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PANAMA, R. P, FRIDAY, AUGUST Jl, 1958
M a f af 9
Jfe Report s Wew i
Hopeful On Suez
WASHINGTON. Aur. 31(UP) President Eisenhower
announced today that tht Russians set off another large
atomic explosion in southweit Siberia yesterday morning.
Mr. Eisenhower told a news conference that the test
explosion was larger than the one conducted in the. same
area last Friday. The- American government saia iasr
week's test had V yield of less than a megaton (1,000,000
tons-of TNT equivalent). v
Rccdy Fcr '!zr
- M haS has W
" i n
7 n v'5 o
i i f i i i i i i i i r i i i f i i i i i i
Disagrees With Potter
Soons Soy labor Bi
yigon Slated For Congress
t iu firt mMtlnff with report-
'era. since his renominalion for the
xrociHonrv Mr. Eisenhower cover-
Mi hroad ranee ol topics. Therei
wre a number of politic al ques-
; tions hut he declined to outline spe
cific campaign plant. ,mgn upois
of Uie conference: -
1 He thought tills government
nH Effvot were talking in cross
purposes in discussing the treatv
of 1888 concerning the Suez canal.
Mr Eisenhower said the treaty
gave other nations the right. to use
the canal out noi own u )S
: 2. He repeated hU firm Intention
not to barnstorm or whistle-stop in
the coming campaign, but he said
did not rule out his appearance in
nv area where he deemed it time-
. M,b, a mainr
iy ana necessary ya
Hk ahniceed off the endorsS-
. mnt nf hi Democratic opponent
- Adlal E. Stevenson by the CIO-AFL
executive council, saymn ui '"
thing happened to issz. .
' Mr.' Eisenhower bi : Celiferhia
last Swnday nnounl
tian nuclear waapon test of FrK
' day,' basins' hi, statement en
reports from AEC Chairman Lew
is L. Strauss. J t
:.'.!' l' y
vHe receive? another report from
vbfronc. thia iVinrnine telline of yes-
terday's large test in southwest
' Siberia. v -' tr'
The Chief : Executive told bis
hews : conference that here was
another demonstration of he !o-
' vi.-t d' "s H 1 f.'- '"'!
LONDON; Aus. 31 (UP) -The
influential Manchastar Guard
fan said .today that Britain,
seems prepared te 9e te war im,
madiately if tha Menxias. Mis Mission
sion Mission to Cairo is e failure.,
In an oditarial expressinf
graet alarm at tha deteriorating
situetian m the Middla East, the
Guardian said that "if Cel. Nas Nasser
ser Nasser rajacts tha Manilas' prepes
els, British end' French' treeps.
ara likely te land in Egypt el el-mast
mast el-mast et ence." ; a ., '.'
' If Nasser raturns a eulifid
answer; tha government may er
may net held back.
"It. has apparently not decid
ed, finally en its course in that
evant, although its' tandancy is
..towards war," the Guardian
t "it does not wish to spend
time on rocallina the -Lenden
cenferonce," i tao'ded, iotar
tonfarenca' H eddad.
"It may not even inland the
Interval for parliamentary com
sulfation which Hugh Gaitskell
"We are lust here listening to
viewpoints," Senator W. Kerr
Scott of Nortn Carolina saia w
His statement was m repiy w
a nuestlon on the status of the
so-called "Labor Bill' Introduced
In the last Congress to imple implement
ment implement the treatv articles for the
tahHshment of a single basle
wage scale on the Canal Zone
and tn urinir emDioves oi w
Panama Canal Company and
ranai zone wvernment under
Civil Service reurement. -;
rott i chairman oi we Te-
tirement subcommittee of the
Senate Civil Service committee.
Wtrnsii Cvnrus. Aug. 31' (UP)
Four persons were lulled .today
? i t f 'os'" al
Sen. William C Laird of West
Virginia, who is also an Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian visitor, is likewise a mem mem-ber
ber mem-ber of the committee. 1
Both Senators are Democrats.
The "Labor Bill" Introduced In
the 84th Congress died at the
close of the session. But Scott
confirmed today that reinro-
duction of this legislation is slat slated
ed slated for the 85th Congress. The
committee is operating i infor informally
mally informally oh this assumption.
The committee will have a
meeting after they get back,
Scott said, and later on, hear
ings will be scheduled on tne
legislation. He said: V:
"We are going to try to listen
to both or all sides, and try to
come up with something that Is
workable." z .i:,-'J:i.---: '.
"Probably It won't suit every-
body, but it will make some im improvements,'
provements,' improvements,' he added, a ,,
in addition to talks with gov
ernment officials, Scott has
been approached by and talked
informally with member of the
fCanal pilots -Association, the
Central Labor Union and other
Texas Scl:;:l Cf:
Labor leader Jose de la Rosa
Castillo,, president -of Local
907v AFSWCE, CIO-AJFL, ad addressed
dressed addressed crowd of about 2000 at
Santa Ana Plata during a ral rally
ly rally held last night. Castillo ask asked
ed asked for a reopening of treaty
negotiation between Panama
nd the U.S. and launched an
attack on the treaty negotia negotiators
tors negotiators and consultants. Other
speakers at the rally, which
was conducted without inci incidents,
dents, incidents, were Edsel Wong, sec secretary
retary secretary of the union, and Vlc Vlc-.
. Vlc-. tor Fr'e", treavrer.
A sDokesman for the -Panama
Foreign Office today again ex expressed
pressed expressed Panama's disagreement
with Canal Zone Diane to go a'
head with plans lot a single
wage scale based on U.S. rates
and locality rates.
Referring to puDusnea reports
of Canal Zone Gov. Potter's ex
planation of the principles- be behind
hind behind the application of the lo locality
cality locality rates to certain lobs, the
Forelen Office spokesman said
the Panama Government aoes
not aDDrove of the interpreta
tlon being made by ua oinciais
of Point One of the Memoran Memorandum
dum Memorandum of Understandings signed
by the two countries.
The sookesman said the prin-
clDle of "eaual oav for eaual
work" must mean that the only
difference In salaries should be
the resulting difference between
the types of jobs and the expe
rience or skui oi uie womer.
The estabhahment of a wane
scale based on the area of em employment
ployment employment would be as discrim discriminatory
inatory discriminatory as the present Canal
Zone wage scale based on na nationality
tionality nationality of color, the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said. '-' .'..:;
A classification of lobs as out
lined by the Canal Zone govern'
or would be "unjust," the spokes.
man .said.- J-- -; -.
Referring also to Potter's
statement that the proposed sin
gle wage scale has been Being
put into application gradually
for the last 15 years, the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said, i ;,;...?"
That was precisely the' reason
Panama negotiated the princi
ple of equality in a single basic
waee scale Into the -new treaty
aimed at ending this- discrimi
Under 1000 ;
Will Lose Jobs
sail U is very.
..i ii..( V -.
hopeful that Egypt will accept an! -'--.! m.1
19-nauon plan. to Place ftiVl. L... .II, I-'
intarnatinnal oDeration. He
reaffirmed a statement of two days
ago that the plan fully respects E E-gypt's
gypt's E-gypt's sovereignty ; t ,1
' :t ' ..' v . t t
"Mr. Eisenhower's stetomen
was designed to smooth ever
; whet he oeid was en apparent
misunda-standing kotwoan )he
United States end Egypt.
' in rairA nH Washlneton 'yester
day, the Egyptian gover n m e a I
president and Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles' that the Suei
canal was "internationalized", by
tha treaty of 1888.
" vniuntaerina his reaction to the
Eevotian protest, the president
said he thought the two govern governments
ments governments are "talking at cross pur pur-noses."
noses." pur-noses." He said he referred to the
canal as a "waterway internation internation-.1;,
.1;, internation-.1;, hu thn treatv of 1888."
' The president explained that in
his view tne ueaiy gives omer n n-;
; n-; tions rights to use the canal in per-
nptuitv. It does not mean, he said,
that other nations own the Suez
,: canal, V A-
l. & fcal.1,: b e P-
gui -itD ented Uie hospital to try
to free the prisoner, ho had a
$1S,000 price on his head. Ihey
mingled with the patients as they
bad on two previous liberation at attemptsand
temptsand attemptsand opened fire when the
prisoner came dowo a hall with
For seven minutes the hospital
. th nirtur of I Wild West
bank holdup. Bullet spiauerea we
walls in alt directions and tnere
the chatter of submachine
guns and the rapid fire of pistols
CHICAGO, 'Au SI (UP) E
State Auditor OrviUe E. Hod ire's
two key aidei in his one million
dollar embezzlement switched
their pleas to guilty yesterdav. One
a Nivm icluvcu UU6 LU U1XCO
year prison sentence. ; ?
r-awara a. tiinu, Hodge's ac
commodating banking friend.
pleaded guilty In Springifled Cir-I
cuii uoun to cnarees m consnmni
to defraud the state of 1637.000.1 Tho nrisoner bolted toward the
Judge L.E. Wilhite imposed the upper floors of the hospital, and
prison sentence' and added i3.000 was. believed to tiave seized a sub-
un- --- i- ... maebjneoun. Ail entrances 10 me
A few hours, later Hodge's es-hospital were barricaded. Authori Authori-office
office Authori-office manager,' Edward A. Ep-jties feared he might try to shoot
The orisoner was believed to be
Pnivparios Georehadjus. 25," who
was caDturea in june.
Several hundred unnsn iroops
r.:"i H::- To Aii
1 LONDON. Aug. 31 (UP) -rDip-
!lomatic dispatches from. Moscow
today Reported mounting indica indications
tions indications of Soviet preparation for
"some form of defense alignment"
with Egypt in the Sues. Canal cri-
The dispatches said that after a
period of fence straddling Russia
appears to have reached the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that the chance of cashing
in on tht present trouble and ex expanding
panding expanding the Soviet foothold in the
Middle East is too good to be miss-
ed. r ..
E'otian .President Carnal A D-
del Nasser already has Soviet
backine in his talks next Monday
.with the five-nation Sue? Canal
Committee headed by AustraUan
Prim j Minister Robert Gordon
Menzics. The new Soviet' moves
could stiffen his stand.
' The Menzies Mission leaves
London Sunday, its task made for
more difficult by ; steadily dete deteriorating
riorating deteriorating relations betweeo Egypt
and France and Britain.
The situation was complicated
by Egyptian charges of espionage
against British diplomats; the ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion of two Egyptian diplomats
: from Britain in retaliation for such
an E?yptian act against two Brit-
s ish oiiicials; the big Anglo-French
Military buildup and indications
neither Britain nor Egypt would
bur';e in negotiations on-the Ca-
ping, made1 a surprise appearance
at federal court in Chicago and
pleaded guilty to charges of mis misapplying
applying misapplying about ftOO.OOO of federal federally
ly federally insured bank funds.
Judge Joseph Sam Perry defer deferred
red deferred Epping's -sentencing until to today,
day, today, when Hints also is scheduled
to appear in federal court and
start a three year federal prison
term on similar charges.
Hodge, the pigtime Republican
politician who engineered the mas-
.I i .
sive emuezzieineni oi siaie ninas,
is already -behind bars. He was
and nolice surrounded the hospital
grounds searching for the escaped
. Paratroopers, intelligence corps
men., men of the Staffordshire re-
eiment and oolice searched all
male oatients after the attack
They looked in an under beds for
the missing patient.
He was the third dangerous to-
' Proposed classification of Canal Zone jobs as to U.S.-
rate and local-rate under forthcoming leaislation to im
plement treaty (commitments' will be beneficial to tht
local-rate categories, Gov. William E. Potter said yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. ,i:vV:l:r'vv:'"--:.A;V-:,;v;;L';:
His statement was made to several Isthmian news newsmen
men newsmen who had asked for clarification of the Canal's present
rate structure and the concept of the single basic wage
for all federal agencies on the Zone. ;
'4" The' Governor also disclosed that the number of Ca Canal
nal Canal employes who will be terminated through next January
as a result of treaty application will be under 1,000. Most
of them will be commissary and warehouse employes. '.
' MANSFlELD; Texas, Aug. 31
(UP) More than 400 sunen
white townspeople guaraea an ap approaches
proaches approaches to the embattled Mans
field Mign scnooi xouay 10 prevcm
six Negro stuaenis, irom enier-
ingt.;rt-r?'-.f V'K' '"f'j-
The Negroes are armed with s
federal court order. But at last re
port none bad tried to register. Inl
tact, not a ixegre couiu uo peuu
nywbere in Mansfield.
L: Clifford Davis, the NAACP
attorney in Fort Worth, a s K e o
Gov. Al an Shivers last mgni ior
help, but the Only officer in sight
today was a oepuiy snerui uireci-
ing traffic at the entrace to the
school, -;v-- .'""''.":''
Guards were- stationed all a
round the campus to prevent JJe-
eroa being shooed in by side? en
trances. Students who live outside
the Mansfield City limitsregister
the Mansfield City limits register
it will have to be today.
OSSiNING. N.Y.f Aug. Si (UP)
R ana-alnvPI- JOSPDB RtldC,
shunned by his mother for bis evil
deeds, was executed in Sing Sing s
The 27-vear-old Jamestown, N.
Vi man was convicted of the rape-
strangling ot nis sisier-m iaw dbv dbv-erly
erly dbv-erly Reade, and of strangling her
dauehter. Cheryl, in their home
on July 11, 1955. His mother, Ms.
Theodore Kline, lgnorea nis con
slant requests to see jiim.
At 11:04 p.m Reade .entered the
death chamber. He walked with
hi eves Gazine at the floor, pray
ing aloud as he neared the elec electric
tric electric chair. The prison's Protestant
Chaplin, Rev. Luther X, Hannum,
walked with him.
sentenced last week, to 12 to 15: ka suspect whq used the hospital
years in state prison and is cur-las a road to freedom. Criticism
rentlv suffering from ulcers in the was mounting hourly against se-
Menard Penltenuary dispensary, cunty regulations at me nospiiai,
Oyerl XIM Has Better! AA
. t. i.
Tne- ueiense uepannicui, iia
named i top-level committee to
solve the bitter .controversy over
whether'the Army or Air Force
has the better anti-aircraft mis missile;
sile; missile; It was disclosed yesterday.
The Defense Department told
The United Press the speeiai
group was set np to determine
the relative merits of the Nike,
Army guided missile, and the
new Talos developed for the Air
Force. But the testa will not in
clude a duel between the two
The committee was estabusn estabusn-ed
ed estabusn-ed because of congressional,
protests over the rival systems
being built up by tbe Army and
Air Force. Critics contend Uie
government could save money
and move faster by settling en
one nii&s I and defining serv service
ice service rules In anti-aircraft de defense.
fense. defense. : : ''
The Army now haaiti Nike In
stalled around most of the na nation's
tion's nation's big cities and major tar
get areas. The Air Force plans
to start installing Talos lnsUUa lnsUUa-tlorn
tlorn lnsUUa-tlorn around its major air bases,
The Army has publicly accus
ed the Air Force of trying to In
vade its anti-aircraft mission.
The new committee is headed
by Edgar V. Murphree, special
assistant to tne secretary or ae ae-fense
fense ae-fense for guided missiles. Other
members are C. C Furnas, as assistant
sistant assistant defense secretary for re research
search research and development; Frank
D. Newbury,, assistant defense
secretary for application engi engineering;
neering; engineering; William H. Martin, Ar Army
my Army director ot research; n and
Richard E. Horner, acting as
sistant Air Force secretary lor
; In a statement Issued In re response
sponse response to Inquiries, the-Tefense
Department said the group
"will take into account all avail available
able available data concerning the respec respective
tive respective capabilities of uie two sys systems."
tems." systems." :- r ,'.
In drafting its conclusions, the
department said, the committee
will call upon such groups as the
weapon : systems e v a 1 uation
group a. Defense Department
scientific group that studies the
merits oi new weapons.
Another Negro was hanged Jn
effigy on the Mansfield School
last night. This makes four bang banged
ed banged in effigy 'in Mansfield and. in
As the crowd, in shirt sleeves
and big hats, waited silently, a
school bus came "up. t
There comes a bus, a man
shouted, let's go."
A knot of men detached itself
from the crowd and ran toward
the school bus. All of the students
who got off were white and the
men slowly walked back to where
they had come from,.
School Supt. R. L. Huffman was
within his office discussing regis
tration problems with students.
w"So far, there has been no trou trouble
ble trouble of any kind,", he said.
pronounced 'dead at
'; JERtisALEM. Israeli S e e t e r,
Aug. 31 (UP 1 Egypt charged
todav that Israelis killed 13 Egyp
tian soldiers ana wounaea two oin-i
ers in attacks last night and early
this morning, -,! (,-,
The charees were contained in
three Egyptian complains present
ed to the United nations truce su supervisory
pervisory supervisory organization. - -The
comDlaints said the first at
tack took place in the Deir, El
Ballah area in the Gaza strip. An
Israeli patrol was reported to have
kii)ed two Egyptians and wounded
two others in this incident.
Six others, the complaints said,
were Killed in an ouiposi across
frnift the El Auia demilitarized
zone where a mine explosion kill
ed two Israeli soldiers and serious-
Five more jcgypuan aoiuiers
Were killed in an outpost near HA-
FA in the Gaza strip, the c,om-j
Heade had been in the death
house for nine months. He coin
plained before his execution that
"most of my, people turned their
back on me." He said, bis wife
and his brother, whose wife -he
raped, did not visit him. Another
brother, Charles, saw him only
Beade's last meat consisted"1 of
fried chicken, french fried pota
toes and s salad.
Tlosl Itercic Dcd'
Of Year Named For
Savir.3 Bay's Life :
CHICAGO. Aug. 30 (UP) An
obedience trained. Shetland sheep sheepdog
dog sheepdog whose disobedience saved the
life of ber seven-year-old master;
today was named America's most
htrtlc dog of the year.', j j
Lassie, owned by Clayton Gus-
tafson, San Carkis, Callf.,perform Callf.,perform-ed
ed Callf.,perform-ed htr award-winning task last
February, one week after Gustaf-
son's eon, Gary, bad bis tonsils removed'-'::'
The dog discovered Gary uncon
scious and hemorrhaging after
the family bad' retired. She tried
to arouse the sleeping Gustafsons
from their bedroom but was order
ed out of the room. The sheepdog
obeyed but returned again to alert
the sleeping parents : and lead
them to Garv. 7i':v.
Lassie will receive a gold-plated
leash and collar, a gold plague, a
dog blanket, and a year's supply
of doe food, olur a S1.000 U. S.
.' Noar'.v an nf th i nnn imri. sividcs bond. The a ward will oe
rn In Vietnam are mnlnv ofl nresenfed by the Quaker Oats Co.
the U.S. government and their de-l at special ceremonies here Sept.
Blacks Out Radio
Contact To Europe
vvut vnnir: An. 31 (UPWRs-
dio communications were blacked
out around the world for periods
up to 50 minutes today oy sunspoi
activity, v :.- ,.- ;
All radio communication be
tween the United States, Europe,
Asia and Africa failed at B: a.m.
Radio communications were re reestablished
established reestablished between New Y o r k
and Europe within 20 minutes out
remained erratic. ,i
Actual and hypothetical Jobs
used for illustration included
machinist, truck driver, welder,
doctor, ferry-ramp maintenance
foreman and bulldozer operator.
The meeting late yesterday in
Gov, Potter's office was arrang arranged
ed arranged after newsmen had submitted
advance Questions on how tne
stncl basic waee will work, ,t
Potter said tne single basic
waee scale had been nut into ap
nlicatlon sraduallv lor the. last
15 years. -What the forthcoming
lepisl:ition auU .accomplish ta
nn.U U. niiarative Ul.''f .OUl
the f-'. i ft id armed forces c!
ganlzaiioiis, all at once.
In a nutshell, it means that
of any worke has to be re recruited
cruited recruited in the United States
to fill any category of job en
the Canal Zone, that job will
be deemed a U.S.-rate job and
all local people who ffll that
lob will be naid at the U.S.
rate, but not with (he added
Z5 per cent overseas puiercu-
nn the other hand. If the DO'
sition ran be filled from, the lo
cal labor nool. it will carry the
local rate as established by the
Canai, ana any u.B. citizen wno
fills it will be paid at the, local
rate, nlus the 25 oer cent differ
ential for working outside,."
own countrv. ."
Replying to a question on how
the Drevailinir local rate is de
termined, the governor said; it
was based on a careful study of
rates oald by contractors and
other business firms.
He said the Canal rates on
the average are 20 per cent
higher than wages paid for
comparable work In the termi terminal
nal terminal cities.
Studiously avoiding discussing
the 1955 treaty between Panama
and the United States, the gov
ernor confined himself to ex
plaining the single basic wage
scale for which action by the
U.S. Congress is needed.- V
The treaty, he summarized,
says that everybody will have
the same opportunity and they
will be treated alike no matter
where they come from."
The Governor went on to say
that there is construction work
going on all over the world by
manv different national and in
ternational firms. For examples
he used the airfields 1 in, North
Africa, certain work in Brazil
The Curt; Beat
OP To Drawffi
SAIGON, Vietnam. Aug. 31 (UP)
The Democrats got the jump oh
the Republicans in launching a
get out the vote" campaign for
the U.S. presidential elections a a-mong'
mong' a-mong' Americans in this Asian na
An advertisement urging Ameri
can here to vote for the Demo
cratic nominee, Adlal E. Steven-
ton, was rtrried in this week's ed
ition of the weekly f imes of Viet
nsm, the nation's only Engliso-
langu: ge journal. v
; ' ( (NEA Telephoto)
BEING TAKEN IN John DloguardlaJ alias Johnny Dio, con considered
sidered considered to be one of the mast powerful racketeers in the coun-
try, is escorted into Federal Court In New York by two wi wi-identlfled
identlfled wi-identlfled FBI agents. He was arraigned, along with his brother
Tommy and some other men. In the Victor Rlesel case.
and the new iron and steel proj-
ects in Venezuela.-
He added that It k the uni universal
versal universal custom to pay the "go- r-1
Ing rate" In that area for the V
employes who can be recruited
there. For y technicians and
highly trained people, he said
it is necessary to pay them the
rate, of their own country in
order to get them te leave
home.' :;; ; ;.
Later to the meeting the Gov
ernor was asked whether this
was not-the-universal practice
arid consulates arouuJ t:.e woi. ;.
He said that was his under
standing. ,:,. ,
Getting down to cases the
Governor discussed the situation
for truck drivers.
Several years ago. he said, tha
Canal determined that there ara
enough qualified truck drivers
in the Panama labor pool to fill
their needs. Accordingly this job
was put on the locality rate of
92 cents an hour. t
However, there are still some
truck drivers who were brought
from the states for those jobs.
They are protected by the so-
cauea "grandfather clause"- and
are still drawing $2.43 pay. in
eluding the differential When Whenever
ever Whenever tney vacate their positions
their replacements, regardless of
nationality, will draw tha locali locality
ty locality rate. If an American gets the
job, the differential will be add
ed. V" j .;."' -iv
Machinist was the next cate
gory discussed. Including the
differential, the Americans get
$2.91, and the two Panamanians
employed in this category also
get the U.S. rate, which is $2.33
without the diiierenuaL
Welders were the next illus
tration. The UA rate is $2.82,
including differential If non-
U.S. citizens are hired, r they
would get $2.28, at this time.
But .'I in time to come wnen -Industrial
training Increases ';
among Panamanians and the.
Canal -can get all the welders -'
it needs down here, thl9 work;
will be put In the locality job
category and will pay the to-
eal rate of 89 cents minimum,
or whatever It is at that time. -Americans
' already at work
would be frozen at $2.82, and
any additional Americans who
took welders Jobs would get
$1.11, which is 89 cents plus 25
per cent.- ;.,.'. :.
rerry-mainienance loreman w
a lob wnicti reiiects tne noncy
The Canal determined local peo
pie could IU1 this post, so wnen
an American (a former employe
(Continued en Page Cel. 4)
YL tmpioye, uics
Of Skull Injuries
Arturo Ruiz, a Panamanian
employe of the Canal's House
and Grounds Division, died yes
terday morning at Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital after two weeks of treat
ment ior a SKUU iraciura.
Mr. Ruiz was injured on Aug.
IS when he Ul and hit his head
on the pavement while he was
trying to board a moving uai-
bed unit in tne wunoi once
area. .' vv '.-
Last week his condition was
described as "good" and he was
taken off the seriously m nst.
He is a resident ot the capital
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
u mnwie THI PANAMA tniCIN MU4 INC.
VOkiNrt Y KlUOfl IKUNtVtll tat
' HAMMOOIO !, IBITM
IT. H fntrrr P. O. Boi 14. Panama ft. a
TlLtMtONt I-O7A0 IS tlNIt
CAKI Aookmd. PANAWEMICAN. PANAMA
. Craven Orviet: i"e Cintkav Avinuc prrwitN '2th and 13th rutin
Agta HfCMNTATlvi, JOSHUA POAIRS. INC
. S5 MtOiaON Ava. fit Voan. ,M7I H, V. ... ;
' lOCAi V haiv.
HOVTH m a, 1.70 t.BiJ
Fa MONTHS. IM o IS 04
B Oft t. IM 1 S4.06.
n t a rev tzxv tni moras cww columm
n to k a mm mm tat i if of Tm Pimm AmsHeee
Uhm an mmm4 Mtatiiliv tm4 era ImMUW fee whellv eeaKeWial
?. II fM ceatribirfe bttd be hMtiM S 44M'I
Mxt eV Utt" M mUmmJ as the leeer"-;-'?"
. flMt try te keep tM letter Unitee re am pafi baft.
- Mwrfity ef Mtt writeit Ml M ttmttar centultactv
MM M rMMMiWitv to ttrat es eel
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
We had a weekend of excitement causM by the runoff elec election
tion election for governor winding up with Price Daniel leading Ralph
Yarborough by lest than 4,000 votes and both claiming victory.
Yarborough has' been a wuUam-Jennings-Byran die-hard:
' three times and out. .v:Yi':''Vl;,i'".
Daniel's winning, leaves us facing, a senatorial race and a
chance f or a Republican to wi-va tne Democrats .usually .hog
the race by putting up too many candidates. There is no run runoff
off runoff in the general election and high man gets the pie. This
f occurred a few years ago in a race for a vacancy in Congress.
I" The Democrats had several candidates and the Republicans only
Job. It was a dead easy win for the Republicans. v
Sunday a streak of cold ait came in from the souths giving
lus a welcome change, a temperature of ,70 aegrees. It brought
"with it a scant inch of rain for us,' but other parts oearlygot
Ik flood of from1 three to five inches. The dry streams have
l turned into rivers. Too much water at a time does little good
las it heads for the Gull instead of soaking into the ground.
I The cool air was welcome, but it is warming up again. All the
Vint waatViar la nnt nvpr V
' I noticed that our weekend death rate on the highways in
Texas has been 23 for tne past monin, out iook out ior we
i Labor Day weekend. By radio I hear that it is predicted 32
jieople will tose their lives in Texas, but my bet is that will
s ?Took the children, to a good Jflsh dinner "Friday, so I think
, I will stay home and finish the 15 Panama Americans that
arrived last week. ; l. :
tviu .nmiiw imTuin ai act m mizzipil'its Tke ftrirt nil
' ..tti,. u.. ... 4m kMf BtAiiAnDAn ty. Ve iKaih that Bhnr.
this wad in '52.
BUSA ON BALBOA
nr.' Rafntv Prosram and the bush on Balboa Roadv t
I have lived in the Zone and in Panama many years. The
Jungle on Balboa Road has been a sore spot for years and when
t the writer mentioned mat it nac neen reporter curing me ume
that the tranvia (street car) ooerated over the track laid along
Balboa road he didn't know haif what happened,
i One afternoon I came from Panama to Balboa via street
i ear (still the safest way). While passing the jungle leaving the
; limits, the street car was peppered with stones and. there was a
si passenger whd ha her "glasses broken.
': : There was a loud and long cry to have this spot cleaned
1 and it looks Uke, it takes more than one governor to do it. It
s is my hope and I'm sure the hope of many residents of the
it Zone and Panama that our new Potter will do something other
, ..than mumble regarding this hazard.
If it is a safety program let's see It done.
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Internationally Famous Dane Team
: The Girl with the Golden. Voice
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Local Canal Zone Singing Discovery
Providing Muslo for Your Dancing Pleasure.
; ; TWO SHOWS:
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Panama 2-2423 24830
No cover No minimum
By VICOTR RIESEL
UNITY HOUSE, Ps.-Here, atop
tne Focooos, uoors nig a com
mtnd has gathered at tne sum
mer playground of the Interna
ttonal Ladies Garment workers
union. It is preparing to give the
needle to the Republicans this
presidential campaign season
and to sew up the labor vote for
On these grounds, so happily
haunted for me by memories of
long dead and now unreraembered
idealists, it is fascinating to lis listen
ten listen to today's giants among the
labor chiefs. :
For it was to United House that
my dad bundled off my mother
and kid sister when we sat hungry
in the depression days of the
Thirties, when union treasuries
were as empty as a Russian
cathedral. Here at least they
could charge it and eat on the
union which couldn't deduct it
from my dad's salary from his
little local because, it, too. was
broke and hadn't paid him in
Today we are on haonier times
and the king-makers of labor are
more concerned with calories than
casn. -t say aingmasers, not un unkindly,
kindly, unkindly, but in the jargon of the
professional political writers who
should be covering this AFL-CIO
Executive Council meeting as the
mini important garnering ol influ influential
ential influential political forces, j?. ;t
The story is not complete unless
the full round-trip is made from
Chicago's. Stock Yard Inn to the
Cow Police in San Francisco to
tne rreener pastures of Dave Da
Dinsxys r.ennsyivsms country
club for truly weary workers.
For here a significant decision
will be made in the upstairs rec recreation
reation recreation room of the administrs administrs-tion
tion administrs-tion building by the men who lead
17,000,000 unionists. More than the
eyes oi me dispossessed ping-pong
players are on this roonu Presi Presi-dent
dent Presi-dent Eisenhower and the man who
would dispossess him, a fellow by
the name of Adlsl Stevenson, are
watching it, too. For in this room
the 27- men who lead American
labor will, decide whether to keep
the AFL-CIO neutral this -fail or
w enaorse Stevenson, j
There now Is a majority on the
high council in .. favor of the en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of the Democratic nom nominee;
inee; nominee; The council will, iherefore,
recommend that this political
question be discussed by; a meet meeting
ing meeting of all union presidents or by
a special- AFL-CIO convention in
mid-September, v j
. - ..;!!
Since this convention or meet meeting
ing meeting of Presidents will be a one
day session we mav vet knm.
thing new under the- political sun
a i-resment ot theUnited SUtes
debating in person with his. hni.
longer feefore labon audience
with the labor vote, sthe prize.
President Eisenhower and -Mr.)
Stevenson will be ,invited to pre-
em weir pomt ot view.
The sUkes in this debate will be
enormous ; since we sre all far
away and long ago from the day
of the empty union cash register.
On the decision of the AFL-CIO
nigh command, rests political
propaganda with terrifio Impact,
for the technicians of today's la labor
bor labor are men with minds of tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. It is symbolic that Morris
Novik. Who Slid Off tha sloninir
Andrea Doria deck, into the last
me Doat to leave it, managed
United House- back in the years
when we ran to.it for food. Today
Novik is radio and television ad
viser to labor, thus bringing its
voice and thoughts into millions
or nomes aauy.
Endorsement of Stevenson would
be carried into these homes by
these broadcasts and by milllioni
of. pieces of literature and- hun-i
dreds of thousands of "get-out.
and-vote" phone calls for until
the Supreme Court rules definitely
on lster's right to use union funds
in national politics, all this is not
Ship of tho Desert
- George Mesny, president of the
AFL-CIO,- had wanted to keep the
federation and all its national of office
fice office influence neutral though he
himself has retained the right to
oe ior Stevenson. But the majority
here has said and sometimes
rather loudly that not to endorse
Stevenson and Kefauver, after
naving endorsed the Democratic
.ticket in 1952, would be consid considered
ered considered a repudiation 'of Mrt' Steven-
- If the publie didn't think- of It
exactly that way, the Republicans
would be sure to remind them, it
was argued b 7.WSlter Reuthm
l and some of his' colleagues; Fur-!
tnermore, if the AFL-CIO national
office stays neutral, It might be
awkward for individual unions to"
v... v.. niwuu,
uuiv uicmucu aMHK nuw come
So amidst tne giant' fnostr of,
giant labor leaders of old wha al
ways put a plague on both Houses.
the men of today are sewing it
up ior Stevenson.
" By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON (NEA) lOiids to see that we were AmerM "They movee the whole show
Boh Lnftui of National Association1 cans. out mto the n tddle of the plaza
of Home Builders who thought up "From then on you'd think we adjoining the embankment,
the idea of inviting a group oflweiie yisiting" p,tentates. They formed t big ring with the Ameri-
Russian housing officials to make' gave us their piaces On tne .wail,
a tour of the U.S. earlier this yearl and. for. two solid hours they, sere-
' has been felling about the return naded as. wita tie. raostf Deautinu
visit whiph an Amcrlcnn NAHB haimv-sad music I ever heard.
group made In Russia. : : 'iastening -to tsotf soit young amo au
Ph ut naortv !t vnihsc y mnA kclnc '. tha iAhviolii! leave.
weeks climbing up and down lad-friendliness in their faces, yon -"The youngsters who had start start-rfflr.
rfflr. start-rfflr. triMffinS throuch muddy cou'dnt helo feeling that this cold ed the whole thing were 'a little
' ,. II . ... i v: 1 .1 .(.: L..4
construction sites, eating lz-oisn'war ousmess was a preuy wp- mi put out bj uw cgmireuuira, uuk
breakfasts with more substsntial; level Moscow -affair that lust they joined in too. Apparently no-
luncheons and dinners, and trying Hadn't reached tnese tws.
ivai ss tne sun rose, we young-
caul in the place of honor, and
put on a oerformance of acrobatic
dancing, pantomime comedy and
songs, that were, I suppose, the,
sailors smg on shore
v rr.;;-j r
PEFrt1SANvCSRnECT10PN iarrimaa. sought an "influent's.
.Editrfi s 0 'e: Drew Pearson is delegate to run his ca-paien is
touring t.-;e :J.re East. Durmga.-h state delegation. TSose whl
MrlCc' ll5 Washington consented usuaLy -were .offered
by his junior partner.
WASHINGTON "No-one who
lege of keeping their" own books,
The approach was made soma.
.times by Tammany Hall ao3S
Aff ?TSl h7-Carmin De Sapio sometimes by
covered, red brick ...SmAisonian' fssr Haht. c.,.. x,z
Institution, home of our national Carthy's chum, Roy Cohn
relics, would suspect .that hallowed ror example Iowa deleeate
mstitution of political favoritism. .TatA
ah uic iuiiuiQuuiau uaa
turned its brokerage business o o-nsnce
nsnce o-nsnce chairman, J. Clifford Fol-
ver to the Republican national C
ger, whose partner happens also
to be the son of Smithsonian exe executive
cutive executive committee chairman Rob-
en v.' Fleming, ;
! This amounts to a nice windfall
raid to the Folger-Fleming firm
for handling Smithsonian invest
ments. Involved is a juicy 5,000, 5,000,-000
000 5,000,-000 consolidated fund which the
institution invests in stocks and
bonds. In the past, Washington's
leading brokers shared in the bro-.
kerxge fees -.This policy wss
sbruptly changed, however after
Fleming 'became executive; com-!
nuttee chairman. ,
The Smithsonian's Treasurer.
Thomas Clark, acknowledged to
this column that all investments
"except in rare instances' are
now made through the Folger Folger-Fleming
Fleming Folger-Fleming firm, Clark explained
that Robert V. Fleming gives his
time freely -to the Smithsonian,
hence, it was considered a "nice
gesture'.' for the institution to do
its business through his Son,
The Folger-Fleming firm simply
ptndlec the transactions, however,
and: has no say-so': on how the
Smithsonian's funds should be invested.-This
decision is made by
the staid Boston investment coun counselors
selors counselors Scudder, Stevens, and
CUrk.; t 'i i
The eldef Fleming, a respected
Washington banker, has long do
nated his services to the bmitn-
sonisn Institution.. He : knew his
son s firm nanmea -occasional
Smithsonian transactions, he said,
but had no idea it received all the
to find out what made the place
lick,. y-y ii ."V." j
The inost memorable experience
of all, says Loftus, happened in
Leningrad on one or xne wnue
Nights." This is the "short mld-
summef -: season ; wnen t -am vm
doesn't sb down iuntil t a.m.; nd
irteess1 igam'nae s.rav In between
!iir is a sort ol twingnt ta wnicn
vaii, riin rnH a pWKnanpr. P ;
We had just f lnisnea one ot
those long Russian banquets,"
Loftus relates. 'Toir oi us Ameri
cans went for a stroll along the
Neva River embankment As we
sters walked us back to our hotel,
shook bands solemnly and asked
as to meet them on the river bank
the next night. v w
"rh word must kave gotten
over Leningrad," Loftus contin continues,
ues, continues, "fori when we arrived'on the
embankment at midnight; 50 or 10
young people were waiting for us.
And afu-r nhe singing began, the
crowd g"feW to 300 or more."
1 '"'At every break in the1 music,
someone in the crowd would call
but, Tell thj American people we
haven't forgotten what thev r
us during the war.' Or 'Please tell
walked along,, admiring the, view the American people; we want
of Fortress Peter and Paul across: peace,' and more of the same
the river,, we ome upon a group
of 20 bovs and tfirls in their teens.
sitting on' the embankment wail
and singing folk songs. y
f'After the kids -had been sing
ing about a half-hour, six sailors
from the Leningrad fleet pushed
mto the crowd, one of them witn
Naturally we stopped to listen.! a beat-up accordlon jrheytpok
And naturally it took them io sec-.ov,n
body ever goes to bed during
White Nighte. Traffic on the plaza
was completely oiocxea on out the
noDoay earea including uie pouce
who showed up 'when the crowd
"The party started to break up
around 2:30 a.m., but everybody
wanted to walk back to our -hotel
with us, so we didn't make much
progtess.Atf every; street corner,
the sailors wanted to resume the
4UCT WC11V IU1VUKH till, SJwUlO
Blues,' 'Melancholy Baby," a cou-
Sle of mambo numbers and final final-r
r final-r topped if off with 'Auld Lang
Syne,' done in Russian with some
off-key American voices joining
in. That really broke it. up.
"We somehow got mto our hotel
young Sen. Albert Gore, who, as
Senate elections chairman, is sup supposed
posed supposed to help keep polities clean.
He. will start investigating elec election
tion election Irregularities next month. ;
Dozens of Democratic delegates
... . .. i; . wiuuiaiucu w nuifti gidusuu t
. ,M...nr .T ,nff L.i 1 headquarters in Chicsgo that they
the sidewalk and sang a flnalu,.,, ? forj mnn
and other favors by the Harrlman
rhnnn which, our internreters told
us, was 'Goodnlga: and uoodDy,
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By IEE M0RTI..ER
To Everyone His Own: Rewsrd No Press Stoppers From No-
for Harold Stsssen (whoever he where: Hong Kong: Margarita
ls is to be upped to Ambassador uerga oe Lema, aaugnter oi wum
to India, (to get Aim out of Wash- B de. L., flew to H. K to ren.dei-
i0fnn': hairv -where h can be vous with riero Jonnson (ana now
happy with his thlnk-aiuce, wenrucan at ue a wees supping utwu
and I nan't think of a better .with that name, but he is)
parlay.1' ijiiwiywuwi. curritu iuu .aw.-
, ... -, .. j visiua r (uuul-uuu vi iuhbic. un-
TnnnrMieo Abroad: In Francelished the pilot on a series entitled
th.r hva fpmala dressers lor.-Mew itorc ,uonnaenuai- ixiey,
? .' ... . I, i. -t i. I m : u .j TM
n-lA atjr I1UBL as LQ6 oro uiiinai Buunua lamuiai i nu ucu
the cent's powder room there IslIIersh says it's a sleeper. (Well,
a iady) so John Forsythe, Adolphe
why doesn't it wake up?)
Menjou and Tommy Noonan hadidon: Duke Primo de Rivera,
r,intv trnuhlA "adiustma" wnenispan s nacneior envoy xo angiana,
. , I .TKIJ j. D .. it
they changed cosbumt mr auuuu nvmuj wu iww,
Ambassador's Daughter." (SoKou cared ... Miami: Florida
what vnu embarrassed aoouijnoieis to ooycon aierung aner
in ;V Panama 2-2423 24830 lu
La a a vsm aa m ci ea ca wm ca i&S1
f V Whll IVIII abltaellw S )
l 1 Available at all Iradlnf ttetu. V' jUf
I wnlTii: n. Ta. A Paia. I P -.1. Tefc4aw Wlai Imlto b
: .. i -t 'J .-...! .... ..,.)..,."'.''
p.j.vu unh ? rTexas Oilman(
Neal Items: Charlotte askuis uu
wlona Varduao. (You reads
acents and. takes your.
wins newest song: "lra spending
the Winter (In the Sunshine of
Your Smile)," Say it's unfair com-
feniled i Over 'Vester-
i4 Malnuf. the Singer,
m't kloof (I can't stand myself,
either ) when n comei w
"J". :- fShe'i the pretty
once- the big. moment of the lale
James Dean, 'is now me big mo moment
ment moment -of the -i present Jerry war
ren (and Who is tnax, P'
ri.'1 Goals maHa a (luick Switch
eroo from:Paul Brinkmair (about-
Today's Oleg Cassinl Item (or
was it last week's? ir Pt. Medina.
(Oh no. Not only one).
November's News Now: -Only
six weeks as a substitute Bway
columnist and I'm pontificating
jabout politics and everything else,
so thought I'd tell you that whilst
great decisions are maybe made
in smoke filled rooms, they leak
out over the fifth cocktail at such
places as Sherman Billinesler's
IStork and others of the csfe so
ciety circle were cabinet officers.
iTrfmmy leaders, diplomats, lndus-
tnaasu and Uie publicized (and
much more important, the unpub unpub-licized)
licized) unpub-licized) greats of the world hang
i. IHL 1 a ...
put. inis is wny i can now tc l
to-be-ex-Mf; Jeanne Crain). tolyou with authority that the word
Seth Baker, Joan senny.s e; uu
how can I keep up with tbu? ;
My contention that you get better
Chinese 1000 in Amer,cf
Chitfa, Wetter ttauan man m niy
and better French than in France,
and I'll orove it any day at the
swank Brussels in E. 54th. Just
ss good all tnese years- unaer
AnHr Pseani's widow as the
founder, made at, and that's the
best anywhere . .. interior deco decorator
rator decorator John Rybacoff's wife with
drew the assault suit, in Supreme
Court and she love-birds recon
s nut to the cluhhniiaa hov tn
knife the top of the Demo ticket,
which is why Herbie took a bow,
Bob doesn't wsnt it, and the book bookmakers
makers bookmakers are layini even monev
that Ike carries N.Y. Stste by
Belly-Aches from Britain- rnff-
lish papers. Conservative and So
cialist, carrying a campaign
asrainst Bee's re-electioh as if be
were running for Prime Minister.
fTheir American correspondents
distort the news, cable ridiculous
hate Ike-Nixon think-pieces, state
Iseriously that the 'fofficial" Wall
St. betting odds are even money
Kha ha!) and imply that Pnnce-
ton s precioss patrician is already
in. Well,' if the British wsnt Adlsl,
I ssy let s give him to th.m .
Meanwhile a clever 19-year-old
Limey1 lass named Peaches Page
invented a new way to peel by
mall. Calls it "Strip Tease by
Post." Fans get their replies in
long white' envelopes with a pic picture
ture picture of Peaches on the outside.
As the series of answers pro progresses,
gresses, progresses, -the picture shows more
of Peaches, until the last letter
shows Peaches just as well, just
as Peaches! Post Office' said
"Providing it doesn't interfere
with the assorting of the msil, we
can't stop it ;
Today's Mortimer Medallion
(This and a press agent gets
another guy the credit for your
work); ; To my distinguished
friend, Virgil E. Peterson, direc director
tor director of the Chicago Crime com commission.
mission. commission. Virgil, i a former FBI
man, is one of the world's top
students on crime and its preven prevention.
tion. prevention. His commission, snonsored
by 100 good -Chicago citizens, la-
oors mightily against impossible
odds in the world's most corrupt
city and state. Chicaeo and Illinoin
oftthe Capone-Fischetti mob, and
the Cook County Democratic or-
ganizauon (which spawned Adlai
and Paul Douglas)., His files on
the Mafia are unique. A guy by
the name of Estes came in and
borrowed Hhem, grabbed all the
credit for himself, while carefullv
overlooking the really Important
hoods that regularly support the
Democratic machine. .. :
V Wisdom- of a White Wav Wolf!
If she eats garlic at dinner you
eat it,, too!
IXITS PANTS money;
. M1DDLET0WN, O. (UP)
Earl Mareerum tried on a new
pair of trousers in a men's cloth
ing store and left his old ones in
a booth while he pondered the pur
chase. He pondered too long. A
pickpocket removed the wallet
from the trousers in the booth
and took the money Margerum
was going to use to pay for the
new pants. j :. t c
column that he received $1,110
rrom Harrlman headquarters to
pay for travel and entertainment.
Most of it went to pay outof outof-pocket.
pocket. outof-pocket. expenses he said, for a
trip to Minneapolis to court Mia-
nesota delegates. t
': : .'
Hysterics Over "Bribe"
Nevada delegate Bea !Thor wen
into hysterics on the convention
floor after she was pressured to
vote for Harriman and; several
$100 bill were waved nnder her
nose' by another delegate. She
turned down the off en '
Another Nevada delegate, Mary-,
Wells, gave up a modest room at
the YMCA Hotel for fancier quar
ten in the Conrad Hilton. She ad admitted
mitted admitted to this column that Harri Harriman'
man' Harriman' headquarters arranged her
Hilton accommodations, but
claimed she paid for the room out
of her own pocket "-r 4
Wisconsin delegate Edmund Da Da-wicki
wicki Da-wicki also moved into a Conrad
Hilton rocm that had been re reserved
served reserved by the Harriman camp.
His wife insisted to this column,
however, that Harriman put up
no money. -s
Several delegates 'from 'Idaho,
Nevada, Montana and. Colorado
told Stevmson headquarters that
they had been offered travel mon money
ey money by Harriman workers. This
column hss the list of names in
case Senator Gore is interested.
It will be "interesting to see
whether Senator Gore will now in investigate
vestigate investigate his fellow Democrats,
including some who voted for him
for vice president. p,
Notes Scribbled on a Hawaiian
Holiday Congressional bigots,
blockading H a w a i i a n state statehood,
hood, statehood, could .earn a lesson In dem democracy
ocracy democracy from the Hawaiian people.
A. racial mixture, they live and.;
work together in Utopian harmony
. . Posted signs at Hawaiian
parks, instead of warning the pub public
lic public to keep off the grass, invite:
"Have Fun! ... In Honolulu,
the police answer the, phone:
"Police Departments May, we, help
you?'? Pa's dashing war .cor .correspondent
respondent .correspondent Jim Becker, now
heads the 'Honolulu. Bureau. He
scored a scoop on the first shelling
of Seoul s. When the Americans
marched back to the 38th parallel.
His secret: ; he personally, ar arranged
ranged arranged with a gun crew to. open
fire vi. Becker arso got hold Of
the love letters that persuaded
turncoat Claude Batcb!ur. to de desert
sert desert the Beds, at Panmunjom.
How enterprising Becker wrote
the letters himself for Batchelor s
Japanese mistress . The Hono Hono-lulu
lulu Hono-lulu Star-Bulletin's veteran editor
Riley Allen, affectionately caUed
"Mr. Hawaii,'? is the islands No.
1 booster ; Mutual network s
stormy news commentator Arthur
Gseth, who disappeared, from the
national scene six years- ago,, is
now sales boss for a Honolulu milk
distributor t. Uvewirtv Stew
Fern, who publishes the Waikiki
Beach Press, is a one-man-chamber
of commerce Another
walking guidebook: Northwest
Airlines,5 vlvscious stewardess
Aii Bath, veteran of more trans-
Governor Harriman spent an Pacific fBgnts inan.ns.pouw w
estimated $2,000,000 on his abor-jtell . Hawaiian hospitahty is
tive presidential campaign. He typified by mr. ana wrs. nemy
kept over 700 people on his cam- Rittmeister who run the pictur pictur-paign
paign pictur-paign payroll, compared to esaue Halekulanl H o t e
Stevenson's 210 paid workers. Har-, "Grandpa" Lycurgls, now r his
rimsn headqusrters suppUed dele-: nineties, stm personauy a"
gstes with free whisky v football! guests at the tavern house c-n the
Uckets, and other favors. edge of HawaU's biggest volcano.
Young Fleming, also contacted!
by this column, explained mat nis
firm might'bandle two or three
deals a month, or one deal In two
or three m jntbs, for the Smith
sonian. He also contended mat
lone before he joined the. Folger
firm it was collecting brokerage
commissions from the institution.
This is true with one important
difference previously, the firm got
m. 11 ,a.Ma.ATtffA IAllf k. 0t.l
"Harriman Confetti j.
The v Democrats would rather
forget about it, but they may be
forced to investigate Governor
Harriman's fabulous spending at
the Chicago convention. It's no
secret that he scattered .money
i around like green confetti,
This hot political potato may be
tossed A to Tennessee's bright,
forces. The charges were turned
over, to Arthus Grafton, Louisville
law partner of Wilson wystt, to
Investigate. For the sake of Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic amity, however, the Steven
son camp decided to do nounng
about the charges
Answer to Previous Puzzle
9 "Anna and
the King of
1 Dangles bait
IS Heraldic band
14 Lawyer (ab.)
1 Sewing tools
1J Pom for
24 Pie mode M Meledie
27 Possessive 20 Telephone
a v T Ej C 7 FF aT'i
l?n a n T RCm'I
'V. T M A r l A
z s ?rr r 211
. i a TC 6 Xf'"
T T t)
- T Gj ' n" I
1 T S l .no 71
M A T N l V llT if N CjH
r3Tn i 5 n 11
jfil rT a "5 i ;a!
rprt.yjvi Mvr" Atpjy
7 Century plant J2More
It Dinner course
87 Free show -ticketo
41 Stage scenery
42 soak flax
.' wreath x"
87 City In ' 1
JS food fish
89 Paid notices
61 Sorts :
24 Fruit drinks
28 Small planets
28 Flavor .-30
30 .-30 Arrow poison
81 Try :
40 CH -
47 Peruse- -48
80 Spiritual part
99 Golf mound
i ji 13 w I k jfc. fr U Jio'U-
r 7 r n
i T"r- r rT'
1 1 rrrfjr- 1
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I I I I ) I I, I.J I I f I
riUDAY. AUGUST SI, 1936
maC FANAMA AMERICAS A INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPER
; V LOOKING FOR TROUBLE The camera snaps this eye-catching picture as a Navy.hurrii
i cane-hunter plane streaks toward an opening in storm-pregnant clouds over the Caribbean.'1
t .' The jet Banshee, attached to Light Photographic Squadron 62; at Jacksonville, fla, was on
: ia photo reconnaissance mission for the Joint Hurricane 'Warning Service,' The Joint Service
- I tracks hurricanes and provides storm data and weather warnings, j, U v- .'
History Of 20th
The Sari Francisco
(This, is the fourth In series
' f articles on the history ef the
V 20th Infantry).. t
W felt the shock all' the way
out in Monterey. I was serving
with the 20th Infantry at the time
Private Rogers is, the name
and thouch ill our communica
tions were wrecked the post wasnt
damaged. We had no.iuea at the
time what it was like down in San
Francisco.""-""' r "v
Right away someone said they
thought it was an earthquake; I
didn't know myself, r ;
If was April .18, 19M, when we
felt the blast. The next day
there were turners ef the quake,,
but nothing definite., I saw our.
Regimental Commander, Cel.
Marion P. Maus, take off to towards
wards towards San Francisco during re-
, veille. By ten o'clock that morn-,
tng torpede boat' had come in
' with orders for ws te.move.
' It was in the third Battalion. .Our
f rmip mi the men-fromthe 1st
Battalion were on trains by-two
o'clock that afternoon headed lor
The first we knew of how bad it
bad been down there was when
the train had to stop for brok
and damaged bridges. Twice we
. actually bad to get off.
' It was around midnight when we
, pulled into the city. From the light
ci in we fires you; would bave
thought it was noon. v
' A let ef the men eouldnt' be believe
lieve believe it et first, it was so bad,
end for a. few minutes we lust
. neca mere, serr or aaied, I re-
member this one kid especially,
He came in about the same lime
as me, and all during training
, he was saying how he wished he
was in the Cavalry, He looked e e-.
. e-. ven mere shaken-up than the
rest ef us. Somebody said ha
was from Frisco.
Pretty soon we were all squared
. away. They put me on guard duty
down in the Banking District, and
believe me it was like no guard
duty before or since.
... We set up relief stations, for the
people who were still alive, at
. wasnington, Portsmouth and ti
ll km Squares, and another one at
the, corner of JFolsom and Essex
Streets.-- .,....;.: ',
That part wasn't so bad,- the sa sanitation
nitation sanitation lob Was linmpthintf lea
There were dead animals, human
uouies,. xeiuse irom fish markets
and meat markets all dernmnn.
d. Not only that, but we were oc occupying:
cupying: occupying: points where the walls' of
ome ot ue buildings were totter tottering,
ing, tottering, i ';.$ j, v
'inally, we "got the place pretty
. well policed-up and in a decent sa-
irnary condition.'. ?
mere was a large amount of
wiussey; .and liquor and wine
tures in me block, near the Ap Appraiser's
praiser's Appraiser's Building all wide open.
uu to an wings we had to nail
uie euuaings up and then stand
Kuara -to ; make sure nobody got
. muj ui II. ....
aiki -don t- think we wouldnt
, nave UKed a little of it ourselves
uoui xnat time.
Wo went fer ten days, clearing
the streets, fighting the' fires.
" Tr me people ana guar
, mg mir wealth, on nothing but
the rations we carried with us
from Monterey.j And seme, of
that wo shared.'
. V v ., y':: .V' .V -v
It was a long three weeks before
nnaiiy left San Francisco.
viack at Monterey later on thw
posted a letter on the board from
uie uismct commander. In it was
a report on the earthquake. It was
pretty long, and I didn't really get
all of it,, but what I liked was the
part down at the bottom.
What he said was.
Of Pakistan Dies
KARACHI, Aug. 3l' -(UP)
Funerai services were held yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Gulam Muhammed,
former governor general who a
ligned Pakistan with the West but
turned down a British title.
He died of a bed rt attack yes yesterday
terday yesterday at the age of 61.
, "Although subject to almost con constant
stant constant guard duty, there was no
complaint by either officers or
men of the command, nor have
there been any charges made a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst them by the civilians. This
is the more remarkable, as these
men have recently returned from
a tropical country with its ener enervating
vating enervating effects and with only the
clothing worn in the Philippines
while under the most trying condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and' while performing the
severest duty for three weeks, v
. "It was a source of gratifica gratification
tion gratification to note the high apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation and respect shown at a 1 1
times, not only by m e n e f
wealth, but the poor alike. For
, the regular soldier, whom in the.
hour ef need, brought upon them
by this deplorable catastrophe,,
they appeared to trust and rely
5 We were.all feeling pretty good
about that, of course. And then a
couple of weeks later they put mp
something' else, and after that
there was no talking to any. of 113.
This one was a copy of a- report
from Major General Greely to the
Secretary of war. ' v
Old Greely told the Secretary:
- "The enlisted men of the regular
Army, almost without exception,
displayed high qualities of man manhood
hood manhood throughout the extended
service. -They were courteous in
deportment, conciliatory in bear
ing, and considerate of the people,
besides being faithful in their mili military
tary military duties.
"Verbal reports have been made
to me of frequent cases in which
enlisted men of the Regular Army,
whose names are unknown, contri contributed
buted contributed greatly to the comfort of
the homeless people, making per personal
sonal personal sacrifices, and furnishing
supplies for persons to whom they
1 go back to Frisco every now
and again when I get a chance.
But somehow, though they built
the city back up and all, and you'd
think I'd be able to forget, I still
see those, burning buildings: and
those dazed people,, and 1 remem remember
ber remember that guard duty like so oth
er guard duty before ot since.".
Britain Says Its
TaFly With RAF-
-LONDON, Aug. 31 (UP) --Brit-
am took Its first fully supersonic
jet fighter off the secret list yes yesterday
terday yesterday and said it would be flying
with the Royal Air Force within
two years. The Electric PlB is the
first English plane capable of fly flying
ing flying faster than sound in level
flight and in a climb. Its speed is
Cii Crcp !!::!$
Ic::;lil To l!::r : )
fe!! On EqiiEHIy U
"Equality of Men and Women"
will be the subject for discussion
at the meeting to be held by the
Baha'i Group of the Canal Zone at
Win Memorial Hall In Balboa to tonight
night tonight at &
A brief talk will be given by
Mrs. Norma Hamilton on this es
sential principle for the age in
which we are living.
Timely subjects concerning
man's problems and progress,
such as the abolition of prejudice,
the relationship of science and re religion,
ligion, religion, the oneness of God, the
need for a universal tongue, and
many others are discussed at
these informal weekly gatherings
to which the public is cordially in
Visitors are encouraged to parti'
cipate In discussion.
US Federal Reserve
Banks Ups Interest
To Three Percent
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31 (UP)-
The. Federal. Reserve Board an
nounced yesterday that its district
bank in, Kansas City will raise its
interest rated today from 2. to 3
Japs Critize Dulles For Meddling
In Soviet-Japanese Peace Treaty
TOKYO. An? 31 VP Both
friends and enemies of the United
States in Japan denounced Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
yesterday for "Meddling" in the
Soviet Japanese oeace treaty ne
The criticis m sprang, from
Dulles' remarks to Japanese For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Mamoru Shigemitsu.
Dulles pointed out that under the
San Francisco treaty the United
states can seize Okinawa and the
Ryukyus Islands if Japan recog recognizes
nizes recognizes the Soviet claim to the Kur-
ues.i T. .-.
Japan and Russia technically
still are at war since tliev have
signed no Deace treaty endins
World War II. Treaty negotiation
have stalled twice because Rus
sia refused to return the southern
Kuriles Islands It seized at, the end
of the war. ...
Some members of the Jaoanece
government have indicated readi
neSS to Bive UO Jlnin'l rlaim tn
the Kuriles to set lettlrment
iwith Russia. ; ir?:y ;
The Kansas City boost com
pletes the latest round of interest
hikes which are designed to com
bat- inflationary pressures. The
other nine federal district banks
previously raised their interest
rates to 3 per cent, v j
The Federal Reserve Board has
been trying since April 1955 to
slow down, borrowing throughout,
the economy by raising the inter-.
est rate it charges member banks.
Its action tends to boost interest
rates generally. , t
rated at 1,000 miles and hour plusJ $90.
Eig Game Reserves
Animals Being Sold
WASHINGTON. Aug. 31 (UP)-
The Fish at Widme Service aa
nounced yesterday it will sell
bout 5(i0 buffaloes, 76 elk, 100 mule
deer and 151 long horn cattle from
its big game preserves in Nebras Nebraska,
ka, Nebraska, North .Dakota, Montana and
The animals are surplus and
cannot be accommodated on the a-
vailable ranges without denser of
overgrazing officials said. ,
, The animals.may be purcnased
alive, or butchered. vThe service
will give preference ,to applicants
wno wisn to purcnase the animals
alive for propagation or exhibition.
Surplus live animals left over may
oe oDtamea oy state, county or
municipal zoos, parks, or game
Mature buffaloes will sell for
bout $150.. Mature elk will tell for
not say whether the United States
wouia or would not invoke the trea treaty
ty treaty article and claim Okinawa. Rut
Japanese officials, interpreting it
as a veiled threat, .were sharked
best his. statement was "ill consid considered."
ered." considered." But in New York. ShiEemitsu
denied that Dulles' remark had
strained relations between -Japan
and the United States.
"Relations between Jinan n it
the United States will never be
shaken," Shigemitsu said on his
way to Tokyo from the Sues con conference
ference conference in London, -i
The SwialUt nt rnmmnniil
parties attacked it m an
ure of U. S. Imperialistic ambitions."
Some diDlomatie aniireet helisir.
ed Dulles made the remark with.
lout considering its impact in Ja
pan. Thev said he nrobablv was
trying to strengthen ShigemiUu's
stand in holding out for Russian
surrender of the disputed islands.
Most Jananesa newsnancra riiri
not think he had succeeded if that
was nis intention.
Many Lush Villas
NICE, France, Aug. 31 (UP) -J
Four wind-whipped forest fires
threatened the lush villas along a
-mile stretch of the Riviera yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, :
Thousands of firemen, police,
soldiers jnd civiliins tr;ed to halt
the four major fj-cs that raged out
of control before wind gusts of 55
miles an hoar.
One vlant hlu'eTioo- T n,ii.
Ifamed. in two directions toward
Monaco and Nice. Ashes showered
Dulles emnhasiied that he Hirt ".nt .cr.' darted 130
t say whether the United States i'.'. T.0 "? M 1,18 rld6e
venooKing mo town.
Topic Of Speech
By Rev. Zylstra
ReV. Arthur R 7vlcfr. n.:n
speak on "Radio Evangelism" at
me i.i.urcn 01 me Kazarene, in An
eonat' 10:45 a.m. Sunday.
jiev. zvisrra naa hari i in
experience in radio broadcasting,
vcvuuiciBii, announcer, pro
gram' nroducer and Hminloirtn
With t. wide experience In various
piacea 01 service, he worked with
Stations: KOMO t K.TB in s.tn
wasn., auua, in SMoam Springs,
Arkansas; WMBI, Chicago, 111.;
HCJB, Quito, Ecuador, and HOXO,
ranama wiy, it. r. t,
tcme lo (OLPAH Tcday ;
drive a USED CAR
l -7 ' i T
see our "thallenge,, prices
.1 .toiiiH "").,
' "' ' :.' 'J t 1 .is! fl .'fit.'' w f j..- . ii : 1 ..,.".( 1 1 1 '' 1 1
i. '...' -,f ? : 'Vi V. ' ': ? i -f w ? h t; , ;
- r i v '"- --
1 f 1 I A s r t .a a,-.., ... ., ...
Now, for only $99 round trip ;
you cart fly to Miami on -h
a giant 4 -motored Clipper! f
PAA offers throe) special
xcurtion flights weekly.
Departures at 11.45AM on'
Monday. Wednedoy and Friday.
' V ... ' .. .V..
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For your mervatoftt tee yovr
Trove Apaef of
. i . ... r .
mr - rr
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ammn Call 1 No. S-Ti 2-0670; Calm: Uif. SaUi, U. 107
C2rsnc;.i2 1-3 jobs
1003 m!!3$cr more cf
Mci!:nyH driving v;ifJi
JojJa icrtioh ""
.' After we eive your ar't chassis
thorough once-over with ALirfak, you're set
:t for 1,000 miles or more of the smoothest
driving you've ever enjoyed. That's because
Mtrlak wards off wear and friction .
fully protects vital parti V. won't jar out, -squeeze
out or wash out. Drive in today
' for longer lasting Mtrjtk lubrication!
'You're welcome at your
mk- .1 y
i it -1
For those who treasure
fine silver hollowwirc,.
nnmrraMeil for its tvaufv
' ;r f f
and workmanship, it's
International Sterling in
in ornamentation f
flatware pattern. -
' 1 li .'if' -Rt f i 1
- SB i"!,v -'
f JNTERTSAtlONAL '' NSiL "-N.-flB
iTERLINC f : : i WQ TkJtr
i the ol.d ,lvtr who fa ,' Vr V
'reflect a century old
:. tradition of craftsmanship
, and design. ,U" ' $
THE JEWELRY StORF!
18-47 Ave. Central (137)
WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE
- -i.y ,.
For Cool Modern Living ;
i. "- ir
for our Frea. Interior
Decorating; Service ...
2-2181 or 2-2521
. Sho'lJ. com at' once.'
wviiiuiblv aeicuiiun v v ri
Suites and Individual niacei r
for every room in your home
laitAKaa! 4. 4l A...... J .....
i t "" 'on w,ar
iry decor. fi.
I l I I S
(Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)
4th of July Ave: At the lign of the clockTel. '2-2181;
..... O i y
. of lUSTKA W Oh To Are? ,K.lUOj. -Jau. -'! j km w i ... " " ' "'
.. i v; iii, ' I .... , t croacx wtneu
, rXXBCnXHl Th Road Scholars ' ; gf U fCRaUO ; 1 4 i I
" . " ' y-t rT' -"j -" rZXCtLn ASO C3 rXSSr Rubberneck r irsksnt mj-b
" 1 TTT - H ho IP vou have how toon k C vKFpaW 1 : Dr kanx fctossra
' - i ANY QUESTIONS (WILL WE GET) .nWEEATy.-t - ,
(XNS'VSIirff FIREAAISIAYIr jS l-lr' V;ril- : exyW I'w'fAV. cma-oja- You're wy after all I'MTHeONEvwofeeoMSTb ".
TRAVELING LIKE THIS IS) tfJE fu yTV, Vf MAN?CSW WPARP ABOUT FOTHF iOUNO. fiUKT.WJ WHV 6ET THE BGCESr WCkT OUT Of TUtS
' P ft
SUQ3UNNV Back to Sleep t.TTt? I VO VjjJ 1 f f? W A IfV II pwt.w. S j
tN 1 gUl6INS felCEP$ r II II 1 UK -Audience Eeactons tg 1. t. BAXUJt ' ?
' YZfl IffSsysl iAVlk,7i"tt Ut '(t) M k -rll I i YEAH, MARSHAL. BUFFALO I I LOOKUM WHAT'5 HIM BLOW YI-AH.' TAKE- I
; T TetZ- 1,1 IWIN6 R Ji A I Vai i CW. i-JTSl- l N WE'D WNDA HUMTBJS? V I CDME 10 KILLUGH.' X TOP UPi M0W UM SCALP i
, : f4' t OQARflggs TgyjTE l.i T'fV V K V?37 iSjSL Tff J 7 1 'tHERe' 1 1-1KE T'KNOW HAW NOW EgS V INJUN IWlS'tS TO BIS f WE SO VPPEE.'
; 1 P ft A i V i" ItTtT? 'i jTfi y lvMv .V JPLld!SE -wiLiJ i iJ .cenuemen, where we 1 rvE seen 4 cows.' 7 too much! dipperii on vvak- lotsa -,
' I Fi tiPF flJ II Mil 7. 0 xv ZfZZZ TrpCT -rt .. QLawthins we can rnd V everv- A,. '" rffV me go mLV-Uri pva fun.'! 2':: '..
, -LZ 1'' "H
Scotland Yard Orders Rearrest
Of Red Athlete For Shoplifting
LONDON, Aug". 31 (UP) The
ahoplifting case involving one of
Russia's top women athletes
rftpiAf1 th rtinlnTtisitif" lvtt vpa.
. terday wl)en the suspect dodged a
cuuri appearance ana wok. retire
in the Soviet embassy.
' Nina onemareva, lt peumi
aliscus throwing champion, was
raVed rearretttd whtrt she ig
, nored a summons to appear in,
Marlborough Street Court. Polite
; Marched for her throughout the
A London newspaper said it was
informed by Russian officials that
Nina was In the embassy.
Scotland Yard said its men
Could not enter the embassy be because
cause because tf diplomatic protocol. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy officials refused to com comment,
ment, comment, but the British Foreign Of Office
fice Office said a representative of the
Soviet embassy called to "raise
thev question", of Mist Ponomare Ponomare-va's
va's Ponomare-va's arrest.
All the hullabaloo was caused
ty five 90-cent hats. Two store
detectives said Miss Ponomarew
tried to take them from a low
priced women's wear shop here
yesterday without paying for them.
Miss Ponomareva, whose manly
muscles belied her feminine fancy
for hats, came here with Russia's
Olympic track squad. The Rus Russians
sians Russians are scheduled to compete
against Britain's Olympic hopefuls
this weekend. i
The Russians went out to see
London yesterday and Miss Pono Ponomareva,
mareva, Ponomareva, 37-year-old mother, left
the group and visited the store of
C and A Modes, Ltd. When police
investigating the shoplifting com complaint
plaint complaint found she could speak no
English they called an interpreter
and then Soviet Consul General
Startsev promised to have Miss
Ponomareva in court this morn morn-isg
isg morn-isg and she was released in his
t Seme 200 spectators appeared
tosfea True Life Adventures j
at court yesterday but Miss Pe Pe-nomareva
nomareva Pe-nomareva did not. Neither did
Startsev. Detectives who tried
to see Startsev at the consulate
last night were informed he had
not, been there since. afternoon.
. The hats in the case, a. spokes-
man for C and A Mixta tairl nr
"Baker boy berets those. dinky
little things that everybody wears
in Paris now, simple and untrim-
ed and uliehtlv mhtlw in tisietal
A British i amateur athletic nffi.
cial assigned to guide the Russian
track SOUad said Mis Pnnnmin.
va's teammates were "very up
"Thfv aro mira If .11
understanding," he said.
Jump Ship; Seek
STOCKHOLM. Aug. 31 (UP)
SIX Polish fmiridt. loft 1..
liner Maaowsie. and three asked
Sweden for political asylum, police
The Polish liner arrived here
tourist cruise of the Baltic. It sail-i C I H C C I A Mi CC
ed for Finland last night after a i,yt VlLANLtS
two-day stopover. I
were believed still in Stockholm.!
Pnlip sait thru. YiaA
ficials to make preliminary inquir inquiries
ies inquiries about political asvlum.
, WIFE DRILLED HIM
PORTLAND Mo fTTPl M,.
riage can be "boring." Theron N.
iOioam sougnt a divorce in Su Superior
perior Superior Court on grounds of cruel
and abusive treatment. H tnM
the court that his wife once
"drilled me in both 1pm with an
The NnwTEiiuj VPA n"'
.a VeSMSEK OF.TMB VuBurtr siuii w
TAOTCS TO ATTACK AW KLL SHEEP
BOOTS AX9 CS WttVttM
Come Right In!
MX BHUI UAKtlM
UOWD TttKT WOO WW OV)tVi
OrrtKllvlGi FOR WV
TV with ;
TIjc Royalty of Hadio and Television
s TV PROGRAM
rtnAT, Aufnrt II, 1H
10 Armed Tarctt Hour
4.00 Garry Moore
4:15 Robert Q. Lewis
4:M Jane frooian ;
4:4S Jtrry Como ;
S 00 Guy Lombardo
.. 'Hinky Dink'
. :M Jm and Panorama
-f i..t;S0,; Tiuth tfft Consequence.
, v tMUCamtiy Hour (Colgate)
' t00 TJjnger
-' t.io two for the Honey"'
; 10.1Phll TV
8ATCRDAT, Sept. 1, ItH
2:00 Western Matinee
3:00 Armed Forcee Hour
S 00 Eddie Fifher
S:1S Patti Pae
4:00 News and Panorama
7:00 Screen Directors Play,
J;30 Stag Show
S:00 Caeser'i Hour 1
8:00 Highway Patrol
t:30 That's My Boy
10:00 George Gobel
10:30 Talent Scouts
11:00 NeWs ,';
1I UJ Steel Hour.
' "i" St. No. 13A-30-Tel. W8. t-ZUZ. X 32ol
Tivoli Ave. 19-20
si 'i .mwi
( 'iut "think of m out thert aweating my way around
1 18 holes and you'll keep cooU" .
g it'-. WmmWxri 'bjp
I f WHV WOULD I
I I CALL Kll AWP,JO
A I6AVE TOWM IP. 5Sa.'"f'l f 1 Rlj
8EF0RB AUP1T0KS DISCOVERED THE
SHORTAGE? AND WEREN'T SOU W
PERSUADE HEK TO 60 WITH WUf
I KNEW MOTHINcT
ABOUT A SHORTASE!
ANP WHAT I FELT:
AS0UT KiTA 15 I
V WELL. PATKIflt. A TOTAL I I TMAT4 LOT Ttmpi VfjOW'T Ki iltf caV. I
of 17,700 i mi44im,';... is bit A mi n vnn. I jab WTciri uavscl
J CHAR6ED TO PHCW I TH05H.IE5, EASV I YOU THOUflHT It 'L1& I
EXPENSE5', WHEN MISS MUST Va 8EHIMD TO PROTECT Y0A OUT I
LANE ASKED VOU ABOUT THI5L EUFR ONCE OF I MAI TV' tM PCCC 1
IT. VOU SAlO THM- WAS ME ARUIVPO-yf RUT f mill Out T I
(.VOWNAFFAIK.TPOl S XAD TO TELL THE
Just in Time
, By DICK CATA1LI
T i fl THAToaroN AtTf 1 Tt
Faltering Philip ;
rUurtp'l life is fUled with arnrset :.,.
rTetl-weTB at roe tnd rngs he osm
Repam weald leave his home like new
I BET HE
ir- A w
V5u must TAlTs f A 4 AtACi
rSir c.i"? a!1-1- VAj'ce Avi S T
180V HOW T T Wf)
tmmm-i' a vat 'm
KAiUM CSOOItJI Oil OIW WAV
THINK MDUt? ,' ;
ICNCWWICEY .7 1
PeTTCKTrlAN f no.
r i. firixiajita
Vi5r ii l
I OF THE FENCE, WES-
t V.that'5 pMmfKmrr.' j
THE fRlEWDlY WM?WWd
ff l-e ay Per V
. Kw tif
" i i ill iMiiseaJ
rr.irir, kvcvzth, i;:s
rzz r ixou AS.ir.icAs am imsefexbent daily jctsyspaits
' Or '& P
Jocial and JLha
Box 5037, Un,
Sua Jf Cppmmi, ffiaiwajat BuHu, Pvtut nl.OrtuJ Jimll It tuuLJ jnmfltf U LxmmLh aLaav
, 'Jt -miS L If UlfL mt Pmammm 3-0740 3-074) Umm 9:00 aJ 10 a, mff.
TEA AX THE PRESIDENCIA Shown at a gala tea given yesterday afternoon by Panama's
First Lady for the board and honorary vice-presidents of the Inter American Women's Club
are left to right Mesdames Dorothy Gorln, Marjoi Woodruff, Vicky McGratn, Matilde de
i r.orib tAWfl nroulripnt. and the hostess Mrs, Olira 'Arias. 1 ; . "r j'"
1A VIUmUB n r
GOVERNOR AND MRS. WILLIAM E. POTTER
ENTERTAIN FOB VISITING SENATORS '.
The Governor and Mrs William E. Potter will give an in in-'
' in-' formal cocktail buffet at their home this evening in honor of
Senator W. Kerr Scott and Senator and Mrs, William C. Lord,
who are visiting the Isthmus. ,.!.,
Mrs. Olga, Arias
Entertains IAWC Board
The First Lady of Panama, Mrs.
Olga Arias j entertained at the
Presidencia yesterday afternoon
with a delightful tea in honor of
members of the Board of the Inter
American Women's Club and its
honorary vice presidents.
CWx Dinna. Party
The British Ambassador and Mrs
Ian Henderson will give a dinner
' - f.f thpii- friends
party ir a isiu" . f
at the Embassy resiaence tou.nt.
. .1 TLt.J V..i .:. i
i Opening the new season with a
four-member Panel of "Old Tim-
ers," who wiu discuss
Isthmian Historical Society begins
its third year oi acuvuy
oay evening, September 3rd.
V TP Malehnrv Will tell
Of the founding.ln 1905, of the Urn-
versity wu u ....-. --,
Bruce Sanders, Jr.,: and Mrs. Ma Mary
ry Mary Cecil Lowe who will give the
women's viewpoint on life here in
il. .i.. mul Mr n T. Mnr-
UIB Can J uojra, -----
ris who was Chief Quarter-Mas
ter for manv vears complete we
Panel, t vt
Questions, from the floor are al
ways welcome at Historical So
ciety meetings,- .and sometimes
M mm. I. ASM. A, (k. .11 in... IM
resting facts to relate. The So Society
ciety Society sis glad to welcome anyone
interested to the meetings, which
i. 1 J i. .1. ti n f .1. I r
are ueiu m utc saiuuuiu ui juie m
tel Tivoli ... ,. -j
Luche, Quean Ui Will Spark ;
Soorta Shirt Dance
t Carnival will be the theme of
the cports shirt dance at the Ft
Amador 6pen Mess tomorrow
night. Music by Lucho Azcarraga
and his combo will be phyed from
S:?0 p.m. until 12:30 p.m. Queen
Liz, El Panama's Carnival Queen
will be featured in the program,
Naval Officers' Wives
Eniov .Batoa Lecture .. "''
The Naval Officers' Wives' Club
held its regular luncheon meeting
last Tuesday at the Albiook Offic Officers'
ers' Officers' Club. Arthur Mokray cave a
most interesting talk on the evolu-l
tion of batea painting and its pre
sent-day adaptations., Tha talk was
high-lighted by his magnificent dis
play ox bateas.
Eleven new members were wel welcomed
comed welcomed to the club: Mesdames Eve
lyn Fay, Kathryn Dowlan, Grace
uoughtry, Kae Barr,' t rances Tay-
lor, rvnn !vs, Helen Utley,- Ann
v .IcElroy, Margarita
d Kay, Landis
. -. i Mrs. Alice Harri
son, i-.;s. lxelcn Harrison's moth
er-in-law, and Mrs. Cannavaeijio
and Mrs. Kosucek, guests of Mrs.
Tess Roberts and Mrs. Lillian
uockery, respectively. Farewells
were said to Mrs; Conchita Meyer-
Navy Wives Entertain
Gorges Patient v
The Naw Wives Club. 15th Nav
al District entertained the patients
at uorgas Hospital with a Bingo.
Prizes of cigarettes, pencils and
key rings kept the patients vying
witn Lioy jluck ...
runcn and cookies Were served
by the committee composed by Mrs
Aleta Keller and Mrs. Irene Beihle,
TiekaU Ga On Sala
Tickets go on sale today for the
next Theatre Guild production, "An
Inspector Calls,': which will be di
rected by; Lt. Frank Plencner. The
play will open Sept. 10 and run for
A WEEK. Reservations may be
made by calling (Balboa) 2-3683,
(Continued on Pagfe))
BATEA PAINTING i Mrs. George Carroll, luncheon chairman, Mrs. JtE. Johnson; president.'
and Mrs. T. V. Ryan, program chairman, admire one of the. bateas which Arthur Mokrajr
used.to Illustrate his lecture on batea painting for the Naval Officers' Wives' Club ;
Panama Line, Sailings
PITTSBURGH '(UP) Prison
ers in the- Allegheny County jail!
almost had to endure Irish stew
made with rice. Potatoes cost too
- The lowest bid to supply the oris
on with potatoes was $5.45 per 100
pounds,' compared with $1.90 last
1! I 1 f
County officials briefly eohsid eohsid-ered
ered eohsid-ered switching to r 1 c e; then
thought how stew made with rice
would taste, and placed an order
tor s8i "wortn or potatoes.
The Panama Liner Panama, this
year's southbound "teachers spe-i
cial," was scheduled to sail from
New York' yesterday ." afternoon
with every available passenger ac accommodation
commodation accommodation f illed, !' accprauig to
the advance passenger list, Prac
tically all ot tne passengers are
Panama Canal emoloves and their
families, with most of these' being
school teacners. ;
There are 196 passengers aboard
the S. S. Panama bound for Cris
tobal, with only eight, booked for
Port-au-Prmce. rnere are sever several
al several Canal Zone families with chil children
dren children of school age, on the passen passenger
ger passenger Usu ';',
.The .complete advance list of
passengers for,, Cristobal follows
Mr. and Mrs. M. Ackerman and
son: Miss Adamry Anderson: Miss
Dova D. Antill; Miss Claude M.
Arcock; Mrs. Ruth D. Banton; Mr.
and- Mrs. R. Bedwell and son;
Miss Erin M. Branham; Miss Ma
ry P. Brennan, Miss Mary b. Brig Brig-ham;
ham; Brig-ham; David Btesh; Mr. and' Mrs.
J. Cicero and daughter; Mrs. Ma
rie Cicero; Mrs, Carne Clapper;
Mr. and Mrs. S. Clark and daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Jacques E. Cook; Mr, and
Mrs. : J. A. Cooper and three chil children
dren children Mrs. Lilly Cotton and Mr.
nd T'-i J A, Cu'-m- h?"n and
i Mrs. Frank J. DeGeer
Lou.s, J. ; Fattorosi; -Miss Ethel,
Ferguson; Mr.- and Mrs. W. Fish
er and daughter; Mrs. Rhoda L
Fox and two children: Air., and
Mrs.. W. C. Garber and two chil
dren; Miss Thelma R. Godwin;
Mr. W. T. Halvosa, ?r.and son;
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Hammond and
two, children; Miss Bernardino Uj
10 BEST FIT Y0m
Each tablet contains IX grains of pure
aspirin the preferred standard of accu-
. sate dosage measure. Children like its
on -4 flavor. ... Aecant nn aiihafifaita.
. '.get St Joc-ph Aspirin For Children
weaursuaaisT aiujas aspimn m ettiueu i
Sen. C::rs3 Leaves
Fcr Ec:;:; ll:?3s
To Exj::r.J IIATO
SvASlriNGTON. Aug: (UP)-
Sen.- Walter F. George, President
Eisenhower's personal representa representative
tive representative for NATO,' left yesterday on a
trip to Europe to begin consulta consultations
tions consultations on broadening NATO in non non-military
military non-military fields. I
George left' by train 'for New
York and planned to sail for Lon
don today aboard the a. S. united
v He intends to visit Paris, Bonn,
Rome, Naples, and hopes to go to
' Madrid and Oslo.
He expects to confer, with for
eign officials to get their ideas on
expanding the political, economic
and cultural aspects of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic pact.
Ike's Doctor Now
In Russia Studying
KCGCOW, Aug. 31 (UP)-A six six-man
man six-man American medical group has
" started a 10-day study of Soviet
methods of treating and rehabili
tating patients with heart tronbre.
Thev groim Is headed by Dr. Paul
nudJpy White, President Eisen
hower's heart specialist;
New Rcvlon liquid makeup
Beanty-treafs Yonr Skin
. T as you wear h I
Liquid Makeup contains Lanolite
to soften and protect jour skin
i You're right in refusing to wear ordinary makeupt that may "tide lues and
bkmuhes, but may also mistreat your akin .. drying your akin, clogging
your porta . feeling heavy and looking masky That'a wby you'll lout
Toucband-Glow. It'a wondcrfulty different ... blended with LANOLITE,
better for your skin than lanolin itself! Good for all akin types : dry, oily,
normal. Beauty treat your skin with Touch-and-Clow liquid makeup today
' BEVLON FACE POWDER .
. at bcn Stmmly Am4t iUntUd ( hmrmmtam ilk 'Tttk-mGlft b eltngt ft hunt :
Hanna: Miss Dora T. Hardy: Mrs.
Nannie Hawthorne and son; Geo-
R. Hirksr Mis Eve vn G. Home:
James P. Hunt; Mr. and Mrs. J.
Hunt and four children; Mr, and
Mrs. James H. E. Huring Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert G. Kelly and five
children: Mr. and Mrs. James H.
Kiskin; Miss Annie Laurie Lowe-
ry and Mr. and Mrs. James yons.
William J. McKeownr Mr,, and
Mrs. Frank J. McLeod and four
children; Mr. :and Mrs. James D.
MacLean and son; Miss Cornelia
Malmberg;' Bernard R.. Mazzoni;
Miss Dorothy Moody; Miss Losi
Morgan; Paul Moser; Mr., and
Mrs. Luke Palumbo and four chil children;,
dren;, children;, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Penning
ton and two children; Mr. and
Mrs, L. W. Peterson and two chi"
dren,,Warren Pitman; Mrs. Bar.
bara L. Pitman; Mr. and Mrs. M.
W. Poland and ; three children;
Prof, and Mrsv- Charles Prouty;
and Mrs. Anne H. pruitt and son.
Mr.. and Mrs. Sam L. Queen and
two children; Mrs. and Mrs. H, D
Raymond and three, children;
Charles T. Beeves; Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Reynolds and two children;
Mr. ana Mrs. jonn jtoDmson; Mrs.
Marguerite Runck," Dr. and Mrs.
G. G. Sadler and three children:
Mr and Mrs. Fr taur and two
ch en; Mr. J.., .!nhn-v..
Sc -list; Mr. a, i M.i. L. C. ,.ur ,.ur-ick
ick ,.ur-ick .and two children; Mr, and
Mrs. R. E.,, ghucy and son; Mr.
and MrsM. T Smith and daugh
ter; Robert E. Smith Mrs. Arte
mis N. &ousa; and Mr, and Mrs,
Di A. Speir and two children.
t1i4 Kottv J Thnm. Mr
Mrs. P. A; Tortorici and two chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrrs. R. E. Walker
Employes Of Chile
State Bank Join
lf"0' Chile. Aug. 31 (UP)
Tin th?U8,"l employes of the
Chilean Stat nt ,.. ..J!
S?'P& i.0UleJ five-day-old
walkout of private bank employes
whiclrhas crippled banking serv services
ices services throughout Chile.
Destroyer Sails L
For Nasser Egypt
am England. Aug.
lfl Th destyer Alfateh.
'Waikpp. u. 1.V ,!an' Cecelia
,waiker;;Mr.and Mrs. W A Wphh
and aonMr.,ndMrs.H l;S
Will and three children- Dr anri
" ,4 w Ll,f; nd.Mr.-and
-. -nuiH.il una inree chil
Former Ballerina and Radio City Rockett 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 pra-school
tot to women's classes.
BALLET,, TAP, JOE AND RHYTHMIC. EXERCISES
Registration .will t held Saturday, -Sept, lst'from
9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at residence 744A Las Cruets at-. Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, OZ, ; j '-..
t-' ": For Jurther Information Phone Balboa 1751:
Dipirling htezii i f
Passenger and Freight Service
For further information consult
4 : your Travel, Agent f
, ,::" or 1
-25 Peru Ave. v.. Phone 3-0097
V REQUIEM EUaiARISX;
; n eommeration of
' : ; CARLOS MILBERGi
departed this life August 21st, 195S
aiURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR s
i (3rd Street, New Crist6baClt.Pt) ....
' Saturday, September 1st'., 9:00 A.M.
i i M ., .......
J v ,, (." m-'::
f -1 -i ; im
V7 s a kf err tljiU
HIGH 'anti-knock to iv velvet smoothness
HIGH nfleage to give yon savings 1
..- .v.. .,- i : ...V y 1 a
volatilitY to give you instant starts
: power to breeze you op 8k IbSs ':
YOUR TEXACO DEALER ; Vfe
,Well known FASHION SH0r situated In a highly
-desirable residential area. Inventory consists of select select-ad
ad select-ad merchandise; furnishings as well as all fixtures ancf s
equipment. modern and practically new. Sales for the
last ten months In excess of $55,000.00; lease reasonable
with over three years to run. Excellent opportunity for
soirieone who in addition to a satisfactory return on an ;
investment might desire a remunerative and elegant oc occupation.
cupation. occupation. Only reason for sale, the Inability of present
owner to give the business the attention It merits. .For,
further particulars write Store Box No. 134, Panama,' -R.
"f V 'i i .J '.( '. ,'... I-..' ..f- "... i. .nt t ...... ...... t-". ... i mmmmm
. (. .'
V -f 1 ,' 1 i t i aBBBBaaaaBBaBaaaaBBBi
I. - I r jr
in OUR DIG
LARGE DISCOUNTS ON ALL MATERIALS
j- a : ... i
Some of the
;..!. ,i '.,.
TT2 PANAMA AMIS1CAS AN TSZLTZXZ:"! EAHT XZffSrAm
rr.IDAT. AIGIST 31, ir s
YOU CAN, PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES It) THE CITY
5 X f
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
' ir.r sit
; LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE FARMACIA EL BATURRO
. I Street No. IS ';:-. IB I Csrresquilla Ave. Tiveli Ne. 4 t ; I Fee. it la Oasa Ave. Je. Faroue Lefevre T Street ...
Agenda Internal. da PublicacionM J? FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS '-. FOTO DOMY 1 FARMACIA "SAS
-'( Ne. I Lattery Plan i Ne. U "V Street v. .V 141 Central Ave. Jm.it Aresemeaa Ave. an 33 St Via Pornu Hi
' CASA ZALDO .; MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS. NOVEDADES ATHIS
' -- Central Ave. 4th ef July Ave. at J SI 1M Central Avenur'. ; St Street Ne. S3 Via EjpaAa Ave.
12 words ;
5 (all kinds)
' Phone Panama 2-6552 s
Write Box I. Balboa, C.Z.
v : V v ;'j 4( .;,:'..;.'.
Hours1 8 to 12. -1:30 to 5 5-Saturdays
Saturdays 5-Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon. (
After hours Pan 3-7050
Educational. Life. ; ;
,v Automobile. Fire, .etc i
CANAL SONS POLTCUNIC
Drc I. FAIRE6A. O.O.S.
TItoII (4th af Julyi Ave.. MatlAM
(enneeite Ancon School riayfraaaei
TDAMCPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packer! Shipper! i Mavera
Phenei 2-2451 2-; 2
PANAMA RIDINO SCHOOL
Ridinf JumpHif Oaum tUily
to 5 a,m. Phone 2-2451
or by pppotatrnf at.
classic, popular snd, Jasa
37 Street No. 6-A-Tel. 3-1598
Open antil 7:09 f
CANAL ZONE TEEN-AGER
Back W school lth a" smart
A pin urt Waf you can
, i, well alford. f a
Y.M.C.A. Bfcautv Salon
, Tel. 3-3677
STANDING, -TABLE and
HANGING LAMPS t
' Cash Credit Club
HAKI EXTRA MONET Big Cash
Prolita Full or spare Time Sell Per Personal
sonal Personal Christmas cards 35 for tIS $15
Name Imprinted. Sample free. Also
U beautiful box assortments. Write
Air Mall CIPHERS CARD CO, 11
W. Huron St, Buffalo, ?SLT.
1954 Willys Station Wagon
in good condition. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Eisenmann, phone 2-4505.
'( Qoetatlons b
. A BIAS, HATVSS1 ASSOCIATES
; BIS Ask
Abattoir Nsclonsl ...i... 15
Cemente Panima T3
Carvecerla Naclonal S3 ; L
Chlrlcana da Lche .... -11
Clayce .. ...... 45
Cuentas Comerclalas ", r
Pret. with Com. ..... US
DesUladora NaclonU ... . f 14
rinaneiera tstmefta '.
Pret with Com. ..... -. ' 1040
Plnanzaa. S- A.
Pret with Com. ...... 136
ruerza y Lua Pref. ... 4713
fuerza y tut Cora.. ... SO
Hotelea Interamrriranae. 814
General da Sefuroa ... SS
Panamefta de Aceites ... SS
Panamefta de ribras ... 33
Panamefta de Sefuroa' .. 23 IT
Panamena de Tatnee .. IS II 13 I
Teatro Bellavlsta ...... r 750
Teatro Central K0
1 tCommertlal Notlrei I
- f HI-FI 1 1 Learn 5 daacef for 515 Ml
!i I I "S. 11 Cha-Cha-Cha Merenmie Mam-
1 I aTaW i II I ha Foxtrot Tan-a ete.
If' T I f N. 11 1 Stndie KnUhts at Columbus Cine,
J I I P l! II c Blbo -423 I
i I i I M a V 11 II is a num ss nisaiat I
1 rii ZK. 11 HAKHCII & VUWi I
1 1 1 SECURITIES IN PANAMA
j f ; Qootallons hy 1 y. jJj'if'j Al l
I II ARIAS, MATUSS1 ASSOCIATES k JsX JKZ "' V
j ; ; J
t I Abattoir Jfaclonal v.' Tr4
j j Ban. riduciari 413 1 0 1
aioknjlson W 1
j Cemento Panima 73 M F0R J A I
I k . u.miiI as '"' td it 1 I
... i.: ; ; II vii7w I .a 1 1
j Clayc....' 45 RECEPTION fO)j
t Coca Cola 50 Comrjlet I
i ; nh rLiM"... II TV.SArwp-Tk' 'II 1 I
! j J 'Pret. with Com. ..... -. US A work
i ; J DesUiatoa Nacionu ... Guaranteed v. ,;,
i I Plnaneiera tstmefta '
, ; J Pret with Com. ..... 'io U. trained Technicians
5 ... , Ask About Our Service
, rinanzas, S A. Contract :
! j I Pret with Com. ...... MS -.,
j ruerza y Lua-Pref. ... 4713 CALL 22374
f ') ruerta t tus Com.. ... SO s fkapk ''I
: i I Hotelea InteramMranoa. V ICLC'RaD
! I J General da Seguroa .... SS -
i f Panamefta do Aceites ... SS T 1
j I a Panamefta da fibres ... 33 ,. apy I
f Panamefta de Sefuroa' 23 IT v- NLfi'
I i J Paname&a de.Tatnea .. 1 II 13 ,A 4 ( L' I
I l Teatro Bellavlsta 750 -J 1
S f j Teatro Central SCO CORNER "IT and DARIEN
; tCommerciai Noticei Service Calls Till 10:00 p.m.
1. j lMaMmwi.HMi
FOR SALE: Maytag washing
Machine, feee! ceaditian, $75.
ft. Kebea, Qtra. 955-A: Pbana
FOR $ALE: Luxurieut fumi fumi-re;
re; fumi-re; dininf room, sitting roam,'
wrauf ht jran porch eat. All very
oa4 condition. Fhene 3-603.
' Boats & 5Iotor
FOR SALE s-ll-fr. cabin cruU cruU-er
er cruU-er with 2 motort and trailer,: I
aqua lung and skin divinf fear.
Call Cristobal 3-3151 aftr 4
FOR SALE: TUG DIESEL,
STEELt ;. 45-foot design, ; 320
' flush, -combercd deck, 'pilot1
Sthease, sijijle stack, length 45
h.r-. beam 12' SVa in., depth?'
IVx''. Excellent mechanical con condition.
dition. condition. Autot Eisenman, S.A., be beside
side beside Coca-Cola plant, Phone 2 2-261.
261. 2-261. 2-4966.1
; FOR SALE: 18-ft. auxiliary
sloop. "Mitsi,? 6-fr. beam, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition.- Call Robert
Harris. Albrook 216$ efter 3:30 :
', p.m., weekdays. y r
Sparky tS Plugpy
To Repeal On Shov
Al Clayb Club ))
Thtf hiternatlonally known Spar Spar-)cy
)cy Spar-)cy and Pluggy tap dancing team
continues to be the main attrac
tion of the Danny Bishop Show
now touring Army installations
on tne rjanai zone.
1 The show 'will tlve.a reneat
performance tomorrow night at
the Fort "Xlayton NCO Club
wheVe thi dance duo scored an
outstanding success two weeks
mother : artist who wlli airflln
appear at the clup tomorrow
riight are the Hugues brother
and sister cha-cha-cha team,
singing star Norma Blanco and
Bishop himself. .
- The Bishop show will also feai
rare a Spanish aancer and.' an
acroDauctearo, witn Da ve Cons Constable
table Constable as empee.4 t c
President Given j
Of White House :
BtFFALO, N.V. (UP -4 An
oil DBintinir nf -th Whii
. ......w UVf,
doneby fine of Buffalo's best best-known
known best-known artists has wound up at
President Eisenhower's Gettys
burg farmhouse, ;
illff to tha Prsisirlont "at n
painter to another and as a native
oi rennsyivama." sne is me wife
of Philip C. Elliotf, director of Al Al-brieht
brieht Al-brieht Art School. University of
0IIIiaiO. -( ..'J-.;. -i-.-f. .'.
.The- 21-by-16 lnch painting ws
commissioned by Fortune maga-
7in anil wan rAnrfwlntod nn it.a
January, 1956, cover. The White
nouse u viewea irom 'no renn renn-sylvanla
sylvanla renn-sylvanla Ave., or official, side-
FOR SALEi '55 German Ford,
. w-t-w 'tiret, radio, like new,.
ivei IS mnf. F'baae Cece Sale
FOR SALE: 1950 Bykk Super,
w-i-w tires, radia, heater, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, S7Q0. Phone Co Co-ce
ce Co-ce Sole 151.
FOR SALE-1955 Ded(e Royal
V-t, automatic transmiuian, w.'
t-w tire, radio. Ant. 4E-S, Ce Cece
ce Cece Soliro.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"Del Rey," lealhar interior, .low
mileage, radio, power glide, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Coco Sale 390,
FOR. SALE: 1941 Nash Am-,
bassador coupe bi good condition
$225. House 555A Curuhdu
Hgts. Phone 13-5233, caH after
FOR SALE'54 Chevrolet Sta Station
tion Station Wagon,' Std. Trans., De Deluxe
luxe Deluxe modcL Very low mileage,
outstanding condition $1500.
Call Coco Solo 511,
FOR SALE: 1953 BelAir Sport
Coupe. One owner, underceated,
. radio, excellent condition. Navy
3119. ' .'.
FOR SALEs-1947 Cadillac se sedan,
dan, sedan, as isj $100. lee Mr. Zappi,
Smoet y Parades, S.A.
FOR SALE: 1942 Chevy Pick Pickup,
up, Pickup, $125. Call 5-567.
FOR SALE: 1949 Hudson Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, as is, $75. Sea Mr. Zappi,.
Smoot y Parades, S-A.
FOR SALE: 1941 Studebaher
Champion sedan, as is, $100. See'
. Mr. Zappi, Smoet y Parades, S.A.
FOR SALE: 194 J Fraxer stdan.
i :. $100.. ; So. Mr. Zappi,
. Smoot y Parades, S.A.
. FOR SALE '53 Ford Custom-a
lir.e R.H., Mat covers, excellent
mechanical candttian. Telephone
14 or 87254, Qtrs. 46-K,
Coco Solite.' -.J,, ( '.:
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Bctve ire 4-dnar, W-s-w tints,
radio, -power tiite. Oricinal' cost
$3100.5 Makp your offer. See
Marcos Villarreal, Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama Garage.- ' V,
, FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan. radio and whitewall
tiies, two-tone, excellent cendi cendi-:
: cendi-: tion. Real bargain, leaving Isth Isth-,
, Isth-, mus. Phone Panama 2-1463 8
a.m. to 5 p.m.), Reuben. 1
FOR SALf: 1955 Chevrolet
210 Series V-8. radio, 4-door,
$1700. Phone 34-6139 Kebbe,
FOR SALE: 1955 Studebaker
4-door sedan, goad condition,
$1200. Call Albrook 86-7193.
FOR SALE: 1946 Ford Tudor.
Motor, body, in excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Duty palrf, Call Panama 3-
Not Any Different
ITHACA. JtV'nmi nU.
noUon of overall-clad country folk
gawking at taP. buildings bnd city
d wellers trying clumsUy to har-i
t 11 V1 ,lursef nas oeen
shattered once and for all, accord accord-in;
in; accord-in; to a Cornell University
truth," said Prof. W. A. Anderson,
to the belief that the- rural mind
was narrow nd farmers could be
detected hv t.hAir nnttw ..
I wuwtw. Aim
"A farmer can walk up Broad
way aua you cannot teu u he's a
farmer or business executive," .the
iurm suciuiogis: auuea.
in tact there may be some
qanger mat we may become too
Anderson said Increased educa
tion, communication and travel
have made rural and urban people
alike in customs,; dress and "the
way we think.'
Of Free Neutrino
LOS ALAMOS. NM niP
- ruenmpmai evidence pointing te
the existence of the "free
neutrino," a particle without
Charee and with vaniahinslv m,ii
nass. has been collected by the
u Ajamos bcienluic Laboratory.
Ovr 20 years ago Nobel Laure Laureate
ate Laureate Enrico Fermi and Wolfgang
Puli theorized on the particle's
existence to account for the mys mysterious
terious mysterious disappearance of energy
from a radioactive process known
as beta decay.
Until 4-ow the neutrino has es escaped
caped escaped the direct detection deemed
necessary to prove its existence in
the free, state away from the ra radioactive
dioactive radioactive atom which which it is
The particle was discovered by
a group of scientists led by Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Reines and Clyde Cowan Jr.
at he AEC laboratory operated by
the University of California. ;
BOX 2031, ANCON. CX
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCE RE RE-PAIRS.
PAIRS. RE-PAIRS. We have increased our
facilities for repairing electric
irons,' waffle baken, teatsters,
coffee makers, etc. Experiences?
workmen, in charge. Almacen
Electrica Lloyd, comer C 14th
Streets; Phone 2-2202.
, FOR SALEs Throe Red Finches,
' crass with canary and breed
red canaries. Pbana Panama 3
FOR SALE: New steel office
furniture at "20 off retail
price. Call 3-6111, 3-6631 of office
fice office hours.
SALE: Take advantage of
greatly reduced prices in ejualify
men's Sport Shirts and furnish
ings. ladies' and children's wear.
El Siglo, 85 Central Avenue.
FOR SALE. Piano, Singer sew
ing machine (pedal), sideboard,
r violin, chandelier. Ernesto Lefe-
vre Avenue Ne. 5, Apt. 4. Par-
, ejus lefevre. .-;
FOR SALE: Steam Iron $5,
90 fishing reel $10; Italian
dishes, Service for 8. $15; mu-"
tic stand $1; electric sandwich
rill $5; 12" lrn skillet $1;
mant bowling shoes, slse 10 and
woman's bowling shoes, sixe 8
for $2.50 each; 15-hp. 25-ev-cle
electric meter $2. 6234-B,
Botnieron Street, Us Rios. C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Victoria
Hardtop, perfect condition;
Westingheuse refrigerator, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, used IS months, freexer -acres
top. Homo S616-D, Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Phone 2-4288.
FOR SALE U p r 1 1 h t piane
. 3150; also violin. Curundu Hts,'
alaaeaas, lvulv) Lmtl ;S.-.J'-
NEW YftT.ff Anr m tti
Federal Judge Archie Dawson re-
iusea toaay to lower ,the $100,000
bail of one f tha. six men under
arrest With lahnr rar-t.lo.i. .TaKi,
ny Dio for the acid bliding labor
yviuiumsi v.cipr AicaCl, J
All ar phsnraif wlth nlietn.,K.
juauin ui (.11 atiacK auegeaiy de
1 1 1 1 tint. :M 1 i 1 It ...
i,im ill I'.nr kiuamwiim
tiiylng before federal grand jury
uivraugaung uuor racsets. ': f
' JUdee Dawsnn tnM ir
. , vurik, I T T J II
f- wiuku uiai me cnarge a-
KAiiiKL ill in wae AArin,, j
uidicated the court was concerned
uoui anino s own safety,
' Carlino'a aftnmov lu;o.' ri...i.l
D antonio, said thera was.no
lesson 10 war xor uaruno's life be-
? une lulew "oth'ng bout the
Carlinp. appeared in "court on' a
writ of habeas corpus. He aoDear-
!?i w .D Mly member, of the
ri5. A" ,c,a nwho wanted
to leave the comparative safety of
the FBIjias said Carlino, origln origln-lly
lly origln-lly arrested as a material wit-
, ucwvrrtr oi part or
HUSBAND WANTELV That'
what 22-year-old Vida Hutto,:
of Houston, Tex advertised in
a local paper. She wants "a
man I can depend on." Specifi Specifications
cations Specifications are "six feet tall, likes
to fish, must be between 25 and
35 years old,, and earn at least
3400 monthly. Applicants should
telephone Hillcrest 2-3780,
ATTENTION 1.1 Just 'baHt
modern faraiakod apart maars, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold w a t e e,
Phone PoaaaM 3-494).
FOR RENT Beautifully, com completely
pletely completely -furnished apartment, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, Mexico Ave 69, near
4 lid Street. Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
unfurnished or completely fur furnished
nished furnished with linen and dishes, at
. El Cangrejo. 2 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, dining-living room, maid's t
. ream with bath, all screened, ga garage
rage garage and hot water. Phone: busi business
ness business hours 2-0321; after busi business
ness business hours 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Beautiful newly newly-built
built newly-built 2-bedraom apartment with
all commodities in Campe Ale-
' gre. Call Phene 2-2466 or 3-
FOR RENT: Furnished modern
apartments, screened, military
fnsptcted, 5 minutes walk from
Zane. See Ne.. ..... ., Automo-
" bile Rew.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, including refrigerator.
Good surroundings, screened,
$55. No. 112 Via Bellsarie Pa-
rres, neat' Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Apartments in El
Cangrejo-, across from Hotel El
Panama. Bedroom, living-dining
roam; kitchen, bath, washing fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, everything new.! Cool and
quiet. Apply Fote Halcon in tame
vicinity. Phones 3-1179 and 3-'
FOR RENTr 1 -bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, ground floor. Unfurnished
$60; furnished $75. G.I. in inspected.
spected. inspected. Jose de Fabrega Ave.
No, 16, Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Furnished all com comfort
fort comfort -' apartment, screened. in inspected.
spected. inspected. .Via Espane, house be-,
fore Juan France. 4,
FOR RENT: 2-bedroera 'apart-
ment with hot water Exposicion,
Belt Vista, Ave.1 Cuba, corner,;-
No,' 58. Phone 3-3329.
FOR RENT kr-Aparrmanrt, three
rooms,. $30. Phone 3-0850, 2-
FOR RENT-2-bedroom apart
ment, hot water, garage, etc.
New residential settlement, Sari Sari-tuarie
tuarie Sari-tuarie Nacional Street, $ 1 1 0. ';
Phone $-6807 or 2-3337.
FOR RENT! Apartment, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 2 bad rooms, maid's room,
screened, hot water, telephone,
linen, dishes. Barest lana. maI
very clean. Bella Vista, Calle Ce-
ramBia No. 5. Apt. 6. Z-1891,
. 8-0438, $175.
FOR RENT: Ground fleer of
house recently censtructed, 172
' Via Perm, facing Golf Club en en-.
. en-. trance.. -, i-'.t AJr-::'.'- -:-; ;
. FOR RENT: Nice cool epart epart-ment,
ment, epart-ment, furnished, close to service
station, commissary, theater, San
Francisco. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT Fumiished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. $65. Military iinssacted;
Via Poms 99. Phone 3-2068.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished, one bedroom, all con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Across Ancen butttop
Ne. 17-18 Fourth of July Ave.
No Chance Says
m SIOUX FALLS, S. D. (UP)-1
' Knsuucr-eunor oi Me South
Dakota penitenUary magazine be-
uevea uiai i paroiee lsnt given
"sporting chance." j
.The editor of the bulletin said
hre are five major defects in the
American paroie system:
1. "The almost t'ntol l..t, 1a
, - mwa vi cuv-
icatlonal .- unrotinn.l ,,j ......
t l ,iiu ictir-i-,
"" pnicrains in a vast number
ux penal uisuiuuons. v
2. "Insufficient parole personnel
w supervise me program. "i
3. "The almost total absence of
a pian wnicn enables men due for
paroie to oegin to learn to adjust
themselves to life fn a fru
nuuc buii mcarceraiec. ;
4. "Th failure tn
ployment for the parolee so he can
go directly to work after release
ana not oe torced to face the ex
treme difficulties of finding a
job himself." ; j j
5. 'Believing that the five or ten
aouars civen Daroiees hv t-.to at
the time of their release is ade ade-auate
auate ade-auate to sustain than, llntlt thv
can una employment."
' A reqn'em mass will be held
tomorrow morning at 7 in tbe
San Miguel Church for tbe late
Mrs. Noema Jean Pierre.
All friends are urged to at attend
tend attend the mass,
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
room in best residential section
Cooking facilities. 43rd Street
Ana Lartin School ef Dancing.
Opening 6th Term Sept. 4th in
Cecoli. Registration Aug. 28th
and 30th, 2 te 5 p.m. Free pres presentation
entation presentation of "Little Shew" of
summer vacation classes en Aug.,
31, 7 p.m. Cecoli Clubhouse
" Studio. Residence phene Balbea
CURUNDU: Ann Lartin Scheel
ef Dance beginning new term
Sept. 6th. Registration Sept 3rd,
3 to 5 p.m. New Teenage Club
building. Phone Balboa- 2-4415.!
FOR RENT: ALL OR PART OF
WAREHOUSE FORMERLY OC OCCUPIED
CUPIED OCCUPIED BY "TERMINALES PA PANAMA,
NAMA, PANAMA, S.A., ON MARTIN SO SO-SA
SA SO-SA STREET. FOR INFORMA INFORMATION
TION INFORMATION CALL PANAMA 3-7111.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Large dag. house
trained, good with children, but
suitable far watch dog.v Please
call Panama 3-1822.
WANTED: 4 used 600x16
tires, fcalboa 3337. '
(Continued from Pare D
nnt. thA on the navroll) wanted
lit and qualified he was employ-1
ed at the local rate, nameiyo
cents an hour plus, differential
or $1.23. -V"-: : VYiT'
Doctors' status was Taisea on
a TiAwsman. A auick check show-1
ed that 10 of the Canal's 50 doc-t
tors 20 per cent are rana rana-manians.
manians. rana-manians. All get the U.S. rate i
bu!tnot- the differential. One
Panama doctor Is cnieiiOi a
" A newsman told the Governor
that Panamanians, trained or
partly traimed in some categor categories
ies categories had expressed' fear they
mlent not De ame to meev vx.
standards, since- some of these
are admittedly higher,
s Potter said that thia contin contingency
gency contingency had been considered.
, He usea weiaers as an illus illustration.
tration. illustration. There is in the States s
job commonly called that oi
'.'basic, welder," tie recaiiea, ana
another described- as "master
welder." These flllierences m
designation of the jobs he felt
would take care of the situation.
When asked to reveal which
jobs will be classified at the lo local,
cal, local, and which at the U.a rate,
the Governor said he would not
do this until the Canal's recom recommendation
mendation recommendation is made to the com
mittees of the Congress;
It was, at this noint, he said it
would be Quite beneficial to lo
cal ratg categories.
. Tne governor sa a tistvinai
' certain jobs would be reserved
for Americans for security rea reasons,
sons, reasons, bnt tat felt that the ones
the Canal indicates will satis satisfy
fy satisfy tbe legislators. ,j r:
He said there was some dif
ference of opinion between ihe
Canal and the armed forces as,
to what constituted a security
Regarding the forthcoming re-i
tlrement legislation which will
raise the ton Canal nension for
non-citizens from $540 to about
$1150 per year, the Governor re revealed
vealed revealed that since the new pen pension
sion pension is contributory, while the
present one Is not, there will be
a 10 per cent deduction for the
credits earned in those years
Ldurlng which the employe did
VJ tr ' r,
' An emnloye who retires as
soon as the law goes into ef effect
fect effect can expect a 10 per cent
reduction in what he would re receive
ceive receive nnder tbe Civil Service
It was also mentioned that
the commiwaries were one of
the first 'categories in which lo locality
cality locality people replaced U S. citi
zens on a group basis. This was
started in 1940.
yjjrougnt out also was the fact
that during the depression in
the United States a number of
American citizens were employ employed
ed employed here on the local rate rolls;
An aide recalled that several
Americans who later became Ca Canal
nal Canal executives started out on the
locaBty rolls. ,i
MADISON. Wis. (UPV- Edwin
M. Wilkie a Madisou attorney and
executive counsel to Gov. Waller I
Kohier, got tired of telling about
an injury suffered in a lawnmow-
er accident at his home.
Wi?kie hr.ided ou' cards that
Tower Mower. Reel Type. Se
vered Tendon. rilit forefinger.
Prognosis good. Furtier, depon
ent sayeui. uai
Spend your' week ends at Rio
Mar, the bast bathing beach ia
the Republic, with all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Moderate prices. The
ew management is anxious te
Gramlicb's Santa Ciara Beach
Cartages. Modern conveniences,
mederate tares. Phone Gambas
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceaaeide Certeeee,
Seat Clara. Bex 435, Balboa.
Phaaa Panama 3-1877. Crieta Crieta-bel
bel Crieta-bel 3-1673.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
The presence ef Mr. Alexander
Holder, who resides at Gambea
403, is kindly requested at CA CASA
SA CASA ADMIRABLE in connection
. with the radio transaction.
r - ' j i ) ,f
COLPAN'S MUST-CO PRICES :
'55 Plymouth....";..;.. St.(Wagon Y,f..$2300
54 Msrcury Fordor 1695
I-'.. ',..:.,. S, :;' .;, 1" i.i .
'54 Ford Mainlint i ; . Tudor 1395
: ' :
'53 Ford Custom Fordor T. . . .'. 1 250
'52 Ford Tudor 995"
'52 Buick Rivera v.'.' 995
'51 Packard Fordor 675
'51 Hudson Fordor i ... .'.V.., 575
' S "' t "f '"r :-( i 1 ''-if
'51 Buick Conv. ; 695
Don't lose this
out JiEW PliOJSE-Panama
' m ..m. ...i.i,i . ,. j
t Phone COLON 446
FOR RENT: Concrete bungs- -law.
Three bedrooms, three serv services,
ices, services, parlor, dining room, big
closed porch, kitchen, maid's
room, washroom, garage. Hot
water connections. $140. Via Es Es-pana.
pana. Es-pana. Apply Sabanaa 810. Phone
FOR RENT s Concrete chalet. 3
. bedrooms, recently painted, large
kitchen, many closets, modern
-bathroom, 2 porches, hot-water,
maid's room with bath, garage,
fenced yard, goad neighbors Via
-Porras 91-B. :
FOR RENT: Concrete chalet, 1
bedraems, large kitchen, ciow.,
bathroom, hot water installations,
garage, perch, parlor dining :
room, screened, irn bars. Tele-
, phene 3-3226.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Pearl necklace and pearl
broach with white stones, in front
' Tahiti Jewelry Store. Reward for
returning tn Jeyeria Tahiti. .
. Low Down Payment!
Fast Friftntlly financing!
good number !
f ace snxi
IT. "DAT, AUCrST 31, 133S
r. : FmM. Arrrr.ic.'.N an ixurrEXTENT east xtrrsrATE
STAR IS BOSN
THE WILD BLUE
$i.i rta cars
DRUMS of FC MAXCnU
' Chapters 1 and 8
- Also: --
AFRICAN MANHUNT --v
with Karen Booth :
Mario Lanza Earlta Montiel
In great picture filmsd in
Cinemascope and Tecrnicolor
, and - 1
t Gary Cooper, In
. THE COURT MAK'ilAL
OF P'l.LY MITCHELL
Cold Prize $500.09
- LOS TRES ASES
' and -LUCERO
P;r:l Serbs To G j
ll:!J Al n. K
W to ft
in the back and sea if it tnds
"Before you start, look
happily ever after!"
810 kcs., Panama City
. .Telephone 2-3066
, Today; Friday? Aug. 38
4-inwhnfs Your tavorite (re-
quests -taxen oy .po"
x till 3:00)
c -inMr vi
5 :35-What's Your r a v o 1 1 1 e
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen.
" tarv .,
1:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
6:30 Top Tunes of the. Week
l V (WRUU "T"-Vi
7:0ft-Thirty Minute Theater
7:30-1-VOA Report from OS.
8:00-Music By Roth v
8:30-Short Story Theater
o nftvou Asked For It (re-
' quests taken by phone
' tiu 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade 01 America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
7' 1 i
MOWfS -vlY; WOO
by Erskin Johnson
, NEA Staff Crrtipondnt -Ertkln
Johnson is on vscstion.
During his sbsonct Mod movio
nd ttltvisUn personslitios will
bat for him with eutst columns.
Today's column is by K I r K
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Dur Dur-i
i Dur-i h vnr lot of people
reporters, fans, radio and TV co-mentators-ask
me a lot of ques-
t ib ,nv. Piinii BOV SCOUl,
'tav mouo is -"Be" Prtpaitd:"
cnpis maybe I overdo it,
1- alwavs end up wiUi
Saturday, Sept. 1
NEW MANAGER The appointment of .Robert Booth as man manager
ager manager for Brauiff International Airways In Panama was an announced
nounced announced today In Dallas by J. W. Mlllor, executive vice presi president
dent president of the airline. Booth will succeed Melvin Doolittle who
will transfer to Buenos Aires as manager for the company in
Argentina, and who is shown in the photo above (left) greet greet-inir
inir greet-inir his successor., .With his wife and two children, Booth haa
taken up residence in El Cangrejo section of Panama City.
Mr. and Mrs. Doolittle who have lived in Panama since Jan.,
1953, plan to leave In September for Buenos Aires. Don Grefe.
Doolittle's predecessor in Buenos Aires, who is well known In
Panama wher he also headed Branif f, resigned from the com com-:
: com-: pany to enter the real estate business In Virginia.
The office of the Proteslaitt"
Chaplain at Fort Kobbe is spons sponsoring
oring sponsoring a series of panels, to be
held each Sunday evening in Sepi
at the Chaplain's Activities Office,
for the purpose of better acquaint
ing the community with the Scrip
To be called "Inspiration rieasc
the programs, as explained by
Chaplain Merritt W. Dayton it will
consist of Questions submitted to
a Dane of experts.
On hand for the opening program
this Sunday will be Reverend Le
ster J. Seerheide. Auxiliary Chap
lain USARCARIB; who Will also)
act as master of ceremonies, Mrs.
Dora Arket, Fred Denton, Sfc.!
David W. Ellis,' and Chaplain Day Dayton.
ton. Dayton. ; '.. i
The questions which have been
submitted for the past weet will
be put in a box on the master of
ceremonies desk. Members .of the
panel attempting to answer them
will be given only three minutes,
at which time a loud bell will be
sounded, indicating they must slop
right where they are. ;
Members of the congregation
will at that time be given a chance
to enter into the discussions.
Questions may be submitted in
any one of three categories: toe
Bible, The Church, or the Christian
Life. In addition to the "Inspiration
Please" panel, movies will be
shown for the children on the Life
of Christ. : i v .
my own company, Bryna Produc Productions.
tions. Productions. This year there will be
three: "Spring Reunion," "King
Kelly," and "Lizzie.";
I'm against fight scenes where
ha htre walks out vnmussed
aftar tangling with seven thugs
and being hit on the head with
two tablet, five chairs and seven
bottle. (Unlets I'm tha here. Then
I'm for it. Who wants his brains
a lot oi
no one nas
'- l'm-for--hir pictures. They're 4he
most profitable kmd.-s .1
I'm against peopie .who knock
Hollywood Next to hot dogs and
hamburgers, "sour grapes" seem
to sell best.
I'm against double-parking at
I'm against H movies' whore
th. hare takes W minute to da-j
cida he's in love with Ave Gard-
"Y'magainst movies where the
dialogue sounds like it was tape tape-recorded
recorded tape-recorded in a supermarket., u
anyone, wants a "s lice of Lf e
let them go right to the. super supermarket
market supermarket !lU
I'm For longer love scenes with
I'm fof a cartoon comedy
where the cat wallops the hell
out of the mouse..
I'm against young, actresses
who think it's good publicity to be
nJ "th cnrl next door. 1
vaucu e ------
never lived next door to a girl that
I'd pay a douar w isee
. I'm for the girl who donf live
next door Lane Tumor, Su en
u.w.rJ Eliiabath Tavlor, Rita
u.uirth Kim Navik.
vm irainst the musical comedy
story of the understudy who takes
4h ctar'c nlam and is B SUCCCSS.
im M-oitino nr th one about the
imderstudv who gets her him
rhnrftand soes on to dismal
I'm for the cowboys kissing the
iri inctpsd of the horse.
I'm Against : the pin-up types
with 44-24-34 dimensions who are
called "actresses." In over 2,000
years no one ever judged talent
with a.tane measure.
I'm for eliminating all candy
and popcorn stands. Either make
the theater a place to see films or
convert it into a giant restaurant
where, along with the blue platej
dinner, you see a show.
I'm for sinele features.
.I'm for all the films made by
.. I'm For newsreels devoted to
bathing beauty contests.
I'm for Sir Laurence Olivier.
Hb is my idea of an actor and he
doesn't have a torn T-shirt to his
name. :, .;' j
I'm against war turns m wnicn
the officer is always scared, cow'
erdly or on th verge of
breakdown. Somewhere in the
U.S. Armod Forces there must
have been a heroic second lieu
I'm for the girls who replaced
"cheesecake"' with pizza (,ina
Lollobrigida,' Sophia Loren. Else
I iiiv against having no more
privacy than a goldfish in a bowl
I'm for the greatest "goldfish
bowl" in the world Hollywood.
Everything is far from perfect
but, by and large, this is a color colorful,
ful, colorful, stimulating city, peopled by
talented, creative men and
Doing Well, After
WASHINGTON. Ana 91 fTTPV
Gen. Claire L. Chennault, airline
executive and former head of the
famed Flying Tigers' in China,
was reported In "satlsf actors"
surgery. .-. v .v
The operation wu performed o
the 63-year-otd flyer yesterday at
Walter Reed Army Medical Cen Center
ter Center here. Physicians did not dis disclose
close disclose his ailment but pronounced
the surgery a success. ; :
e-nn-Isirn on .."Alarm Cloc
Club (requests taken:
by phone till 7:oo ..
8:16 The Christophers
g:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Bonjour Mesaamei
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:05 Spins And Needles, (re-
. quests lasen oy puooe
U:05-Spins ABfl Neeaiea
. (cont'd) -j
11:30 Journey Into Space
12:00 Nes . r.i. I--
12:05 Luncheon Music :.
12;30 New Tune Time
1 : 15 Serenade In Blue'
1:30 Wayne King serenade
2:00 Old New Orleans ;
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time
2:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What'a Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by. phone
till 5:00) ( .
8:35-Whats Your Fatorite
fl:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORT$
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Manhattan Melodies i
6:45 Do It Yourself .
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00-Saturday Night Dancing
8:38 Educating Archie
9:00 Your Hit Parade .
9:30 Ray's A Laugh i
10:00 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:30 Owl's Nest (requests
taken by phone through'
:. out program)
1:00 a m. Sunday Sign Off.-'
Solon Decries Defense Dept.
Censure Of Movie AtiacK
t ) "Wal O m mm, ...t. V, -.'.If h 1
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31 (UP) willing to try to work out a slory
Rep. Melvin Price (D-Ill.) yester-: solution, ii time permits.- v
! Kni:ori thn Defense Deoart-I Price said in a statement that
- -. - . ia I .n., ...... .j. .1 T-
ment of a '"shametur awempi w xne awuuiae m uie uneuw w
Annnr nrrtrtnetinn of the motion oartment in this matter, is inde-
nicture "Attack' because it ae- tensmie,
r : -i, i
pica an Army ouicer as weas sua
' .Price, a member of the House
Armed Services Committee, said
he viewed the picture and found it
"an exceptionally .one mm., i
European newspapers cnargoa
Wednesday that Clare Booth
Luco, U.S. ambasador to Italy,
walked out on th .Venice Film
Fottival bcau0"h disapprove
d of the movio. ft wa hd hd-ulcd
ulcd hd-ulcd tv bohwn f ha faitival.
''Attack.' produced "by Robert
AJdrich for United- Artists, con concerns
cerns concerns a cowardly Army, officer
and his men duringi a, crucial
World War II battle. It is bssed
on the 1944 novel, ?'The Brick Fox Foxhole,"
hole," Foxhole," by Richard Brooks.
Price said mat me pentagon
told Aldrich In a letter that the
oicture did not Qualify for: Defense
Department cooperation, because
"The story is basically considered
to be derogatory to Army leader
ship during combat and .features
weakness, cowardice and mur
Price said the Pentagon .letter
referred to "the possibilities of re re-writing
writing re-writing the story to eliminate det
rimental aspects. We always are
"I consider It a shameful at at-tempt
tempt at-tempt to Impat censorship on a
film bocau It daros to present
ai officer whose, character is
mrrd by the human failings of
weakness end cowardiee," he
He said the Defense Department
"obviously is concerned because
the character involved is an offi
cer, lf he were and enlisted man
he could apparently be presented
wllh impunity as 'toward and a
"It Is" ridiculous o fear that
'AttaiV I rnnv make'! the viewer
think less, of the Army because it
shows a single officer as weak
and cowardly," he sald. "Two of
the other officers with ni a j o r
roles, both lieutenants, are shown
as exceptional heroes."
"A BRICK TRICK
DES MOINES-(UP)- Instead
of a oameplate, thcTDes Moines
city clerk has a tan brick on his
desk with the word "Walter" print printed
ed printed on it. His name-is Walter
TELEVISION'S FUNNIEST FUNSTER!
Special Added Featurette
The story of U.N.I.C.E.F.!
I4 iv X
f n m 1 .1
;Frn!( Sir.!!ra Prcfcces,:$fers In Fini
The fabulous Frank Sinatra, whose acting talent has
become more and more diverse since he first aUrtied the
movie world with his performance In "From Here to Etern Eternity,"
ity," Eternity," adds still another characterisation to his list of fine
portrayats in his new film, "JOHNNY CONCHO." which will
open WEDNESDAY 5th AT THE CENTRAL In this film,
Frank dons western garb for the first time, and start in
the title role as the brother of a dreaded gunslinger in the
Old West. Sinatra, whe won world-wide acclaim for htsire htsire-eent
eent htsire-eent rortrayal of a drug addict in "The Man With The
Golden Arm," always had a yen to star in a western, and
when he saw David Harmon's television story, he decided
this was it. The picture also marks his first -venture as a
nroducer. See "JOHNNY CONCHO" AT THE CENTRAL ON
60c TODAY 30c.
Naples sing... Dances...
. AAd lives Its Beauty
of Today... f
.., SOFIA LOREN
and the voice ef
PENIAMINO GIGLI in
- Ia TECHNICOLOR!
Beniammo Gih sing!
"O Sole Mio"
Torn a A Sorrento",
' Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA Sterling Harden ia .
itn, tK 8:3i "THE USf COMMAND"
'. Starts t-iinorrow "THE BIRD AND THE BEES"
nARLO MTS Edmund Purdom & Anni BIyth ;
Si-55 "THE KING'S THIEF"
, Ten-thirty show "Flying Missies" n
- Dennis O'Keefe & Pat O'Brien
' "INSIDE DETROIT' V
Bettv Grable Robert Cummlngs
' : Sheree North A
'How To Be Very, Very PormUt"
U -r Tomorrow "THE LONG, LONG TRAILER"
MARGARITA Jn Ruarall tt George Brent ;
fTis : "MONTANA ELLE'
Ten-thirty show "The Narrow Margin" t'
CRISTOBAL" John Payne & Faith Dojnergue
WAii-Js V "SANTA FE PASSAGE" v
Starts tomorrow' "YOU'RE NEVER TOO TOUXG"
PARAISO 8:15 s; 8:18 "THREE STRIPES IN THE SUN"
LA BOCA "Hansel and GreUl" & "One Minute to Zero"
" SANTA CRC2--"A Girl In Every port'' ; "Escape t sjurma sjurma-CAMP
CAMP sjurma-CAMP BIERD 8:15 tt 8:15 THE PHENIX CITY STORY"
n n n
Shows: 2:58 3:33
6:06 8:39 p.m.
0.75 r 9.4
NO ; feirsf
1 COUIMOM KIUH
12:45 2:24 4:35
v 6:46 8:57 p.m.
t;: : vsszzn
IIM0III1E i V F:rf:r!r.r.c3 vter
I f j 1
In independent road tests against ome of
the toughest motor oil compctitionx on
the market, Havtlhe' proved far supe-
nor. twiMUDOcatea engines uc uc-livered
livered uc-livered more power and pickup with
better gasoline mileage saved much
cleaner, too. Havtline out-performs 1
them all, regardless of price! Prove
it yourself. See os today for the best
motor oil your money can buy,
Aitancii Custom-Mai Uaiolm.
You're welcome at jour
THE MEW AUSTIN 1956
"n. : "1:.
. : t; DESIGNED AND BUILT, FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELft
JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER!
THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS
- YOU CAN PEPfND OM IT1
VISIT Vi AND TRY THEM
ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING
n tYn n
' '.. ' V.-V;"::-:-;:;::i':;i -- x 0 '
, C i .. -'
, i, . .. i t
. s i-v.;:1., I ;
r. ;l Hr"v:-.r -;:. ...;.;! j ::;":.-.
" "' mmmma g 4 i JL I I A I
' F "f T f y J mm. m.mmmmy xm--t iw , :si...,n , ,:,,:J ,"111., .LawJ
j t ?" - ti I A STERLING JOB Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Nathan F. Twining (left) con- -V,
J I 'Jt-T J gratulates Col. Horace A. Hanes after presenting hitn with the McKay trophy'at ..' V,!
! v h .r 'Pentagon ceremony.,, Colonel won the award for speed in Thompson trophy'meet ''
I- ,;llSBflillli :m; v;-
I iMItKlissiffl ::.. : ,..''.
.u mmm. ..... :
i -fllSilll pllii;. .... .Sillie -WI44V'-:r7;:C
lillWiSiiiiift .!tiiliiiii "''Sfi. yrKi
illlillilll. -II W'A
L. i 7 i
r r. ..-- .V.HU..W, ,.,,, ujuoii Huurai uui,tuiuj gek- ucuvjni iu atA oraena wysara nnas mat a glass
TJS i MW unifcsrms for ow purposeduty in' the critical Sue? 'area. SoldieVs of the Jaoanese fishini float
Berkshire regiment eet khaki uniforms for the tronial olimBt whil Kttvntia
. b - .r -. f t i kwMwii. ni '.wiiviuiu. uuii. 'ilive MM
, -. . ,, .. vviyTi w.'.mw .new uimuiiuuwv. .. Jiawaiian waters, is in nua-(us inrougnoui; ine year.
SUBSTITUTE FOR MOTHER When their mother refused to- feed these young
4 hamsters, photographer Milton Neuss of Irvington, N J., devised this substitute
f.v uW wuMa- ounies, nowever, aren i as son to cuddle as "real mom.
'HIGH SEA' IN LUXURY
fNE TOP FEMININE SONGSTRESS who believes in traveling in carpeted In addition to four double staterooms and baths, there is
M style is popular Frances Langford, who visits some of the nation's a main salon, large dining room, galley and lounge. Main lounire h
deeiays via a vacht that's "the most" in liwurv. H. hnan Pdiv, a ii6..m-w. -J:J Sn, 8 n.loun ge nas
,. -. .- , ...,-i..uunu mi, (houu, muni, iy aim juse dox. n iact, mere are
. Evmrudft, w a manufacturer. of outboard motors. The vessel, known five TV sets aboard. There's. a movie projector and llO-record phono phono-as
as phono-as the Cnonttcler. is 118 feetlonjt and interior is air-condTtioned and eraoh with hi-ft Mrc
v u v.v&u0 icavuicu, oi course
, w- vvvv k v. v-o-jvj Aiivnir ocm auuai U JL I-
' a th Chflntcler. is 118 feet long and interior is air-condTtioned and ; graph with hi-ft. Mrs
". -.''' .:' .... 'x c if i .. 'i . - i; ; .
Yacht ttops eff at Cleveland, when Mrs. Evlnrude plugs her latest fop record
rrmifr "rp "' rtli n iji n i r ir itji r g i ryji I ir.eenrwn iitij 1 1 r JujUIWWWLUlWuUBU
Prances end husband discuss dining arrangements.
: -....-.w .S :. .
One ef the many TV sets is en the bridge. The cVcft carries a crew of sevenr Frances and her poodle relax In one of f!7falerooms7
A ROILING HELIPORT One of the newest styles in trailers is this "Executive ;
Flagship, .which supports a heUcopter. When not in use as a heliport, the deck I
dons an awning and becomes a sun deckThe 7 J.OOO mobile home, shown in
New York, is also equipped with radio-telephone, airicondiUoningTV-and pool.
MfwtwiMMieyw- .tm'tvum' ...ii'.iiiuwwliiumi.,.,,,. .Jwimajuam
MASTER AND Hit 'P1IPII 'Sir T.aiXrrinrA Dli
" -w ui'w v wik givaicu Ui IIlUUcIIl
actors, takes glamor girl Marilyn Monroe under his wing for a few pointers in'
acting. Marilyn is in London for role as American showgirl in musical review.1 I
. u i. &m9 Features Syndicate y
"- -JM, : Jt .Jfe
rKibAt, ArGrsT 3i, 198
TEI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAITY ifTffSPAPIB
.So c la a ncl Oti e
Liber vDay Dane
At Girvyn Moumbiow
Memorial Post Horn
The Lt. Garvyn H. Mourobiow
s.ontf ballots, and he further stat-
oH tnar a' rniuinitiet would be ar
pomted tor ine ouai ptupose 01,
conducting a non-partisan get-the-i
Memorial Post 33"6, Veterans of Vuteout campaign and to advise,
Foreign Wars of the U. S.,' beId,rJid assist the residents, 01 the:
their regular meeting Monday, at Cat.al Zone in obtaining tbsentee.
their Post Home, Bldg. 1819, Hth ballots. . .. -j
Street, Cristobal. i ... s
Thi meeting was toe first held Btlcher-Whitt Wedd.no, Plan.
here since the Post obtained re-: Changed I .
possession of this build-ng. " h" 'n;r. f anrVw
The problem of reactivating the stoba and rJlance Wii-
community S" SfilShSri
uv.Ues of the oreanizatnn were wmch was scheduled for
f lSUMtPK BSnWer niTi thP today in favor of a Urger wedding
to hold a Labor Day Dance at the, 'tater date. When final plans
P..rt Home, Saturday. Nov I. M-Brt made and a definite date is
msion to the dance will be fee, it announced in
and the public is invite! Ire mu- coiumn.
sic will be rendered -by Gus'i rims; .........
orchestra. Rod and Reel Club-
Absentee balloting and the ne-jWin Hod preoption
tersity of urging the Canal Zone jhe Rod and Reel Club of Pana Pana-midents
midents Pana-midents to excercise their fran- ms wju have a reception tonight
fise were discussed. Commander !from $ p.ra, until 7:30 p.m. at the
Banzoumet announced, that he had Balboa Salon to present the trophi trophi-the
the trophi-the information on the retirement es of the 4th Inlernational Marlin
and procedure o( obtaining at and Sailfish Tournament.
Each notice (er inclusion in thi
column should be tubmittee in
type-written form and mailed to one
t the box number listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise, er deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the oHice. Notices of
meeting! cannot be accepted by
Local StS Call.' I U f
Special Meeting Per Mender'
R. C. Herrington, president of
Local 595 International Union of
Operating Engineers has called-a
special meeting for Monday at 1:
45 p.m. at his orae at 2248 Carr
St. Balboa. All members are ur urgently
gently urgently requested to attend.
Of Cristobal Women's Club
The Cristobal Women's Club will
hold a board meeting at the new
clubrooms Tuesday at 9 a.m.
CZ Retired Workers Association
Postpone Meeting s
Due to the Threatened Strike by
the Panama Bus Drivers on Tues
day Sept. 4. The regular meeting
scheduled by the Canal Zone Re
tired Workers Association, is post
poned pntU further notice.
... t r i
RECEIVES AWARD Mrs. Elise L. Newman, USARCAED3
Chemical gectlon, receives an putstancing achievement award
from' Lt' Col.' John GAp'pelUSARCARIB .chemical ofllcer. in
ceremonies held recently in th latter's offices at Fort Clayton.
; .J ''""!., r : (U.S. Army Photo)
Observes 30th Yr.
The Sunday School Department
of the Christian Mission of Psnama
will observe their 30th anniversa
ry on Sunday, Sept 2 at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Tabernacle. y
This conference is divided Into
7. parts business which begins at
9 a.m.,- and has as it s theme
"Teaching in the Sunday School,"
and devotional session which be
gins at 2 p.m, ,'
The whole concept of swim-suit!
design has changtd in the last
few years. The modera swimsuit
includes built-in bra ai d girdle, f
camouflages a poor figure nearly;
as well as a ball gown does. J
Summer's open sandals are aids.
to pretty feet in more than .one
way.. In additioa to the flattery
they offer, their openness helps
to clear up winter's cores and bun-
Ssnrtal -xt'nrkines are sheer and
pretty but save them for after-!
five wear, utnerwise, you u una
your stocking budget zooming as
you develop runs and -snags a-
round tht office, v,
Your shoe3 sho'Jd be kept ag
polished as gems. Don't let heels
get that run over look, and re replace
place replace Insoles when necessary.
A TREAT FOR TOUR FEET Watch your feet. The rest of
your Inches will take care of themselves. After all, it's your
feet that hold up your body. They do more work than any
other portion of your anatomy and get the least attention. Yet
with a little care they respond by giving you so much added
vitality and Joy, you wonder at the high price you have been
unconsciously paying by your nee'ect. ;
root care is particularly important In hot weather when
open play sandals are the vogu?.
To Give Dance
A dance will be given by the
Diamante Social and Sporting
Club of Gamboa Labor Day at the
Santa Cruz Service Club, the hop
is in honor of tnarence Mccamster
alternate deputy of Colon, R'. P.
lt is to be from 6 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Music will be furnished by the
Rumba Casino., t
The above photo shows us Mr.' Francisco gohUla,' Sales' and
' Traffic General Manager of LACSAas' he is greeted on his ar arrival
rival arrival bytMr.:M. J. Grajales R., Manager of LACSA In Panama,
i Mr. Bonilla arrived in Panama to visit the new and modern
offices of LACSA located in Justo Arosemena Ave. between 32
& 33 Streets. ' ''
So be good to your feet for t change and watch what a
change lt will make in you. Try this stimulating foot bath sug suggested
gested suggested by the makers of Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum.
1 Using rlch-latherlng Cuticura Soap, soak your feet at night
in hot suds for exactly l1 minutes, then Blunge them in cold
water for Yt minute. .Repeat this 4 or 5 times. Then, after
drvinz. elve vhem a thoroughgoine massage with the Cuticura
Ointment. Whenever possible, leave on the ointment all night.
eoverine vour feet with a nair of old socks to protect tne oea
ding. In the morning, dust your feet with Cuticura Talcum
containing C-8, the magic ingredient that makes this delight delightfully
fully delightfully fragrant powder antiseptic and deodorant. ,
"This treatment should not only soften hard skin and make
your feet mere attractive, yon will find yourself refreshed,
stimulated ana revitauzea.
II a inly liver cuc jmi .v t
from Indlfeetlon, (as, heartburn, con-
etipaUen, he4chei, bed brenth, dl- I
llneu, blllouineaa no8 akin blemtshea,
t Higaton from your chemist today, i
ui..i. im ml tonic to the liver and i
Uteattnes. Get Higaton dTOiatol
wipes put perspiration
- - rvsf syipi by
Only new Instant Odorono SwivA
el Stick wipe out perspiration
oaor mstantiy witn tnis miracle
combination of three tested
. ZIRCONIUM actually help
' Inilantly,., ...
O HEXACHIORQPHENE do
tlroys odor-cauting skin
. lerms on contact. ;
O AlUNTOIN provMes new,
' ilun- safely; soothes ikia,
keept it toft ond smooth..
"C-riM DAY i;i THE KOIWB
escME actioii rcuiu
. v i.ut e.- i. .Artii.u," i avert one ot me
Sfon's more Interesting new films, bn been scheduled to
OPEN ON WEDNESDAY 5 AT THE LCX. Starring Virginia
Maro, Robert Stack and Ruth Roman, in Sunerecope and
.Technicolor. The Story, said to be a blend of hard-hitting,
1 action-packed ontdoor adventure and tomnestuous romance,
with pre-Clvil' War gold raiding in Colorado. Denver, a
scattered frdntier settlement of the time, Is the drama's
chief locale. Highlighting the screen is the v3lent struggle
between Union and Confederate symnathizerg to seize and
control the gold resources of the nation. "GREAT DAY IN
THE MORNING" OfENS ON WEDNESDAY 5 AT THE LUX.
You can hovt golden-brown, fluffy-light pan pancakes
cakes pancakes whenever you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mix la packed in the new her hermetically
metically hermetically sealed tint In the tin, Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh indefinite. It's always jr and
taje to you can keep a supply handy all the time.
' Whatever the occasion Sunday morninj breakfasts, holidays,
or "snack times" and especially on Fridayi and other meatless
days during the year, your whole family will enjoy pe,''
treat with Aunt Jemima paneakes. So quick and eaay.to make
',.. so appetizing and fluffy-light every tim' ; ..
Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help yourself
to GOOD eating!
h W (I
t ja"bv "... .bV .SeW aaaw
jSKTN IRRITATED ? r ' "
?MEXSANA1 Vi-, r mtiAlaimng .
4 hromi4 ; ' ... ; 1
rash? I BELLA VISTA ROOM I ;
-1 TyJ1 'I I niusic for dining and dan'dne in I ON LY
R -T CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA f i-'-iiT..".,
"S' .. with lovely ALICIA RODRIGUEZ now
MEXSANAJ alnglng the latest musical hits ; Wr
' : POWDER J I: every evening. ' -. i
y.-ltfflF 1- ". I nu$TAX ':
I uaiLNC J Sunday Brunch Dance INSTANT ;
F I FEET? From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 pro. In f ,m ATA T A ,T1 f
A L I the air-conditioned BALBOA ROOM. I UJJU JtvUlv
1 V 4-T'l 8WIVCL STICK OCODORANT
yxV"' "V I .. itii1ot our rwpular breaUast-iunch : ; '
i - .i if combination' Complimentary cocktail, 1
f i t .,.-,.-',-. 8 I .Choice Of deliciOUS menu. ft mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
JMEXSANA l i ; Music by LUCHO AZCARRAGA'S, TRIO. r L
rwtt. POWDER Jf V $2.25 per person -y
.', ;s : -wo' ":MY
II I medlced wder I : "i; I "., ' f T I Kiu F '' f "1
yith awrchbaiw.Be. JTT X I fell Malirt IHoial:: "i .Wl W(WW$'S&& fa 1
ikm Irritation and pro. I ;: I ... mervaUoaa. . ... yVfLS ,
cta the skin. Keea tb-ZZJ 7j M ' -" ?C Vt
lltxwna in your homo. J m ,. f n w v (.
Far nnbnni, and for jour ikla, qr kBBjt bp, anBBW 4
.... ,. A Klrkeby Hole! ' -
.".., :' : -v ; : V
" . Z
for tte most
- dependable milk er
You bed 11
Ki.im is especially recom recommended
mended recommended for infant feeding .
it's so pure and safe and so
; easy for baby to digest. It pro pro-'
' pro-' vides growing; children with
important nourishment they ;
need every day.
Kum adds creamy goodness
to coffee, tea, cereals-and all
- kinds of milk recipes. For the
whole family-thera's no milk
' more dependable than Kum.
. iaa -r roiw a
J el pura MUr-nDDO-J
I arfdlaartofKlimn I
' ..mix, and yo hav I
pure, stf milk, n
C him i unt i h rrmfinn ; 1
iKijy jtyjLi- a ja.a.,a a i
vn,X II I uu : :
AfaAe your trip more ihan just ;
' O Enjoy Luxury in. Flight V
O Pefsonalizetl Service
' Lest flight time Morr enjoyment time f T
BE MONEY AHEAD
Travel via k
LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES,' S. A. ;
' ' r
For further information see your Travel Agent or
call 3-7011 ''...... 1
l(, Justo Arosemena between 31st It 32nd Streets
- Across from the Olympic Swimmlnr Pool
You get '-'0
' ' ' nr.;
b-; V .XL
That'i the way Heinx cooka
mnlra iftpitrt nil tVifl na- f l'O
tience and pride you use in tl Jj
your own kitchen! The choice, iTJ
selection of juicy, .taste ;
templjing, garden fresh yege- : J3
tables in Heinz! Vegetable
Soup are slowly cooked in kt,
succulent broth, masterfully
on armed with m Anm ftinrf ?1
' Heinz Vegetable Soup is good for lunch and -. ;
dinneri ... all year 'round. You know it g good
because it' Heinzl ., ...,.'
FRIDAY, Al'Ct'ST 31, 13:1
TITS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
leaule Lould .Vu recti hut stem'
Vprld Champions To Play 7
Games In Four Days Against
Ijew York Giants and Pirates
NEW YORK. Aujr. 31
pn Brooklyn Dodgers, growling about an 11-inning
ls to the last-place Chicago Cubs on a "freak hit,"
fund themselves today at the start of a seven-gflmes-iri-four-days
test that could wreck their pitch-
The lbwlv Cubs surprised the
Dcjlgers, 4-3, in, Chicago yester-
hpn M.Dodeer Don Hoak
boinced a single ft the nrsi
. j .in.u nff tvn first
bale bag In the l5 01 ine u"
to .score Hoble Landrlth from
second base with the winning
It was an agonising loss for
the Champions, for It dropped
s them two full games behind
the league-leading Milwaukee
Braves, -whose game against
Pittsburgh was called because
' of rain after eight Innings and
ended In a M tie. But the
J schedule doesnt give them any
chance to sit around and
J brood. '
I First they meet the "old rival
New York Giants tonight la a
I single game. : Then it's three
doubleheaders In three days
: against the Giants Saturday and
S Sunday and Pittsburgh Monday.
"If we get through these seven
games all right, then we have a
' real good chanc," said coach
i Billy .Herman and he reflected
! th.e. mood of the whole team.
'Adding to the danger of the
J schedule are two Dig iactors:
- 1. The Giants are playing their
'best ball of the season, 11 wins
irrt-the last 18 tames, in an ef
fort to evade last place. And
they're hopped-up to upset the
Dodgers' applecart, for they
Have been reminded again and
again this is their chance to "get
vttnM with the Dodgers for 1934.
Tfit was the year the Dodgers
beat the Giants out of the pen-1
naftt by beating them In the last
two games of the season, In re response
sponse response to-Bill Terry's famousi
sneer, "Is Brooklyn still in the
Z.l The Dodgers' pitching
staif Is riddled, especially with
relief star Clem Lab'ne shelved -1
by broken wrist bone. The
Dodger front office has prom promised
ised promised Alston help from the mi minors
nors minors on Sept. 1 when the play player
er player limit goes' off. Most likely
candidates: righthander Rene
Valdes of Portland (Pacific
Coast League) and lefthander
Chuck Templeton of St. Paul
An excellent relief job by
; Don Bessent was wasted In the
, loss to the Cubs. With one out in
t the 11th, Landrlth singled and
1 took second on relief pitcher
i Turk Lown's sacrifice, Hoak
then rapped a grounder to first.
Gil Hodges maneuvered to field
Toefav -Encanto .35 .20
Double in Cinemascope I
Lana Turner in
- Robert Taylor in
i "THE LAST HUNT"
Today IDEAL :v. 20 .10
"Perils of The Wilderness
5 Chapters 0
"SCANDAL SHEET". J
"BULLET for RUSTLERS"
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
' Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
"MARNA" . ..i : . . ...... i. Sept. 17
"HIBUERAS" ........... s . ... ...... t ........ Sept. 21
"YAQUE .4 ........ Sept 28
"MORAZAN" Oct. S
Also Handling Refrigerated and. Chilled Cargo
New York Service'
"SAN JOSE" .i...........
"A STEAMER" ....
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
, and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return
To Los Angeles and San
Returning from Los Angeles -..... $270.00 v
To Seattle and Return ,...,......... $365.00
" TELEPHONES: :
CRISTOBAL 212V PANAMA 2-2904
(UP) The World Cham-
but the ball struck the bag
and bounced over Hodges' neao,
By the time second baseman
klar.kle noblnson cou
Jackie Robinson could retrieve
It, Landrlth was home. '-- -,
Randy Jackson of the Dodgers
and Pete Whisenant of the Cubs
hit homers as the Cubs gained
an eve nsplit In the four-game
series. -v.'- .
A sudden five-minute rain
which turned the Infield to
mud ended a brilliant pitch pitching
ing pitching duel at Milwaukee between
Bob Friend of the Pirates and
Bob Buhl of the Braves. Bill
V'rdon homered for the Pi Pirates'
rates' Pirates' only run. The game will,
have to be replayed in Its en entirety,
tirety, entirety, possibly to Pittsburgh,
on a date to be picked by the
league office. '
' 'v 5 f 'V V-'-.; '' r
No other games were sched scheduled
uled scheduled In the major leagues Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, i
' t- -1 i .in ii
YESTERDAY'S STAR Don
Hoak of the Cubs, who drove
In two runs, Including the win winner,
ner, winner, in a 4-3 victory over the
Dodgers. w i
'The Dabe' Smokes,
GALVESTON, Tex., "Aug. 81
(UP) Her legion of friends
hoped It was a good sign today
that "The Babe" was hungry, j
Sirice ah bperatlon to remove
an Intestinal obstruction last
week, Mrs. Babe Dldrikson Za Za-harias,
harias, Za-harias, famous woman .athlete,
has been fed intravenously.
t .:: .-v -y. 1 .: ni
She sat up and tried a'cigaret
yesterday.' j .-
Now she thought of things she
liked "jelly beans, pork and
beans, and a big raw onion sand sandwich."
wich." sandwich." Of course she couldn't
Her condition, John Sealy
Hospital reported in a medical
bulletin, was "unchanged.? ..
The bulletin added that she
remains, free of pain, comforta comfortable,
ble, comfortable, and "lain good spirits." i
I The Babe has been In the hos
pital, of f-and-on for the last
three years battling cancer.
Gsfflr.3 Up Klglils
If yon suffer from Getting Ua
Night Backache, Leg Palm, Lom
of Vigour, Nervousnesa or weak- :
nen vou ahoul help your Prontat -Gland
Immediately with ROOEN A.
Thla wonder medicine make
you fool younger, itrongor and v
oleen without Interruption. Got ::
ROGENA from your enamUt todajb
ttUaf actio auaraatoooV I
. Arrives ?
! Sept. 10
'.V. '.'.'.'.'.'.'."'. .'oct! t
In The Majors
(Based on 275 official at bats)
Player, Club g
Moon, St L. 124
ab r h pet
44S 78 147 330
485 89 157 .324
372 48 118 .317
462 85 145 314
484 68 150 310
Aaron, Mil. 124
S'dlenst, N.Y. 101
Klus'skl, Cla 120
Musial, St L, 128
Vlrdon, Pitt 130
471 65 146 .3101
Mantle, N.Y. 124 455 110 167 .367
Williams Bos. 108 307 52 105 .342
Nleman, Bal. 104 349 51 115 330
Kuenn, Det 118 478 73 155 328
Vernon, Bos. 98 333 57 108 324
Mantle, Yanks .......... 46
Snider, Dodgers ........ 37
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 34
. Adcock, Braves 34
Mathews, Braves ....... 33
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .... 33,
RUNS BAITED IN
Mantle, Yanks .117
.Kaline, Tigers 102
Simpson, Athletics .... 83
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .... 93
Musial, Cards 93,
Mantle, Yanks ..........110
Robinson, Redlegs .."....107
Snider, Dodgers ... "..,.. 96
Fox. White Sox 93
Aaron Braves 89
Mantle, Yanks ......... 167
Fox, White Sox 165
Kaline; Tigers 159
Aaron, Braves .......... 157
Kuenn,. Tigers 155
(Rased on 13 Decisions)
Buhl, Braves ......
Pierce, White Sox
Ford, Yanks ......
three-year-old defeated In
all her 13' previous starts 'has
won the s27 ,000 Alabama- Stakes
at Saratoga, New York. 5
"Tournure" put on a closing
drive that earned her a photo photofinish
finish photofinish win over "Dotted Line" in
the mile and one-quarter race.
The winner ran the race in two-,
minutes-five- and two-fifth sec seconds,
onds, seconds, just four seconds off the
track mark. TOurnure returned
$28.50, 112.40 and $4.50. Dotted
Line paid $5.40 and $3.
The win was worm si8,ooo ana
represented Tournure's biggest
purse. .,',;. -1 .:!,.iiiJw
In other racing news; the win
ner of the New Jersey Futurity
at Monmouth Park, won the
$12,000 Home Bred Stakes at At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City.
"Ambehaving". closed fast to
score a four-and one-half length
win over 'Lucky Oeor,ge "Ka
pichan" placed third., AmbehaV'
ing returned $4, $2.60 and $2.60-
Th t.hrB t.imps ; Jntlnnftl
champion r Willie Shoemaker
nas iaxen over m ieaa ior iaaG
riding honors. :
Shoemaker and Willie Hartack
are fighting for the honors and
Shoemaker now leads with 266
victories. Hartack has 264. Shoe
maker helped his cause yester yesterday
day yesterday by riding four winners at
Washington; Park as. Hartack
won the $25,000 added' Beverly
One of West Point's greatest
football player, will retire from
active military service today.
, Col. Harry "Light Horse" Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's retirement will be marked
by a formal military review at
the parade grounds of Mitchell
Air Force base in New York;
Wilson was a standout half
back: for Penn State and,, the
U.S. Military Academy during
the 1920's. He was voted on the
All-America Football team in
1923. Wilson received the Distin Distinguished
guished Distinguished Flying cross and Air
Medal with five Oak Leaf Clus
ters during World War II.
Notre Dame hag Joined the
expanded tyeld for the hpllday
basketball festival at Madison
Square Garden In New York next
Notre Dame Joined Ohio State
and Brlgham Young as "guest
teams." in the Eastern College
Athletic conference tournament
on Dec. 25 through the 29th.
The seven conference schools
taking part in the tournament
are Fordham. ..Manhattan, New
York University, .Niagara . .St.
John's.,. Temple... and ViUano ViUano-va.
va. ViUano-va. ....... t
. An extra date has been added
for the 1956 festival because 10
Instead of the usual eight schools
will participate this year. The
teams will play 15 games at
seven sessions during the four four-day
day four-day tournament ....
Saniamaria, Bill Working Out i r!
OLD AND NEW John Franklin Baker, left, tells Mickey,'
Mantle of the da's 1911-14 when he either led Or tied for the
American League home run championship with from 8 "to 12.
The current Yankee slugger is trvinc to break Babe Ruth's
major league record of 60. The big bat matches his output.
Decided At Sept. 9 Meeting
Of AL-NL Pennant Contenders
MIW VftBIf AllC Sl-(UP)
Will there be a World Series this
Wen, ine aaies navcu
set officlaUy yet,, but Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Ford Frlck completed
plans for that little detail to today.
day. today. They will be approved at a
meeting of all the-contending
rinhs in each leaeue at Frlck's
office on Monday, Sept., 10.
Barring such complications
as a playoff for the pennant
in either league or a make-up :
date after the close of the reg regular
ular regular season for laying of
postponed games vital to the
pennant, the Series will begin
on Wednesday, OctS. :
This year the Series will open
in the park of the National
League pennant ;winner. The
first two games will Be mere,
the next three will be scheduled
for the American League park,
and the last two for the N.L.
Since the Yankees are almost
certain winners in the Ameri American
can American League, the major decision
to be made on World Series dates
will Involve whether there
should be open dates for travel
ing if the National League team
is In the west '. ;- m.
If Brooklyn Is the National
League winner, against the
Yankees, there will be no
break 'n the play, barring
rain. If Milwaukee or Cincin Cincin-nati
nati Cincin-nati win the National league
pennant, there still might not.
be a travel break.
In fact, there has not been a
day off for travel in the World
Series in 11 years or since the
St. Louis Cardinals and Boston
Red Sox played seven games and
had two travel days in 1946. in
the Boston -, Braves-Cleveland
Indians Series of 1948 and the
New York Giants-Cleveland In Indians
dians Indians Series of 1954, there was
no time off for travel. In all of
the other Series" games since
1946. the teams involved have
been from New York City, except
in 1950 when the Yankees play played
ed played the Phillies,-miles away in
In addition to. playing dates
for the series, provision must be
made for playoffs, whicn have
occurred three times since 1946.
And, as i possible in the tight
National League race where
there are few open dates in the
schedule, if a team fails to com complete
plete complete Its schedule and could win
HELLENIC LINES LIMITED:
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
AfS "HOLLANDIA" ;
' Sailing September 7, 1956 .
Apply: i t 1
Wilford & McKay, Inc.
-Masonic Temple Building
Cristobal, Canal Zona
Details To Be
or tie for the flag on the mar margin
gin margin of a ralned-out game, provi
sion wui be made for mating up
such postponement ?
' The scale of ticket prices for
each park also will be deter determined
mined determined at the. conclave. .-.
. ".V '-f: TV-'- -:'' 'V, '":, '''
Actually th rnnferenr Is at
tended by all clubs still mathe
matically in tne race ana u any
are eliminated by Sept. 10, they
will not send representatives.
Frick vesterdav asked the Mil
waukee Braves, Brooklyn Dodg
ers, Cincinnati Reaiegs, and St.
Louis Cardinals in the National
and the New York Yankees.
Cleveland Indians, Ch i c a g o
vvtiibc ua, aiiU: Duauiu xvcu qua
mine American, '""em
SWEATING IT OUT-Hb.hase-ball
future threatened by an eye
injury, incurred when struck fey
a pitched ball, Don Zimmer, 25-year-old
Brooklyn innelder, sits
it out at home.. .;jtj,.;i.:; :;
1760 4 2535
Standout featherweight new
comer jesus saniamaria ana
crowd pheasing veteran Black
Bill neared their first week of
training today for their eight eight-round,
round, eight-round, 126-pound feature bout
at the Colon Arena Sept:9.
The match will be : the first
headliner for each. :
, Santamaria, who is a recent
graduate of the amateur ranks
where he was champ for bis
division, is unbeaten .- ia four
battles since turning pro several-months
The rough, hard punching 21-
year-old has knocked out Enri
que Perea twice, and holds de decision
cision decision wins over 'Manuel Pres Pres-cott
cott Pres-cott and Vicente Worrell
A veritable house on fire in
action, Santamaria has a color
ful, slugging, borinz style that
observers predict will make him
a champ one day.
A resident of Colon, Santama
ria wno is trained by his ex-box
er brother Juan, Is preparing for
me ngnt at ine colon Arena.
Black Bill, also a former 126
pound amateur title holder, had
been a professional for over four
years. ;,. ,,.f ;
The aggressive Bill gained a
unanimous verdict over intU intU-then
then intU-then unbeaten Tito Marshall
In h's last outing.
Now 24- years old. he Is han
dled by a capable trainer Au
brey (Cojo) woodruff; Bill works
out daily at the National Gym.
rnree otner Douts round out
the program drawn up by Colon
promoter Louis Craig.,
The semifinal, set for six
heats, brings together welter welterweights
weights welterweights Carlos Ortis and Car Carlos
los Carlos Watson; lightweights Rn Rn-Ito
Ito Rn-Ito Tufion and Jose Rodr'gaes
battle in s four-rounder-, and
ia the curtain raiser Edwin
Sykes and Baslllo Williams
meet In a return bout- also
scheduled for four stantas.' ?
Svkes declsioned Williams In
their first encounter, v
General admission is 75 cents.
WASHINGTON, Aug. SI (UP) -Mickey
Mantle resumes his
assault on Babe Ruth's home -run
record tonight against his
favorite pitching "cousin"
CamRo Pascual of the Wash Wash-in
in Wash-in e ton Senators.
Mantle has tagged pascual
for four homers this year,
more than he has hit off any
other pitcher. Going Into to tonight's
night's tonight's game, Mantle has 46
home runs 'n 128 games four
games ahead of Ruth's pace In
1927 when he set his record of
. 69 for a. season.
Mantle needs IS. homers In
his last 26 games to beat Ruth.
When January rolls around a a-galn
galn a-galn and the "dry season" Bets
in, the Little Leaguers in the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic area will be taking their
cut at the old horsehlde when
the umnlres veil "nlav hall
Last year the leaeue was com
nosed of si teams. Tentailv
plans for 1956 call for. an addi
tional iwo teams irom Army At Atlantic:
lantic: Atlantic: Younpstert frnm Vt. r.n.
lick and Ft. Davis, between' the
ages oi eignt and iz wUl nave
the opportunity to prove them themselves
selves themselves vountr Ted. Williams' and
Mickey Mantles. '.y,A.'--
- League president Leslie woods,
plans on two leagues, with four
teams competing in each.
s Navy, Army and civi 1 1 a n
youngsters, will be competing
for 'the Atlantic i championship
and the- honoc of meeting- the
Pacific area -winners. Coco Solo,
last year's flag winner; will be
battlinor to reneai nther teams
In last years' race were Coco So Soli
li Soli to, Margarita, Mt Hope, Gatun
The only hitch in clans so far
has been the difficulty in ob
taining managers, coaches and
trainers for the two newly form-
ri tFm frnm lfm Atlantic
Persons desiring to work with
ine youngsters, are urgea ocau
CapL'Navas, special services of officer,
ficer, officer, at Ft. Gull ck 88-538.' -Tryouts
wlll begirt September
30.; '. -
FOREST HILLS. N.Y.Aua. 31
(UP) The opening matches
In the Natinnal SInirle.t Tennis
i Championships were postponed
waajr Because o rain.
Tournament officials said to today's
day's today's first round matches in
both men's and women's play
would be played tomorrow if
weather permits. :
When nlav hpoln Australia's
Lew Hoad will start his bid for
a "grand slam" of the world's
four major titles. .
Editor: CCNRADO SARCEANT
' t j a
. -" r
L Pet GB
51 J92 :
53 M 3
63 .500 13 'i
4 .480 16
73 .425 23
73 .407 25
75 .400 26
Brooklyn ... 74
Cincinnati ; 74
St. Louis ,-.63 ;
Philadelphia U 59
Pittsburgh v 54
New York ... 50
Chicago . . 50
T TODASCS GAWKS
St. Louis at Milwaukee (2, T-N)
Brooklyn at New York (N) i
Chicago at Cincinnati ()
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N)
TKSTriMIAV'9 lrritl r
(Called in 9th hecans mt i-ln
Pittsburrh iflOBOAonn i t
Milwaukee !- 000 100 0001 $ 0
Friend and Shepard.
Bub and Rice.
Brooklyn ill 000 000 003 1
Chicago r 110 000 100 01-4 11 l
Craig, Bessent (1-3) and Cam-
Bobby Shantz May Retire At
End Of 1956 Baseball Season
KANSAS CITY. An. 31 iTTPS
The American League's Most
Valuable nlaver in loss admits
this may be bis last, year with
The 30-vear-Old Rnhhv Rhont
told Milt Richman of United
Press "I' don't think I'll fit in
with the team,', youth plan. I'm
throwing better than when ; I
won 24 games in 1952 but I just
can't get out of the bullpen."
Shantz has started only two
games .this season and pitched
only 8T and two-third Innings.
H1ias woh two and lost sevens
The Dint-Sized amithnaw
on (Ttnow I can win. There is
;pm m niy arm any more."
In the National
- MvM&ut umv
controversial subject about the
spiioau nag cropped up again
Manager Bobby Bragan of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Said he wniilri .r1f
President Warren Giles and de-
mana me umpires "crack down"
on Lew Burdette of Miiwnire
Bra gan was tossed out oi
Wednesday night's game after
arguing with umpire Frank Das Das-coll
coll Das-coll about Burdette'i iwh
"spitter." ; ....
Bragan' said h was told by
Dascola "lt'i lint, tn
Third base, umpire Larry Goets
wu oisu w stop me luss a?
it looked like rain. Rraoan r.
plied he didn't care if it did rain
-ahd ; Goets pave him th
thumb along with two players..
, Several other manatrsri hv
charged Burdette with using the
illegal spit-ball. Birdie Tebbetts
Of Cincinnati said PurHptt. I.
" breaking every rule in the
book;" Burdette' renlv. 1st
don't throw a spitter, but It does
vea'ra tayiaa. itTirtf. rafrtin
. kltifif ar twaapinf wa
ha Want Afe
I SLOT MACHINES
. Optm Nlfhlly Dm
. POKER -, Sfj it
f .11 (BLACK JACK)
I BAR SERVICE
l J Alr-CradiUttcd 8.1m k
-j'QtJ oi Ml
" W L
. 62 46
V. 72 52
. 69 55
. 68 57
. '6l! 65
Washinrton ; 52 73
Kansas City 41 84
New York at Washington (N)
Cleveland at Chicago (2. T-N)
Baltimore at Boston (N)
Kansas CJty at Detroit N)
V' "' ":'' v :'.-; "i '' '
TEST KRDAI'S RESULTS i
Open date. ;
Dav s, Lown (8-6) and ChltL
Only games scheduled. va
iot hurt to have them looking
or something thaf lsn't com-
ng." . ....-.,, ;. ..
Also In baseball, Cincinnati
vill go over the million mark in
utendance tonight the first
'ime in the club's history .
rhe Philadelphia Phils signed
.Wins John and .Tim
Jielr Olean, New-York, Farm
-iuD. xne twins, '.who will be 18
next December, play the out out-aeid
aeid out-aeid and also pitch... Al Kallnt
if Detroit Said he intends to beat
out Mickey MantJei of the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees for the ruds batted, in title
Kaline trails i Mantla h it
And. It's two down and fin. tn
go for the Yankees Kansas Ci City
ty City and Washington are mathe-
umucauy eliminated from the
pennant race, rnmint. ,m nf
Baltimore which is four games
wajf irpm oeing eliminated.
Members of the Panama
Golf club are reminded that
the deadline for qualifying for
the Dunlop Tournament is 6
p.m., Monday, Sept 3.
, The tourney is being played
in three flights two for men
and one for women.,
A large feld has already en.
tered in an effort to gain one
of the 32 positions open In
Cosis Im To Sell
a House Tim Why!
ton l it font o art roiH ;
Orica to Mil ft af Im cm I H
Van whaa na tun IHlla Want
A4 im Hit Panama Anwrlcak.
uiicinr.s u? tea:..
Clash In $700 Sprint
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National Leagu
Written for NEA Service
2aJ Isf liif Sarin laa. 5 Tat
Pun $400.00 Pool CIoms 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THI DOUBLE
8 Joe's Fiddling M. Hurley 113
3rd Iki "H" Natives 5 Ff-
Purti $275.00 PmI Closes 1 :45
Friend, ot Phil Rinuto were still seething today over the
fllntyntnner to which the Yanks gave the leather to .the tow
itoe Stadium atar. They wonder, too, why Casey Stengel made
D0 7 SanwS'elSSaUo that' tt Yanksad toactim toactim-mlatelT
mlatelT toactim-mlatelT or run the risk ot losing the replacement Enos
SuSSer Hot to be taken too seriously, even though the
' S5Wwlthe5 would taw
The rozv reiauonsnip inai exisis vt :-
8? ffl is6 such. that Commissioner Ford Frfck Jo an
Inquiry to determine u me doiiqs i -"-"
5 tend to tlscai inumacies oi ui-it im
balU fThe commusioner reported he was unable to detect any
. traces oj same. ( ( t ('
executed in me tBiw w'7" j ;
. r. i i t- ji .... Mn modest nne. incidentally.!.1 .eouio
not hae been completed, and the announcement withheld long
nut uo T !4. .1.1. hA In ah atmognhfTC
thai t paid it least, token service to the little lellows pride and
aensitivity.' j.. -Vj v..;,
' 4 Rizzuto 'firmly'"felt. he could Jiave helped' toe Yanks this
season u Biengei imu pmyeu uuu.; v w "v,
. .7 .Jin. j iv.. ha t.4 Kaan In avprnl vearS. And.
' St course,he could be right, though, as a group .bakers are
. -h la t. to reauze. or aamii. ii'hj iw
DiMaggios who will say "no" to a $100,000 contract.
LOP AT GOT IT, TOO
fit Race 3rd Semt Imp. 7 Fgi
Pun. $400.00 Pol CIoim 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THE DOUBLE
1 Amin Did!
A. Ycaza US
B. Aguirre 112
V. Castillo 110
F. Alvarez 108
A. Reyes R. lOlx
a de Le6n lOlx
J. Phillips 115
J. Jimenez 107x
2 Oyster .-.
S Dun -4
ft M. Melody
J. Jimenez 105x
R. Vasquez 118
F. Alvares US
J. PhllllDs 110
v O. de Leon HOx
f A. Ycaza 115
V. Ortega 110
1 Tap Lady
3 Okiland "w
4 L. O. Xadra
5 Ebony ,. ,
8 Bull Flea
V.' Brown 110
B. Aguirre 118
A. Reyes R lOOx
- K. Flores 118
a. Sanchez 113
O. Duarte 117x
R. Vasquez 116
4th R. "G" N.tirM 7 Fat.
Pmn $275 00 Peel Clesw 2:20
1 Golden pick E. Ottega 112
4 Black Bee
7 Soil to
A. Reyes R. lOOx
J. Oongora 110
"V. Castillo 113
' O. de Le6n 104x
y K. Flores 115
G. Sanchez 113
5th Race 2nd Strict line t Mil
Pun $500.00 Peol Clem 2:55
1 Nessclltto -V F. HldalRO 105
2 Eric B. Aguirre 113
3 Cartlllero J. Phillips 118
4 Am. Maid, O. de Leon 105x
6th Race Jrd Saiie Imp. 7 Fat.
f un 1400.00 Peel. Clem 1:35
, v FIRST RACI OF THE DOUBLE
2 Don Danl
3 Te Oano
5 M. Maker
6 Y. Prince :
8- Gay Spot
F. Hidalgo 108
J. Bravo 113
;..V; Ortega 108
; B. Aguirre 108
G. Sanchez 118
V J, Avila 115
, F Alvarez 113
O. de. Le6ri,101x
7th Rata 2nd $ri Imp. t Milr
Pun $500 00 Paol CIHt 4:05
SECOND RACI OF THE DOUB'-E
l-riPoHz6n K, Flores;113
w T Hravi' ITU
v. uiaiu i j
3 ebrero JLa I..Phimps -ill
4 P.. Mad F.-AVareullS
5 Moon Beam A. Ycaza 110
6 CamberwelIA. Vergara 113
Itb R PfVNatlw 7 let.
Pun $275 00 Pe4 Ctom 4:40
The St Slary's Stable's Paquiro and the Stud
Buena Fe's Gonetino will clash head-on tomorrow
afternoon in the featured $700 seven-furlong, sprint
at the President Remon racetrack.
These two Argentine-bred ani
mals are undoubtedly among the
fastest now competing at the local
oval. Paquiro. is the bolder of two
records at the new track wnue uo uo-netino
netino uo-netino is co-holder of one.
Both were impressive winners
last weakened over the same dis
tance. Paquiro won over a mile
the track record time of 139 while
Gonetino was an easy winner c-ver
the same distance in 1:39 2-5. Be
sides this, Paquiro also holds the
seven furlong mark of 1:24 4-5
while Gonetino has stepped three-
quarters of a mile (six furlongs)
Chilean sadldle ace Jose "Pa-
co" Bravo will be aboard Paquiro
while Panamanian ctackenaci
jockey Bias Aguirre will guide Go
netino. Paquiro. at 118, will shoul shoulder
der shoulder eight pounds more than Gone Gonetino.
tino. Gonetino. ; i ,...
Kadir, with Fernando Alvarez,
and Hurling Park, which! will be
ridden by Osvaldo de Leon, are
also" scheduled starters in tne fea feature.
ture. feature. Kadir was a fast closing sec second
ond second to Paaulro last week 'and
could be an upsettec Hurling-Park
has been performing dismally aft
er a good beginning out at tne new
track and seems a sure bet to trail
again. .-- a ;. :'
In another seven furlong sprint
for First Series imported horses,
Tony a big winner this year at
Juan Franco but consistent loser
out at the new track will attempt
to resume his winning ways a
gainst the likes of Elko. Blake'
mere, Bradomin, Lucky .Test,
Grey Juan, Empire Honey, Maria
Stuardo and Begonia.
' Mine other races are included on
tho program. ., ;
OUT OF DOORS kiU
DON'T HAVE TO
By WARREN PAGE
Two great phenomena of these
post-war years are tne rise to
fame and fortune of the telescopic
sight and the amazing develop
ment of handloading ammunition
We've had a hot market' for all
kinds of outdoor equipment, in including
cluding including sporting arms, during the
past six ot eight years. .The engi engineers
neers engineers -and ballisticlans nave been
feverishly turning out new rifles
shotguns with everything but ra radar
dar radar sights, souped ? up scattergun
loads and hotshot cartridges that
will do everything but threw bul
lets around corners but the scope
and the loading press are the real
post-war newsj .sr
We've firms producing loading
tools on a double-shift oasis that
were never heard of eight years
ago. Die-makers; can't take their
stacked -up .withv.naokorders in
1954 a conservative estimate snow
carload lots and sells bv the ton.
This same small operator reports
average sales of better than a ton
or powder every week.
In a year that's enough to load
36 million varmint cartridges like
the .222. That's enough powder to
provide 100,000 soldiers with 15
shots apiece tor their Garands.
Yet there are still a few of the
ignorant or faint-hearted who feel
that in order to load their own
ammo a shooter must be a combi combination
nation combination of machinist and chemical
engineer. Poppycock." Anybody of
uurmai uueiugence, ana inai in includes
cludes includes you and me, let's hope, can
brew home loads. Takes only com common
mon common sense.', a reasonable ainoun
of care, and hot much more m I
chanical genius than is needed to
cnange a tire. .,
uuKSTiurt: witii a runner on
second, the batter hits a grounder
to short The shortstop goes for
the ball. He is on a line with a run runner
ner runner when the ball hits the runner's
leg. What happens here? The rule
says tne runner is out a bit by a
batted ball before it reaches an
inhelder. But he is on an even line
here. --Pat Dolce.
Answer; He Is evt, the better
gets a single and the bell h dead.
The phrasing, "before reaching
fielder," means the ball most ge
directly past fielder before the
runner is out of ieardy.
Q. When Babe Ruth hit his 60
home runs, I'm told, there was no
such thing as a ground rule
double. A ball bouncing into the
stands was considered a home
run. Is this true? George Mer-
A. Ifs true. But- nobody has
been able to pin-point exactly how
many of the Babe's homers were
of that variety. Some claim as ma
ny as seven, while many say there
Q. With a runner on first and
one out, the batter strikes out
The ball gets away from the
catcher and the runner starts for
second. The catcher throws to sec second.
ond. second. It beats, the runner and the
shortstop steps on second and re-
lavi to first. The throw beats the
batter there, too. Is this a double!
play.? Bill Wagner.
A. No. With one evt and a run
ner on first, the batter was out.
The shortstop was forced to tag
the runner coming from first
NAVAL ARMS Jifhtlng for the quarterbackirjg poet Utt -vacant
at Navy by the graduation of George Welsh are, left ""
te right, Tom FerrestaL Gus Prahalia and Pat Flood. The
center is Wilson Whitmore. Seven positions must be filled."'
... v, ,....., n
Time was that shooters loaded
their own ammunition to save
money, to make a day on the
range a matter of a few cents
rather than several bucks. And
mat reasoning is sua vaud.
But that, isn't the reason, not in
these days of prosperity, for the
ed 15,000.000 bullets alone being spurt of interest in the loading
; Teams- ..'
Toronto ,' "'.
.454 16 ft
sold to reloaders. and those fig
ures were upped 30 to 50 per cent
for 1955. -. i
It-is .' extremely 'unlikely that Blzzuto expected Stengel to
make a DitcH for hlm The little leioiw, in a name-ring 1V
session, had once made the mistake ot identifying Stengel as
the Brooklyn manager who told him to get lost when he, along
with other teen-agers, appeared tor a try out at Ebbeta Field.
."Kot that I ever blamed him," Rizzuto said, "I must have
looked like a Jockey who had got lost, on the way totne race
' But Stengel never forgave him and In recent years, last
season especially, the manager seemed to go out ot hia way to
humiliate the lading shortstop, who had helped him win six
pennants and qualify as a dugout genius. Stengel would wait
until Riizuto reached the plate, then call him back and send in
' a pinch hitter. '
V .As has been noted, firing Rizzuto on an afternoon intended
to destroy the heresy that baseball lacks a soul and Is devoid
of sentiment, was terrible timing, If nothing else. Actually, it
was stupid; It made, mockery of Old Timers' JDay,, and, a
travesty, ot a virtue the dub professed to exalt. ., ,.
i 4 Allle Reynolds recalled that the Yanks had released another
'veteran, Eddie Lopat, his old roomie, on Old Timers' Day last
'year, It may' be that the ceremony ot the ax Is to become a
regular feature ot the annual spectacle. .',
;-''; '., ;.:'.(..?;,.
'"'-'' SENTIMENT FOR SALE
' Old Timers' Day is one ot baseball's most popular and prot prot-"
" prot-" ltable promotions. If if is possible to be both sentimental and
commercial at the same time, the club, owners have gloriously
mastered the trick. The Yanks had a paid attendance of 64,449
tor theirs. ,4 )i . t
A' gentleman who would knew about such things' t'ells me
- this is 20,000, possibly 25,000 more than the game would have
drawn without the publicity squeezed out of the Old Timers,. He
put the Yanks hox-offlce profit at approximately $30,000. :v
... ,. -i: . . 'V ..,... .... ....
"Too. were correct about the expenses," he added. "That's
' tax deductible. In effect, the Yanks, . in fact, all ball clubs
that promote the Old Timers.;. ; get a free ride." s
'-" As businessmen, the club owners would be. suckers not" to
take every advantage the tax laws permit. Its only, when they
start posing fls sentimentalists that, they Invite ridicule. The
first time on Old Timers' Day fails to show a profit It will be
dropped quicker than Rizzuto was w "..
2 Mr. TivoU,'
3 Jachalln ,;
5 G; Bound,,
K CV de Ssno
, J. Phillips 113
(- A. Ycaza 113
T J. Avila 118
' J. O6ngora 112
O. Miranda 104x
O. rle teoi 10$x
A. Reves R. 102x
' R. Vasquetf jl8
One chap went into the business
of selling powder, primer, bullet
and shot pellets. He started Day
Ino hi chut hv tha tnn inri aeltinff
by the pound. Now be buys in f, Distributed by NEA Service)
9th Rare 1st Series' iMpf 1 Ft.
Pun $700.01 Poel Cletes 5:15
2 M. Rtuardo
3 W. HoriAy
4 Grev Juan
R. Ortea 108
V. Castillo 110
J. Goneora 18
A. Yff vn
G. Sfmchej 115
F. A'vareu Jn
J. Bravo 118
. widaleo 105
R. Vasquez 116
D. Fnur f
5 Iguazii s.i
0th P 1 Serial lm. 7 tm
fun- S'OO.OO Peel Cloiet 5:0
P. Ps'k O. de Le6n l?x
s Gonetino ... B. Aruirre 110
4 Paquiro J, Bravo 118
11th 7A Sertt tmm 1 Uil.
Pur' $500.00 Pool CloH. V. .
1 W. Aoron B. Anirre 10l
J. Bravo 111
A. Ycaza lis
R. Vasoues 113
A. Reyes R. 109x
By LUIS ROMER
I Master" Melody
3 Bull Flea La Gazxa Ladra
4 Carlota Black Bee
5 Frlc Cartlllero
ftTe Gano J Suntonner
7 Pollzon. Moon Beam
8 JTachalin Golden Bound
9 E. Honey Biakemere-EIko 'e)
10 Gonetino Paqnlro
11 Andes y : White Apron
game. Not at all. Shooters now go
into it tne way your uncle Harry
went into photography, as a hob hobby,.
by,. hobby,. For the fun of doing it, for
the satisfsction of (hooting excep
tionally well witn some concoction
oi uieir own,
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Cardwell, Qualters (6), Spring
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. A A 7A tO
have you heard-"
lano bass and drum
entertain tha late crewdi.
every Friday and Saturday
midnlto to 4:30 ajn. In trje'
alr-condltloned Balboa Bar. :'
(Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 t.m.1
George also plays the piano
.10 p.m. 2 a.m. Sun.. Tues.. Wed. Thurs
Don't sit and wait ?
for lady Luck" j'
Go and rncet her . ; '
r''' I' DIIIAMA lllcbtrAU.
1 rHIIrUilM fjyibiIVMII
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hrepcre your every day drink with BACARDI Anejo or Carta de Oro in High Ball (Ginger Ale or Soda).
J LI tJ tl li Li
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.icci 'stcry:on- pzgz 10
Set To; Run
CUNTONT Tenn., Aug. 31 (UP) protect them from any "mob'
. i r n Inm l tiiritu a
A shower of tin cans ana toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes brought new disorder yester yester-!ia
!ia yester-!ia in a hieh school where Ne
groes slipped in a side door unno unnoticed
ticed unnoticed to resume their studies side
.fcy side with whites,
Five white youths, one of them
4 second offender in as many days,
-were arrested for throwing mis mis-cii
cii mis-cii "at inv nnfc nassed bv. said
Asst. Police Chief Joe Wilson. Atlbled
least one Neero. a woman, was
pelted with tomatoes. .
"'"They even threw at one police-,
man," the officer said. "We al almost
most almost had a riot when they start start-ad
ad start-ad throwing tomato and ev everything
erything everything else."
Chareed with disorderly c o n-i
Hurt were John Carter. 17. and ex-
student chareed yesterday with
fitrhtine: Jimmy Pierce, 16; Jim
my Tadlock, 16; Dewey Harper,
21. an airman: and Bui Dake, lb,
They will go before juvenile court
except Harper, who was to be
turned over to the Air Force at
-1 The nouce officers patrolled the
Clinton High School when classes
began yesterday morning. A crowd
jof about 200 whites, many of them
dults, gathered on a corner oppo opposite.
site. opposite. But 11 of the 12 Negroes who
began classes with 750 whites
Monday were brought to school in
private automobiles and delivered
to the side entrance without catch
ing the crowd s attention.
White youths protesting the in
tegration continued to grumble on
streets and corners wniie ciass
work proceeded but they were
warned by John Kasper, a segre
gation leader from Washington,
not to interfere physically.
J? Kasper, blamed by police and
other officials for stirring up yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's fighting, was under fed federal
eral federal court injuction to cease such
t But about an houf before school
was dismissed the restive youths
began throwing things, desultorily
at first. The tossing of cans to
matoes and even sticks threaten threatened
ed threatened to reach barrage proportions
before police could break it up.
'.' School was dismissed, at nooi
to the teachers could 90 to
; meeting. The. II Negroes left by
i rear, entrance and were driv driv-1
1 driv-1 en heme in automobiles by their
4 parents or other relatives.
After a fist fight, involving one1
of the Negro students, broke out
yesterday, all of the Negroes were
taken home in police cars on the
order of Sheriff Joe K. Owen to
Classes were to be resumed as
usual today with extra police a a-gain
gain a-gain on duty; Jn case of emergen emergency,
cy, emergency, a large part of the state at
nearby Knoxville in connection
with the visit of Democratic pres-j
idential nominee Adlat. &. bteven-
SOn. '- .'-V. .'
Clinton was not the only trou-l
spot in the Smith's e r i s i s
ac-. brought on by the supreme court s
mandate to integrate the schools.
At Brvson City. N. C.,; Negro
parents attempted to register
three of their children ai me oniy
high school in Swain County,
which is predominantly white. But
they were turned away when they
admitted 4ffe children were regis registered
tered registered at a Negro school in anoth
er county. -.
US Public Won't Fee
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31-OJP)
Two tax reductions go into ef effect
fect effect at midnight tonight, but the
general public- probably wont
notice them a bit;
One increases the tax-free
minimum on amusement admis admission
sion admission tickets and the other raises
the tax exemption on shorthaul
In all, "the cuts will mean a
loss to the treasury of revenue
estimated at some $66 million
The amusement tax decrease
was designed principally to help
motion picture theaters. It
means that on admission tickets
of 90 cents or less there will be
no 10 per cent federal tax col collected.
lected. collected. Until now and since 1954,
the tax-free minimum has been
50 cents. :
However, no lowering of movie
prices is expected. The, tax cut,
like a similar one in 1954, is
aimed at helping theater oper
ators, .particularly those in
small towns and neighborhoods,
to cushion, their falling incomes,
Fond Of Pigs
SECAUCUS; N.J.,:' Aug. 31 (VP)
A convention will be held Oct 14
here to select the presidential can candidate
didate candidate of the American third par
ty, Henry Krajewski, a former pig
farmer and now a tavern operator,
said yesterday. Krajewski s a i d
the convention would be held in
the Pig Palace; here.
which, have been increasingly
depressed since the commg of
' Between 1946 and 1953, .Com .Commerce
merce .Commerce Department figures show,
5,000 theaters closed their doors.
About 5,500 of the.estimated 14, 14,-000
000 14,-000 motion -picture houses re remaining
maining remaining are losing money and
some 5,400 are at or near the
break-even point, according to a
Senate Finance Committee report.-
- The transportation tax change
increases from 35 cents to 60
cents the tax-exempt minimum
price of tickets. It is aimed at
exempting short hauls, such as
commuting to and from work,
from federal taxation.
US Polio Figures
For Last Week
Show Sharp Drop
WASHINGTON. Aug. 31 (UP)-i
The Public Health Service said
today that 943 new cases of polio
were reported throughout the na
tion last week, boosting the 1956
total to 8,031.
Last week's figure was sharply
below the ; 2,287 reported in the
comparable week last year and
was the- lowest for the weekly pe period
riod period since the unusually light polio
year of 1947. The 943 cases also
wue only slightly more than the
number reported the previous
a Jl1 ')
PRICES: .75 4.40 ;
-1:30, 1:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 p.m.
? WHY DID
HAVE TO LEAVE
' RICSiAliD EGAM
- MICHAEL PATS
TTTTin I i i 1
.' 'if "jf I f
I i (I ?4
" Xw-Jiir- 'til
- 1 r
' COLOR by DC LUX! JM M 1
"Let the people know the truth end the country it $afe" Abrahem Lincoln.
PANAMA, R.' P FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1956
To ,Gs Or Operation Darieri Platoon
"Sonny Briggs," Chief of the
Cuna Indians, has presented two
tribal relics to the men of the 20th
Infantry, stationed at Fort Kob-
be, in recognition of the close co
operation between the two groups,
Since the inception of "Operation
Darien," the Army s training mis
sion that has carried their men in
to some of the densest jungle in
the world, relations between the
Cunas and the soldiers have been
This It n erdinary training mi mi-sion.
sion. mi-sion. By the thne the last of the
group returns to Fort Kobbe next
spring they will have carved a
path for the last link of the Pan
The first group of men was rotat rotated
ed rotated from Danen country last week.
They returned carrying two sta
tues, standing about two feet in
height and hand-carved from wood,
presented to them on their depar-
."Santos", is the Indian name for
them. Painted red and white by
ine uunas witn wnat materials
they have on hand, they look more
like a segment torn from the totem
poles made by Indians living in
Alaska than anything else.
Totemic symbols, long a myste mystery
ry mystery to the scientists" who study this
ancient art an art form popular
especially among Indians of the
Kolusfaan family are not baffling
In this case.
The "Santos?, conjure a -very
simple image io the members of
the Cuna tribe. They merely pos possess
sess possess a power for "good." With this
power goes protection a g a i n s t
harms such as snake .bite. r
And who can sav that thev trniiTt
help? Certainly the men of the sln sln-telligence
telligence sln-telligence and Reconnaissance pla platoon,
toon, platoon, continuing onward through
the foothills of the Continental Di
vide to the headquarters of the Rib
Bayano and thence southward
wards the Colombian border, will
need their charm. Bushmasters,
fer-de-lances, and boa constrictors
have already been
the group in the opening phases of
vimauuu jl alien.
VT" Sn-" not wor worshipped
shipped worshipped by the Indians; rather,
they are treated with respect.
This respect was reaffirmed last
week in an Incident that else
gave the Indians good laugh
at the American soldiers who
tiad penetrated their jungle.
t The presentation ceremony over,
me mue wooden men were put
uvaiu an nrmy neucopter, ready
ine inaians au crowded round to
oct! ,meir aiaiues aeparu
But the helicontpr wnt tiling at4
,1 he Indians laughed happily, be-
ciHg we santos'' bad perform perform-ed
ed perform-ed "other one of their "goods"
nan simpiy not wanted to
"Vh V peopie na their home.
. v ''"", aiier iinauy ar arriving,
riving, arriving, are now being exhibited in
NEW YORK, Aug. 31 (UP)
Democratic leaders had high hopes
today that Mayor Robert Wagner
decision to run for the Senate
would carry the state and swing
New York to Adlai E. Stevenson
in the -coming election.
Wagner, 46, announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that he was willing to ran for
the post vacated by Sen. Herbert
H. Lehman after he had consulted
wun iamiiy, aavisers and friends.
News of his candidacy w a i
warmly received by Stevenson,
Gov. Averell Harriman and party
leaders. Carmine de Sapio and
Stevenson, in Knoxville, T e n n.,
when he received word of the an
nouncement, said Wagner stood at -the
very top among the younger
leaders of the party, v;- -.-'
'In my opinion." Stevenson
said, "if nominated he would add
great strength to our ticket in
New .York state." '-
Harriman said that -Washer
"will bring to the campaign that
vigorous fighting spirit for liberal
objectives which are so important
for the sucess of both our nation
al and state tickets in November."
De SaDlo and Prenrieruast hnth
predicted Wagner would win the
These voices of aoDroval virtual
ly assured Wagner of geUing the
numinauon ai me party s State
Convention in Albany Sept. 10.
wagner s move lor nomination
was a complete reversal of his a t-
sitlon when he returned from th
Democratic national Convention at
uucago On Aug. 18. ,
At that time he said he could not
run because he thought his job
as Mayor of New York Citv r-ss
more important than a seat in th
U.S Senate. Hevwas elected Ma
yor in 1953. h 11
e,,--',-.''v..V:;- i-f w.r-rv;;.., :,j,:s..:.r:-f:j---l ":-:V'-v..i::.?.-:-f
CUNA-PRESENTS -- Members of the 20th Infantry regiment's intelligence and reconnals-"
sancer platoon, pose with a pair of "pantos" hand carved Irdlan- statues presented to' to'-them
them to'-them by chief "Sonny Brtggs": of the Cuna tribe.',: From, right to left are Sgt. Ernest J.
Bercler, Pvt. William Perry, Sp-S Donald Lerner and Sp3 Richard R, Raymond.
, s - IU.S. Army Photo)
Republican Women Less Socially-Oriented
Than Democratic Gals, Depth Survey Shows
CHICAGO, Aug. 31 (UP) A
psychological "depth survey" , re reported
ported reported yesterday that interviews
with Republican women indicate
they are more self-cenlered and
their Democratic counterparts are
unnappier. .;- ;
The study, conducted by psy psychologists
chologists psychologists Edward M. Bonnott
and -Harriett Goodwin of Tufts
University, was presented at the
44th annual mooting of the Amer American
ican American Psychological Assn. 1
He tests were designed to find! feelings about the opposing party
a relationship between personality
traits and political persuasion.
Eleven trained interviewers gave
the tests to 384 housewives in the
greater Boston area., There1 were
128 Republicans and a like num number
ber number of Democrats and independ independents.
ents. independents. j;":'' V: tw T "V
The housewives 'were given lists
of words from which to describe
their own traits, th(4r feelings
and their, feelings about : society
Bennett said one of. the major
conclusions reached; was .." that
Democratic women "tend Y to be
more socially-oriented than do the
KepuDiican woman. ;,
For example, the Democratic
women felt that people in general
are understanding and chee r f ul
about their political party, meir.and tlat few people are wicked,
us nam. lue 'Hcuuuucm nuuse-
Democrats Shiiig ffl
Attempt To Shorten Name
IDENTIFYING Mrs, Beatrice
Weinberger, mother of kid kidnaped
naped kidnaped Peter Weinberger, sadly
left police headquarters in
Mineola, N.Y., after positively
identifying the infant's re re-mainvShe
mainvShe re-mainvShe recognized a safe safety
ty safety pin, a' scrap of a diaper
and other pieces of -material
as those of her baby son. De Detective
tective Detective Edward Curran is com comforting
forting comforting the bereaved mother.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31 (UP) i
The Democratic National Commit Committee
tee Committee chided Republicans yesterday
for assigning a "grown man" tp
drop the "ic" for "Democratic." s
1 htro will do no anempi to re- -taliate
In kind, the Democrats
said because the "republican
party is the brand name by
which "our opponents' product is
known and mistrusted." They
said they took a' "secret nation nationwide
wide nationwide public opinion poll" and
proved it. i, .;
The Democratic committee re released
leased released to the press an "urgent and
confidential" memo it said it had
sent to party leaders. It was in re
ply to a statement to the United
Press yesterday by L Richard
Guylay, publicity director of the
Republican National Committee.
He said. Republicans have a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted an"' "official policy" of
shortening the Apposition's name
to "Democrat party." v
The Democratic committee ex expressed
pressed expressed some surprise that "a
grown man named L Richard
Guylay has Deen assigned the task
of seeing that the 'ic' is dropped
from all Republican speeches and
statements.", 1 :
The Democrats said thev were
not caught unawares "From the
Republican conventions our secret
agent had wired an urgent coued
warning that this plot was afoot."
It was obvious that this strate strategy
gy strategy was the result of the combin combined
ed combined thinking of two of the country's
largest advertising agencies,"
the Democrats said, as well as
"Robert Montgomery, Murray
Chotuier and Leonard W. Hall, tiie
only Republican chairman who
has outmaneuvered Joe Smith in
an open convention."
In an effort to support its con
tcntion that the GOP move is a
fizzle, the Democratic committee
released the results of its "poll.
It said it asked: "What do you
think of the Republican strategy
of calling the Democratic party
tne Democrat partyr
The results: 4 i '::
What did he say? 52 per Cent.
Couldn't care less 42 per cent
Huh V ,-: ;
Another question, said the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic committee, waa: "What
appelation for the political party
of the Eisenhower administration
do yoo find to Ibe the most de descriptive
scriptive descriptive and least attractive?"
The results: ; -
Republican party 87 per cent.
Publican party 0 per eent.
Old guard' 10 per cent. V
. Undecided 3 per cenl
Ilixan Flying Wvzi v
Ar Dsckr Rcpls
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31 (UP) -Vice-President
Richard M. Nixon
made last minute arraneement
today to fly to the bedside of his
critically ill father in California.
leave by plane sometime today for
Los Angeles and his family home
at nearby Whittier. f No definite
time was set.
Nixon broke off hi, tabor Day
weekend vacation at Montoloking,
N.J., last night when doctors at attending
tending attending his 77-year-old father said
he might not live more than anoth another.
er. another. 48 hours.' :
t' The Vice-President hurriedly left
his vacation retreat by car without
an escort and drove through much
of the night to the capital, :
His. father Frank Nixon has
been suffering from an abdominal
artery rupture since last week.
The yice-President turned his
back on the Republican National T
Convention in San Francisc to fly
to hisvfather's bedside after he
was stricken. But the Vice-Presidents
renomination appeared to
be a tonic for the ailing man and
he rallied. The sudden improve improvement
ment improvement enabled the Vice-President
to return to San Francisco to ac accept
cept accept the nomination in person.
But the rally was only tempora-'
ry and the elder Wixon's condition
has steadily worsened.
j "He appears' to be nearing
death," a physician told the Unit United
ed United Press in Los Angels.
Prince And Grace
To Sail Sept. 7
On Liner U.S.
wives interviewed felt that fewer'
people are cheerful and under
standing and that more people are
wicked, Bennett reported.
'"V .fuuitvai 1TVIUC11 BV.UICQ
more personally 7 oriented, more
personally satisfied, and appeared
to have higher self esteem," Ben Bennett
nett Bennett said. :.-..-: ": w--
"The Democratic women appear
more benevolent in their attitude
toward others. ?. i .' ......
"The independent women, on the
other hand, seem the least bene- Nov. 19.
volent of the three groups, and
least aependent on their society."
MONTE CARLO. Monacn
31 (UF) Prince Rani
Princess Grace of Mnnain
leave next week lor the U n i t e d
oiaies, uie paiace announced- ye ye-terday.
The knnouncement said Rainier
and the former- Grace Kelly of
Philadelphia will sail aboard thr
liner United States from Le Hav
re, France, Sept. ,7. Th- royal cou cou-pie
pie cou-pie plan to retur rtto Monaco ia
time to celebrate National -Dav.
: Tho indepondonta went toe x x-tromos
tromos x-tromos in thoir ud;mont of so society
ciety society as a whole, Benrwtt said.
They fait more than either the
Democrats, or the Republicans
that people are wkked and lack
understanding, according te the
This leather report, for the 24
fcenrf oaWia t a.m. today, ia pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydregraphic Branch of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company:
Republican women found little
"love" in the Republican party,
ana seemea not greatly concerned
with humanitarian aspects Ben Bennett
nett Bennett said. ;-:.-:v --v
They also exhibited' more greed,
he said. For Republican women,
the party seemed to stand as a
iinnli J 1 .. 1. 1 .1 i i
awm aiiu urLit:nuuux auiuimsira-i -.-Li
r!.t'r.' fafab1?. 01 funtionin rain (inch.;;
wuiuui mtuue suuut:&3 mia vapa-
ble of satisfying their own per personal
sonal personal needs," Bennett said.
"The Democratic women on the
other hand, seemed to focus their
feelings in an attack on the Re Republican
publican Republican party's individualism and
lack of social concern.'
Bennett said Republican wom women
en women did not feel that the Democratic
party was "immoral," but rather
"sort of socially unacceptable."
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1