game) v '
Chicago 000 000320 5 10 1
Washington 000 100 0203 9 0
-..
Harshman (11-9). Kinder and
Lollar.
Ramos (12-9). Stone. Stewart.
Pascual and FftsGerald. . t
New energy and strength for you
That is the result ; of taking
Phosferine every day. You will
have stronger nerves,, a better
appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
weakness will vanish and you will
enjoy life. Get Phosferine now .
A Splendid
Tonic

v ; i Leaders; ; :;
In The F.Iajcrs
LIADINO BATTIX9
(Based on 275 official at bats)
NATIONAL LIAGl'I

Player, Club g ab r h vet
Moon, St L. 123 '440 78 145 .330
Aaron, Mil. 122 477 87 156 .327
S'dienst, N.Y. 100 367 46 117 .319
Klus'skl, Cln. 119 458 85 145 .318
Vlrdon, Pitt 128 463 64 144 .311
AMERICAN I-EAGt't
Mantle, N.Y. 123 450 109 164 .364
Williams Bos. 107 305 52 103 .336
Kuenn, Det 117 467 73 15430
Nieman, Bal. 103 346 51 113 .327
Vernon, Bos. 98 333 57 108 ,324
HOME RUNS '
Mantle, Yanks 45
Snider, Dodgers 36
Robinson, Redlegs ....... 34
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .... 33
Adcock, Braves ..,'33
RUNS BATTED N 4
Mantle, Yanks ..115
Kaline, Tigers ......... i 102
Simpson, Athletics 93
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .... 93
Musial, Cards 91
" l -i :. ."i V ;
v RUNS
Mantle, Yankj ...... ,,.109
Robinson, Redlegs .,.... 107
Snider, Dodgers ....... 93
Pox, White Sox
91
87
, Aaron, Braves
HITS
Mantle, Yanks ',,..,.'. 164
Fox, White Sox T 161
Kaline, Tigers ......... 159
Aaron, Braves ......... 156
Kuenn, Tigers 154
PITCHING ,;
(Based on 13 Decisions)
' W L Pet
Newcombe. Dodeers ..21 I
.778
.762
.750
.737
.733
Buhl, Braves 16 5
Pierce, white Sox ...18 ,6
Ford, Yanks ........14 f 5
Freeman, Redlegs ..U. 4
Hard Fought
(First Game)
Brooklyn
Ab R
4 2
3,1
3 1
5 0
0 ;o
H
1
0
3
1
a
o
l
Po
4
3
1
1
4
0
2
0
Gilliam 2b-lf ...
Reese ss
Amoros cf ........
Furillo rf
Robinson 2b
CimoU If ,.
Campanella c ;..
Jackson 3b
5 0
4
Hodgea lb
4 1 3 12
2 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
1 0 00
Mague p
Mitchell
Lehman
P .......
Roebuck p .......
wewcomDe p

Totals 36 6 10 27 15
Chicago
Drake cf ........ 5 0 0 2 1'
Hoak 3b v.. 4 2 115
Baker 2b 3 113' 3
Banks ss ...... .i 3 0 1 1 6
Moryn rf 4 0 12 0
Irvin if ; 4 0 -1 0 0
Fondy lb .......i 4 12 9 0
Landrith c ...... 3 0 2 9 0
f-Miksis .......V. 0 0 0 0 0
Drabowsky p .... 2 0,1 0 1
b-Whlsenant ..... 0 0 0 0 0
c-Klng ..... 1 0 0 0 0
Lown p 0 0 0 0 0
d-Kellert ........ 10 1.0 0
e-Klndall ........ 0 0 0 0 0

Totals
34 4 11 27 16
a-First base for Maslie on er
ror In 7th. ; t ..
b-Announced to bat for Dra
bowsky in 7th ;
iCrGrounded out for Whlsen-
ant in 7th.
dfSlngled for Lown in 9th. -,
e-Ran for Kellert in 9th.
f-Ran for Landrith In 9th.
Dodgers
Cubs
100 000 2036
000 101 0114
SUMMARY Errors: Banks.
Baker. RBI: Furillo 3, Banks 2,
Moryn, Amoros 2, Robinson,
Kellert. Double: Amoros, Baljer,
Moryn. Tnpie; Amoros. stolen
base: Gilliam 2, Drake. Sacri Sacrifice:
fice: Sacrifice: Landrith, Baker. Sacrifice
fly: FurillcK Double plays:
Reese-Robinson-Hodges, Banks-Baker-Fondy,
Robinson-Reese-riodges.
Left on base: Dodgers 9,
Cubs 7. Bases on balls: Drabow Drabowsky
sky Drabowsky 4, Lown 1, Maglie 2. S.O.:
Drabowski 5, Lown 2, Maglie 1,
Roebuck 1; Hits off: Drabowsky
6-7, Maglie 6-6, Lown 4-2, Leh Lehman
man Lehman 1 1-3, Roebuck 1-1, New Newcombe
combe Newcombe 3-1 2-3. Runs and earned
runs: Maglie 2-2. Roebuck 1-1,
Newcombe 1-1, Drabowski 3-1,
Lown 3-3. Passed ball: Campa Campanella.
nella. Campanella. WP: Newcombe (21-6).
LP: Lown 7-5),
Today Encanto J5 .20
AT 9:00 PM.
"LOS S ASES"
. and i
t. LUCERO AGUILAR
' Also: Two Pictures r
Today I DIAL 20 JO
: Pedro infant in
"CUIDADO CON EL AMOR"
Dagoberto Rodriguei in ;
"LOS AVENTCREROS"

F arr ell's Bullpen Promotion
Aids Miami In Pennani Fight

p.
V
A-
i T
41 :

1 HARD ON HEARING Tex Gonzales gets home a solid left
! hook to the ear as Fernando Spallotta of Italy misses with
' right hand and winces as he gets belted: Gonzales' punch,
landed during a bout at New York's St. Nicholas Arena, was
not designed as a hearing aid for Spallotta. who lost.- fV

Balboa Beer
In Basketball
By HERBERT MOISC i -'
, TEAM STANDINGS :
"i ' cb ch pe gc w
Cerveza Balboa 11 1 3
Chesterfield 0 x 1 12
Panama Cigarette 0 0 x 1 1
Gallito Cigarette o o 0 x o
Lost 0 12 s o
An overflow crowd at the Pan
ama National Gym witnessed
the third double-header In the
final series of the Panama Pro Provincial
vincial Provincial Basketball League. Mon Monday,
day, Monday, in the opener, two teams
that had not won In two outings
played a thrilling 76-75 contest.
Panama Cigarettes won oyer the
Gallito Chicks.- ? y-
In the nightcap, for the series
leadership, the spirited Balboa
Beer outlasted a somewhat erra
tic' nerve-gripped Chesterfield
team 80 to 71. Series play con continues
tinues continues as the teams start their
final go-around this Saturday,
in the opener, Chesterfield will
play i Panama and the hapless
Chicks will try matching points
with the front running Balboa
Beermen.
' a possible first place or sec second
ond second place is' more than likely
and several fans are, asking a a-bout
bout a-bout what methods would be
used In case of ties. League of officials
ficials officials have been strangely quiet
about this but we were told that
they will get into a huddle soon
and make a decision.
Panama 76, Gallito 75
Comlnsf off a plane just seven
hours earlier, the Gallito team
played its best game since fall falling
ing falling into a mysterious slump.
Hardly worn off wai Jhe effects
of a trip to David in the Interior
where they Dartlcipated In a
three-team series with a quintet
from Costa Rica and a local Da David
vid David team. Ivanhoe McPherson
was reported to have suffered, a
severe attack of airsickness.
The lead rhaneed hands sev
eral times in the first half with
Panama finally holding a one-
noint martin at the period's ena.
The scoreboard tallied 37 for
Panama and 36 for Gallito. In
the second half the action was
fast and breath-taking with the
lead again changing hands sev
eral times the r margin never
beinir more than five points.
, Gallito rooters had something
to shout about at the nine-minute
mark when the Chicks over
came a two-point deficit to take
a one-point lead on McPherson's
field goal and free tnrow. score;
Gallito 59. Panama 58. f t :"
Three minutes later things
were a bit different as both
teams battled for leadership
from a 63-potnt tie. From there
on the pace was blistering as
the teams swapped one-point
leads only to be tied at one mm
ute and forty seconds. The
game moved towards Its sensa sensational
tional sensational climax ag Gallito held on
tenaciously to a one-point mar
gin 75-74) with barely 10 sec'
onds left for play.
The victory seemed Iced as
they dominated the ball and

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Takes Lead

Playoffs
Echevarria dribbled; for about
four, seconds then passed to Rey Reyes
es Reyes who in an attempt to, eet in
surance points tried a pass to a
teammate under' the 'basket.
This was intercepted by Julio
Anaraae and handed oil, to An An-damio
damio An-damio Arosemena who passed
off to Yao who in turn faked his
guard and sank a field goal for
Panama's 75th and 76th winning
points. -.,.)
Gallito nut the ball ln tilav
with twor seconds left which
time was consumed before they
actually had 'the ball in action.
Thus ended a spectacular thrill thriller
er thriller with a Panama win.' ;
Balboa Beer 80, Chesterfield 71
Scoring only 28 tiolnts In the
first half and losing this period
by 5 points, trie Balboa Beermen
amassed a staggering total of 52
points in the second half for a
grand total of 80 points to move
into undisputed first place in
the Panama Provincial Basket
ball League playoffs,. Their ri
vals, the defending champion
Chesterfield from Colon faltered
in the second "20" minutes to
score only 38 points to run their
evening's total to 71.
once again the combined forc
es of "Pereza" White, -Rombo"
Perez and "Flaco" Holness play-
ea havoc with tne highly rated
Chesterfield defense. They total totaled
ed totaled 52 points which added to
Raul Rooner's 15 points make a
total of 67 points. The other 13
points were the combined : ef efforts
forts efforts of.Wally Trout, Jack Mc Mc-Donough
Donough Mc-Donough and Jose Remon.
Balboa dominated the hall all
throughout the second period
adding to this their 26 hits In 43
free throw attempts.
Desnlte all-out effort ppI.
tlnovich. Alkman. Tavlor. Tom
and Sewell, the Smokers were
definitely outclassed. Pelt.v snor
ed 20 and Taylor 16 while the
others mentioned were brilliant
on the defense

r

i

' ,- i

r- I

NEW YORK,. Aug. 29 (UP)

Miami manager Don Os bora's
decision to promote Dick Farrell
from the bullpen to a regular
starting berth is beginning to
ray off for the Marlins in the
tight International League pen pennant
nant pennant race.
Farrell, a tall right-hander
from Boston, gained his fourth
straight victory as a starter last
night a 1-0 four-hitter over the
Richmond Virginians, that mov moved
ed moved the Marlins into a second second-place
place second-place tie with the Rochester Red
Wings. It marked Farrell's 15th
start and his 11th triumph a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst only five losses.
The "leaeue-leadlnff Toronto
Maple Leafs and the fourth fourth-place
place fourth-place Montreal Royals split a
oair. while the Red Winirs were
idle and Havana downed colum-
dus, 9-3, in other games,
The Royals eked out a 3-2 vic victory
tory victory In their' orjener with the
Leafs and Toronto bounced back
for an easy, 15-3, triumph in the
nightcap. Lynn Lovenguth, the
league's blexest winner, went all
the way in the second game to
pick up nis zzna victory against
10 losses. It was his 22nd com complete
plete complete game. ;
The linesscores; , 1
First Game, 7 Innings) -Toronto
020 000 02 8 1
Montreal 1 020 100 x 3 7 0
Blake and Sawatskl: Miller
and Roseboro.
(Second Game)
Toronto 002 330 06115 1 0
Montreal 000 000 030 3 7 2
Lovenguth and S a w a tskl;
White, Mickens- (4). Ceplo (7),
Harris (8) and Roseboro. LP:
White. HR; Morton.
Havana j V 000 420 201 9 15 3
Columbus 020 000 0103 9 2
Minarcin and Dotterer; Duser,
Wooldridge AS), Splcer (7) and
Noble. LP: Duser. HR: McCord,
Alvarez, Bernard. , .,
Miami 000 001 0001 10 0
Richmond 000 000 0000 4 0
Farrel, Ll Petri (7) and Hol Hol-ton;
ton; Hol-ton; Jordan and Neeman. LP:
Ffrrell. ' :
Buffalo at Rochester
(Postponed, ram).
Abbreviated
Kansas City
Power 2b ........
Ab R H Po A
2 0 1 2 1
Smith e i. ....... 3
Zernlal If ....... 2
Simpson lb ...... 2
Sklzas rf ........ 2
Pilarcik cf ...... 2
Lopes 3b ........ 2
Baxes ss ........ 2
Ditmar p 1
00
0 0
4
0
6
2
1
.1
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
Totals
18 0 2 18 9
New York
Slaughter If ....... 3 1
McDougald 2b ... 3 1
Mantle cf ....... 2 1
2
1
1
0
1
2
0
0
0
9
1
Berra cf 2 0
Skowron lb 3 0
Martin 3b 201
Bauer rf ........ 2
1 3
Hunter ss $..... J
0 3
0 0
Turley p ......... 2 0
ToUls
22 4 7 18 10
000 0000
103 0004
Kansas City
New York
SUMMARY: RBI: (Slaughter
scored on Dltmar's wild pitch in
1st), Mantle 3. Doubles: Bauer,
Martin.- Triple: Slaughter. HR:
Mantle Sacrifice: Martin. Double-plays:
Turley-Hunter-Skow-ron.
McDougald-Hunter-Skow-ron.
Left on base: Athletics 2,
Yankees 4. Bases on balls: Dit
mar 4-4. Wild pitch: Ditmar 2.
Hit by pitch: Ditmar hit Man Mantle.
tle. Mantle. WP: Turley (8-3); UP; Dit Ditmar
mar Ditmar (1Q-18).' ;,
Bis's Ccniuicn
Rci?!n$'lJnch::.:3d
GALVESTON, Tex, Aug. 29
(UP)-Famed woman athlete
Hah nlrlrttsnn atlli smiles In
her battle with cancer but doc doctors
tors doctors said her serious condition
"remains unchanged.".
. John sealy Hospital reported
in if. nnrcriallv medical bulle
tin yesterday that the frail,
once-nusKy uaDe continues iu
"laugh and Joke with her doc doctors,
tors, doctors, nurses and .family and
that her temperature, pulse and
respiration are "normal."
"She is very comfortable and
her morale 4s excellent." the.
bulletin said.
Her condition slowly has grown
more serious since JulV 13
nrhpn the first nf two nneratlons
were performed to relieve pain
ana complications irom me m
llcrnanrv JSha ha heen in the
hrotnital since lft-tt. March 29 and
has wasted away to less than
loo pounas. -.
She is allowed no visitors ex except
cept except her family. One of the rea reasons
sons reasons is that the Babe herself
says she "looks too bad."
Her husband, George zana zana-rlas,
rlas, zana-rlas, says the Babe is still op optimistic
timistic optimistic and keeps telling him
"we must keep goinj."

Ro okie Frank Robins on
Slams 2 To Pace Team
Toll-luverN;Y.

By MILTON

NEW YORK, Aug. 29 (UP)-Cincinnati'i pow.
er-packed Redlegs, on their way to a new major
league record, blessed the all mighty home run to today
day today while the Milwaukee Braves cussed it for shav

ing meir rsauonai League
To add to the general home
run turmoil, Mickey Mantle
clouted his 45th. last nignt to
move five games ahead of Babe
Ruth's record pace in a 4-0 vic
tory by the lankees over the
Atnleucs.
The Redlees really hit the
home run jackpot in their 11-1
romp over tne Giants. Rookie
Frank Robinson, hit two, and Ed
Bauey comriDutea a tnree-run
homer to help Joe Nuxhail coast
to his 10th triumph. - 1
Robinson's two homers gave
him a total of 34, only four snort
of the rookie record set by Wal Wal-ly
ly Wal-ly Berger of the Boston' Braves
in'1930. The Redlegs; with a to total
tal total of 189 homers 'so far, 'are
within sight of a much 'bigger
record. Iney are now seven
home runs ahead of the Giants'
pace of 1947 when the Polo
Grounders set the all-time ma major
jor major league mark of 221.
' Dale Long's three-run homer
In the seventh inning broke
the backs of the Braves and
f gured prominently In the Pi Pirates'
rates' Pirates' come-from-behind 5-4
victory. Until the seventh, vet veteran
eran veteran Warren Spahn had a 4-1
lead, thanks to a pair of horn-,
ers by Eddie Mathews.
Then the roof fell in- with
Long's 25th homer highlighting
a four-run' rally that tied the
score.; Dick Groat supplied the
clincher in the eighth when he
singled off loser Bob Trowbridge
to bring homo Frank Thomas
with the winning run. Reliever
Roy Face gained his ninth victory:--
: .v 7
The defeat left the Braves on
ly a game and a half ahead of
the second-place Dodgers, who
divided a doubleheader with the
Cubs. Brooklyn rallied for three
runs in the ninth to win the
opener. 6-4, but Chicago took the
nightcap, limited to ,7 Innings
by darkness, 4-3.
Singles by Carl Furillo and
Jackie Robinson featured 1 the
Dodgers' winning rally in, the
opener as Don Newcombe regis registered
tered registered his 21st victory in relief
and Turk Lown was charged
with his fifth loss. The Cubs de decided
cided decided the nightcap with two
runs in the seventh on Gene
Baker's homer and Hobie Lan Lan-drlth's
drlth's Lan-drlth's walk with the bases load loaded,
ed, loaded, i Randy Jackson and Duke

Injured Al Osorio
To Be Hospitalized

PUEBLO, Colorado, Aug.' 29
(UP) Manaeer Boh Swift of the
Albuquerque Dukes, said yester yesterday
day yesterday that a bus accident near
Walsenburg, Colorado, had cost
him the services of two pitchers
for the remainder of the season.
bw-it, manager of the Class
A Western League entry, said
pitchers Al Osorio of Panama
and Dick Drilling would not be
available for. the rest of the
summer. Be said both were
flown from Walsenburg to Al Albuquerque
buquerque Albuquerque yesterday for fur further
ther further hospitalization.
' Osorio. suffered an Intnred
back and Drilling wa3 badly cut
about the mouth. They were in
T

RICIIMAN I

lead to Vt games.
Snider homered for the Dodger
Home runs by Marv Blaylock.
Solly Hemus and Del Ennls gavo
the Phillies a 6-4 victory over
the Cardinals. Southpaw Curt
Simmons overcame an unsteady
start to post his 11th victory. ...
Mantle'i homer, a three-run
job off Art Ditmar In the
third inning, was the najoff
blow In the Yankees' victory
over Kansas City. The game,'
halted after six Innings by
rain,' also featured Bob Tur Turley
ley Turley 'j two-hit pitching, good
for his eighth victory against
three defeats. ; ;.'.v
By winning, the Yankees went
eight games ahead of the second-place
Indians; who fell be before
fore before Ray Moore of Baltimore, 1-0.
Moore tossed a four-hitter to
edge rookie southpaw Hank A A-guirre
guirre A-guirre in a pitching duel that
was decided in the first inning
when Bob Boyd singled, toolc
second on a balk and came homo
on Bob Nieman's double, it was
Moore's 11th victory against six
losses. .' ;
Minnie Mifioso's two-run hom homer
er homer in the eighth inning gave tho
White Sox a 5-3 decision In tho
second half of a twirnlght dou doubleheader
bleheader doubleheader after the Senator
took the first game, 6-2; with
the help of homers by Herb
Plews and Cilnt Courtney .Turk
Harshman notched his 11th win
in the nightcap; Dav phllley
also homered for Chicago. Lefty
Chuck Stobbs-hung up his. 13th
victory in the opener, marking
hfli highest winning total since
he broke into the majors 10
years ago. He lost hfs shutout in
the sixth when Les Moss hit a
two-run homer.
Al Ka'ane, bpr.'nnlnj to look
like Ms old self again after an
early-season slump, drove l;i
threA vnno wlt.K tHnlA rA im
24th homer in leading the De
troit Tigers to a 6-3 victory over
the Boston Red Sox. Frank Lary
yielded five hits, including hom homers
ers homers -by -Gene Stephens and Ted
Lepcio, la posting;; hia 14th tri triumph
umph triumph :',;t"J.t. '.-.-i..'.-': -. ",
YESTERDAY'S STAR Rook Rookie
ie Rookie Frank Robinson of Ctncin-
nati, whose two homers 'set
the pace for an 11-1 victory
over New York.
jured early yesterday when a
chartered bus carrying 19 mem members
bers members of the club hit loose gravel
on a detour and f lit-ned on its
side.-- -...,..:'..,..,..,.
Outfielder Lee Van Be Hey
was hospitalized and released
after it was determined ho
had no broken bones. However,
his left leg is badly bruised,
Swift said.
Swift said the remainder nf
the team was in fair shape, "but
stlffer todav than vesterdnv
Tonight's scheduled game at
Pueblo was. postponed and the
Dukes won't see action again
until tomorrow nicrht at. rnlnra-
do Springs,
Luetic:

. ..4 .4. dt

'V1



TAGI ZLZ.
. 3".y OrleansMovesjnt.6.. Forefront ..In Latest 'Boxing Ratine
Ho. 4 Heavy
11
! ft
w V-
t:
Among Leaders

TTI2 f ANAMA AMX3UCAM A3 INDEPENDENT DAILY KIWSPAPni

Has Champion,

NEW YORK: Aug. 29 (UP)

(NEA Telephoto?

n TIRING HIS GAME While playing golf at Cypress Point, Calif, President Elsenhower was

Wnaht hv the candid eunera which snows varying mwsm. . t ..,,.,.

Diamond Diggings
. V: ; By Victor Gray

'-r'-) AMERICAN LEAGUE
" ; Buckv Harris' Detroit Tigers copped -weekly honors in the
i.,""'. q,. nan..i. load the second division, some tnree games
StoB&S. "VavedoH
?h. iMmie-leadlnir. New York Yankees had a game shaved oil
tteir legad After Sunday's doubleheader with the Tigers,, the
romhrs had a seven and one-half game advantage.
WasWrVon Jim Lemon. Is menacing the record set by
. ? h in rtpii a member of the' Cleveland Indians
ha'KdVe Vea-ue i trilS out. Doby that year whilled
So leiPffaJ 20 S Lemon, lo far, has fanned on 115 .occa-
Sons, and wto more than 125 games to go, is a cinch that to
g6t SafiS KuveyeA week was Phil Rtouto
who af2? years of valuable service was given his unconditional
Seas Thy th New" York- Yankees. Baseball, being thegame
n? is the Yankee management could no longer carry the
hAAtm&i him adrift. .Taking Elzzuto's
.pfeg on the New York roster is Eno. Slaughter, who came from
the Kansas City As U an. exchange deal

How mey iarea iasi. we.

- g.'W. L.
"Detroit."'. V ." 7
Chicago. '
Boston. . . 7 4 3
Cleveland. v V
Baltimore. , 7 3 4
Kansas City.' V J ?
New York. .... 8 5
Washington. .. 3

Pet.
.714
.625
..571
. 500
.429
-.429
.375
.333

R.
33
30
32
21
22
33
29
28

H.
67.
70
59.
39
58
71
, 68
45

E. -8
7
. 4
5
1
10
4
8

Opponents
R. H., E.

62
73
66
34

54

26
30
32
18
27
31
28
36

59 6

,66
61

,28 28 228 475 47 228? 475 47

.! Season's totals:

New York.
Cleveland. ..
- Chicago...-.
Boston. .
Detroit.
Baltimore.
, Washington.
Kansas City,

6..W. L
, .126 80 46
. ,121 70 61
. ,121 67 54
, ,123 67 56
. .124 60 64
. .123 55 68
4 .121 51 70
, .123 41 82

Pet. R.
.635 709
79 606
.554 623
.545 613
.484 613
.447 548
.421 .541
.333 503

H. E.
1164 114
1017 .103
1117 87
1172 111
1186 121
997 112
1016 110
1073 139

. Opponents
R. H. E.
524 1062 148
478 980 108

506 1061
597 1089
595 1132
545 1073
723 1189
' 699 1155

120
105
105
130
100
101

- ' 491 491 4687 8741 917 4667 8741 817
- (Includes games of August 26)
NATION AL LEAGCE 1 '
' Play ended In the senior circuit last Sunday with the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves valiantly battling to maintain their slim advan advantage
tage advantage and the Dodgers and Redlegs in all out efforts to overtake
the leader. In copping the weekly honors, Milwaukee had to
win six of their eight games In which they participated.
Giant fans on the Isthmus are walking around with a smile
as their pets' after a long period in the National League base basement
ment basement from July 4th of this year finally vacated the spot on
Saturday last, j
' Cincinnati's Frank Robinson continues his fine playing and
his chances increase, daily on being named rookie of the year
In the National-League.- To aate, Frank has struck a total of
33 roundtrippers and Is Just five shy of the record set by Wally
larger as a iieshman for the old Boston Braves back in 1936.
With some 29 games left, the youthful Redleg slugger stands a
fair chance to tie or break Berger's mark. - f
'' Big Don Newcombe continues to show the way' to National
.league hurlers, as his 21-6 mark is tops in both circuits.

Last week's play:

Milwaukee,
New York.
Brooklyn.
St. Louis. .
Cincinnati,
Philadelphia.
Piltsburgh.
Chicago.

Opponents

G. W. L. Pet. R. H. E. R. H. E.
. 8 6 .2 .760 38 70 6 19 s 65 7
9 6 3 .667 -: 35 81 r 4 29 70 y 8
. 6 4 2 .667 27 44 4 24 50 -9
. 8 5 3 .25 31- 67 8 27 57 V
. 8 4 4 .500 42 73 8 40 73 10
, 7 2 5 .288 32 57 7 45 69 4
. 8 2 6 J250 20 58 11 34 67 4
. 8 2 6 .250 25 58 6 32 65 6

53

31 31

250 504 53 250' 506

Season's totals:

Milwaukee.:,
Brooklyn.
Cincinnati.
Ft. Louis. :
Philadelphia:
Pittsburgh.
New York;
Chicago.-.

G. W.
.122 75
i .120 71
..125 72
..124 63
.,.121 57
. A25 53
. .121 50
.. 122 49

L. Pet.
47 .615
49 .592
53 .576
61" JbOS
64 .471
72 .424
71 .403
.73 .402

R. B. t.
583 1058 96
562 1028 97
628 .1136 V "99
575 1182. 110
539 1022 111
"489 1064 143
' 421 991 118
491 1015 '106

' Opponents
R. H. E.
443- 990 V 104
4!!6 9G6 99
52 1028 114
563 106T 102
568 1086 102
542 1080 '107
528 1009 '118
674 1068 117

490 490 425 8274 863 4254 8274 863
. (Includes games of August 26) ..

1

mm

UPSTAIRS George Wilson
of the New York Giants was real real-ly
ly real-ly kicked upstairs when the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees bought him as a left-hand
pinch-hitter.
Lail Plate PilchLia

May !n!:aiify p

Drive 01 Msnlle .-:
, NEW YORK, Aug. 29 (CP)
Mickey Mantle hoped to' in intensify
tensify intensify his drive against Babe
Ruth's record today on a d'et"
of last place pitching. ( :
He hit his 45th homer last
night against Art Ditmar of
Kansas City to go five fames
ahead of Roth's pace. Rain
cost him a chance for at least
one more time at bat against
a pitcher, he previously bad
tagged for a homer this year.
The game wa, called after nix
Innings. His homer, with two
men on, clinched 44 Han
kee victory. i
r Today,. Mantle goes against
rookie Jack McMahan, a K C.
lefty he has faced only a few
-times. Roth did not hit his
45th homer until Sept. 6 in his
132nd game. On that day he
hit two to make it 46. The
Yankees this year have played
127 games.

Along The Fairways

AMADOR WOMEN'S GOLF
ASSOCIATION

A Blind Bogey tournament
was run on August 16 and low
gross was won by Katie Call who
had a very bushv (round of 74.

First net was won by Irene Rob

inson, Mary Biggs took 2nd net

ana Alyce French took 3rd net.
Jeatle Morris won low putts.

- On August 23 a Medal plaf

nanaicap tournament ,wai
held. Sylva Carpenter won low

gross with an 82. Mary. Biggs'
net 74 took 1st low net. Mickev

Shilling won 2nd net with 7.1

and Bobbie Hughes 3rd net with

76, Low putts lor Katie Call.

The historic old boxing town of

New Orleans moved squarely

into the forefront todav in the Ut

est King Magazine ratings which
placed new champ Joe Brown at

the top of toe lightweight diyision

ana vvime r astrano "as ino. con
tender among the heavyweights.

Brown, fighting in hit home
town in the first New Orleans ti title
tle title bout in 39 years; won split
decision ever champion Wallace
( Bud ) Smith Ust Friday night.
He advanced from eighth in the
previous ratings. Smith w s
dropped to No. X contention, an
unusual demotion in view of the
split decision. Duille Lei of lta
ly was the No. 1 contender in
the new ratings end Cisco An
drade f Cempton. Calif.. No. t.

The title-vacant heavvweiehti

division remained inactive as tar

as settling the championship was

concerned and Archie Moore re

mained the No. 1 challenger a

and Tommv (Hurricane) Jackson.

No. .3, who held on to. their pre

vious spots, but New Orleans' Big
hope, Pastrano. moved into the

No. 4 : spot ahead of Bob Baker,
Baker has not been in action, al although
though although he was mentioned br the

National Boxing Association as an

opponent of Jackson in a proposed

uue elimination Dout.

I Two well known middleweights,
Milo Savage and Rocky Castellam

have been dropped from the top

10 in that division where champion
Sugar Ray Robinson still reigns
and Gene Fullmer is the No. 1
challenger. Newcomer in the divi division
sion division was Neal Rivers of Las Ve-
5 as, Nev., who decisioned Charley
oseph of New Orleans, a third
ranked fighter from the Bayou ci

ty. Joseph dropped from fifth to

sixm Because oi uie aeieau, How However.
ever. However. Joey Giambra also entered
the ranks in the No. 10 spot be

cause of his victory over Castella-i

m.

Moore remained light heavy
champion and Gerhard Hecht of
Germany the No. 1 challenger,
while in the welter division
Johnny Saxton as champ and
Carmen Baiilio as top challeng challenger
er challenger preserved status quo.

Miguel Berrios moved from. 10th

to sixth in the featherweights by

nesting r ush JSlorde. sandy Sad

dler is champ and Hogan (Kid)

Bassey. the No. 1 boy. Mario D-

Agata of Italy as champion and

Raton Macias of Mexico as No. 1
challenger again paced the ban

tarn, weignis. rascual Feres as

champ and Memo Dies as top chal

lenger, again led the flyweight div

ision. :

4; ...

PUT UP JOB Navy s hrst string football team reported for dnlla, then found blocking dummies had to be put up In soots vacated
by graduated players. Halfbacks Chet Burchett (24) and Ned Oldham (27), plus guard Jim Hower. left, and center Wilson Whltmire
are only returning Middle starters. But please don't let this lead you to believe that the Sailors will be push-overs, for anyone

TcoII-ch

Cleveland Ab
Smith cf 4

A vlla 2b 4
Werta lb S
Colavlto rf ...... S

Rosen 3b ........ 8

WoodllnR If 3

He?an c ......... 3
a-Pope .,. l
Score p 0
Carrasquel ss 3
Agulrre p ....... 2

b-Naragon c ..... i

R H Po A
0 0 3 0

Totals m 29 0 4 24 7
Baltimore 1

WUllams cf-rf .... 2 0 0 4 0
Boyd lb 3 116 1
Kell 3b .......v,. 4 0 10 1
Nieman If ....... 8 0 14 0
Trlandos e ....... 8 0 1 7 1

Francona rf ..... 2 0 0 4 0

Pyburn cf ....... 0 0 0 0 0

Gardner 2b ...... 3 0 0 0 2

Miranda u ...... 8 0 0 21

Moore p ......... 3 0 0 0 2

Totals

26 1 4 27 8

a-Grounded out for Heean In

8th.

b-Flled out for Agulrre In 8th.

Indians

Orioles

, 000 000 0000
100 000 OOx 1

KTTMMARV PRTi. Hlamin

Double; Nieman. Sacrifice: Boyd.

DouDie-piays: carrasquel-Avila-Wertz,
Triandos-Mlranda. Left
on base: Indiana 3, Orioles 6.
Bases on balls: Aeulrre 2. Score

1, Moore 1. 8 0.: Agulrre 4,

Score 1, Moore 6. Hltg off: A A-gulrre
gulrre A-gulrre 4-7, Score 0-1. Runs and
earned runs: l-l Ralk- Aeitrre

2. Passed ball: Hegan. WP:

Moore (11-6). LP: Agulrre (2-2).

Raulette

21 (Blackjack)
'i Crap Table
Poker
Slot Machines

, Bar Service
t. Alr-nndllioiH

'A

by
JOE WILLIAMS

i It never falls. I meanr there Is no surer way to get belted
around In the mail than to suggest that Bob Jones was as good,
or even better than the best of the contemporary golfing breed.
Particularly sensitive are dlvotees of Ben Hoganism. A few
years back the Byron Nelson cult bruised Just as easily. Mr.
Golf, he was called. Here was the ver7 end and the mold had
been thrown away. ?
v Whether Jones, Hogan, Nelson, or even J. Fred Muggs, was
the greatest the game has yet developed, is, of course, one of
thos questions nobody's going to answer to the complete satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of Messrs. Pro and Con, i
The MD,nmp Jones"' group leans heavily on, what to me, Is
testimony of very dobious merit to buttress their case. 'An Iso Isolated
lated Isolated march in which Walter Hagen beat the William B. Jab Jabbers
bers Jabbers out of the peorria amateur in Florida years ago. That was
the only time the two ever nut head on and I Imagine that is
why the match continues to bo regarded as significant by pro proponents
ponents proponents of the gadget-equipped moderns.
Being an amateur, Jones could not compete In the PGA, a
match play tournament in waich Hagen established a forbid forbidding
ding forbidding reputation. ; As a pro, Hagen, of course, was not eligible to
play In the VS. Amateur where Jones was always the one to
beat. (For that matter, he was always the one to beat in the
UA. Open, too.)
i ; K v e'
,?i:i--H,.va.i i.,.,;- l. i.-.-.-v..
THIS EXPLAINS IT
This will explain. . for the benefit of those who lust sot

in on the Bridgeport bus. . why a man-to-man meeting be- j

iween uie two most ceieorstea gouera in uie woria was sucn

an extraorainary event.
... v v i J

On both sides of h$ Atlantic the result was received In
shocked disbelief. Hagen won, 12 and 11. ; An utter rout. At
no time did Jones look as If lw had a chance, indeed, at few

umes ma ne even loot, uge j,ones
That was the trouble. Onlv an extremely desuerate situa

tion could have moved Jones to. lend his name to an out and

out commercial promotion. . and that's precisely what this

maicn was. it was designed for only one purpose: to sell Flor Florida
ida Florida real estate ,
Jones' dad and some of his frlemU had Invested heavily
In Sarasota tand. The now historic boom which was to bank bankrupt
rupt bankrupt thousands who had overreached, was moving Implacably
closer to the final, shattering bursting point. Publicity accruing
from young Jones facing Hagen, was sure to help, even If It
failed to avert disaster in the end. -!.
I was told that Bob (he was only 24 at the time) even
wanted to tarn pre and play for money by way of easing the
pinch. At any rate, he surely was not In -the best possible
mental state when he played llag en. That he must have had
the greatest difficult In trying to concentrate Is too obvious to
discuss,
' And yet it's no certainty that the young man would have
won this particular match even if his mind had been blissfully
free of the smallest of worries, for Hagen was as sharp 'that
winter as I ever seen him. Yes, Jones might have lost, but It
wouldn't have been a slaughter, and over-an extended period
he would have won as many as he lost. More, I happen to
think. He was, you know, better than a green hand at match
play himself. ;

' AN EMPTY VICTORY
Considering the oppressive circumstances under which Jones
had to play, the match loses much of its force as a measuring

stick of comparative ability. As far as I'm toncerned it proves
nothing at all in this respect, and I am surprised that Hagen,".
or the ghost writer of his book. . describes the match as a
grudge fight and makes it appear that ;he 12 and 11 result was
a calculated chastisement. .-, i
':... i .... ,',-""!...,':.'. .''' 'i- i
' This Is In sharp variance to what Hagen told me several
years ago in Detroit. On that occasion he admitted the match
was not a true test. , "I was aware of the handicap Bob play played
ed played under.1 Any good pro could have taken him. I don't believe
he parred a single round."... P.S. He didn't. -t

If the anti-Jones Boys persist in using the Florida massacre
In campaigning for Hogan et al, just where does Archie Comp Comp-ston,
ston, Comp-ston, the British pro, fit into their reasoning Compston once
beat Hagen 18 and 17. . the widest margin by which it Is pos possible
sible possible to Jose-1 golf match, v .; r

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o
ii
-
Jtcad stcry on pagz 10
AFL-CIO Leaders Throw Union Support
Of 75
mimm

o

-4
; t

Members

To

Stevenson

FOREST PARK, Pa., Aug.

(UP) The top command of tne
15. million member AFL-CIO yes yesterday
terday yesterday threw its support to Adlai
E. Stevenson for president.
, The 28-member executive coun council
cil council voted 14 to 8 in favor of the
Democratic candidate, with six
abstentions, after a four and one one-half
half one-half hour debate in which leaders
of the old CIO were pitted against
their former AFL foes In favoring
endorsement of the Democratic
ticket.
-' Among those lot voting were
George Meany, AFL-CIO presi president,
dent, president, who was known to be op opposed
posed opposed to a presidential endorso endorso-i
i endorso-i ment by Ubor this veer aid
' William SchnitzJer, AFL CIO
- secretary treasurer. Dave Beck,
. head of the teamsters union, al also
so also opposed endorsement.
f The victorious forces were led
bv Walter Reulher, former CIO
ofesident. now AFL-CIO industrial
department director and president
of the United Auto workers union.
Aliened with Reuther, an out-
spoken supporter of Stevenson,
ere the nine otner council mem
bers who formerly helped him run
the CIO,
I Meany came out of the session
to announce -the results. He said
that the Question of endorsing
President Eisenhower for reelec
tion never came up. It was a mat-
iter of Stevenson or no one,
said. . ''
he
The veteran labor leader said
lie would support the Democratic
.candidates without "actively"
vamnsipnintf for them
I The txjecutiv e council's action
was in the form of a recommen
dation to the AFL-CIO's general
board, made up of the presidents
of about 140 unions affiliated with
the merged labor organization.
The council voted to call a meet-
in 2 of the eenral board Sept 12
In Chicago for the purpose of en
riorsine Setevensen and Sen. Es-
tes Kefauver.
: IIa.hii vniA tiA tiaA "lift dnllHta"
but that the general board would
rro
f As to Stevenson's chances of
winninq In November, Meany
refused to comment, ', saying,
MTra no prophet." "
; He said one of the winning argu arguments
ments arguments in the debate was that the
AFL-CIO would "weaken" the
congressional candidates in the
Democratic party if it did not en
dorse the top of the ticket."
"It Is generally conceded that
we Jia ve more friends in the

romnrti n.rt th.n in th ii.J"'. viu wnue ii waned tor

oubllcan narty." Meany said
bicannartT-MeanvsaW
He sau the arguments against
'endorsement generally .centered on
the proposition that the AFL-CIO
should not endorse a candidate in
this presidential election.
Meany said "we don't feel that
we control any votes" among la labor
bor labor union members. But, he said,
the decision to endorse the Dem
ocratic ticket "will influence
some votes, we feel."
Beth the Republican end Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic parties must feel "the
. same way," he said, because
their candidates "often seek our
v endorsements of other groups."
The debatv had raised the ques question
tion question among some Stevenson sup--porters
on the council that the lack
of an AFL-CIO endorsement this
year wquTd amount to a slap in
the face for Stevenson. .
' Both'the AFL and CIO endorsed
the Democratic nominee in 1952.
The action was taken on the sec second
ond second day of a four-day executive
council meeting at a labor-owned
resort here.
Meany said he does not Intend
to "actively campaign' for
.
m
. ...5.-0 .u .,, u-
dresses he makes to labor groups

8 ,'.-6-- jnust --conduct themselves with
He said the discussion included dignity," it said.

l",llLc"u femocratic
fv-ivM ymij tauunns

LEX
RELEASE

, 3:20 5:58

- 1:35 p.m.

OAMCS ) I i
VOW ) i"
WAHTT

j ,, lUni 1 11 mliiiwatt

1

and that the council feels that the
Democratic one is "better."
"I would not say that the coun

cil is completely satisfied with
either," he added.
V
ike Back At Cepilcl
After Short Res! ;
.from Convention
PEBBLE BEACH. Calif.. Aug. 29
(UP President Eisenhower tlew
back to his White House desk yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a i week in the far
West in which he accepted his par
ty's nomination for a second term
and enjoyed a brief golfing holi holiday
day holiday at famed Cypress Point
The President and Mrs, Eisen
hower took off from Monterey Ma-
ival Air Station at S:30 a.m. a-
board the presidential Constellation
Columbine HI. They arrived in
Washington : about a p.m. yester-
day..
Mr. Eisenhower bad originally
been expected to remain at Cv
press Point through today but cut
short his vacation to confer with
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles about the Suez situation and
to discuss campaign strategy with
his political advisors.
Despite the early hour and a
damp ocean fog, crowds lined the
curbs in Monterey to watch the
chief executive drive' to (the air
field. '.
The President ; was treeted at
the naval air station by its com
manding officer. Capt C. M. Jett
He invited Jett s 18-year-old twin
sons. Charles and George, to in
spect the inside of the Columbine.
Before boardine the Diane. Mr.
Eisenhower planted a kiss on the
cheek of his hostess. Mrs. John
McCone, and told her, "I hope to
see you again.". s.
previously, the President had
Promised the Cypress Point board
'of directors he, would be back to
He was presented with a life
membership to the exclusive club.
$100 FmV V "?
For Traffic
Offense 1
i K driver 'who' ran into the rear
of a vehicle that had stopped on
mtersection, .was
given a five-day
fined $100
and
tence Mi moving.
suspended
sen-
Charles Howard Johns. M A.
merican, pleaded in Balboa Mag-
isuaie s voun guuiy to tne cnarge
of driving while intoxicated.
The offense occurred about 4:30
p.m. yesterday.:. ,v!
.In consideration of the suspeD'
siuu ui me jau lerra, jonns was
told to pay all damages of the ac-
ciaeni and toi avoid violating any
law or regulation of the Canal
4one.
Esther Williams'
Kiss Costs British
Bobby $5.60 Fine
LONDON. Aue. 29 ffTP
when kissing Esther Williams, a
r V v. '"u 0 ,ul "ol nappy one.
A ilicnmliH..... I 1 ..
" ooara lined an
unioVntified bobby $5.80 for kiss-i
mg the movie star at Loud!
. movie Dremipr t mc. wii..i
- r -' a fflluniUB
umiauun.
pnoiograpners, but the d sciplinarv
board disregarded that. PoUcemm
Miss Williams husband. Ben
iage, onerea to pay the fine
8.73 0.40

MUMlMJBm

' V.' 1
.v. l
Lil' i.

CLASP OF FRIENDSHIP Upon their arrival in Santa Fe,
N.M., for Democratic conference, Adlal Stevenson; left, and
Estes Kefauver, right, Were met by Gov, John Sims. He'a shown
-.va raising their Narms In a salute to onlooker,

Stevenson

Gives AvayLa rid, Forests

VANCOUVER.. Wash.. Aug. 29-1
(UP) dlai E. Stevenson today
attacked the Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration for making "giveaways of
tne people s natural resources."
The Democratic presidential
. nominee, here for a five-state
conference of party leaders, said
the record of the GOP adminis administration
tration administration of natural resources
"could scarcely be wore."
He said this '"has confronted us
again with a great national policy
decision that was settled 50 years
The question. Stevenson said, is
"whether our natural treasures of
water, forests and land are to be
preserved and developed for alL
or given away to the favored few."
'The issue between the Demo
crats and the Republicans is clear
ly drawn and will be decided this
year in the. Pacific North-west,"
ae saia.'-v v ;,; fi'-'A-
Stevenson and his" vice presides
tial running mate. Sen. Estes Ke Kefauver,
fauver, Kefauver, arrived here by i plane
uuiu oama re, m., wnere iney
took part in the first in
01 pariy nuaaies yesterday.
.From Portland,. Ore. Interna
tionat Airport they motored, to
Bonneville Dam and then here for
a brief talk from the Clark jCounty
Courthouse steps jind the closed
party session. -. ....
"We have come to listen not to
Ulk," Stevenson saijL "We want
10 near aoout the issues that are
most important tiere in this parti
ui me country ,... 1. ..
But it was clear that Stevenson
already regarded the subject of
natural resources as a leading is
sue here.;..;. ;....,..-,.-,,, ,..
He .praised : Sen. Warren Mas
nuson (D-Wash.) who is opposed fori
re-etecuon oy KepuDlican Uov. Ar
thur B. Langile; for backing fcgis
lation "to develop the Northwes
for all the people'
"Now that the Republicans"
seem determined to imithir
progress in complacency, to chip
way steadily at the gains al already
ready already made except in election
years, of course the nation
needs men like Warren Magnu.
son more than ever' $tevensen
.saio...i;. i;.., v;,.,v. ..... -v
.' Stevenson said lie plans to talk
about the "great Issues of our
ume," wnicn ne said are "war and
peace ana a Better, safer new
Dulles Holds Ho
Hope For Mining
llavy Piano's Crev
WASHINGTON, Autr. 29 (UP)
secretary of State Jonn ros
ter Dulles tielcHnit no hope yes
terday for survival of any of the
fliers missing on the U.a -Navy
Diane downed off -China last
week. v-'"-.. -.v,'.,-.-.. -.
Dulles told news conference
that apparently? as-far-as U.S.
authorities know; there were no
survivors among the 16 crew
members lost with the plane.
The body of one, containing
metal fragments from gunfire.
was found In the v lclnity of
wreckage of the plane. 1
Dulles said Communist China
officially notified this country
that a plane was 'shot down in
the general area and at the
same time the Navy plane was
IOSl......:
He said Rect China Indicated
its belief the downed plane was
a Chinese Nationalist aircraft.
But there seemed no doubt In
Dulles' mind the plane was the
UA Wavy patrol aircraft
Asked aneclflcallv If the Red
Chinese said anything about?
survivors, Dulles said the Red
note was entirely negative ta
that respect.
Some of the wives of the missing-
fliers have been holding out
hope -their husbands are still
alive perhaps captives in Red
China. Mrs. Ruth Hutchison,
wife of Lt. Cmdr. Milton Hutch Hutch-Inson,
Inson, Hutch-Inson, pilot of the downed plane.
said today in Japan "We have
not given ud hone that our hus
bands will be found

Charges GOP

America." Then he got In a jabl
at President Eisenhower's golf
game. vj .r:.'.
"I only hope my opponent has
time to face some of the realities
of our declining influence abroad
and ouribst oDDortunities t home
na 1 aon t mean on the puttinn
J?ef"3In8 his Irip. to Bonne Bonne-yule
yule Bonne-yule Drfm, Stevenson said he was
checking up on the Beoublican
giveaway of the people's, natural
resources,", and as for the dam,
if 'm .p?7 to PP0" ,to ou Uat
v uii.uiere.
On a StOD at Albuamtrnnii M M
earner, a newsman, noted that six
of Uie seven states at yesterday's
? "meeting voted Republi
can in 1952. Stvinn ..m '.
.4 44. t -'" "va aas u,w
ed ver sharp; changes? in most
ills How To CI
KiJs Before Mt 7
Parents of student Mik Au
; Zoune U.S., secondary
er their children in advance of o-
i,s u" oa sept- 7.
Student in grades 7 through 12.
Z"-i": PnsterrJn frPro the U-
oiaies or wnn ar, trof.
ring from one iM nt itu.
l!ihi hy ?n. sked to
1 ".".T ouices.of the princi-
vi naiDoa mgii school, Bal
boa Junior Hiuh Snhnni
bal Junior-Seninr Hi ok 'cki ui'
oepi. i to register and com complete
plete complete program cards. Completion
of enrollment ; early will prevent
oeiay and inconvenience on open-i
intf rlou v r
Principal of th tnhAi. V..
LAi hour,1
-""""j uiiuuj(u xxiaay. :
G( Gefs 30 Days
For Wblf no Knife
In Barroom Brawl
LONDON, Aug. 29 fUP)-A U S
i orce court martial today
.Muencea to 30 days imprison-
. auiiisn wno won a re reprieve
prieve reprieve from the rtth
MNegro Airman James Jordan, a,
Newark, NJ., preaded guilty bit
fore the military court to. the
"...SB wcarrymg a mufe more
n iwo mcnes long. In addition,
he was fined $50, 7
-'Jordan--, was convicted'' in' a
Brmsn civU court last month of
T.flJk ntaBswvAie, t j
il-iiiiT" "fwi inuraer of, a
British Jaborer and was sentenced
to. death, v .
An : appeals court'. last Wee k
freed. Jordan after hearing evi evidence
dence evidence that a medical error at a
hospital was responsible for. the
Briton s death,' hot stab wound
A physuian Said an antibiotic had
been wrongly administered to- the
Colorful Former
US Rep. Dies
In North Carolina
BOSTON, Aug. 29 U1)ip.
neral services will, be hew -avi.
212"!-: George
"mucu jinuisni, oa, wno serv served
ed served 28 stormy years In Conmn
and once shot 17 tirr. in
sii"-'!! dav. . -.
Tlnkham. aurceeded In 'Cnn.
cross by Gov. Christian A. Her Her-ter,
ter, Her-ter, died Monday at his sister's
i;arioiie, h.u, nome. He was
brought here for burial, -v
. Tinkham and the late tjv 8.
Sen. J. Hamilton Lewi f n.
linoia both wore lon beards
while aervine in Washmrton.
A fabulous bi? eame huntw
he once shot 17 timers during
slnsrle day In Malaya, a rec
ord which still Jtanda,

"Let th people

Hit YEAR PANAMA, R.WIDNESDAT, AUGUST 29, 1958 Fm CZXT1

Light Voting Marks Alabama's Bid

. t ,...'.-...,. i. ......
To Keep Public Schools Segregated

oiKMUMUHAH. A a.. Anv M-
(UP) Alabama voters turned out
in light numbers yesterday to de-
.ciue u mey are willing to let their
public school system an bv default
rainer man suomit to Integration,
Some 200.000 oersons. onfv i
fourth of the number qualified to
vote, loos; part in the balloting.
iwo consuiuuonal amendments
were being passed on aimed at
preserving segregation in public
facilities
icooois ana recreauon
third chanse would hike the
Alabama corporate Income -tax
from three to five per cent to bring
in an additional 6 million dollars a
year for education. .-.
The school segregation amend
ment, popularly called the "free
dom ot cnoice amendment, would
give me Alabama Legislature al almost
most almost unlimited powers in circum
venting the U.S. Supreme Court's
desegregation ruling. But its mam
feature would provide for the abo
lition ot the public school system
and the establishment of a pro program
gram program for use of state funds In
private, segregated institutions,
The legislature would also have
the power to make school board
officials "judicial officers," im
mune from law suits and subject
to the protection of the state at-i
torney general. t
The proposal brought fire from
State Schools Supt. Austin Mead Mead-owns
owns Mead-owns and several top educators
Meadows said it would destroy the
schools.
E. B. Norton, president of Flor-
the most positive stand In oppos-l
."'u4- enu"11
prjvided so many legal oopholei j
the end result would be "years of
utigation." i.
' Mate' Sen. : Albert Boutwell, a
prominent 'Birmingham attorney,
was the principal drafter of the
segregation amendment. He- said
it provides the ''only legal, way1'
to maintain racial barriers and is
necessary because of the "contin "continued
ued "continued efforts of the NAACP" to
Invade Alabama rights.
The public recreation proposal
would allow towns and cities to
give away or sell-for. a nominal
sum their facilities to a private
group or individual. It is designed
to remove any. chance of court
orders directing desegregation.
Ship Seized By
Reds For 4 Hours
STOCKHOLM, Aug! 29 (UP y -A
Russian torpedo boat seized the
Swedish sail-training ship "Flying
Clipper" in the BalHc ea today
and neid her for lour hours. 1
The Swedish Foreien Office im
mediately asked the Soviet Embas
sy here for an explanation of the
seizure.
' 'the 300-ton Barquenntie. carry-
big a crew of S7 maritime cadets
and officers, sent out a call fori
help early this morning when Bus
sian marines swarmed aboard her
east of the Swedish island of Got
land.
1 The "Flying Clipper radioed
that a Soviet torpedo boat had or
dered her to hove to.
--Russian marine soldiers are'
boarding the ship this very min minute,"
ute," minute," the message said. "It's
urgent."
There was no more word from
the sailing ship until the time when
she radioed that she had been re released
leased released and was headed for the
Gotland Island por of Oestergarn.-
As soon as the seizure wfs re reported,
ported, reported, the foreign office called in
Soviet .nbassy Councellor N
Loumkov, for an explanation. His
reply was not known. -y
The "Flying Clipper," which par participated
ticipated participated in the colorful interna
tional Torquay-Lisbon race ear
lier this, summer, carries 1200
square yards of canvas. She is
square and schooner rigged.
0HJuI3233EI
The only woy some folks could
turn tttirtps ever in thmr mrk
oold be sondi aSeir hawds

kno the truth end the

Weeping Mother Identifies
Dead Weinberg Baby Clothes

MINEOLA. N. Y.. Aii -90 nw
IHe mother of kirinanwl -infint
Peter Weinberger made th firt
MK)S,tlv ldtification of his re
mains ioaay ui a heartbreaking
Miinuisuon oi tne scrap of ma
tenal found on the skeleton.
Mrs. Betty Weinberger, SS,
high school biology teacher, wept
as she fingered the pieces of
yellow flannel cap and yellow
and white kimene : that Peter
wore the day ho was snatched
from his carriage. t.t,
The mother, who had clung un until
til until the very last to the hope that
her baby would be found alive,
was brought to Nassau county po police
lice police headquarters by two detec
tives. Alter a tearful conference
with detective Chief Stuyvesant
PinnelL she looked at a safety pin.
scrap of diaper and the other
pieces .o( material
PinneU then announced t h a t
Mr WfinhArtfAr nnctfitotv
tified the items as those of herl

son, who was stolen' July 4 andiF15 bureau room, but obviously

left to die under a roadside hnnev.
suckle bushT the next da v.
The body was found last Fridav.
the day after the kidnaper's ar arrest
rest arrest ' i
. The county V medical examiner
of Peter But jt tnJ
confirraaUon of the grieving moth-
t0 make the identification final
Atomeys for Angela John La-I
marca, the confessed kidnaper, an
nounced after visiting him in jail
that he would plead innocent byi
reason of temporary insanity when
uiuiciea ior; Kianaping.
"prom our Interview, we be believe
lieve believe that he was unable to dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish between r i h t arid
wrong," said attorney David M.
Mark. wits of New York.
Markowitx said Lamarca had a-
Lost Wallet
With $12 Returned
After 12 Years
HALIFAX, N.S., Aug. 29 (UP)
Fred Kidd lost a wallet contain-
lng 12 while in a Halifax taxi 12
years ago today. H received $12
and an unsigned note which said:
"I am returning this money which
I found in a wallet about 12 years
ago."
Why did
' Mamie Stover
-have to leave
San Francisco?
PRICES:
.75 .40

II
II

-

I

cxxy U Abrmh Uncoil

greed to undergo a psychiatric
eammauon w determine herb.,
er e is now sane. ;
Mrs. Weinbersfr. wrno i.
low sleeveless blouse,, a light blue
skirt and white shoes, was slipped
into the police, headquarters build building
ing building an hour and 15 minutes after
the kidnaper was transferred to the
coumy jau two blocks away,
The mother, was taken first to
PinnelJ's second floor officer.
wnere she remained for 40 min
utes. When she left, her eyes were
red-rimmed but she was not cry-
' Her detective escorts took her
into the police department tech
meal bureau room, where she
:..... .u.
bita of doth tomi vfa her haby'i
'ecnpoed DOdy,
Wtwi-IV'1, v
. Sn? was dry-eyed when she left
een weeping. One of the de
tectJves had his arm around her
Fcrrccr CZ Resident
Mrs. f !:rb Eckcrl
D;:s h Ycrk
News of the death Tuesday
morning m uanoga, Fa., of Mrs.
Marie Eckert, long-time resident!
of thej Canal Zone, has been re
ceived by members of her family
nere -. ; i
.Mrs. Eckert was the wife of Jo
seph I. ? Eckerti who retired in
1948 as a chief engineer on one of
the Dredging Division's floating
cranes after 33 years service
Since Mr. Eckert's retirement,
mey nao maoe tneir noma in ua
hoga.
Funeral services will be held
Friday, in Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Mrs. Eckert was a Past Matron
of Fern Leaf Chapter, Order of the
Eastern. Star.
' In addition to her husband, she
is survived by three brothers:
Henri E. Moehrke, of Gamboa,
William and Charles Moehrke, of
Poughkeepsie. and bv a sister.
Mrs. Helene B-r ewer. also of
Poughkeepsie. .,..-....
X v

V:.

j COLOR by t E LUXE
J.tf: V

OPENS TODAY AT THE
BELLA; VISTA

PROTESTING Jimmy .Tad .Tad-lock,
lock, .Tad-lock, 14, a high school student
in Clinton, Tenn, holds a sign
protesting racial Integration
as Negroes attended classes
for the .first time with whitr
students in Clinton. School'
officials i said that : ;.; despite
some protests, nearly all vt
the 750 students attended, the
opening day session.,

Ucnihtr Or
' Thii wathr report, far th 24
heun tndirf i a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared fcy t h Meteorolt icnl j i
HyJ f jiijlic Eianch ( lae Fn Fn-ma
ma Fn-ma Ceml Cempanyt
IALBOA CRISTCSAl
TIMPIRATURE
High
Low
8
,72
7
5
' 1C
.07
10'
12
7
I
'79,
17
11
HUMIDITY
High
Lew
WIND
(m. 4nph).,
RAIN (mtd.ilr
WATER TIMI.
(Inmi harkert)
riD 1 1
ithWssayVau&ust 10
' HIGH
1:31 a.m.
10:21 p.m.-
tow
1:37 a.m.
4:2Q a.m.

JANE. RUSSELL

RICHARD ECAN

in
Shows:
1:30 3:09
5:00 7:09
9:00 p.m.

aft
Jt - i.-

1 i '41 if ' 'i r

-1