This item is only available as the following downloads:
I..- 'a.,. CS JL L.-
TKE CITY C? TKE
V i vCtivV S
iii I -T Hi ,T, Ill v
wJ 4w i-i
ikivtauiVIAIJiL A I I W AYS
FAN AM A, R. P, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,1956
rm ctsz :
' V ... .. ,.
77uYm iciaf they re saying, so far as can be
' WASHINGTON, Sept. 3.1UP) 3.1UP)-Leber
Leber 3.1UP)-Leber Day, 1K4, ftnde a record
M.I million AmerUans holding
The new peak was disclosed yes
terday by Labor secretary james
T xntholl It rnmnares with a
previous employment high of 66.5
million b mia-june.
with mnr Americans than ever
Ijefora errployed, political leaders!
jnaas a special yvnti u- men
m r9 tnaarhe ,nf both, sinsiin?
the working man'a praises and of
bidding lor nis vcie. : t-
President Eisenhower and Ad Ad-lai
lai Ad-lai E. Steveneon, hi Democrat
, tic rival for the Presidency, a a-greed
greed a-greed ia separate Labor Day
atatements that workers have
played a major role in making
the United State a world pew pew-r
r pew-r and that labor Is entitled te
further gain. ,rv 'iV.-VV'.i. r--'
t Butt here their agreement end-
d. : 1 -Stevenson
said Jabor s hopes for
, "brighter future" lie with ; the
Mr. Eisenhower indicated the He
.hii..n Portv in best fitted to
give working people a better life.;
StevenMn piannoa io u u-r
r u-r Day a tha occasion for the
; firrt major speech of hi earn earn-paign
paign earn-paign for the ; Presidency --an
i addreu In Detroit's Cadi I I ae
Mr Eisenhowev was not maKing
Labor Day address. :
Top leaders of the Eisenhower
administration, led by Mitchell,
marked 'he da by going to Wash-
ington's Shrine of the Sacred Heart
Jor the foUrtb annual Labor, Day
James P. (Jarey, president of the
International Union., of Electrical
Workers, was scheduled to Speak
following the religious service.
Two other administration figur-
...letanf Tahnr iprrfitarv Roc-
co C. Sicilisno and assistant post-
T .,r r n.ril i-ert J. rsiiuciu rsiiuciu-it
it rsiiuciu-it ; u a r"- "n,M
t : t Ci a
.- .-,,3 sUmp. k
'! CHICAGO, Sept 3 1- UP",7
Safety-off icials warned tha na na-i...
i... na-i... h..ii.d todav toward a
new Labor Day weekend record
in traffic deaths unless homeward-bound
motorists met tn
ith vt.ra care.
:'; A 'Jnlted Press count at 6 a.m.
. nnT v.ntvArf ?fs7 accidental
deaths of which 284 were traf-
lic victims since' tne uiree-aj
holiday tally began s,t 6 p m.
Friday. Another 42 persons
drowned, 5 died in plane crashes
and 26 were killed in miscellane miscellaneous
ous miscellaneous accidents. ; ; J
.... The heaviest traffic death rate
among states so far was in Tex Texas,
as, Texas, where 27 died on the high-
' ways.Ohio was next with 24
dead, followed by California with
21, Missouri with 20, and New
York with 17. Illinois, Georgia
ana rennsyivaui i,av.u
- traffic deaths. - --
The National Safety, Council
had predicted 480 persons would
die in highway accidents dur during
ing during the holiday. The previous
high toll was 453 in 1953, while
the highway slaughter last year
a V. 1 i .. ...k'h.fl 1 V
' Ned H. Dearborn, president of
the Council, said that at the rate
highway Natalities were occur-
lng, we apparently are headed
for an all-time high In Labor
T)w traffic viath nnlps.t motor-
1st tn nil t.holr raution."
" It. was feared the homeward
rush of traffic from summer va vacations
cations vacations and outings would send
mark unless extreme caution
was exercised by motorists. The
peak of home-bound holiday
traffic was expected between .4
p.m. to 10 p.m.
Army Helicopter :
Sets New Record
For. Endurance K
An Army helicopter set t new
WnHH't f1irrf aanf1ititt
here yesterday in a test to see how
nanaara commana ana
mraicii vacuauon copter can
Slav in th ir
The craft took off at Will Rogers
Municipal Airport tere at 6 a m
Saturday and hovered over the
. new wucrg me national aircraf
show is being staged.
At 1:47 n m vetri tk.
- ---- r j t u c
fanninff rxnr1 t l.,,.. i
9 (..ulu. wl.u ,,11 auu
47 minutes aloft was equalled. Five
pilots, alternating in shifts, hoped
to keep the Bell H131 helicopter off
me giuuna unui ioaay iinai day
i j . i ...
The f ollowfcf Labor Day
statement from AFSCHME,
AFL-CIO international repre repre-aentatlve
aentatlve repre-aentatlve William H. Sinclair
was issued today:
With the merger of the giants
nnverted intn effective
reaUty, unity has penetrated
down to ine international un unions,
ions, unions, state councils and local
While millions of woricers wnp
fnrm the nnwerful force of or
ganized labor rejoice over great
accomplishments around the
bargaining table and in 1 the
halls of Congress this is defi definitely
nitely definitely not a signal nor the time
for complacency. It Is the time
for rededication and the rally rallying;
ing; rallying; point from which the trade
union movement must prepare
to move, forward to ever greater
victories than were ever rd rd-ed
ed rd-ed by workers. ; i
On the Isthmian scene, the
local unions representing non non-V.S.
V.S. non-V.S. citisen employes of the
Canal Zone. Government
Panama Canal Company and
the armed forces in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, have scored victo victories
ries victories a'nee last Labor Day a a-mounting
mounting a-mounting 'to millions of dol dollars
lars dollars and added security on the
job for the Individual worker.
Despite the dark clouds of un uncertainty?
certainty? uncertainty? arising out of con con-flictinn
flictinn con-flictinn interpretations of the
new treaty, where after Jan. 1,
1957, the purchasing power of
all workers residing: in the Re Republic
public Republic will be drastically : cut
and almost a thousand workers
will no longer be withes, the
local unions have gone on light lighting
ing lighting relentlessly, nushine for
ward against all obstacles and
are rededicating, their forces to
A4-tM.. qoV rt Kafntr f-lfi
fectlv. sDokesmen for the peoA
1 ,,j i'i ( ire (" J'i J'i-w
w J'i-w 1 i ens 'f'l
go to f 1 1 tne powerful .iL .iL-ClO,
ClO, .iL-ClO, and Local 907, relatively
new, celebrating its second
birthday, has not done less." .,,
On this Labor Day the offi officers
cers officers of Local 907 are well de deserving
serving deserving of the highest praise for
keeping their union together
and converting it into a credit
to organized labors Those offi officers
cers officers of Local 900 who afe carry carrying
ing carrying on the task of directing the
affairs of that local, are also
deserying of praise for a Job well
Locals 900 and 907 fight sim simultaneously
ultaneously simultaneously in their respective
jurisdictions, coming together
on overall issues a8 was done
at Senate hearings conducted
In the Zone earlier this year,
where they also joined forces
with the CLO-MTC and other
U.S. rate groups to keep the
Canal Zone under the cover coverage
age coverage of the Federal Minimum
' Before the conflictlnsf. inter
pretations of the Remon-Elsen-hower
treaty, they fight like one
man to proteet their members
and are now determined to
meet the next session of Con Congress
gress Congress with money and added nu numerical
merical numerical force, along with some
VS. citizen groups, to help get
the Green Bill passed ana tne
extension of provisions of the
Civil Service Retirement Act to
non-citizen employes of the
Company-Government.; -- -'
The Green Bill advocates tne
policy of "equal pay for equal
work" according to rates paid in
the States for similar positions.:
- The GCfcOC merged with uie
AFSCME forming a 160.000
member federation, placing
an efficient staff of experts at
the disposal of local unions in
the Canal Zone. ,. i
In the national high command
ol tne federation tnere are Ar
nold S. Zander, Milton Murray,
and Gordon W. Chapman. The
department of organization is
headed by Thomas E. Morgan
A. E. Garey heads the all-important
legislative and negotia negotiation.
tion. negotiation. deDartments whil John
r.nlriwpll hpadx nnhlln laMnnsl
and education. '
It is the responsibility of all
workers to examine their status
as such and keep their unions
strong) to protect what they
have won and to score new vic victories,
tories, victories, v ., ;, -:,
It Is their responsibility to
help carve out a better destiny
for themselves, their children
and their fellow workers
throughout the world: j
We congratulate all workers on
this glorious Labor Day.
-Two-Cent s Fraud
ANDOVER. Eng.. Sent. tTP
A court yesterday ordered Rob-
en u ramter bound over for
trial on a charge of fraud. Police
accused bim of fraudulently ob obtaining
taining obtaining a military travel ticket
worth two" cents.
heard abate the din of
' To the many employes of the
Canaf Zone on this Labor Day it
is only fitting a silent minute of
tribute be rendered to those fallen
companions, pioneers and fore-run
ners of the labor movement in the
Today, should not be held as
just another holiday f day of rest
from labor but it should be firm firmly
ly firmly fixed in mind as a day of sol solemn
emn solemn meditation in which the con-,
quest of the past shoufd be review reviewed
ed reviewed to serve as an incentive for a
continuous and harder struggle for
greater achievement. .
The crucial hours of today arc
obvious enough for all employes
to join forces and each like a ne necessary
cessary necessary link of a strong chain bind
themselves together and be stead steadfast.
fast. steadfast. in tiit str ugle now in initia initiation
tion initiation for freater rea'jiations. Latonr
Day mv.st then be a day of teview
with the firm conviction a a d
faith is the labor movement, 4
The Canal Zone Central La Labor
bor Labor Union-Metal Trades Coun-:
eil AFL-CIO Labor Day rev'ew
of the g4th Congress's achieve achievements
ments achievements appears on Paje S.
A hit-and-run driver who
knocked down and Injured a
woman pedestrian on the Ma
den Road chalked up the only
black mark so far on the Canal
Zone's Labor Ray weekend traf-.
otherwise, Canal Zone police
of th Falboa district have re reef
ef reef .. i rot;!rT wor' f"1"1
v v r 'ft c
f r f 1 ( ".
(.) i.u,iual pUi.cti icwivca. 1.
act !: nts.
Dorothv Greaves. 38, Panama
nian, a resident of House 41 in
Chilibre. was the victim f the
hit-and-run accident. V
With four friends, she was
walking toward Madden Dam
mortnDouna snortiy aiter mm mm-nleht
nleht mm-nleht in the early hours of Sat
urday morning. v ;
She was walking in tne soum-
bound lane, which Is the approv approved
ed approved -i procedure for pedestrians.
Apparently she was about two
feet from the shoulder.
A car also going nortnoouna
toward Madden Dam, in the
same direction she was walking,:
but on the wrong side of the
road, struck her down. The driv driver
er driver did not stop. ' v ',
Treated at the scene by Dr.
Ralph Payne, she was later ad admitted
mitted admitted to Gorgas Hospital with
a broken pelvis and numerous
abrasions of the s-rms and legs.
She is not on the seriously ill
After 70 Yc:rs
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. (UP)
- Sentimental San Franciscans
lost another link with the past yes
terday when the Washington-Jack
son cable car made its last run af
ter 70 years of service.
. Since 1886 the dinky cars rattled
and clanged from the Powell a
Market turntable up Nob Hill and
out to the fashionable Pacific
With the passing of the Wash
ington-Jackson line, only the Pow
ell Street' tun to Fisherman's
Wharf and the California Street
Line are still -in operation. These
lines, the sentimentalist charge.
are merely concessions to the tour tourist
ist tourist trade. .;-..-.. .. ...
' One passenger on the final run
of the historic old line summed up
ms reeling -ut one sentence:
. Now I know how people feel
when a freeway is run through
ineir pace yarar
; Fccy CI:r
CDENTHORPE, England, Sept.'
9 (UP) The Village of Eden Eden-tttorpe
tttorpe Eden-tttorpe was. divided into warring
factions today because a widow
oured e pint of beer over the
grove of her late husband.-
Bert Jackson, the late husband,
always vowed to have the first
pint of beer drawn in a new so social
cial social club, but he died before it
epenod. So the club gave his wi widow,
dow, widow, Edith,, the first pint and
she poured ft over his grave.
i The Rev. B. Gordon Brown,
the local vleer, said: "It Is most
regrettable that such an action
should take place in piece wich
most reasonable people regard
"I know I have done no wrong,"
mr. taction said, "if Trttat
me vicar i n give him
of my mind."
WASHINGTON, Spt. J (U) (U)-Tho
Tho (U)-Tho U.S. Atomic inorgy Com Commission
mission Commission announced today that
Russia hat sot off the third test
explosion in Its- current series
of nuclear weapons tests.
The brief AEC announcement
said Ihe latest test shot "occurred
yesterday." v -j :-.
"It was in the same region'
as the previous two shots South Southern
ern Southern Siberia. ...
The AEC said thi new explosion
also was in "the same range of
size as the two previous bursts.
That range has been fixed at a-
bout one megation (1,000,00 tons
of TNT of explosive power,
The Russian's have baan tot
tins off shots In the now series
; with unusual rapidity. President
Eisenhower announced the first
test explosion while he was in
California last Sunday. Ho an announced
nounced announced the second at his now
The President said then that it
was noteworthy that Russia, de despite
spite despite all of its talk about wanting
nuclear disarmament, is still con
ducting atomic weapons tests un under
der under conditions of wartime secrecy.
All three of the Russian tests
have been announced by the Unit
ed States first. ..,.,-.'.-,
Today was the 15th time this
country has 'announced a Soviet
nuclear test. -' r
The AEC has not Indicated
'Khp rf te tr s-t
tne. :on ..'.. eeiild L
either a v.ry large A-bertib or
Moscow, apparently goaded by
Mr." Eisenhower's announcement
last Friday; confirmed within two
hours that Russia was carrying
out atomic weapons tests.
The Soviet announcement said
the weapons were being shot off
"as a rule, at great heights, wfcich
permits a sharp reduction of ra radioactive
dioactive radioactive fallout."
The Russians also said that
"for this purpose ... a minimum
quantity oi radioactiye substances
is used." "v -: '-- ' V"""
, U.S. observer! i were not sure
exactly what to make of Russia's
effort to depict its atomic wea
pons as unusually "clean" insofar
as radioactive fallout is concerned.
But one obvious motive for mak making
ing making such a claim would be its pro propaganda
paganda propaganda .value in offsetting con concern
cern concern aroused among such Asian
nations 'as India, Pakistan and
Aghanistan which get the prevail prevailing
ing prevailing winds blowing over the Siberi Siberian
an Siberian test sites. .
Cb.:so Reds Ad.nil
Sh::!;: D:v;n UJ
Pl:r.: Usl Ilcnlh
London, sent, s (UP) com-'
mnnist China admitted yesterday
its' planes shot down a U.S. Navy
plane last month, but it rejected
U.S;- protests as "unacceptable"
and entered a protest of its
own against Navy activities in
The Peiping radio broadcast
said the aircraft violated China's
territorial air in the Aug. 23 in
cident and "after that incident,
the .United Stales Naval fleet and
aircraft further intruded in large
numbers over China's territorial
sea and (in the) territorial air.
"For this," it said. "Thf Chi
nese goverment makes a strong
protest and firmly demands .that
the United States stop its provo provocative
cative provocative activities."
The planes, a U.S. Navy Martin
wercstor, ; disappeared the night
ot Aug. Z3 with 18 crewmen a a-board.
board. a-board. The bodies of two were re recovered.
covered. recovered. One body bullet wounds.
The Chinese Communist broad broadcast
cast broadcast said "Chiang Kai-shek, plan planes"
es" planes" frequently flew over the area
on missions of "harassment and
destruction" and said it would be
very easy for an American plane
io o laneu iur a nationalist air1
For States After :
Tour Of India S
KEW DELHI, India, Sept, -OJPJ--U.
S; Chief JusUce Earl
Warren and Mrs. Warren left Cal--titta
yesterday en route home to
the United Staffs after an 18-day
tour oi inaia.
Bus Strike Mediation Fails;
Tocumen QperiTo All Taxis
Efforts to forestall a Panama
City bus strike scheduled to
start at midnight tomorrow tomorrow-failed
failed tomorrow-failed today despite the inter intervention
vention intervention of President-elect Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto de la 5uardla Jr. and La Labor
bor Labor Minister Angel Lope Casis,
Leaders of the strme move
ment reiterated their Intention
to go ahead with, their plana,
after rejecting efforts by the La Labor
bor Labor Minister and the President Presidentelect
elect Presidentelect to solve the problem at a
meeting held at the home oi tne
latter this morning.
The same group had met yes yesterday
terday yesterday and had agreed to. meet
again this morning. v
The drivers of Panama City
buses plan to strike for a reduc reduction
tion reduction in the tax on gasoline and
for better working conditions.
' President Rfcardo Arias an announced
nounced announced last week that any
reduction in the tax on gaso gasoline
line gasoline must come as a a result,
of legislative action by the Na-,.
Strike, leaders rejected this
morning a plan suggested by De
la Guardla to reduce the-nuro
i a v i
dynd ited t'e gjvermtut
ing office today. ;
Gunmen shot down an unarmed
policeman in the village of ?ri ?ri-como
como ?ri-como in northeast Cyprus.
An explosion rocked the govern government
ment government printing office in Nicosia,
where all secret documents and
notices are published. Officials
said the explosion was followed
py a fire which "did damage." No
casualties were reported.
The printing office is, located
near the closely-guarded secretar secretariat
iat secretariat building, .;,
A bomb also Cut all electric
power in the western end of Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus for four hours last night. The
main power cable was severed
near the Paphos power station by
the blast.. s; .r).
Another French ship arrived at
Famagusta harbor today with a
military cargo. It was the foulh
French ship to reach the port in
The other ships brought some
500 French troops who will be sta stationed
tioned stationed here as part of the joint
Aneio-r rench "military pre c a u-
tions" taken during the Suez Canal
crisis. The main body o f the
French force is still to arrive,
according to informed sources.
Dies In Hospital
Rafael EsDlnosa." 58. the Co-
lombian consul in Colon, died
at coco solo Hospital Saturday
evening after, having been ad admitted
mitted admitted as an emergency cardiac
Dr; Antonio Alberolai the
Spanish Consul Jn Colon, had
been treating Mrs. Esplnosa for
several years as a cardiac pati-
t .' ' 1 (NEA TelephotoT
NO RANDOM BARVEST-Democratic presidential nominee. Adlal Stevenson (right) and hla
running mate. Sen. Estes Kefauvr rHv at rhic.vn after a Kr.on.mn. ..nifTYi tm,
through the West and South.,
ber of buses operating in the ci
ty by 25 per cent,
On another issue being op-
nosed by the bus chauffeurs the
"monopoly on bus routes" the
President-elect had offered to
study the problem to find the
best possible solution.
At another meeting held this'
morning with representatives of
Panama city taxi arivers, wno
had expressed intention to join
tne strike movement, De ia
Ouardla announced that effec effec-tve
tve effec-tve immediately, taxi drivers
would be free to ply for passen passengers
gers passengers at Tocumen airport. ;.. ;
The taxi trade at the airport
has been limited to those vehi vehicles
cles vehicles provided by a concession concessionaire,
aire, concessionaire, barring all other taxis from
waiting at the airport to pick up
LONDON, Bept. 3 (UP)-Scbt-land
Yard agents surrounded a
Soviet jet airliner and searched
a Moscow-bound civilian nlane
jesterday lh their hunt for the
: rf i-
ruiic i i.va v .r
allrgeci trylr.s; to s.,.il f4e
cheap hats from a London bar
gain basement? store has mush-,
roomed Into an international
' Seven' of Mme. Ponomareva's
teammates, who broke off a
weekend track and field meet
with British Olympic hopefuls
in oroiest against her arrest.
flew "home yesterday in a Soviet
airliner. The remainder of the
58-member Soviet squad is
scheduled to return to Moscow
Dozens of police cordoned off
the athletes bus and the So Soviet
viet Soviet plane itself. Mme. Pono Pono-mareva
mareva Pono-mareva was not in the bus.
Earlier.va top Scotland Yard
official boarded a Dutch, airliner
where a seat had been reserved
in her name. Detective Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent J. V. Kennedy checked
all woman passengers. He e e-merged,
merged, e-merged, shaking his head nega negatively
tively negatively to other waiting police.
No one seemed to know whp
had booked passage for the
muscular champion d i s c u s
thrower who set a new wom women's
en's women's record in the 1952 Olym Olympics.
pics. Olympics. -V..". -;7:;
No one seemed to know." ei
ther, where she was although
she, was definitely located in
the Soviet embassy in Kensing Kensington
ton Kensington Palace Gardens Thursday.
That was the day after store
detectives arrested her for al allegedly
legedly allegedly stealing five beret-type
hats worth less than S5. Mme.
Ponomureva was released in the
custody of a Soviet diplomat
for hep.rlng the following day.
She dld not appear and a war warrant
rant warrant wr.s Issued for her arrest.
w.-.vawa,aaHV ,IIV W a A V a
The plane la a chartered DC-7
CAIRO, Sept. 3 (UP) The Dulles plan for interna international
tional international control of the Suez Canal was handed to Egyptian
President Gamal Abdel Nasser todav
military preparations on both
K A tew hours before the meeting, Egyptian war min minister
ister minister Mai. Gen. Abdel Hakim Amer warned tknt th Fv.
tian Army'f mobilization has
in Cyprus and other parts of hi Meditsrr;--Britain
and France carried on with the militnrv I
touched off. by Nasser's nationalization of the C :!
weeks ago. ,
Even before Australian Prime Minister T:! M
Menzies presented the Dulles plan, Nasser he J r :'
it in advance'. , i
sy announced that another Brit
on naa Deen arresiea ny n;gyp
tlan police in connection with
an alleged eplonape ring work-1
in? r?,ain:;t this country.
He was the fourth L.-on to
be arrested since the start of
the Sues crisis. ,Tbe other
three have been accused of
running a spy :; ring which
passed Egyptian military se secrets
crets secrets to the British embassy.
Two British embassy officials
also have been expelled for sup supposed
posed supposed complicity in the alleged
spy ring, in retaliation, Britain
expelled twn members of the
Egyptian embassy stall in Lor
don.-v..; ." .
The. embassy spokesman said
today that Stanley's arrest ap appeared
peared appeared to connected with the
auegeo spy ring. x.-..
He said a prudential col colleague
league colleague informed the embassy
that Stanley had been picked up
before dawn today. ....
Kill 15 Rebels
Outside Of Algiers
ALGIERS. Algeria, Sept 8 (UP)
. A battalion of French air re
servists turned infantrymen a n d
killed 15 rebels in a daylong bat battle
tle battle among squalid village huts near
Larba, French officials announced
The authorities said the hand-to-hand
battle about 18 miles east
of Algiers was touched off yester
day when a Moslem mountaineer
reported rebels, hiding in the huts.
Recently-recalled French pilots
grabbed rifles and rushed to the
scene. They surprised more than
40 rebels. .
The young airmen lobbed gren grenades
ades grenades through the windows of the
huts and then charged in firing
wiin Dayoneis nxea.
aa) VVUUlllli .' rf tlilW-"! wua
named minutes after the plane
1 1 v
The nollre tnlrf
wanted to' search I
onice, the ernbas ernbas-said.
said. ernbas-said. But Stanley r
said t t br.t a r
per cent of the i
bassy staffers t
a total of aroun
children will l
Brftain nevt mt
; i ni
the unsettled ai.
Ala. Paris, meanwhile, envoya
Of five Arah nttnn ralfavj
their support of Nasser today
and prepared to fh off a brisU,
Jlng rejection of French claime
that the Arab wnrM la nvlni
in its support of the Egyptian
Seek Suez .fobs
LONDON. Sent. rTmn'ai.
eral ( Kalinerad harbor niiwta
have asked to go to Egypt to
work on the Suea Canal, the 8o-
Vlet Communist narfv nanrn.
j.. vj Hvnovaiici
Pravda reported today.
Ilixdn's Dsd lo$
Baffle To live
Unlil Election; ;
- LA HABRA. Calif nt e rrt
Frank A. Nirin 7T.varJ.M .tu
er of Vice-President Richard M.
Nixon, sjipped closer to death to.
day in his seemingly losing strug-
gie uj stay a nve to see the Nov.
ember election. .
The ailing man's nhvsirlan rr
I. N. Krsushaar. sjIH his ntinf
temperature had dropped te 9T,
maicaung a general srowing dews
of the bodily processes,
His respiration was shallow 'and
labored and he was forced to sit
up in bed to breathe even with
the aid of oxygen, Dr. Kraushear
reported last night.
While the elderly victim fought
sgainst an onslaught of various
ailments, his wife, Hannah, and
their three sons, Richard, Don and
Edwatd, waited in the quiet home.
The Vice-President shaved a tWe
day growth of beard from his
father's face yesterday afternoon
after the eider Nixon said, "I used
to cut your hair when you were
boys, so you can shave -mo now."
German Beat Up
2 American GIs
GRAFENWOEHR, G e r m a b y,
Sept. 3 (UP) Two American
soldiers were hospitalized yester.
day after having been beaten in.
to unconsciousness by three Ger.
mans armed with fence pickets.
German police, who arrested the
attackers and charged them with
assault, said the beatings were
unprovoked. The names of the A A-..inericans
..inericans A-..inericans -were withheld.
TZ2 TiZrZl ASTSICAU INDEPENDENT DAHT M""?Arr3
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
tWM MB MM.ISHC S THI MNM MICN NM INC
reuNDio y MitON aouNSlvsu. m t
HABMOOIO ASIA. aOiTM'
T. H trwrrr P. O. Bo 34. pn. a a a
TtltraONC I-O740 S IINIII
CASK AoOftlM. PANAMHICAN. PANAB
tmutm Orneti 12.)" Ckntrac Avinui enwitw Htm an Sm arms
, saasran koiinttivu. Joshua a. powers, inc
.... S4S MAOISON AYS. NlW VOa, 1171 N. V.,
MNTH t S .70 J
F6 (IX rOWTH. IN -""'- SO ,' ,J-22
Nt Tt. m rr-f-rf IS.SO 14 oo
r -1 is rem reUM thi readers cwwcottmH
' ; '".V: I
ih Msti ass ti fe tsraai
istfsis srs nxtinti aratstvllv sis'
M yea tsatrikat s Mm SSll S flBBSMSSt eassel
ett Say lsttsn ara aaslnhia' ia Ids stst waMi
:. Nsns In H ksss ths Istfsis bmirM Is saa mm lassta. -'.:
Istntity at !ttt writs Si Mi k strict csafiasscs.
: Ta atwtassst aMaatss a tstisavbiliff 1st stsltaush si asiaiaai
erme is lsttsn Irsm isasars. ' :
I.7HE MAIL BOX
' THE M1XT0BE AS BEFORE
Sir: .. ; ..
r Recently your paper baa printed many arguments and much
discussion, pro ana con, in regards to tne local Issue ol alscri alscri-jninatlon
jninatlon alscri-jninatlon and du-fuencts ot ma iocai ;!.,. teiOieHt is log logically
ically logically possioie 10 comment in generalities oa tne "race u
nrso necessaxy to discuss piamiy wnat is meant b a pnrase,
used on-envery carelessly, -ine Races of Mantunu.:
., t or inoueands tit yeaitj tusre nave pteu two seis ol orce
at oric, one tenuing vo separaw men a multitude of local
varieties, and anoiuer io iemix aua Diend tnese varieues w w-getner
getner w-getner oetore a separate species nas beeu esiaoiisnea.
Mixing mc duitsieuuawon- ia uov aepcauent upon a nigner
or lower taR' ol cmiiiauon, i-uases oi spreading and iui--mlxture
have piobaOiy aiieiaaied wiln pnases oi settlement
and 6pecia.iisu.wu in uie History ox mfiiiaina. tut up, io a lew
hunared years ago it is proDabie tnat since tne end of tna
leaiaeomoiiic Age at least, mannind naa on tne nole been dii-
wiat Slacks has differentiatea in that period into a very
. T,.or tmrr.nat nf nanecies., man oi vmch have been again
olendea wuh otners, wnicu luve
ailrerentlauon or oecome extinct. v 1
but it must, be Dome, m nuid that these are very loose loose-fitting
fitting loose-fitting geneianssauons. 'mere were groai currents oi tendency,
it Is true, but tore, were aiso liaCkWatelu, eadies, admixturej,
reaumixtures, and leaicages lroai one main area to tne other.
A coiorea map ot tne wond accoroing vo tne -races'' woultt not
present just iour gitat areas o; coioi', it would have to dab dabbed
bed dabbed over will, a uiuicuuue of tints ana Intermediate snaaes,
impie here, mueq ana overwpping thtre. ! l r ;
; Aceoruingiy tne readers vomu note that the Caucasian
types (commonly ove.-simpiitiea oy oeing erroneously termea
vie 'wnive lact) tnaice up a muioi-ty oi tne total woruld pop population,
ulation, population, and vnat the nehroia ana nsiiro races were aiso one
oi'tne iirst smauer urancaes rom the main stem of humanity,
.'xne great body of humanity is lepresenied by tne rjarlt-whltes
(non-wnlie and non-negro; two orancnes developing into the
Noraic and Mongoi; an types tespeciiveiy. -v
At this jiOint does it not seem petty and presumptuous for
twa of tne niinorhy races" to be bicuertng over which should
have -the advantages and prerogatives In worldly affairs based
solely on inherent rights and privileged Cannot God or Nature
be entrusted to provide the answers in a gradual normal fash fash-Ion"
Ion" fash-Ion" just as hi ail other matters in th realm of Nature?
in the cl)ly Neolithic period in Europe-4t may be 10,000
or 12,ooo years ago or so homo sapiens was differentiating all
over the world, and he had already differentiated into a num num-tr
tr num-tr rf v ties, but he has never differentiated into different
e only other species of Komo, the Neanderthaler,
atea by Nature before Known history began.- v ;
3," we must remember, )n biological language is
i from a "variety1 by tha fact that varieties can
i 'y, while species either do not do so or yroduce
f ; V.' e mules, are sterile. All mankind can intcr-
1 an learn to undeistand the same speech,, can
t;, t i co-operation. Ana, in the present age, man is
I.-. ;U; f?er undergoint; differentiation at all. Readmix Readmix-turt
turt Readmix-turt n r ; x far 'stronger "orce than differentiation. Men
mirf 'o r : d more. Mankind from the view of a biologist
is an 1 t iecies In a staie of arrested differentiation and
possille rfidanixture. -:';? ; ;
- Lut let us permit this possible readmlxture to set its own
pace unricr the guidance and handling of God and Nature. Let
ui permit our standards of living to adjust themselves1 under
the natural laws of biology and economics of mankind the
world over. Let us permit the arguments and bickering about
discrimination and segregation to die ft natural death. Let us
n(jt tamper with the ways of Gcd and Nature.
j.- C.Z. LABOR LEADERS
J A seVcalled Panamanian's futile attempt to belittle the
clmracter and deeds of our astute champions of labor oniy
repealed his own Ignorance. Apparency he Is well-off, poll poll-tjoally
tjoally poll-tjoally prejudiced, and I am sure tne' effects ot the treaty mean
liifle to him one way or the other. .-. ; -
I would like him to know that these labor leaders, regard regardless
less regardless of their race or nationality, acted justly on behalf of hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of Panamanian laborers. At no time did they act with without
out without the full support of their union membership, whether Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians or foreigners.
If anyone was In cahoots with Zone officials, I am sure the
finger has been pointed m the wrong direction,
' We were rather amazed to have read last week an extract
from the Daily Express in which England backs the U.S. In
case that "ambitious Panamanian politicians claim the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal for themselves." Obviously Panama has never thrown
any hint so far. On the contrary allowed the best coopera cooperation
tion cooperation In maintaining and defending the Canal, r
t All that Panama claims is equality In wages for the same
type of work performed by Americans or Panamanians In her
capacity of cc-owner of the Canal. Technically Panama is co-
owner because she provided the land and the water for the
construction of it. Panama keeps her sovereignty over such
land and water. Tet this country ha never received a cent
from the transit of boats as aypt did from the Suez Canal.
i The Panama Canal means a source of revenue for the U.S.,
and its employes are paid from that revenue. Therefore there
is no reason why the Panamanians be deprived of their rights
in this connection. In this particular case the American pol pol-'
' pol-' icy of paying local rates to native workers is completely out
cx sense. In other words the Panamanians are not working
somewhere in the United States claiming for equality with the
North Ameriruns In their countiy. But they are just In Pan Panama
ama Panama claiming equality of wages from tcanal which Is miles
away from being to them what the Suez was to the Egyptians.
; Candidly speaking, we believe that the people of the Unit United
ed United States are not aware of tills mercantilist and narrow-minded
policy, otherwise things could be arranged. In a more gentle gentlemanly
manly gentlemanly mannti. (
. Someone should seud a copy of this Issue to Lord Beaver Beaver-brook
brook Beaver-brook who should seek another form of being nicer to the U.
S. Instead of bothering polltlcos Panamenos. i
LONG ROAD HOME
" Girl employes ef the Margarita service center have been
working from 4 p.m. Fridays to 1 a.m. Saturdays for the sole
purpose of attending to midnight movie patrons. After work,
these girls t'uvnot get transportation home to Colon.
They are dependent on .the kindness of passing motorists,
or of the Cana. Zone police, to give them a ride to town. Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise they have to walk the two miles home. I am told they
have talked Ic the service center manager about this hardship,
only to be told that the girls in the same job before them
I think these girls have a just complaint. After midnight
thfere Is no bus service on the Margarita road. If the girls are
to be left to find their way ho.ne as best they can after, work working
ing working nine hcer?, I think the chiels of the service centers should
do, something about it The pills receive no differential, nor
any overtime pay, after 0 p.m., nor any kind of transport home.
Irs asast to s hsll cssdSssM
spiea ana undergone further
' Disgusted Panamanian.
By VICOfR RIISEL
UNITY HOUSE, Pa.I write
this far from the manhunt the
FiU is pushing through big city
streets, l'he wind soitly nudges
the mountain trees and the resort
loudspeaker raucously summons
labor leaders to long-dutance
phone calls sod there are one t
two who nervously await the fun
news from the dragnet which
dredged up the higher-ups who
paid to have me blinded.
There are one or two labor men
here who may have sat with
friends, or friends of friends, ef
the acid plotters. For these offi officialsand
cialsand officialsand for others this may be
a grim ulcer-making moment.
There are too many who have been
careless about the company they
We'H see. But, one thing now Is
certain: no longer will a national
labor leader be able to duck re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for What is happening
in his own union. No longer will
he be able to say, "bince the law
authorities haven't taken action
what can I do?"
The swift-moving AFL-CIO ex executive
ecutive executive council has just told him
exactly what be can and must do.
He must now clean up his on
union. He must now make crtain
that every one of his affiliates is
clean. He must now check to see
if the mob has moved in and is
using his union character to ter terrorize
rorize terrorize workers and shake down
That is now the law of the new
AFL-CIO, and president George
Meany has put teeth in this law
just released teeth as firm as
those he clamps down on his now now-famous
famous now-famous cigar.
There is a new soirit in this
labor movement under Meany. He
ww noi loieraie tne nonsense of
"autonomy," behind which many
union chiefs have hidden their
lethargic inaction and their toler
ance of sometimes plain but often
fancy criminality. ,
The Public mav not vel se th
significance of this, but a revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary thins has Just hanntnpd
here. The national AFL-CIO has
said, in effect, to some disdainful
laoor leaders: If vou want to iv
inside the AFL-CIO, clean up. Uu Uu-til
til Uu-til George Meany took over from
tne late deaconish Bill Green, anv
crook could thumb his nose at the
national AFL and say'We have
autonomous rights." Green would
make long speeches in favor ; of
virtue and then turn his back on
the virulence of the mob.
It s about time somehnrlv tU
this out loud. i
This is the first hurrah fnr whaf
bs just happened in the resort
tliat Dave DuWnsky built with the
honest money of a crusading un union.
ion. union. It was Dubinsky who, in 1940,
introduced the first anti-racketeering
resolution at an AFL conven
Uon. As a token of appreciation he
got slugged by a thug in the lobby
of the convention hotel it
IV. VI I... ...... .
fuuius.; wno iirst suggested aJ
new coae or morality at this work workers'
ers' workers' capitalist-like paradise.
This new vmoralitv has Wn
spelled out.in a statement of prin principles
ciples principles which sheuld be put on
record. v 's ,.
Here is the heart of the new doe.
. .Each' tntOnnmniii iininn
has the duly to see to it thst the
purpose of ..issuing local union
cnariers is to promote the general
welfare of. workers-, The constitu constitution
tion constitution of the AFL-CIO makes it clear
that no affiliate has any autona-i
mous rights to permit corrupt or
unethical practices which endan endanger
ger endanger the good name of the trade
union movement.. t. 1
The hish rnnnrlt hu, 1,,.t
bluntly that: "The AFL-CIO and
each national and international
union shall take prompt action to
nsure the forthwith withdrawal of
uuum cnaners wnich have
been issued and are now outstand outstanding
ing outstanding in violation of this policy.
"AFL-CIO national and interna international
tional international unions shall take prompt
action to eliminate any loopholes
through which local union char charters
ters charters have been, or can be issued
or permitted to continue in effect
contrary to these-policies 4 ,"
Another clause will make it dif dif-ficult
ficult dif-ficult for a union to open the back
door to crooks-expelled from an another
other another union. ? ...v.
If these are just so msny 'words
prepared to waste good mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed paper, I would be sur sur-prised.
prised. sur-prised. The eode was drawn up
by attorney Arthur Goldberg, a
man not given to wasting time
nor pencil. ; (
-Evidence that the high"om high"om-mand
mand high"om-mand is weary of being pushed
around by the underworld is aiso
seen in a series of letters George
Meany quietly dispatched to some
15 unions, all of which were men-
UOned in the rpnnrt .in unin. ....i
. --I--- .uivu wel welfare
fare welfare funds of the Senate Labor
-"yiiimiuee neaded by Sen.
Paur Douglas. This report shows
that millions nf rinllsr. h. k
looted from these funds. Meany
wants to know just what has been
done by the national presidents f
uie unions wnicn nave crooked
Meany is not Int wtfrf in ..
reply which says that the union
f'"' mvoivea is waiting for
th law authorities to move
Meany wants ihn ..j
clean up. If not, every one ef the
e5e?Jce,.i?els wU1 D hded out
of the AFL-CIO ao matter who is
riUS 1S tha first hnrr.h tL.
t w v w a mi ws, Vsl
?Sf SaM"? wly-merged
TRIID TOO HARD
m CARTHAGE, N. Y. (UP) -Nme-year-old
Jimmy Fahsel really
put his arm behind a pitch in the
first Inning of a Pee Wee league
game. Jimmy 'tossed the ball so
hard he broke his arm. Not only
that, his team lost the game 11 to
- LONDON Blessed be the peace-)
maker, saith the' Lord, but it is
beginning to look very much as
if the Indians have over-reached
themselves as eager arbiters.
Every tine ytl approach an In International
ternational International woodpile, there seems
to be an Indian ih it.
when you bear in mind that the
Indians are knocking off their own
people, the Nagas, at tlie rate of I of speaking officially for the
knots, and can't control their ownlsent Egyptians, almost as if some-l
starvitidnJ and riots;' the position
of a it-wise inuia in every inter
national hassle looks a touch silly.
Kristin: Menon, the Indian del delegate
egate delegate to the squabble over the
Sues Cani.1, put his nosey nation
into a rather delicate pt-,'in,
which is arousing the old snicker
here. It i the old story of the
man who intervenes In a squabble
between husband and wife and
who gets punched in the puss by
' : '.
Menon, the Indian, began his
role hers bv nlavinf it toueher
than the boss wanted. His buddy-
boy, Dmitri Micpilov, of Russia,
played it meeker than 'he Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin cared to see. So Menon is In
the position of having to back
down, and Shcpifov, a new boy
at this work, is havinf to beef up
his approach. ,,
But the snickers are mostly lev-
eled at India. In trying to. mediate!
between East and West, the In-
dians have caught. a toe in .the
crsck. India has virtually
mart Nw I V L
You hove, if you've seen itl Lunfs CONTRAST reaches
new heights of smartnessmodern design and casual
elegance by combining fine Sterling with beautifully
fSIVINS STORAtl TRAT-
Hi's "Grcvn Up 1 lzf
tranged herself from Britain-
whom she still needs badlv. in.
dependence or no Independence
and shea on the sour list with
The Russians would feel that In-
dia has been a mite too chummy
with the West in the approach to
settlemen. of the Suez business.
Menon cave ail Indications here
body sent him m the gf.rhe with a
set of instructions. This now puts
India on three sides of the fence fence-left
left fence-left side; Russia; right side, West Western
ern Western powers; and middle, Egypt.
And you can't even call it playing
the rods aqninst the middle. You
can jusi can 11 Indians out or weu
depth in too many directions,
v Basic feeling here now is that,
since things have cooled off a bit,
tnere won't, be any fighting if
only for one reason. Fighting
would naturally bring the French
Into play, anij any war is vdif vdif-ficult
ficult vdif-ficult enough without having the
French helping you. Between the
Indians and the French, a serious
military action would be nearly
impossible. .". ;
Nasser has more than one thine
going f6r him, more than one'
ihlia eome aeainst him. The.
canal is In EavnL and alt h
reaDy did was jump the gun on'
Mnrnnrint.inn. : Raslr-allv traffic
through the canal hasn't changed,
except, for pilot'., shortage and
es-'blockine of funds.
'. . X
. Own and enjoy it on our.
'direct delivery plan
But he has not yet considered
thi unstiliiw nf th. nii.rirh h.ik
of the Middle East, who have be-
come accustomed to gold-plated
taauiacs and fancy French worn
en-plus air-conditioning, hosoi
tats, roads and caviar. They are
Mohammedans, too, and they con
trol most of the oil lands whose
th'ivIhc must tmvrf thrnncrh the
Nasser's Pan-Islamic threats
still have to contain the kids in
Kuwait and Bahrein, and the hun
dred sons of Ibn Saud. They've
gotten used to Cadillacj and com comfort,
fort, comfort, when just yesterday, even
their single camel had Saddle Saddle-sores.
sores. Saddle-sores. They, don't want to be poor
'.We got the fulblarne here at
first for the chumminess between
Egypt and Russia, for refusing to
sell arms to Egypt to fight the
Jews with, and for withdrawing!
our offer to help Nassei build his
Aswan dam. John Foster Dulles'
latest visit seems to have re retrieved
trieved retrieved some of the losses and
certainly he and Australia's Bob
Menzies calmed down the nervous
tension which might have led to
a fresh war,
- Rut. I think that tha Tronrh da
serve fullest credit. The horror of
contemplating them as an ally
was enough to cool ou tne nottest
head even t.mongst th Russians
giving room to quiet parley.
Only J 12.19
Per 4-Pc. Bask Setting
WASHINGTON Mint' rpnu-
tation as a political weathervane'dan,7r of losing sucial gfcurity
has both parties so apprehensive eligibility and, more seriously, by
nvu t ciiu uieir Dig names
within speaking distance of the!
siaie. siame voters go to tha polls
a month early, September 10, and
the old saying "As Maine goes
so goes the nation" has the poli politicians
ticians politicians scared stiff. '
GOP State Chairman John Wes Weston
ton Weston and : ationat committeewoman
Mrs. Selam Wagf begged party
boss Len Hall to help out with
th Maine campaign. He promised
campaign funds but absolutely no
open help. Earlier, the White
House mnted to Maine s congres congressional
sional congressional delegation that President
Elsenhower might pay the state
a one-day political visit, then tour
the New England utates. But Hail
turned thumbs down on the pro proposal.
posal. proposal. V 1
Adlsl Stevenson is also avoiding
Maine if it had the political
plague, though the Democrats are
trying to scrape un contributions
to help out. They made it clear,
nowever, mat no national person-:
alities would be sent into the
The Maine outcome is so un uncertain
certain uncertain thst neither party wants
to. risk "losing face" by waging
an ail-out campaign; then possibly
going down to defeat. Here is the
Gov. Ed Muskle, Maine's first
Democratic governor in 20 years,
stands a good chance for re-election,
lie has a good record, is
popular with both parties. "Re
publicans tor Muskiest clubs have
mushroomed all over the state.
GOP Congressman James Reid
and Democrat Frank Coffin to
fight for the vacancy. The Demo Democrats"
crats" Democrats" could pick up thlr seat.
FBI PROBING TIXTILI
GOP Congressmen Robert HaleThich V? 55, "I!!
congressmen fiouert uaie y X
ifford Mclntireare firmly We may Uve for io or -is .years. ,
planted, on the remaining" ?L??J?
iats that the Remiblicans n !on- But there dont
oufht to hold them. .
Both Republican Senators, Mar-
garet Chase Smith and Frederick
Payne, stayed home from the San
saaitvievv vvutvumvu w nvuiuu
the state Mur the Republicans
Governor Muskie is doing his best
to keep up with them, crossroad
for crossroad. r
ine outcome maeen mignt snowi" .u- ikii r,-
which way the political winds are 7m A'I.m "r.iw
The outcome indeed might show
mowing. ;...;.,: ;. j j., ,.!,.
- Clue:. The textifc industry, pow powerful
erful powerful in-Maine, is sour over GOP
failur In lron nut rhan Jsnsnx
tnvt.iloi Th1r attitiiH wasn't'
J I T : r
action ordering the FBI to invest i- touched by his sad P'an
gate the textile 'workers for al-to come out next month with a
leged "nstraint of -trade." The vigorous ?eporU
textile? boy a -allegedly., hrwiglit Jongresa and the a: m.-
pressure on-Maine, merchants to'f, omi nothln to.he.p.L.e c i
boycott Japanese textiles,
OLD FOLKS' WOES V
Congressman Albert Rains (D.,
Ala.), as chairman of a housing
subcommittee, has just completed
probably the "saddest assign assignment"
ment" assignment" of his congressional career.
He has come back from talking
to hundreds of your grandparents
across the country.
"I have learned from them the
bitter truth about the so-called
joys of retirement,", he told this
column. "Medical science has
given these people" extra years to
live, but what have we, society,
given them to fill those years?
I will tell you.
W hiv sivea them vears of
enforced idleness and a feeling ofMfaoise where one putters with
uscessness. i nave gireu umu
just enough pension money to pay
for shocking hovels in which day
follows dreary day in senseless
procession. We have given them
dependence on children who all
too often are unable or unwilling
to take the responsibility for theirerm program for constructing
parents. We have given them, in low-rent public housing designed
short, no f olden years after all
the decades, ef hard work, but
desperate years of heartbreak and
Startling statistics show that
more than 1,000 Americans ob observe
serve observe their (5th birthdays every
day -with the probability of living
12 to 15 years longer. Already,
more than 13,600,000 of our popu population
lation population are ever 65. Yet they are
in the nation's lowest income
bracket. A third set pension in
come, almost at many are on
public assistance rolls. The aver average
age average locia' security check for an
elderly couple is $125, for a single
person $75 per month.
TS. hf. U.l Ht V.
C IN f M tnin. Im.
earnine abllitv is furtailM i ihm
ujb ici uiii our, economy ouers
no jobs to old folks.
How Y they live? Congressman
Rains visited them in their homes,
received letters froir. scores more.
Their stories do not make a pret pretty
ty pretty picture in prosperoui America.
On a tf.ur of the slums, he met
an elderly couple in their late 60's
living in a one-room furnished
apartment. He learned that the
old gentleman had once played
with a great philharmonic orches orchestra,
tra, orchestra, that his wife was also a musi musician.
cian. musician. Their sole inc: me came
from occasional students she re recruited
cruited recruited from the sidewalks ef the
shims. They talked, however, not
of their present plight, but of the
long-ago happy days. The reali
ties of their existence were so
harsh for people of th'elr temper-
ament that they dad supped Into
a dream wcrid in which the past
ii reality, the present a night-'
From New York City, the Con-,
gressman received this plaintive
letter: "I am 7o years old. I
worked hard aQ -ny life and had
rather keep working than be in the
fix I have -been in since I wss laid
off four years ago. I have moved
17 times and lived in a home for a
while. Now I am what ycu might
call on the streets most of the
timeV but I am nto a bum."
"MAY AS WELL BE DEAD" ;
' A Detroit welder, forced to re-,
tire with his wife on $148 per
iont,h, wrote: "I have been ban banished
ished banished from the workaday world.
We can't keep paying $68 a month
rent. My wife has doctor bills
W may as wett be dead now.
ward Idled with ridet
broken limbs. Rains found a little
old ladv of 86 recovering from
the loss, of both feet. She was not
content with the hospital fife. She
was anxious to get back to her
wheelchair and return to .her $28-'
of a tenement. She would "rather
die," she said, than go to an in institution.
stitution. institution. She dreamed of va oner
level, row-type apartment with a
He told this 'column: "Just as
employment is geared to younger
people, so bur housing laws have
been designed primarily- to help
young couples obtain homes when
they need them to raise their
families. If this we have done
well. America hal attained home
ownership as no nation ever knew -it,
'. v ---.. w1-'
"Now the other end of the age ;
scale demands our attention, and.,
our national psychology -needs,
overhauling. 1 say this because
t k.v. voluminous file of letters
exploding the myth that retire-,
.nf ) mme kind of temporal
orange IrPSF or uu "...
ti.. ri,.r Retirement for too many
Americans msy be described as
the desperate years. We must,
somehow, make them really gol golden."
Nnte: Rams WOUIO line a ion-
.....i.u nr tha elderly, a loan
Co LC VIC 'J f
fund with liberal long-term finan financing
cing financing for nonprofit groups that wish
to sponsor hjusing construction for -the
elderly, and a tonc,:
erar program to work with local
groupa In finding job opportunities
fcr persons past 65.
Close To Home '-.
BRIGHAM CITY, Utah -(UP)
Volunteer fireman William Ro Ro-mer
mer Ro-mer ran from his home in response
to a blast of the city fire alarm.;
Aboard the truck he radioed for
ineation of the blaze. It. was a
grass fire in his own backyard.
t it, ?Frrrn?ra s, is.'s
PA7CAM.I AMTXICAS AX IXDEPCfC EXT DAILY NXWEHfEB.
J a y
LjU WW u
The Central Labor Union
iew "summarning receni icgiiiuuwii. . .
The review or new laws
people who work there, is quoted substantially below:
The Mth Congress of the United second pay increase bill of the ses-
States. Viich convened on Jan. 5,,sion and included aL Postal
19o5 nd adjourned on July. 27, ployes. lljis bill also. set up a cias cias-l!)oo
l!)oo cias-l!)oo was wiinout aoubt one of tfle silication System for Postal Era Era-most
most Era-most difficult Congresses, when it ployes simuar in smiciuie lo uie
came to the enactment of legisla- Classification Act" of 1949 as a a-tion
tion a-tion that has been encountered In1 mended. Section M placed the Ca-nun'y-
years. nal Zone Postal system. under this
VvniTd n.anv reasons nave neto
advanced for this condition, many
of the old timers in the legislative
field will point to similar incidents
whuiever the Executive Depart Department
ment Department Is under the leadership of
one party (and the Legislative De Department
partment Department is under another.
Th rana Zone Central Labor
TTninn.Mfltal Trades Council AFL-
CIO joins with the other Federal
Vmnlnvi ITnions affiliated with the
r-nvprnment EmDloyes' Council;
AFlrCIQ instating that the 84th
rnnumi nacted for the Federal
Employe, some of the best legisla-
tioa to come out of Congress lor
many years. -V..-
However, no one wil deny that
in the obUinlng this legislation,
some of the bitterest fights jn the
history -of organized Federaiem Federaiem-ployes
ployes Federaiem-ployes were encountered. -It
will be many years before
seme of the scars of the Postal
' Pay battle which produced Pub Pub-'
' Pub-' lie Law et will be, completely
The first Postal Pay bill was one
of the five Senate bills which was
vetoed by the President In the
first session. This bill, S. 1, was
vetoed on May 19 and a new biU,
S. 2061, was introduced at once.
Th. tutti with the Post Office De
partment was won When this bill
was aDoroved on June 10, 1955, to
becoirie Public Law 68; f
The one outstanding piece- Of
Federal employe legislation en enacted
acted enacted by the Mth Congress Is
Public Law 154, which gives ihe
Federal Employes the biggest
gains ever atteinee? in retire-,
ment since the enactment of the
riglnal Retirement Act by the
Mth Congress in 1 MO. 1
v .kin tha nactmtnt of tnii
amendment to the retirement laws
the proponents were required to
ncd cverv narlimentary procedure
known to off set the tremendous
pressure exerted oy tne r-xcuuve
Branch of th Government to re
duce the cost of the Mil.
Th rpnnrt. that while it was un
able to get everything they would
like to have received, the 84th
Congress will go down in thetfooks
the most favorable Congress
tho r.i I Zone emotoyes h a v e
cnott in manv VPafSw '-' X
A? brief description of the Pub-j
lie Laws of interest to tne canai
Zone enacted in the first session
Public Law 9 H.R. 3828. This
was the first salary increase bill
of 4he Congress and covered the
Judee of the District Court an4
the- District Attorney. f
Publie Law 24-H.R. 4903, the
Second Supplemental Appropria Appropriation,
tion, Appropriation, Act 1955, appropriated an
additional $230,000 for operating
expenses. ThJ additional a a-.
. a-. mount was required to cover the
' cost of home leave travel.
Also included was the. necessa necessary
ry necessary lanagvage to permit the pay payment
ment payment of ie Federal Employe U U-niform
niform U-niform Allowance. V-
Public Law 35 H. R. 4936, au authorized
thorized authorized the furnishing of subsis subsistence
tence subsistence and quarters without charge
to employes ot me corps w
Sinecrt engaged on floating plant
ooeratiois. Insofar as the man-,
tim pmnloves of the Panama Ca
nal Company follow the? practices
of the Corps of Engineers engag engaged
ed engaged on floating plant operation, this
law is of-interest to that group.
' Tohlic Law 37 S. 1094 allows
the payment of not to exceed $100
annual uniform allowance to atl
employee required -to wear uni uniforms.
forms. uniforms. :m
Prior te the enactment of this
law the allowance could only, be
given te those required to wear
uniforms orior to Sept. 1, 1954.
' Public Law 68 S.' 2061 was the
Cmrm tti J1-
ul4(iuui luw J-'
lwv.,..i lam0 liiwl
After we give your car's
l thorough once-over with Marftk, you're set
' for 1,000 miles or more of the smoothest
riving you've ever enjoyed. That's because
Marfah wards off wear and friction
fully protects vital parts ... won't jar out,
squeeze out or wash out Drive in today
for longer lasting Marftk lubrication!
, You're welcome al your
TEX VCO Dealer
k U k Wrt
Metal Trides Council
which. in one way or another
Public. Law H-S. 67. This is
the 3rd pay increase bill of t h e
session ana applies to the Cassifi Cassifi-cation
cation Cassifi-cation Act ot J349. This salary
scale is used administratively by
the Panama Canal Company for
some of their clerical, adminis administrative
trative administrative and supervisory positions.,
'Hie cilur Federal agencies on the
Canal itone are covered directly
by the law.' s ;
Public Law 10S-H. R. 4450
althoriitd the Governor ef the
Lanal Zone to set tip regulations
for the use of fireworks within
the Canal Zone and. establishes
maximum penalty of $100 fine
or 30 days in iail er both, for
violations thereof. '-;
Public Law 110 H. R.!6499,
the General Government Matters
Appropriation Act of 1956, p r o o-vides
vides o-vides that Bureau of the, Budget
Circular, A-45, dated June 3, 1952,
shall be the controlling factor for
establishing rents for Federal
owned to its, employes. ; 5
Public Law 110 H.R. 6499, the
General Government Matters Ap
propriation Act of 1956, provides
that Bureau ot the Budget .urw
lar A-45, dated June 3, 1952, shall
be the controlling factor for estab
lishing rents for Feral owned
houses to its employes.
Public Law 121-H. R. ,6367, the
Department of Commerce and Re Related
lated Related Ak4ncles Appropriation Act
of 1956, appropriated monies fori
the expenses of the Canal Zone
Government and authorization for
the expenses of the Panama Canal
Company. Also included in the Mc-I
Carran Amendment and the ad advancement
vancement advancement of Governor SeyboM
one grade in the military service
on the day prior to his retirement
rom me muuary servite.
I a f if
: rree KinaergineH mirrvciion
to children of U.S. citizens was
restored arid the proposed aban abandonment
donment abandonment of the Panama R a 1 1 1-road
road 1-road was held up pending inves investigation
tigation investigation by legislative ; com
Public Law 157-H. R. 6042, the
DeDartment of Defense Appropria
tion Act of 1956 appropriated funds
for the continuation of military es establishments
tablishments establishments on the Canal Zone.
Also section1 610 authorized the 25
per cent recruitment incentive for
civilian employes on tne one.
Public Law 189-H. R. 6295, a
mended the' Travel Expense Act
of 1949 so that a maximum of $12
per day perdiem can be paid for;
official travel. Also for travel with
in the United States, a maximum
of $25 can be paid for actual ex
penses due to unusual circumtanc-
The allowance for the use ef
privately owned automobiles us used
ed used for official travel was in increased
creased increased from 7 cents to 10 cents
oer mile bv the Act.
Public Law 219-H. R. 727$, the
Sunnlemental Aooroprictlon Act
of 1956 appropriated the $1,930,-.
000 increases the mileage al allowance
lowance allowance of Panama es required
by Article I of tin. Treaty of Mu Mutual
tual Mutual Understanding and Cooer Cooer-etion
etion Cooer-etion signed Jan. 25, 1955.
Public Law 228-S. 2592,-increas
es the mileague anowance of Unit
m! states Marshals and their de
en a centg
J,""",, 1 ,w
net" in utra. -t
Publie Lew 243 S.J093. This
Is the fourth pay increase bill
and appiies to teachers and eth ether
er ether employes. ef the District of
Columbia. This law is applicable
to the teachers ef the Can a I
Zona tchool system. '
Public Law 244 S. 2428, is the
fifth pay increase bill and is appli
cable to the Police and Fire De
lumbia. This law is applicable to
the Canal Zone Police and Fire
. Public Law 323 H. R. 4778, ku-
... y 1
has prepqred a Labor, Day re-
attect tnev.anai i.one, or ir.
thorizes the various agencies t
Kra-lpurcnase and pay tue premium i.
bonds required of civilian officer,
and employes by, their, respeclm
Public Law 330 H. R. 590,
prohibits the employment by the
United States ef persons who
ere disloyal or participated lit
or asserts the right to strike, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Government ef the U U-nited
nited U-nited States.
This law covers all civilian em employes
ployes employes of the Defense Agencies,
Canal Zone Government, Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company,, and other
Federal agencies on the Canal
Public Law 336-S. 1792 amend
ed the Federal Employes 'Group
Hie insurance Act of 1954 to au
thorize the retention of such insur insurance
ance insurance by an employe who retires
on an immediate annuity for dis
ability or retires on an immediate
annuity after he has completed IS
years of creditable service unde
the Retirement Act provided at
least 5 years of such service, wsj
a civilian capacity.
This allows 'tnese with prior
military service te claim that
time for purposes of qualifying
for. life insurance t upon, retire retirement.
ment. retirement. : :
Public Law 369 H. R. 7618 in increased
creased increased the annuity of those on
the Civil Service Retirement rolls
and those who will be placed upon
the rolls up to Dec. 31, 1957.
Public Law 377 S. 2501, the
Poliomyelitis Vaccination Assist Assistance
ance Assistance Act of 1955, authorized funds
to carry out a fight against polio.
Section 3 (b) of the. Act includes
the Canal Zone.
Public Law 380 S. 1849 pro
vides authority for granting of ca
rppr nr rarppr-rnnHilinnul innnint.
ments to .indefinite employes tf
the Federal Government, it cor
rected the thousands of Inequities
resulting, from the provisions of
Executive Order Uo. 10577. The
Excecutive Order and this law
were the direct result of the regu
lations issued during the war. e e-mergency.
mergency. e-mergency. .ii-,.;.:,...;'
Public Law 381 S. 2168 amend
ed the fair Labor Standards Act
of IHM ; by increasing the mini minimum
mum minimum wage payable under the Act
trom 75 cents per nour to $i,uuu
per hour, Insofar, as the Fair La,
oor Standards Act of 1938 applies
to certain employes on the Canal
1 Zone, this amendment also applies
to those employes.. r j
r, 'second' session.'
Insofar as the .8ith Congress was
divided into two sessions, a, total
for both session must be consider
ed to understand the work done
by the Congress 4,835 measure.!
were introduced in the Senate and
14,104 in the House, a grand total
of 18,939; 851 public laws were e e-lucted
lucted e-lucted into law and 829 private
All other measures, except those
dealing with the operation of the
Senate and House, died when Con
gre.ss aujourneu. 1
Twenty bills were vetoed by
the Preiident epd ne vole was
overriden by the 14th Congress.
A brief description of the Public
Laws enacted in the second see
sion, of interest to the Canal Zone
Public Law 411 S., 2990. This
law continued the PoliomyeUti.
Vaccination Assistance Act from
Feb. IS, 1966 to June 30, 1957. This
program, established by Public
lw iii, supplies the funds to car carry
ry carry out the tight against polio.
Puoiic Law 53a Hal. 10,004.
The Second Supplemental, Appro Appropriation
priation Appropriation Act 19jo contains an ap appropriation
propriation appropriation of $70,000 for unei unei-pected
pected unei-pected applications from former
Manama uum consirucuon -employes
who upon application for
annuity, are paid buuetils retroac retroactive
tive retroactive to May 29, 1944. -This
law else ; appropriated
$27,100,000 for the continuance ef
the Polio fight authorized by
Public Law 411.
Also appropriated was $148,000
for the Canal Zone Government
ujiiitation set on administrative
expenses of the Panama Canal
Company. This amount was neces
sary to pay salary increases grant-.
ed by laws passed in the first ses session
sion session of this Congress.
Public Law 51 S. 3237. This
law provides for the continuance
of the Federal Employes Group
Life Insurance in cases where an
injured employe is no longer paid
by his agency, but is paid from
Ihe disability roll of the bureau of
Employes' Compensation. Prior to
the passage ot uus law, employes
on jury compensation tor longer
than 12 months lost their group
lite insurance coverage.
Public Law 556 ii. 3315. Prior
to the enactment for this law, if a
Federal employe was out of the
Federal service for e period of. a
year or over, and then returned,
he would have to be reemployed
long enough to have 1 year of serv serving
ing serving the 2 year period preceding a a-ny
ny a-ny given date before regaining his
In the event of his death during 1
this period of reemployment be be-for
for be-for meeting this requirement, his
surviving widow : and 'children
would not receive survivorship
- This law corrects this injus injustice
tice injustice by waiving the 1 year reem reemployment
ployment reemployment requirements in ceses
where employes are separated
by reason ef death.
" Public Law 578 H.R. 9536. The
General Government Matters Ap
propriation Act .1957 provides th.
the Bureau 01 nxtpzn circular a
45 dated June 3, 1952, shall con
trol the rents charged by depart-i
ments, agencies, and corporations 1
of the United States to their em employes.
ployes. employes. .;
Public Law 594 H.R. 3:5. This
1 preserved 1 the basic eompensa
Ull. VI VdlOllU VllitVl eillV
on 01 certain officers and era-,
oyes-whose rates of pay are fix-
, . .
l under the Ciassilication Act
' iniO a. m menrfA1 Mthnae AAot.
m, v L "ZT
ns have been or may be reduc-
d to a lower grade by virtue ol a
Public Law 403 H.R. 10721.
The Department' ef State" end
Justice the Judiciary end Relat Related
ed Related Agencies Appropriation Act
ef 1957 appropriated the $1,930, $1,930,-000
000 $1,930,-000 payment te P a eva m a of
which $430,000 Is recoverable
from the Panama Canal Cempe Cempe-pany.
pany. Cempe-pany. ...
The law also appropriates the
monies necessary to operate the
Canal Zone District Court,
Public Law 604 H.R. 10899.
The Department of Commerce and
Related Agencies Appropriation
Act. 1957 appropriated $15,410,000
for the operation of the Canal
Zone Government. The appropria appropriation
tion appropriation for the Canal Zone Fire De
partment was only enough to pay
a locality rate for the position vf
ire f ignter,. whereas these posi positions
tions positions have been paid at U.S. rates
since the inception of the Canal
Zone. -. v ,-. -; .,. '. t
The Panama Canal Company
w" aumonzea to spend such
sums as are necessary to carry
out the programs set 'forth-in the
Budget for- the fiscal year 1957.
However, the purchase of automo automotive
tive automotive equipment : was limited to
eighteen passenger motor vehicles
and then only for replacements. 5
The report accompanying this
Act restated that Cepgresslenal
intent that the Panama Railroad
should continue its operation un until
til until a final congressional decision
was made otherwise.
' This law also carries the so-called
Public Law 623 H.R. 9739. The
Independent Offices Appropriation
Act 1957. appropriated monies to
pay the estimated 2,311 employes
or their widows, who served on
tn, cnl Zone during
. "he lew else appropriated
5JS million dellars te the Civil
Service Retirement Act es the
Government's shire ef the cost
, ef this retirement system.
The bill, when originally intro introduced,,
duced,, introduced,, prohibited the use of any
appropriations for establishing a
requirement for mandatory retire retirement
ment retirement from the competitive civil
service solely because, of age'
Thru the efforts of the organized
(ta Ti:!i Crrr.th S!:rc
. 1 -
, bj d aW sV Wk
Tc:rro;7 Tcjdiy, dl day,
BRANCH STORE ONLY
: ENLISTED PERSONNEL
THE IJEiV SHADE 44
-VlS-'"-'-'- ' ; y-,'.:. t-V.;...j .:::
; WE OFFER YOU A SPEQAL DEAL
'; 1 1 ..(': f
A TAILORED LNIFORP j
, WITH A H ARRACKS HAT : t
RANCROFT MAKE TO MATCII ; :
ALL FOR $95.00
FARRIC OF FINEST ENGLISH SERGE.
COME IN AND
COMS OF FIRST
SAHUEL FRiEDMAN INC.
LA MAS C OTA
Opposite Ancon Post Office
j labor this section was deleted
I when the bill was debated in the
House of Representatives. j
Had this section remained in the
bill, it would have revoked the the-mandatory
mandatory the-mandatory Retirement of Canal
Zone Government and Panama
Canal Company employes at age
62 with 15 years of service.
Public. Law 639-H.R. 10986., The
'.DeDartment of Defense Appropria-
'tinn lot nrtmnriatoyi mnniM
,airu nil imi .pivpii.ivu ,u.
for the continued operation of the
Armed Forces facilities on the Ca
nal Zone. This law includes the so
-,maH Mr,mn a m e n d m e nt
which ,uth0ri2es the payment Of
I WI11VU HUlUUl UC9 Via
tn a pg,. cent recruitment incen-
tive for civilian employes
Defense Agencies on the Canal
Public Law 668 H. R. 4652 au authorizes
thorizes authorizes the transfer from the U.S.
Coast Guard to the Panama Canal,
Company of certain off-shore, na
vigation aids at the entrance of
the Panama Canal.
While this transfer did net In Include
clude Include en, exchange ef funds,, it
did transfer; the maintenance
and operation costs of these aids
from the general Treauryef Treauryef-the
the Treauryef-the United States te the Panama
Canal Company. :
Publie Law.71-"H. R. 6245 au authorizes
thorizes authorizes the transfer of certain
property in Colon from the Pan-
ma 'Canal Company to tne Depart
ment of State. This property is
needed by the Dept. of State fori
diplomatic and consular purposes.
This transfer was made without
cost to the Dept. .of State,
Public Law 674 H.R. 7811 pro-
vides for the registration of arch
itects and professional engineers
in the Canal Zone.
This bill : was introduced by
Congressmen Miller ef- Califer Califer-nie
nie Califer-nie et the request ef the newly
organized local labor union af affiliated
filiated affiliated with the American Fed Federation
eration Federation ef Technlcel Engineers
AFL-CIO. 1 .;
Public Law 681 S.1542. This
law provides 4or : the-payment of
an allowance to any person wno
is required to serve as Notary
Public in connection with the per
formance of official duties for the
Federal Government; This allow allowance
ance allowance will not exceed the actual ex
penses incurred by the employe in
ODaiinmg noianai cuiuimisiuii.
Public Law 753 H. R. 8801
authorized to be appropriated such
amounts as may be necessary to
construct a high level bridge over
the Panama Canal at Balboa.
. The lew provides that the con construction,
struction, construction, maintenance, and e e-peration
peration e-peration ef such bridge and ap ap-reachea
reachea ap-reachea there te should be ed ed-ministered
ministered ed-ministered by the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company and that such ex expenses
penses expenses should be treated es ex-1
traordinary expenses incurred
through directive s based en
' national policy and net releted
te the operation ef the Panama
Canal Company. Therefore, such
expenses ere paid for by the
General Federal Treesury end
TALK IT OVER.
PLAN TO NON NON-THREE
THREE NON-THREE grAdes:
Croup Wants .Him..'
To Run For Senate
NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (UP)-The
committee Mo draft Gen. Douglas
MacArthur for the Senate said to
day it had asked President Eisen
hower and other Republican lead
ers to support the five-star general
for the nomination. r
Telegrams were sent -"to the
President, Vice President Richard
M. Nixon, Jtepublican National
chairman Leonard Hall, former
New York Gov. Thomas E, Dewey
and Senate Minority Leader: Wil William
liam William F.,Knowland, the committee
State Republican leaders will
meet in Albany Sept. 10 to select
a candidate to run against Mayor
Robert F. Wagner for the Senate
scat held by retiring Sen. Herbert
H. Lehman.s .. 1 ...
not-the Panama Canal Company.'-."
. ; 1 .. .. i ,-Public
Public ,-Public Law.761 H.; R. 842 In
creases the annuity of those under:
the Panama Canal Construction!
Annuity Acr of May 29, 1944 by 25
per cent or $25 a month, whichev-i
er is the lesser, for those receiv receiving
ing receiving less than $2160 per year.
Publk Law 768 H. iR. 7380
provides an increment of $224 an-j
nually for members of the Dis District
trict District of Columbia Fire Department!
who are, assigned to duty, as a j
regular first driver-operator or til-1
lerman of a Fire Department hose
wagon, pumper, aerial ladder
truck, rescue squad or Fire De Department
partment Department ambulance. :
This apples to similar poll poll-tloni
tloni poll-tloni en the Canal Zone and was
effective the first day of t h e
first pay period of the Fire De Department'
partment' Department' ef, the; District of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia beginning after July, 24.
l5e. ,-.- ;
Public Law 854 H. R: 7619 Is
considered the best piece of Fed Federal
eral Federal Employe legislation which
has come out of any Congress in
along time. This is tne last pay in increase
crease increase act of the Congress. The
Governor of the Canal Zone re received
ceived received an increase as" well as
those in the GS 17 and 18 grades
of the Classification Act, The
more 'far reaching effects of the
law is the liberalization of the Ci Civil
vil Civil Service Retirement Act carried
as Title IV. The highlights of this
Title are: the amount of annuities
earned were. increased; the' sur survivorship
vivorship survivorship benefit cost to the em-
Sloye was reduced while -the
enefit "cost to the employe was
reduced 'while the benefits were
increased, the cost to annuitant of
retiring under age 60 was reduc reduced;
ed; reduced; the age for involuntarily sep
rated annuitant of retiring under
age 6Q was reduced; the age for
involuntariiy separated annuitants
Piles Hurl You!
Don't ultr from patnful, Itchinf
Pll.t anothar hour without trylne
Chinaraie. Upon application Chlmroii
tartf curbing PIU miaxrlra t wn:
a pain and Itching;. H-loi .hrlnlc
r., awoll-n tlKMH-. 2. 1l,.iifl nntnr.
1 l ItillKt-it m.nibr"-a "! M.ri'il.
( -ivon. AaK jour tlusnt tor
v; BhandA ipu
4th of July Ave
was reduced; and other benefits
to the empioye.
FUD11C Iaw 928 H. R. 10432
authorizes the payment of travel
expenses, as set forth in the Stan Standardized
dardized Standardized Government Travel Reg Regulations,
ulations, Regulations, for trainees and instruc
tors under the Federal Civil De
fense Act of 1950 for attendance
at the National Civil Defense Staff
Public Law 948 k R. 12270,
the military construction Act au authorizes
thorizes authorizes the Department of. Ar Army
my Army to spend $1,060,000 in the Ca Ca-nal
nal Ca-nal Zone for a sewage ditposel
system for the Navy end Air
Perce facilities end the Depart Department
ment Department of Navy fe spend $2,210,-
ww r necessary utilities.
. Public Law ,1013, S.. 3616 in-
'f yov're noine to be'
prarriit! soon, yu moy hovt
mornxpenwn rtion you
? think yo can mtt.
, Ovr low btkm end
v eosily extended budgst lermt
will answer rhot problem.
We're proud ef eur reputation
f caterinej to newlywedt.
Come into eur store today;
and see if we don't -Rye
vp to ow cloimL
hl Keret Otld
K 'Ml t 1i.V j
. v V, I
THIS WEEK'S WINNERS!
e Manueilta de Arjona
Fred W. Holrhberg
BerU G. de Moreno
e Margarita de. Escobar
e Adele Major ' ;
e Wllhelm; Blanqhard
AND. THEY WON FOR FREE!
f Tim JEWELRY STOliE
. 10-17 Ave. Ccr.lrd (137
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
,-i-e C.1-W. O. Eaymond L. Valllant
e Sgt. Howard J. Burns .
e Arthur V. Bornn
' e Juah Ricardo Brooka
. 4 Dr, Lawrence S. Malowan
' - Guillermo Cruz
. e Carmen U de Ayala 1 -. ,
- e Rosa de Correa
, e Sgt. Quay A: Johnson
' e C. R. Heard - .f
, e Thomas Fresley ; I
Jack Carmichael i
Carmen .A., de Jimenez
e Aura Icaza
- Victor N. Gonzalez
" e Antonio Dlscala
. The TWO for ONE STORE
Where you buy ONE and win ONE
, in our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE.
know . Oi a phicn
Tlie Home Furnishing Store
i -. fFormerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)
- At the sign of the. clockTel. 2-2181
creased the benefits payable
der the Railroad retirement Act vt
1937. The Panama Canal Company
is not included under this Act but
some of their employes may have
earned credits under the Act be before
fore before coming to the. Canal Zone.
.'Public Law. 1023. S. 3956, a a-mends
mends a-mends the Fair Labor Standards
Act of 1938, as amended. This is
the law enacted by this Congress
on which considerable discusi 1
was had with reference to incUm incUm-ing
ing incUm-ing the Canal Zone. However, fe
Act as approved, does not inclue
the Canal Zone, therefore, the l'
nal Zone is covered by the F a rr
Labor Standards Act of 1933, as a a-mended
mended a-mended to the same degree as it
has been since 1938, or dates tf
Sylvia Teran (
Maria de Marques
1 (Biqq&A SouinqA
I on ,1
a Chtum Jb Win
.... : .S
- : J V
J of of
t3 si t j uiaxsji win
tj trasoa smccs
TZZ PANAMA AMIF.IC.t A DffiEFCTIT.! r.'JlT irrXSfArrs
Off! tj l,imM SrELGCS
' "JL- jl5"rS!S 8BP S5 V1"" : 1 fa TO CONTACT WAT ( CWSY. -Sf THE SHCRTASE... )! I ; i -M
rmzmm immmti- HI m isM-miM ML..MM
"ZISCHXAI fQ Thanks for Belplnr v Cl AL TCRMZS3 vA ,: ... ; i.
" ' '-:v :' 'v ; V';; v. .' ,' J tzz.zaxu& ca rm ne's out, lie's in! cr cuaitc::3 "V ",
. : t IRkEXT VOU'LlH f-THgTvaJR OWNq p I'M MAKING NOTES K V "v'j, i' r m1 n ZTTZZ II T
:: f WANT A LAUNCH. PERSONAL ISLAND THOSE ARE VERY GOOD) I V 1 'f f lusT LOoie XT A 4-!,! A 6ljy i
;- SLfc4V-W rf05?V VBU6S!7:lX '2V m"MI-1v lnRj JUST PRIVE I OUNNO I THESE INJUN I IGNORANT SwAjatSjCOMfbRTING. I ..BV TH' VW,
TtedJ? -y. 'A?L 1 r-T cO( l?.u,lTroi YrT VJW THEVN OFF W WHVTHEy f CHARACTERS" V NUTHIM WE NEED V WHCT'S THAT L
niP-" -0kfr WU?; X ; sjH water; y' ., ,,: w oont figged hekp, let lunwics y thev told us tworry about V( stickinmn
Strata jet Clocks 601 MPH
r-LAJlOMA'CITY, Scpt...S -SgL Jimes Richardson, Holly-
(. ,. A. six-engine. Stratojet; wood, Calif. j
r set a new General Elec "Richardson spent 21 of the 24
t y speed vecord yesterdayi hours before we took off checking
i mue dash trom Bermu- the plane," Schreiber said. v
; I'S'ln-inds of up to 45, Oilier memhprs of the winninir
-. ' ''crew rt ulaj. t'liristi.m J.,
.. n.e sN a bomber carrier Luc.-ke, i'ort Wayne, lD(1., air-
v t V.w. stance flying at. craft observer, and Capt. Deuis O.i
who i n ,'i.A, ung ai me nauon- Peterson, Granite Tails, Minn., pi
tl alrcrait s'u.w here three hours,'j0t.
eigut minutes and .43 seconds aft-l Luetke. who navleated the win
r leaving Kmdley, Air- Torse ning plane', said they ftew the!
base, tfeirauua. v I gwat circle route at altitudes of!
xne suvcr swepi-wing aoeing yn.ooo down to 12.000 feet "to fiet'
sl wst years rec-ithe best winds."
(to9&f Truo Life Adventures
'On TWS 1WALL6
CP- CBKTMH VAKX.
tfAVEKMS IN Virginia
APS 6kftV&$ C&
P' BLOO" THAT
Show officials purposely routed
this year's course -gainst the pre prevailing
vailing prevailing westerly winds to test the
ability of Strategic Air Command
crews to cope with adverse weath-
bomoer NAierwi wst year
ora ot 589.294 mph despite head
winds of up u 45 mph.
ae ouier two t-4rs taking part
in the racu ahw belt the old rec
ord. y ;, -, .1 ..
'i'ue winning craft was com
manded by Ma. Joscpu Schreiber, I w
B4, of tfcas &ird Bombing bquadron,' rews of all three planes said 1
22nd Bomb Wmir; March Air Force' they flew an almost straight route,.1
Base, Calif. Scnrelber is a World usmg ony ,njtude to gain advan advan-War
War advan-War Jl fighter pilot. I tage In winds; i
S' relber praised his 'fellow, I
crew, members, ground crewmen f ix Col. John C. Lewis, Frost-.
and particularly his crew chief, burg. Md.. of the 301st Bomb
wing, Baksdale Air rorce Base,
Shreveport, La., commanded trie
second B-47, which trailed the first
by only 21 second! for an average
naAl nf AMI tafl mnh.
Coming in third was the B-47
commanded by Capt. C. L. Por Porter,,
ter,, Porter,, of Keno, Ore. IU average!
speed was 593.602 mph
This year was the first time the'
tice had cremated outside thej
continental United States,
BOOtS AK9 C3 tCJ
: Al Weakens
tU VULMC, M.'t'tTICtyi'P
' "si V C. i
1'U. 5EE "X
', v, , ,r."
-M InM I
6UKDS MADE YOUNG
It is no longer ry to sutler
from 1m of vigour BcrvoaincM and
daproMlon, bmuH aa Amtrican Lb
oratory haa discovered tho elfly way
to md thes trouhlra.
- Thi discover; la In laaant, oaay-to-taka
iaWt form, la abaolutely
harmlM. and la brimlns saw youth
and vitality to thouaanda. it worka
. directly on th (landa and Krrta.
Tou can M and faal youraolf catting
t Ttiia amaiitit iinr Kland and vlror
rtorr. called VI-TAB3 ha ben
proved by thouaanda In the Tnlted.
State and la now distributed by
rhetniar hart. VI-TABS make you
leel full of vijour and energy and
yaara younger. Got Vl-TABS from'
your draaKiat Mday to raator Vlcour
. Tw&Sg AfS NOT REAUV FUJWEPW, BUT BXTRBMEtY KM
LIMB FORMATIONS AUJBI7 TO STAlACTITES ANP StKKSHmtA.
They akb utr?kNTHODES anp ARB rKOPLkKp owiy ;
. UK1UEK IPEAX. tfONPmOMS OP EVAPORATION ANf RATS JP
PLOW OP THE LIMB VGFoerTS.r rr-.
i .. Bill t ijM IP7?) ;
Actually, yesterday' speed was
j a record only of the current cross cross-'
' cross-' country series. The old General
Electric' trophy event was a clos-i
cd course race, dropped after
1954. The record in that series, on
a 15-kilometor course where hiRh-j
er speeds ere possible, was 707.
889 mph,jiet in 1943.
The Royally of Radio and Television
MONDAY, Sept t. 15
3:04 Armed Foreea Hour
4:00 Garry Moore Show
:1S Robert Q. Lewla -. 1
4:30 Godfrey Tim
4:45 Perry Como
$ 00 Dear Phoebe
S: WinVy Dink
( no New and Panorama
7:00 My Favorite Husband
7:30 Beat The Clock -I
N Martha Baye Show
:00 Bis Town
I JO I've got a Secret
10:00 Playhouse of Stan
lt:Sef Johnny Carson
11:05 Toast of the Town
. TUESDAT, Sept, 4, li
tiM) Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moor Shew
4:1S Robert Q. Lewis
4:30 Godfrey Tlma
, 4:45 Perry Como '
f:M Kids Club "
5:W Penny To A Million 1
1:00 New od Panorama v
7:00 Bob Cununtngs
7:30 Stop Th Mucie
1:00 Milton Berl.
S:08 Big Story
:30 Dollar A Second
10:00 Goodyear TV Playhoua
11:05 Martha Ray (Cncort). r
"Jf" St. No. I3A-!0-Tel. t-2381 t-214j. m
,..J.. Tivoli Art. 18-20
on vC- -V
y 1tm Ijj y.SA Sarvie. na r 11 -L
"My parents took mt to a dumb place for a. vacation!
I was lonesome the whole time, especially for old
Faltering Philip :
Philip's fife ts ""tn erauet.
IFefJ-woTTt steps end rwp be eses.
Sep.trs woald leave tUs borne Hke new.
?. A. Classifieds. tM the Hcbl eloe'
' WcKfcE WILL PECIDfr THW HE'
I C0M1W5 POWM TOMOrtKOW.
MSEiF WR.V SEE WU tATEK. RITAl
. PATRICK KEPAlP
PWPFEP, AMP NOT IV ti t
COME TO TRlAL.lT'P
$AVE THE FIUM
BAD Pi!RUClT- -t O
', 1 A I
HIiMfitKl I V THAT WHM I WAITED
HAVEN'T Srm MI)CH TO SEE WUt EASY. CAWH
O-YOU: HOW'5'TH' JWU CCWWCE RITA IT5
NEW JOS COmS- A W5TAKS FOR HER TO
MAKE ME QUIT 5CH00L!
APE V0U QUIT? WHVATHAT VAT ihi JOLV
SHE GOT VPU THAT IYOU! OUT 9HB MAPS MAPS-JOB
JOB MAPS-JOB 50 YCU C0UU WE CUIT 50 I COULD
GO TO COLIfiE! y HELP PAY OFF THC5S
u-, ''VBia DE8T5 OF KLRS!
Must See Hazel
' Car OICS CATALU
iVCBEfiO 'A HOWf WILL rTJWCf? TO 5TVOC V jtW-. K...
wTXA l A. &M m..i6NTj i it
TfT : TTf It tlfi S I THAT HAZEL T ;
l rA'l r 4 7 : y Ui PEAKX7Y A
I A rA; Vl! J INTHfJ?y J iiL
HE5LT C 9TI0C ID MY I7IET,
PUT Ht CCCSNT HAvc Ant
jr .J il u i i.L.r 5'(iei
UiOat CXJVPI at A UUM VAk
a niAJufi i xj a- u-" t-
6oin6tothefair.t Ppi I ALREAD
MllfiOAMn V,i '41 BUSINESS TIP- A SELECTEn A
U5 THE DENT wttJ A PF -f PERFORAA-J
Lr?- ...Il 'y. V COLLECTING
HIT HIS HEAD
ARS J V BUSTER.'" I'VE I
f Lr?- H 'y. V COLLECTING 1
UM- SVMfrAUN ln'V eSSS
lirtfimiiil rtiinl".i .i
KLi' 7- (fill !( i Z,
WMUT A BOMFf?.' 1 PUT 'EM
UP SO I KIM TELL FROM
TH' HILLS IF TH' PUMP HAS
FROM TH' ENaiWE'S rftlZE
VIBRATION.' BUT I 60T I HA$ A
TO GIT A FAIR WITH LESS 1 I WIMP
HIPS AN' WIDPLE-TH' 1 iMft,
FUST WIKIC'LL BLOW TH I THFY'O
HULL SHACK OVf i
THEY'RE A PAIR OP VFrTIUJ.'
f 1 i i i i 'j m
I.-:-, r tJi
TAKIMC W SAIL
To Begin At JVB
New classes in the instruction
and continuation of bridge will be
given on tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
at the I'SO-JWB Armed Forces
Guidance will be offered under
the volunteer leadership of Harry
Friedland of Gamboa.
n --in r n
I 1 ow m m us r m i I 1 a f
. octal 'and KJihcrwi&e
IL-H Ho Oh. ji C...il,' z
Truatad by mora mothara bcauae of it j J J jff j
aceuraxsy. No Bead to break tablata. Each 1 ASf i v'"J
eontaioa 1H graina of puro aapiriai if .!j
tha profarrod standard of aecurata doaaga 1 1 a t, P P-SBoaanro.
SBoaanro. P-SBoaanro. Yon give juat aa the doctor t
... ..... F A
tj Staffers' j2Qy 037, Ur
Jt mfl L hJ If df P" WHO WW Lum 9:00 J to --- m't
.. ... 5 ...
The Chaplains Corps of the U. S.
Army was founded on July 29,
1775. ' ' i
orders.. Children bke 1U orange flavor,
aaoatro uoeaer osuim aaowas CMaoaaii
m h IlEETIS
&r 134, Pc
GIVEN AWAT BI SENATOR-rMr. and Mrs. Kenneth .Wilcox
shown at their wedding, Friday Sejiators Wilham Scott
N. Carolina and William oJtrd (West Virginia) Senator
Bcott gave the bride away at ibf ceremony. From left to rUjht
the bride, the bridegroom, Senator Wiijlam Scott and Senator
William Liard. - -
GtlATMALAN AMBASSADOR AND WFFE TO GIVE
KECEFIION I OR PRESIDENT AND MRS. ARIAS
iV The Guatemalan Ambassador to Panama and Mrs.
Roberto Herrera Ibarguen have Issued Invitations for a
-f reception to be held Thursday in honor of His Excel-
t leney, President of the Republic of Panama and Mrs.,
s Ricardo Arias. v
Each notice for inclusion la ifcil
column ihoutd be submittea in
type-written form ni mailt1 to M
f the box numkoro lilt1 olily M
'.'Social and Otharwiia," dtlivar-
by band la tha eHica. Noticat af
mooting cnnot ba accepted by
T. Mold Maatina Tonight
Opening the new. season with a
: i 1..M t 'MM 'Inn.
ers who will discuss Tanous as
riprfa of Historical Society begins
its third "Construction Days," the
Isthmian year of activity at 7:30
mis e euiug.- 4 ;
Mr. Omer t. Malsbury will tell
of the founding, in 1905, of the University-Club
in Panama. Mrs.
Bruce Sanders, Jr., ana wis. .wa .wary
ry .wary Cecil Lower who will give the
women's viewpoint on life here in
the early days, and Mr. R. K. Mor
ris who was uuei vuaner-juas-
ter for many years complete the
Questions from the floor are al always
ways always welcome, at Historical Socie Society
ty Society meetings, and sometimes mem members
bers members of the audience have intercst-
inp facts to relate. The Society is
elad to welcome anyone interested
to the meetings, which are held in
the Ballroom of the Hotel Tivou.
Clayton Officer' Wives'
Club Maetind Wednesday
The Fort Clayton Officer'
Wives' Club will hold its regular
coffee and business meeting on
Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. at the
Fort Clayton Officers Club. Res
ervations should be placed with
Mrs. F. Van Nosdale. phone 47
4223, prior to noon Tuesday: All
members and guests art cordially
invited to attend.. i
E T--rnnt Announced .......
t ilnun Ambassador to Pa Pa-i
i Pa-i i i- I Mrs. Lino Osetfueda an an-i
i an-i i i e o"ragement of their
(J ltr ;iana"to Rogelio Alva Alva-Tcz
Tcz Alva-Tcz Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Roge Roge-lo
lo Roge-lo Alvarez' at a private gathering
at their home on Friday.
0 tar, Admiral Atkeien
General Lemuel 0. S h e p e r d,
ehairman of the Inter American
Defense Board and former Com
mamiant of the Marine Corps was
'guest of honor at a slag luncheon
given Thursday by Commandant
f th lain Naval District, Rear
Admiral Clarence I C. Afkeson
Miss Cecilia" Hourtematte
I iivii Far Roma
Miss Cecilia Heutematte left by
plane Thursday evening for Koine,
Miss Anita Duque
Returns Te Washington
Miss Anita Ramirez D u a u e,
Counsellor of the Panamanian Era-
Uaf I J
l.i First 6 1
' tvAsr ;gton, spt- J (up)
Homcuuliuing dsciined consid considerably
erably considerably during- the ; first six
months of 1956, the government
reported today. E.i" home buy-in-,
inaintaiuei a near-record
The Federal i;jnie Loan Bank
befcrd said new pr.vatw housing
stprfa in the first half of thia
bassy in Washington,- left yester
day for her post in the United
Slates. Miss Duque, who waa here
on special duties in connection
with ffie visit of the President, re
ma inert in Panama for her vaca
tion visiting her family.
(Continued on Page 7) k
GREAT GRAND-DAUGHTER OF OLDTLMER Kathleen Jones,,
whose engagement to Lt. John Paul Lee Is announced, la the
daughter of the former Kathleen Corrigan, the grand-daughter
of the late John P. Corrigan Sr. and the great grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter of John P. Corrigan, who worked here during con contraction
traction contraction days. Kathleen'! fatnei CoL. John N. Jones of Lub Lubbock,
bock, Lubbock, Texas, has been itaUuned at both France Field and
Albrbok Field. 1 ,,.,.
CI And Drilish -Ciids
If aHitviHaai h -'S
llisf liiWil III I'svoii
CHESTERFIELD, Eng.. Sept. 3
(UP) U. Air Force Cpl. Don
ald A. Behnke of Chicago and hu
pretty English bride yesterday
were on their tb'-d honeymoon-in
less than a month, j i,
Behpke, 22, met Joan Booth, ,23,
while she Was holidaying in Paris
where the. airman was stationed.
Behnke courted Joan by man and
then came here last month to
They were married In Paris on
Aug. 11 in a French civil ceremo ceremony.
ny. ceremony. The next day they repeated
their vows before and American
Army chaplain. Yesterday thry
were married again m a TeliRio
ceremony at the old parish church
in Joan's hometown.
In New York state horse-race "I was' just as excited; about
bettors sometimes fail to cash this wedding as I was about the
their winninr narimutuel tickets. I first .two." said the bride. "Get
The state collected more than ajting married three times is great
quarter of a million dollar a fun and of course, there are hon-
from that source in 195, s ; eyr -n, j v -,,..
Clas 5At USO-JWB
USO JW Offers New Bate Class
A new, cycle of bates decorating
classes for those who have regist registered
ered registered at the USO-JWB Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Service Centr will begin to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, instead of Thursday, it
was announced today. Religious
holy davs srevent th initial !..
from starting on the usual Thurs-
. Arthur Mokrav. batn ni ,.j
volunteer leader, will again be the
instructor of the popular: native
yim uecorauve 4 art. Registration
for future classes can he made bv
telephoning the USO-JWB Balboa
S vP'""0' a,e' rw from
l l.,000 in 1947 to 178,000 in 19i5.
j JadA .
KARDEX gives you
1 a graphic running
ummary of vital
. .facts t 1 : ;
' attention to .facta
rtcords, silrriplif i
rtcord keeping, .'
KARDEX payt Its way
, in tfficient production,
personnel and. , .
v accounting control
Tight ua" luiiawi Efficiency with Syitomi by ; TZ<jbtjtjpn. TZlluC
BOYD Vf BROTHERS, INC
3A Aulnmnhll Row '-'"
Italy, where she will visit wlth year totolled 559,000, down 18.4
.Panamanian Ambassador to
Vatican and Mrs. Adolfo Arias,
who are residing in that city. ;
Whita Rasas Frtm Home Town
At Wilcoa-Prahlar Weddins
Miss Ann Prahler carried white
rose from her. home town of Medi Medina.
na. Medina. New York, on Friday when she
became the bride of Kenneth Vvjil-
cox at Ft. Amador thapol w 1 1 n
Col.. Harold Donovan officiating.
ine;npr .nt from Ui RHS.00O Hew
eiarts in the coi-rspondinj pe-
nod lajt year. . : :.
In the first six months of
198, however. 1,JJ8,000 hoints
acre" purchased. This wnu a de decline
cline decline of 6.7 per tent from the
1,937,000 new and older homes
purchased In the first half of
Dollarwise, pwchascs dropped
even less. Mortgage cloiiii?; this
Tiie t'owers nao iraveut-u tntai 1 ri 13 snifliin nnn.
UUWXl UIU.V lll'.c pel vcm'j iiuni
S13.912.000.CC0 in tne first
km--aboard shin. They had
packed, each with a tiny sealed
tube of water to keep it fresh and
kept in a refrigerator aboard ship.
The bride, who is the daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Prahler
of ew York, was given in mar marriage
riage marriage by a distinguished visitor to
the Isthmus, the Honorable Wil William
liam William Scott, Senator from Norlh
Carolina. Senator William liard,
Mrs. Liard and their dl?ter Ma Mary
ry Mary also attended' the wedding, t
The bride's gown of pale : b lue
tissue chambray, and Adcle Simp Simp-eon
eon Simp-eon original, was fashioned with a
bodice having a square neck, edg edged
ed edged with white organdy.a paneled
skirt self trimmed with shirred
bands. Wearing white accessories,
she carried a prayer book with a
spray of white roses.
Her only "altendant was Mrs.
Nancy Schrag,' matron of .onor,
who. wore pale green.
Th bridpf room, who is the son
' ef Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wilcox If
Arlington. Va. s employed in the
Meteorolotrv Division of'the Pana
ma Canal Co. Mr. William O'Sul O'Sul-hvan.
hvan. O'Sul-hvan. the official interpreter-, for
the Panama Canal Co. was his
Immediately- following the cere
munv was held at the home in Bal
boa of Mr. end Mrs. Donald Jour-
ntay. ,. ... v
.Back From Paris
Julio Wright, -who has been Stu
dying in Paris,' France, for t he
past three and a half years, re
turned by plane on triday eve
ning. He Is the son of Colonel and
Mrs. Andrew M. Wright.
six months of lisp year. This
v;as mainly because of hlner
pi ice tags and continued heavy
sales cf older hoim s.
Tne board ffpoi ;d that the
dollar volume of mortgages writ
ten the first half of 1355 was
the second highest ever. Last
year's set a record. ,
. take a tip'
Tor your ImU B.
. : tifi iinfl
- I ,1-
new cream deojorant
keeps underarms dry
. oncf oJyrlcss
Now y tm mi mw fc a
aroitttion ti a'a'roa oa
itot. . rvbb4 i prolctian. I
AHIO rb prip.roliei
dor ot. Ul4 daily AIDiD it ctWr
ly, Nm t (fieclix i any lkt
Wooing ritodoronl m tttp.ng ndar ndar-ori
ori ndar-ori dry and odorltti. Salt lor noraol
itin and fohrict.
Mora own mnd
AM'0 ItwM any
ih dodof out
i ft -J I J
pt 'il 11 it oaf fmm Wf
m 1 r
o!i'.ji to !. joa ii;;nt starts
power to brer job 09 the bills
tiriS-kmck to tefvet smoothness
tni!e2;e to g:t you savin?
. .. -1
YOUR TEXACO DEALER
From; September 3rd through September 15, 1956
'',, . .r
- Buy your i
Shirts, Underwear, Neckties, etc. ;
'"V" ':'-r ,' ''V .-. .''':.. '- v'. !":'-j;7 .'';"-.'v:'-"-; .!v
, ' , 1
diirlng these days at ARROW distributors,
and participate in free raffle of September 16:
' : .; ', ,:,,!
J 7 t
of a round trip to Miamiy Florida
: (Via Pan-American Ainvays) ;
:t 7 ' : -: j; 7;; -r .. j.. v ;J -, .v. .., ; . ; : ,. . 7
and 7 days at one of the fine Hotels
For more information see any of the Arrow distributors
in Panama and Colon: u
BAZAR FRANCES, Panama
BAZAR ESPAftO L Panama
BAZAR DIPKRIAL, Panama
L f ..." 1
LA PARISIEN, Panama
AUUCEN COLOMBIA." Colon
VICTOR FONG, Colon
BAZAR FRANCES. Colon
FELIX B. MADURO, Panama
' J i
TES PANAMA AMERICA A5 rXDEFTNTrXT DAILY CTSfAJn
Monday. srrTc::r3 J, r3
YOU CAN PLACE YOURAD ATJ4 JJFFEREHT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD.WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
- V -. '; V. -- : ; 1
. .. i;
4 JLM RIDGE
Phon rnm W5H
Writ Box U Balboa. Ci
pows to'lV lto 5
featurday. a.m. to nooru
After hours Pan J-7050
. t '". ,:- ; v:
V Educational, Life,
muiiniTlt BAXTER. S. A.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
3 t. 5 rhM 2"45'
.HI Ft RECORDS
classic, popular and ja ;
3T Street No. -A-TA M59
Open nttt 1:00 P"-
CANAL ZONE TEEN-AGER
Back t ichool with a smart
"PETITE vuruj t
pin curl wave you can
.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
iian vnrv flriire down" 1
u A. tata'Aimw"
Br. 8CHOU. taU-t ChtaoKllrt
Learn 5 dances for $15
Cha-Cha-Cha Meren-na Mam
he Foxtrot Tame .ete,
HARNETT & OUNM
On Road Repair
. 7 isi IL.,' ee-Manf e
JLE3. vit to"
their neighbors today to attend a
meeting tomorrow1 night to discuss
ways and means -of getting the
roads of the area repaired.
The meeting -Is scheduled for 7
p.m. in the schoolroom of the N
zarene Church. ; ,i
60c TODAY 30c.
Shows: 1:15, 1:15, 8:00,
Weekend Release. Attraction!
Naples sings.. .Dances..,
And Lives Its Beauty
, .. today...
SOFIA LOREN V
. and the voice of
- BENIAMINO GIGU in
Carrusel Napolitono r
' In TECHNICOLOR!
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
. Qeeaflee by ';
AJQAB, MATUSSt A8SOCIATBS)
' f ; Bid Ask
Abattoir Ifadenal ...... f .S
Barm, ridudarle ...... Vt
CervaetrU Nadooal ... S
Chirlcana de Leche .... 11
Cuantaa Ccenerelale ; -.
Pret with Com.
DesUladora Radonal ...
rinandera latmefla ,.w
Pret erlth Com. .....
rinanzaa, .. i .;
Pret with Coat. ....;
ruerza y Lua Pret ... IT 11
ruarxa J Ltia Corn M It
Hetelaa bteramericanaf. ti
General d Baiuroa oo-
Paruunefia de Aceltaa ... t'
Panamefta de Plbrea ... It -Panamefta
da Scfurea IS : If
Panamefta de Tabeee .. It 41 11
Tratro Bellavlsta ...... 7St
Tatro Central ..... PS.
- nrnnnc I
? : r . 1 ........ 1
I ttiMt No. is '(.
Agtnciu Internal. d Publicacionti
No. I Letter- run
FOR SALE: 3-pc mahogany
living room id (noodt uphol uphol-tarinf
tarinf uphol-tarinf ) $40; oliroid cantoia
with light mttr $60; motal caak
$15. 2396-D, Cocoli.
FOR SALE: Four chain and
' attci Quoan Anna, mahogany;
ana dining tabla. 83-91 1 S Cu Cu-.
. Cu-. nindii. :
FOR SALE: 4-piaea tar now
mahogany; orhtr itama. 21-A,
Fint Srraot, Farqua Lafarra.
FOR SALE. RCA radio, folding
bad, tmall boy bed,' trunks.
Rtatonable offtr. Panama 3
6636, Vit Eapafia 117, upstair.
FOR SALE: Mahogany night
tablet and double bed with foam
' rubber mattrett, mahogany twin
' bedt end tpring; tlte garden ar articles.
ticles. articles. Call Panama 3-2534, S-9
a.m. end 6-4 p.nv '
FOR RENT. Golf Heights ha ha-let.
let. ha-let. Excellent neighborhood and
location. Rent $125. Phone Pan
FOR SALE: 3 -pi tec living room
tot, one bed with spring. Phone
6172 2029-A Curundu.
Divorce In Most
CHICAGO (UP) -is
legal anywhere you
these United States.
Antf there's one universal way
to nd it in divorce adultery.
Those are just about the only
states and the U.S. territories
legal provisions on which ttie 48
states and the U.S. territories
aeree concernine marriage and
divorce, the National Institute of
Municipal Clerks reports.
The clerks are marriaee license
dispensers, so their institute
waded through the maze of legal
provisions and compiled them in
a new booklet "Marriage and Di Divorce.'
vorce.' Divorce.' It gives information only
While it reports extreme varia
tions, the booklet says there are
"certain prevailing trends."
For instance, the minimum
marrying age is most commonly
21 for men and 18 for women or
18 and 16 with parents' consent
However, the bride can be as
young as 14 in eight states and
the bridegroom can be as young
as la in two states and 16 in 10
New Hampshire allows 13-year-
old girls to get s married with
parental approval-and permits
ooys to wed at 14.
Several states and Alaska per
mit persons betow the age mini
mum to marry, with court approv-
I al utKAtl 4 Via b rvrilin nte anlrnrvttrl.
expectant parents of a child
Virtually all s t a t e s require a
medical examination of both ap
plicants, but the validity period of
tne results varies from seven days
in Louisiana to 40 in Connecticut
and Rhode Island.
Most states require a waiting
period between application for a
marriage license and its issuance,
the clerks organization found, but
u nave no such provision.
Once issued, licenses are Valid
for periods ranging from 10 days
in Mississippi and Oklahoma to
180 days in Maryland and 365 days
in Alaska. .,!,:;
uivorce laws vary lust as
In addition to adultery, cruelty
and alcoholism are legal cause for
ending marriage on most statute
books. Other leading grounds are
desertion, felony conviction, im im-potency,
potency, im-potency, imprisonment and in
sanity, the institute reports,
llll trmraeriaat ui . j larm -m 'f' '' i- 11 1 i-memBtanm-dl
Superscope, rated highest among wide-screen movie
devices, is said to be employed with danling effectiveness
in presenting "GREAT DAT IN THE MORNING which
: OPENS AT THE LUX. Combined with print by technicolor,
. the remarkable big-vista process "was used to capture some
of the most fabulous Colorado-Rocky Mountain scenery
ever photographed for publie exhibition. Virginia Mayo,
Robert Stack and Ruth Roman are starred In the vividly
romantic action melodrama. "GREAT DAT IN THE MORN MORNING"
ING" MORNING" OPENS ON TUESDAY 6 (AT THE LUX.
LOURDES PHARMACY i
IB La Carrastiiiilla ;'
No. M "B" Street ;
4th of July ATI. I St
FOR SALE: 1953 BalAir Sport
Coupe. One owner, undorcoared,
radio, excellent condition. Navy
. FOR SALE: Boat, motor, trail trail-'
' trail-' er, truck and fishing gear com.
plate. House 240-B, Gatun, ba-
tween 9 and 6 p.m.
FOR SALE; 1946 Ford Tudor.
' Motor, body in excellent eondi-
tion Duty paid. Call Panama 3- I
FOR SALE- 1953 PonHac 2.
door sedan, 8-cylinder, tttndird
. transmission. Original ewntr,
excellent condition, extrat. Own
tr leaving country. Call 3-0898.
FOR SALE ; 1954 Mercury 4-
door aedan, radio and whitawall J
tii as, two-tone, excellent condi-
tion. Real bargain, leaving Itth Itth-.
. Itth-. mut. Phone Panama 2-1463 it
a.m. to 5 p.m.), Reuben.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick 4-door
Super, hydramatic, new brakes,
must be tten, $350. Bilbo
FOR SALE: 1942 Chivy Pick
up. $125. Call 5-567.
Of The States
"Hahitnol vinlpnt and nnonvem
i,l tmtwr" la. rccnenized as
grounds m Florida. "Joining a
religious sect disbelieving in mar marriage'
riage' marriage' gives cause for divorce in
Kentucky and "New Hampshire. ;
Incompatibility as such is recog recognized
nized recognized only by Oklahoma. New
Mexico, Alaska and jthe,V i r g i n
Residence requirements before
one may file : lor divorce vary
from sir weeks in Nevada to five
years in Massachusetts.
Most states permit botn parties
to remarry immediately after a
divorce decree is granted. But
where there are waiting-periods.
the time varies from 30 days to
Puerto Kico permits the man
to remarry immediately after
divorce. But the : woman must
wait 301 days.
In Road Building
, PITTSBURGH (UP) Thi'
city's antismoke law. which
eliminated Pittsburgh's old-time
"Smoky City" ; tae, will lead in
directly to better and cheaper!
-fir J55 L-a2-
the basis of tests on a model road
used bv heavv trucks.
me improved ; nignways .. wiu
come through the use of "fly-ash."
a waste product reclaimed at steel
mill stacks, which is combined
with normal road-building mate-!
rials in laying highways. Tests,
indicate that instead of the road
deteriorating with age, it actually
gets stronger with age if fly-ash
Back? In the nre-smoke controli
days, fly-ash belched freely frorai
uiuusinai awcM oiiu buuioiuucb
turned noon into n i g n i, even in
downtown Pittsburgh. When the
smoke control law went into effect
the accumulated waste became
such a problem that an amend amendment
ment amendment was added to the law which
nrnhihited dumDine it in fields.
At this point Bituminous Coal
Research Inc., a non-profit group
sponsored by coal and some allied
industries, stepped into the pic picture.
ture. picture. It developed formulas for
s LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tlveli No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D0S
... .. lit Central Ave.
; FARMACIA LUX
, 1(4 Ctntril Atom '-. ;. 's
IYi IJLI.LLnnLWUJ I iwu 1 wt ie.e iitawwii,! i vi itll :
' ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
. BOX 1211. CRISTOtVAL. CZ.
FOR SALE. Three Red Finches
. t crow with canary and breed
rod canariet, Phone Panama 3-
SALE. Take advtnttge of
greatly reduced pricot in tjuanty
man'a Sport Shirts anil furnish furnishings,
ings, furnishings, (adits' and children 'a wear.
El Sigle, 85 Central Avenue.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Victoria
Hardtop,, perfect condition;
.Wettinghouse refrigerator, 25
cycle, used 1 8 months, f reexer :
across top. House 5616-D, Dii Dii-ble.
ble. Dii-ble. Phone 2-4288.
. FOR SALE: One 25-gal. gas
hot water heater "Hotttream,"
. and one violin in excellent con
! dition. Call 3-0710.
Tall, Gangly Kid
DIINNTNfJ. Keh fTTPV-. Vr
Vera Terwilliger, Dunning librar librarian,
ian, librarian, recalls that neither she nor
any other of President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's youthful companions back in
Abiline, Kan., thought he would
"do anything special."
' "He was such an ordinary boy,"
Mrs. Terwilliger said Mrs. Ter
williger recalled that the Presi
dent at the age of 16 was a "tall,
gangling kid who worked pretty
hard, like all of the other kids
around town." ; '
His present popularity doesn't
surprise Mrs.. Terwilliger. She said
"people seemed to like him per personally
sonally personally and undoubtedly still do.
even if they don t happen to
agree witn nis pontics."
She said she never voted Renub-
lio.n nntll I vntoA tn- Tlr.
Red Gross Prints
Book On Ganbeing
. WASHINGTON (UP) The
American Red Cross has published
a handbook for canoeists, expert
The 445-page book, "Canoeing,"
deals with handling of the sensi sensitive
tive sensitive craft as well as safe opera operation.
tion. operation. Self-rescue techniques and
m e t h o d s of carrying, launch
ing and boarding are described.
The book also devotes space to
canoe-handling in swift and turbu
It was produced primarily for
use oy ine Ked cross but is an In
valuble guide to all eanoesits, ac
cording to A. W. xantwell. na
tional director of Red Cross safety
adding fly-ash to r o a d building
materials, blacktop and concrete.
and even cement blocks. : i
The results were more than a
mild success according to Henry,
H. Russell, a BCR spokesman,
A test roadway using ny-asn
was laid between a pqwer station
of Duquesne Light Co. near here
and the station s coal stockpue.
The road was pounded daily by
some 300-trucks loaded witn as
j, M 30000 pounds of coal'
.Tne road .ctUally strengtheni
TIia -inl BAtiiallv trAni7lhflAif
w,tj, age Russell Said
The test convinced the states
highway department which ac
cepted the use of uy-asn quicaiy.
It will be used on a local highway
Russell said fly-ash costs' about
half of what slag costs now,
Till 10:00 p.m.
n and T ".TrN
ATTENTION 0. LI Just bHt
: midim ferniahod apartments. I,
2 badreemt. bet, cold w a t a a,
Pbeac Ponaeae 1-4941.
FOR RENT J 2-bedroem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, garage, etc
New residential aettlement, San
tuarie National Street, $110.
Phone 3-6807 er 2-3397.
FOR RENT: Furnished
apartment. Ave. Cuba No,
Laredo Building. 9 re 12
and 2 re 6 p.m. Phone 3-4445,
FOR RENT Nice cool apart,
mailt, furnished, dote to service
station, commissary, theater. San
Francisco. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Easily accettible to
Canal Zone and Panama: living
room, dining loom, kitchen-
dinette. Next atroet from Fourth
July Ave. Calle Darien 14-21.
NEW BRUNSWICK 'n. J
(UP) Rapid advances in dis
ease-thwarting antibiotics mayi
take; 100th birthdays out of the I
rarity category by the end of this
cenury, according, to t Rutgers
University -scientist who is a No
bel Prize winner.
Dt. Selman A. Waksman, direc
tot of the university's Institute of
Microbiology, believes refine
ments in antibiotics for treatment
of the ills of old age will, be the
key to improvements in public
health which will greatly Increase
life expectancy within the next j0
Dr. Waksman. discoverer of
such antibiotics as streptomych
and neomycin, said health prob
lems connected with old age will
become an increasingly important
medical problem as advances ia
medicine -: lengthen the average
life span. He relieves antibiotics
will be the most important weapon
in meeting the challenge. He
thinks statistics back him up.
In 1952, he pointed out, approx
imately 25 per cent of all patients
requiring medical treatment re
ceived antibiotics of some type.
Now the figure is up by 50 per
v.i.:ii: ...i:.. I- ji..
C CUltlltlll UlUUULliUU III u II1C
United States reached a high of
686,000 pounds in 1955, whereas
the nation's laboratories turne
out only 29 pounds of the grand-
daddy of the antibiotics in 1913.
He added that the later antl
biotics, streptomycin and dihydro
streptomycin, jumped r 6 m
production figures of 3,800 pound
in 1946 to 451,000 pounds in 1955.
"A new industry has originated
and explosively developed before
our eyes,". Dr. Waksman said.
He pointed out that antibiotics
production in 1940 was valued al
a few nundred dollars, but thai
the industry is now near the
billion-dollar class.if,. j
With new antibiotics turning up
at the rate of one or two each
month, Dr. Waksman aid this is
only the start of a general assault
upon heaitn problems, witn em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the increasingly impor important
tant important ailments of old age.
ft can ruin your appetite, spoil your
whole day. But famous antacid Sal
Hepatic, givesspeedyrcliefthis way:
antacid Sal Hepatic in a glass of
water, and fed how fast it relieves
your stomach upset
' The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
goes wuhjcid indigestion. ,' l ;
So be wise get the economy-tize
bottle of Sal Hepatic today! Have
it on band when indigestion strikes.
m BneBUOT Or MWTSIv-BlTlmBJ
V 4, Fee. la Om At. Xe. 41
. ; FOTO DOMY ;
, Jaete Iiwmu An. ninW.
,- 1 . . 1 I
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished, one bedroom, aH con con-van
van con-van iances. Across Ancoe bent op
Ne. 17-18 Fourth of July Ave.
, FOR RENT-Furniahed room on
4th ef July Ave. For inferma--tion
call 2-5026 Panama.)
FOR RENT Furnished room,
private bath, private entrance.
Bella Vista, $45. Phone 3-1648.
Fort Fodf 3d In 1812
By Russian Sellers
Restored In Cdii.
SAN FRANCISCO (UP)
Early in 1812 a group of Russiaa
adventurers and voyagers landed
at Bodega Bay and after hunting
and fishing around the area for a
while, moved 13 miles north and
founded the settlement of Fort
The? laid out t h e 1 r aettlement
skillfully. As its center they built
a atockade : of 12-foot redwood
poles forming a 300-foot-square en enclosure.
closure. enclosure. An octagonal blockhouse
was built into each of two diago
nally opopsite corners of this
stockade. Both ;the blockhouses
and the stockade had embrasures
through which mounted cannons
could be fired.
Inside the enclosure was a com
mandant's house, a chapel, offi officers'
cers' officers' quarters, barracks and store-
nouses. Outside was a windmill
tannery, granaries and .living
quarters for Indians who had
come' with the Russians from
Alaska or who had gathered from
toe surrounding countryside.
Crops and cattle were raised to
supply food to Russian camps m
the far north and many goods
were manufactured for sale in
nearby San Francisco and other
Finally, In 1841, pressure from
the Spanish and. later, the
Mexican governmedts. which con
sidered the Russians troublesome
intruders, led the Russians to sell
their settlement to John A. Sutter
for $30,000. They returned to
Parts of Fort Ross have been
restored by the California State
Park Commission north of San
Francisco on State Route L r
Another effort is being made to
make New York state's Thruway
even safer than it now is. When
fog, rain or bad roa'd conditions
are prevalent, red signs wui cover
sections of the bad stretch of road,
informing v motorists that their
speed limit must be reduced to 35
mph. The normal speed limit is
The atory of UJliCEJ. ,
t:3t 4:11 1:20 S:30
DIABLO fi:15 ft 8:05
Stewart Granger u
"FOOTSTEPS JN TUB FOG"
MARGARITA :15 k 8:01
"KISS OF FIRE-'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 ft 8:20
"Tou're Never Too Toung"
PARAISO 8:15 ft 8:40
"The Man With The
SANTA CRUZ '
"Song Of The Range"
? P.IEIlD 6:1 f M
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Ftrq.no Let evre T Street
; FARMACIA "SAS"
jV ' Via Nmi III
Via Espefia Ave.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach bouse. One mile part Ca Ca-sino.
sino. Ca-sino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocaeneide Cettioet,
Stntt) Clara. Box 435, Belbee.
Phoae Panama 31877. Criere Criere-fcel
fcel Criere-fcel 31673.
LOST i& FOUND
LOST: Pearl necklace and pearl
breech with white etonet, fa
front Tahiti Jewelry Store. Re Reward
ward Reward for returning to Joyeria Ta Tahiti."...
hiti."... Tahiti."... ".-
FOR SALE: A beautiful, mod modem
em modem end well located three-apartment
building ia Campe Alegre
rowatite, no intermediary. Tale Tale-phone
phone Tale-phone 3-0193 Panama.
Nestor Paiva and Dana
who has just been killed by
Krueger production filmed in
open this weekend at the
, United Artists release, ;
"JOHNNY CONCHO" that smoldering Sinatra fire
flames to new heights as "The Man With The Golden
Arm ateps Into spurred boots and burns a newArand
1 on the screen! "JOHNNY CONCHO" OPENS AT THE CEN CENTRAL
TRAL CENTRAL ON WEDNESDAY 5th. . t
2:58, 8:33, 8:05, 8:39
NOV v. 4,
' aTstMa. aae
r 1 ill
... .. ..'II
FOR RINTt-iConcrete chalet! I
bedrooms, large kitchen, closers,
bathroom, hot water installations,
garage, porch, parlor dining
room, screened, Iron bare. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-3226. -' v ', v
FOR SALE" i t
FOR SALE: V Motor Scooter
' Cushmtn. New ; motor parte,,
newly painted, perfect running
condition, SI 50. Phone Balboa
FOR SALE: I.S.A. motorbike,
good condition. Intomtatioa call
Phane Navy 3994.
FOR SALE. Lam'orettas scooter
with custom built aluminum
' body. Cost $825. Four monthe
old. We accept higher offer ever
$400. Tropelco, S.A.
Andrews approach a soldier,
Indians. "COMANCHE a Carl
color and Cinemascope, will
DRIVE IN THEATRE through
ii .1 -i
12:45 2:24 4:35
6:46 8:57 pjn.
TM ...... 4
GMtlS JCJvvS ttS.S
. TEWdCOIOIt 1
r.. .-m ft!Tl
.- Cemar-Ul iotlcol
at. frrTr:.rr.is 3. ir.s
TZ7. TAX AHA AXZRKAX AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
So rial a n d Olfi
and -Mrs. -Margaret Join-
(j) I i V
3:,c i. JOc.
MUSIC. EN LA
ULTRAJE DE AMOR
with Armanpo Calvo
I and U
4 Cold wind
' t Telephone
12 Mineral rock
13 Kind of
3 Pie toppings
( Dried gripe
7 Sum (ab.)
10 Site of
14 Jason's ihip
. ... J lk.A
je Lingerers , rorivit(oo
30 Plateaus ;
- 21 Recent
17 French girl's
2t Sieves, as
31 Contemptuous 2J Unfastea
32 Last part
,84 Ancient Urfa
' 40 Ago .:
. 45 Sums
49 Scattered r
63 Ireland -.
5 Serving of
8 1 Desserts'
7 Rot flay-
rn'.in Johnson is on vacation,
I un.-i his ahsince, nod movie
-rid t;tviiien personalities wilt
ht for him with puest columns.
, 1 atay' column .-.it. by Rod
' HOLLYWOOD I.. (NfiA) Tm
going to take this opportunity to
write about six Other guys. Better
mak that five euya and a boy.
They're not rook people, but
they've boon : important o my
caratr, and I'd like to tell you a
little bit about thorn. Of course,
aeh. is -comoosite "character.
and If there is any similarity be-j
tweon them and actual persons-
alivo -Or, deaa-lefi Just call. It
The firsfc-and' my favorite is
FrrldiV iha Freeloader. I think
Freddie has been with me longen
than the others. -But that figures.
I started out as a clown, as did
my father in the, days of the old
llacenbeck and Wallace Circua.
Actually,. Freddie was bora out of
my lovj ,tor the circus and,, its
' clowns. j
; In Addition to the fact "that he
makes a lovable foil. Freddie
gives" me a thance to do panto
mime, '.which I think is tops in
comedy.- It ; has been said that
' 'my fae is my fortune." I'd hate
to try and sell It on the basis of
, that quote,- but if it's true, then
Freddie has helped me make a
lot of green stuff. j J
. Of all my characters, Freddie
1 Is th best. I can get more laughs
, with a pathetic gesture than I can
from two pages of dialogue. And
Freddie has universal appeal. Ho
mixes with princes and paupers,
. youngsters and oldsters, cops and
crooks, yet manages to get along
With them all. As for his counter counterpart
part counterpart in real life, I've always felt
that Freddie may have been Dad,
von though ho died before I was
As Far At th rest nf the fianff
is concerned, the next oldest inl
Wms of service is Clem Kadid-
jehopper. Like Freddie, Clem
came into being 'during my tent
show days. He's a combination of
country bumpkin and clown. Hes
the suy who tries to be helpful
but winds up with his foot in the
soun. He's the wide-eyed type, but
nothing really impresses him I
much to the chagrin of the people
he meets, be they rich or poor.
The fact that Clem can get into
and out of scores of troublesome
sitautions, and still remain happy
and innocent, makes him adapt
bio to scores of comedjH situa-
Than there's Junior.' He's strict-
r "CMt!ie i" ,' ucucr pupil.
I fr 11111 Pr5ley. t the age of 12. moved
Um.J L..iiLJ I la t0 Memphis but he'll return to
- AMhtmt and Bronchial attackn ar (Tupelo in September for an ap ap-poimou
poimou ap-poimou t rar bo-ir, und-mina pearance at the Mississippi-Ala-i
your Mrtnirth, ruin your health, and If tmuiaiyytm
waaksa rour heart. Menic quickly I nama lair.
atarti to work thtoorh the Mood tot .
vtrcoma Aethma and Bronchitia ati PDA CUE SENnc. sunt
rm, promote 'ra, y breathin. I ,oAiN WC0 (UP) A group
Mendace'aartioii la quick ven in very of European finches has arrived
:fro"JnVUdS at; the1! San 'Diego Zoo as a eift
how much better you aieeo anS from 'he Prague, Czechoslovakia,
breiitM toniKht. how much Improved TOO. The birds Were Sent to the
7s.ta his'Kcd ntao
mmmmmmm mmmmmmm mmmm. mm 'Prague, last spring.
T I V 0 L I
THE BOLD AND
- Also: -";
TAR Z AN AND THE
- - with -'
' TONY MARTIN
. and -PEGGY
Anawer to Previoui Puzile
AIM 8 tlgrt T H l CIA i
opMrfl" Tiy Ha fi
27 Tram rider
29 Toward the
33 British island
38 Slanted type
A2 He ate an
43 Twining plant
48 Petty quarrel
(suffixes) . n
i'. Z 13 k IS (A 17 j 13 19 W M
iT"""" : i5" T T T TT """
. r f zrr-,,
TESTS" li5 w ,; T TW
3 --r 5i
S- -J--T- 3
r j' I I : I I I I I I I I I
. : -r il A., UA ii. i i
ly the result of my4maBlnatin
I had no real boyhood myself, sa
Junior ts my own impression of
how I probably would havo bean
aj rne same age. He's a parent's
nlghtmaro, but underneath it all
".. sooa. scout and will go out
and collect papars with the rest
or int Boys. -.
.Another Standard -.character is
uiumiower McPugg: I think his
casetB obvious, .Comedians have
long used the punch-happy fighter
wugn-gener. But for all his
uiane antics, Cauliflower- Is basi
cally an noncst and sympathetic
character.. Like Clem,, he dearly
loves .people M he tooV does the
w uug mug ai me right Ume,
vaumiower is a comparative, new
comer w me gang,: but I've, had
him, kicking ..around for, .. lone
As for Deadeva ha'' .irtHu
lampoon of tha old stock western
here of the. silent film era. Ha's
wno probably first-said,
may went thataway," then
promptly' roda off in. th other dl-l
raenon. py me time he catches
the villain rf he evardoos-the
audience has probably forgotten
" Plot, which Is okay with old
. Jan ternando Red.-'lik- iiuk.
eye.ia- broad interpretation of
-uuiuer a ioc t type the old
southern politician who goes
around apeech-makin' and kissin'
babies. He'll do anything to get a
f ,cu, means em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing his oartv. hut ho'. .1
ways standing on his record. The1
reason for this is tliat Jr ,;vi!to hold up his own spade trick long
ever got a look at it thev,d'rnnlen0USn to cUt the communications
Jr. High Teacher
Tells Haw Elvis
cording gtar Elvis Preslev'
Wade teacher remembers him as
a barefoot Jwy who captivated his
classmates with his guitar and
Mrs. J. C,
Grimes recalls that
tjcjicj, jusi ume years a en
would ait alone on the steps of
Lawhon junior high school here
and strum his euitar. imnrina h.
students who teased him
Now and then he'd sing In the
uiiuui asseomiy programs.
"0n.V1"( ne ,an often
was 'Old Shep.' I can see him
now, strumming the guitar and
singing 'Old Shep with so much
feeling and emotion that. almost
everyone in the auditorium was
crying netore be finished." Mrs
Presley made rood erarlcs and
JMrs.; Grimes says she "couldn't
haw. aelrArl a V. 1
Mario Lanza Sarlta Montiel
"in" great picture filmsd in
Cinemascope and Tecrnkolor
; Gary Cooper, in
THE COURT MARTIAL
OF BILLY MITCHELL
Hussb Crillciscd For Conducting
FurHve' Nndczr Vccpons Tests
DETROIT, Sept. 3 (UP) -Army;
ticiied Kuaria yestoday for eon-' ahead without prior announcement .TAA ITY' ept-
ducung nuclear weapons tests In and with wartime secrecy .... in (v.f' Guatemalan congress
"furtive" secrecy without any attesting these weapons." lwUl eek,tl S,JJ?P of.the ?on'
,.r.nr f xfeflimt i.fntv mM.I Th. iimtwi stot.. bi;.v. n.! gresses of the 20 other American
ns hu uie umwu uuwj m vvir
tract has "anopen and above
Doara poucy 01 announcing weu u
advance our tests of nuclear wea-
"Everyone Knows wncrc mey
are conducted, andvthe wo-loV is
UUUIII1CU IIUUUl 111C1U IV
extent consistent wiin proper ae-
curny, ne saiu.
Brucker, speaking memonal
se vices conducted heie by the
- ... i u : j i
32nd Division Veterans Assn.. was
the latest adnrinistratioij leader to
rnndemn the seerecy sutroundlnB
Soviet nuclear tests, i
President Eisenhuwei announc-
ed two new Soviet tests ia south-
west Siberia hst week. Shortly
after his aecond announcement
Friday, the Russians confirmed
the blasts and ciaimea 10 nave oe-
veloped nuclear weapons with a
m nimum 0: raaioacuve iauoui.
Mr. Eisenhower said that ae-
SXCC7T c:t tvzif
' By OSWALD JACOSY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) .,' 31.
. , AQJ79 .
,. .Both sides vul.
Cast Sooth West
Pass 1 1 Pass
Pass 3 .T. J .aas
South managed to go down fair
ly, quickly in today s hand, can
you spot his error? -i
East won, the first trick with
the king, of spades and returned
the ten. South covered with the
queen, but West, played low. South
next led the ten of diamonds and
finessed. East won with the. king
and led his last spade, whereupon
West defeated the contract with
the. rest of the xoades.
You've spotted the error, "of
course. South, must not cover ; the
ten of spades at the second trick!
If East it allowed to win the
second trick, he leads his remain remaining
ing remaining apadeT South must play high
this time, and West takes the ace.
Now the, defenders are limited to
their three apaaes ana one dia diamond
mond diamond trick. South, has tricks, to
burn'. ' ;.. .'
. South shouldn't really h a V e
much trouble seeing thia point. He
can afford to lose one diamond
and only three spades. He must
take precautions against losing
four 'spades. The way to do so is
time ast gets a diamond trick:
be' has no more spades to lead.
Id independent road tests against some of
the toughest motor oil competition on
the market, I Itnolint proved far supe
rior. Hai-Iubncated engines de delivered
livered delivered more power and pickup with
better gasoline mileage stayed much
cleaner, too. Hat olme out-pen orms
them all, regardless of price! Prope
it yourself. See us today for the best
motor oil your money can buy, ..
Aivmuti Custom-Modi Htnoltnt."
You're welcome at your
, A CAUSE
with James Dean
THE DAM BUSTER
with Richard Todd
spite Soviet talk about outlawing
weU in adance when it.
mam teiics oi uucicar K9u.i,., Bii., ... n
waiU for perfect eather concu.V
wons am. warns au concernea 10
stay out of the danger area.
.Vonir our etnoor..wKn. we
ruiuveness oi the soviet union.",.i.(i. f. .u.
Bricker saia. "Soviet leaders
IIBVC JlCVCl unn. XIVBU VllUI UW
tice of such tests."
i, .- iney nav proviuer no sur-
ances wbetever as to the manner;
in whitfh th.. tests are conducted,"'
..nn. i : j
he said. "They have maintained,
nprsistrnt secrcrv eveh as to the
wtlnn nf their nrovinc erounds."
Brucker, like other administra
tion officials, rejected suggestions
that the Unite. States iton testing'
nutlear weapons i commission to consider .the pro-
"Our only salvation," he said ,! HS8.
"is the maintenance of IffHL'tifiJSSSS
na military strength that will!m.,F, dAn'i
successfully deter, an aggressor
know for sure In advance that heiBrjtauK
Strike May Daby
tVASHTNGTON. Sent.. 3 (UP) -r
Business may be forced to delay
part of a record 35 billion dollar
expansion program until, next
year because of the recent steel
strike and shortages of some criti critical
cal critical items, j, government sources
said today. -t'i '. j
They also said the tight money
supply may make it necessary to
delay' some new i plants, offices,
stores and equipment umu ikh.
They said they did not see higher
interest rates as a major rou
block to business, expansion yet.'
The Commerce epartmeni annpr of the Ryukyus Command
Securities a Exchange Commis-j Quartermaster Service
sion now are compiling a new. re- Wescott entered the .Army in
port on plant and e q u i p m e n trjune 1955 and completed basic tra-
spending whichv will be released;
soon. It will snow actual ouuays
for such' purposes in the second
quarter, of ,1956 nd make new es-
. . . i. l : i t L
umaies ior ue uura ana iuui m
quarters.; ..,.;; .;''',
The month long steel strikes.
which came- during a period of
hieh demand, may have cut down
on the volume of plants and im
provements actually completed.
But the extent of any auch cut
backs will not be known until final
1956 figures are available several
months hence, t
The forthcoming report will
show firm figures only for the sec
ond quarter ending June 30. Gov
eminent economists may get some
hint of what lies ahead, however,
when the August construction re-
Dort is issued later this week.
They expected tne value new
if actories, homes, offices, stores
and other forms of construction to
"be up from July. In that month,
construction his an annual rate of
44 billion dollars despite the cut cutback
back cutback in private home building.
SAN LEANDRO (UP) A
radio Jham here offered to repair
free any neighbor's television set
which had poor reception as a' result-
of bis sending and receiving
Roger Battinich. 30, made the!
offer after neighbors complained
to police their 6. to ,8. p.m. viewing
hour was disturbed by his short
wave radio braodcastlng.
THE RETURN OF
- and -SQUARE
Over Belize Being
vagni 1 Wiinais
- ui: l .u: t.
:;, iir. nn;w un,jL
ConwM ntd In fak such si.
fioa sft.r receivina a 24-man del-i
egatkm -from the Free Belize As-
aelegaUon addressed the lawmak-1
ar li tha "imnontl nf nnr Onm.
batriots. before which we have no
The delegation submitted a neti
turn contaimng several points, in
eluding giving Belize me t.ua-
temalan name for British Hondu-
' r,sr representation inthe Guate
congress appomten a special
niiLixn s'liiiiii i as i in as il li aiKPii
.,IItiv. h. ,uthnri7A(1 tn tak. r
of the territory held by
Guatemala ceded the territory
to Britain under the Treaty of 1859.
A clause in the Treaty provided
that in exchange for the 8,500 8,500-square
square 8,500-square mile territory. Britain
would build a highway linking the
port of Belize with the Guatemalan i
The highway was never built and
Guatemala abrogated the Trea Treaty
ty Treaty claiming violation of its com compensatory
pensatory compensatory clause.
Harry; G; Wescoll
f F0RT BUCKNER, Okinawa-Ar-rty
Pvt. Harry G. Wescott, son of
Mrs. Vicenta M. De Wescott, Pa
nama City, R. P. recently arnv
ed on Okinawa and is now a mem
jnjnf ,t Fort Dix. K J. He was
last stationed at Fort Lee, Va.
YANKEE SLUGGER MICKEY
. fmm n mm v,mmmwrrvVv-tmmKf?&-f .nan m "O0' 2''mmm"m"'1 '-C'l
. i ( 'Z 'v vi,w
f r ' -"" V
"Viceroys scored with me right from the start,"
says Mickey Mantle, league-leading home-run
slugger of the Yankees. "From the first puff I
Knew I'd hit on the smoothest taste in smoking!"
T filter Vip
Kathleen Jones ingaged To
Lt. John Paul Lee
Cnlnnpl nrl Mrs Jnhn N. Jones
of Lubbock, Texas announce the
: engagement and approaching mar-i
riage of their daughter Kathleen;
to John Paul Lee, Lieutenant u&-,conte de Biancamano for Kome,
AF, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward1 Italy. There they plan to study at
J. Lee of Medford, Mass.
The wedding will take place in'e.,a r..i:.j. fti
the Chapel of Our Lady, Norfolk
Naval Base, Va. Dec 22. I
Tne bnde to-be is a graduate of
Texas Technologies College C ass
31 00 Wltn a Bacneior OI Arts lie-
gree in Recreation. She is
ber of the University of Hawaii
Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority.. Cast Named For. V
Lt. Lee is a graduate of Notre An Inspector Calls"
Dame University, Class of "54 and; Members 0 the-cart for "An In In-a
a In-a former AU Amencan footbaU spector CaUs" ,he next Theatre
xr..v,i; i. ,u. "a.:.mJ 1. .u.
maimer., is uic uauguicr me
former Kathleen Corrigan, and
granddaughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. John Paul Corrigan Sr. who
lived in the Zone for many years.
Kniahtc af Columbu
the Panama-Balboa Council No.
1371 of Knights of Columbus wiliiCatebratas Birthday
hold its regular business meeting
The White Mountains of New
Hampshire include 86 peaks more
than 3,000 feet high, concentrated
in a small area close to the 6,228-
foot summit of Kit. Washington, I
highest mountain in the Northeast.
We wish to express thru this medium our Sincere thanks
to our friends and sympathizers for their presence., cards.
of sympathy, wreaths, and other expressions of .con .condolence
dolence .condolence during our recent bereavement occasioned by the
death oi our beloved husband and lather. - ...
. Mrs. Margaret
ICED OX HOT...0UICIOU$-flAVOaFUl-THRinY
t w.o I a rg
VICEROY'S EXCLUSIVE FILTER IS MADE FROM PURE CELLULOSE SOFT, SNOW-WHITE, NATURAL I
To Study In Roma
Mi Khpila Fnenrtv and .Miss
Julaine Fogarty are "f I y i n g on
Tuesday by plane for !Sew xorit,
where they will sail -aboard the
Rome's Mary mount International.'
.,p,ideilt nf the Munlcinal Coun-
iGaund0) Bave cocktail partyl'
s.,.,rj ..nin t tli Panama
(Guild, production, which will open'
Sept. 10 have been named. They,
are John Males, A. J. carrothers.
Lynne walker. Nancy A. Ackiy.i
Ron Harper, David Kane and Isa-
Tickets are now on sale and res reservations
ervations reservations may be made by calling
(Balboa) 2-3683. .
' Jacqueline Evans
Mr. and' Mrs. James J. Evans
of New Cristobal entertained for
their daughter Jacqueline's fifth
birthday, Saturday, Her uncle and
aunt Mr. and Mrs. Calvin H. John
'ston of Curumni Heights arcnCed.
There wereZa children present,
Assisting the hostess were Miss
Esther Reynolds, Mrs. Gloria Gon-
mi n onn
MANTLE DISCOVERS WHY
"Hare's Why Viocrbys are smoother," says Mickey Mantle. "I found
out that only Vlctroy has 20,000 filters in every tip v. twice as many
filters as the other two largest-selling filter brands. Yes, Viceroy has
the most filters for the smoothest taste!" :
Viceroy tip as .the other
e s t-s e II i ng f ( Iterbfanc) s
wipes out perspiration
Only new Instant OdoronoSwiv j
el Stick wipes out perspiration J
odor instantly with this miracle
combination of three tested j
ingredients: ,' v.
I ZIRCONIUM actually helps
O HEX ACHLOROPHENI da- ;
j stroys ader-causing skin
5" germs en 'contact , 1
O AUANTOIN provides new i
skin safety, soothes skin,
, keeps H soft and smooth.;
' SWIVEL STICK DEODORANT
I . 5
75 c. i
'-',.," HUSTAX C: if'.
,r;"'i-,'-c-J--i;.vs .ti;t v. 1 ?,
1 v x -a- mm"' .
r3 PANAMA AFRICAN AN INDEPENDENT EA!IY MTSTSPATra
Monday, smrrirr.-t s.
WofM: Series Money Scent. C';rc
iiil IV- LJ. Vv 'C-'
Giants Hand Dodgers
Serious Setback With
Sweep Of Doubleheader
1. NEW YORK, Sept 3 (UP)-The scent of World
Series money was stronger than ever for the. Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves today because the New York Giants
rdse out of last place to pay off a 22pyear-old debt.
Un,; fliw k th decisive
pennant race came yesterday
CLnir .in n. Xiational League
when the Braves beat th- St.
Leuis Cardinals, 6-3. and tfce
Giants dealt the Broken Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers staggering 3-1 and 4-1 losses
t!at .knocked them 3A games
behind Milwaukee and into a
second-place tie with Cincinna Cincinnati
ti Cincinnati '' frhat SVi-game lead Is the big big-cist
cist big-cist the Braves have enjoyed
since July 28, when they had a
frfur-game margin, and places
tliem, in powerM position.: If
tey win 15 of their remaining
2S games for a .600 pace, for
example, either the Dodgers or
Redlegs must win 19 of 24, a
";792 cllPi to beat them. ..
i Rookie Bob Trowbrldtjc; help helped
ed helped in the ninth by rookie Tyor
PblUips, won his third game for
the Braves, who bunched four of
lileir alx hits with two walks to
sowe five runs in the. first in-r-M.
' Trowbridge struck out
nine 'and didn't weaken until
tile ninth when Don Blaslnsame
anc Al Dark led off with singles.
Then Phillips came in ta re-.ire
pten Musial, Wally Moon ; and
Rip Repulskl at the expense of
wily one ruru
, .,. .
The G'ants, meanwhfle, "paid
3 off in full" a debt that dated
back to 1934. TJhn, rt was a
i second-division Dodger team
that rose op to hand the Gi Giants
ants Giants crippling losses and en enabled
abled enabled the "Gas Douse" Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals to win the pennant.
The situation was reversed i
A.sterday when Muthpaw John Johnny
ny Johnny ntonelll outpttched Carl Er Er-fkine
fkine Er-fkine in the opener and thin Al
Worthlngton and Dick i Little Little-flild,
flild, Little-flild, limited." the Dodgers to
' free hits In. the nightcap. Den
Muc'ler broke up the first game
wjtn a run-scoring, filnth-in-mcij
single while Foster Cast:e Cast:e-nkr.
nkr. Cast:e-nkr. knocked in tnree runs with
a homer and a double and Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays connected for his 27th
hfmer of the year In the night-
cav-. :'';;!'' '.;',;'
. lTai KTuvVldll nlfnVl0f air Ait
miAMuii twaswva n ..ovvvu
hitter to score his 11th win as
Don't sit and wait
for "Lady l ack" .'.
Go and meet her : r T ",""
i'.ru PANAMA AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS v
It's a "must", for
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
; ,; Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
-TIVrvirS r ..Sept 7
"MORAZAN" Sept. 14
"MARNA" Sept. 17
'HIBUERAS" Sept. 21
"YAQUE" Sept 28
"MORAZAN ............Oct. S
Alse Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
"HIBUERAS" ...... .. ... ...... ...... ..... Oct, 1!
"HEREDIA" ... Sept. 3
"COMAYAGCA" Sept. 10
"SAN JOSE" .Sept. 17
"JUNIOR" .......Sept 24
"LIMON-v .... ; ........ .1 .. .Oct 1
"A STEAMER ; i Oct I
Weekly sailirijrs of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los .Anjreles, San Francisco
... -rt and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Te New York and Return .............. $240.00
To Los Anreles and San Francisco. and
Retnrninff from Los Anreles ......... $270.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00
the Redlegs bent the Chicago
run pinch single in the third in in-ntna
ntna in-ntna trove the Redleis their win-
nine runs and spoiled another
- 1 ton IMA
rule periormance oy ou,uuu
bonus pitcher mhs Drabowsky.
The Pittsburgh Pirates
smashed 13 hits in each game
to whip the Philadelphia Phil Phil-lies,
lies, Phil-lies, 10-6 and 5-1, in other
NX. activity. The Pirate as assaults
saults assaults handed Curt Simmons
his ninth defeat and Rob'n
Roberts his 16th loss.
. :' i- :r "::, :-('.""
: The Washington Senators took
n (fountain of errors by. Hans
naner anH Jerrv Coleman 1 to
score an unearned run in the
ninth and beat tne New xora
vanbnAc A- In thtt Amrriran
X cuiikcco, U, ... vuk,
League. Bud Byerly, who shut
out the YanKees in uie iass ,iwu
innings, gained credit IorNhis
BiAnri win while TonimV Bvme
was tagged with his third, de
Th. second-nlace -Cleveland
Indians failed to .pick up any
ground, nowever, wncu mcj
bowed to the Chicago White Sox,
4-3. Minnie Mifloso led the Chi
cago attack with a three-run
homer, a double and a stolen
base while Tribe jinx pitcher
Jack Harshman scattered nine
hits to win his 12th decision.
Grady Hatton tied the score
with a turn-run homer and Rob
Nieman singled home the win winning
ning winning run as the Baltimore Ori Oriole
ole Oriole overcame an earlv 8-0 defi
cit to beat the Boston Red Sox,
11-10, with tnree runs in xne
ninth. Billy Lbes, former Dodger
pitcher, received credit for his
Al Kallne's two-run single In
t.h .siirht.h, enahlnri tha Tletrolt
Timers to down the, Kansas City
Athletics, l, Ind? gave Biuy
Hoen nis lam win, ah uitmar
inffrfi hl 10th loss. fni the
Athletics high for both leagues.
YESTERDAY'S STAR Min Minnie
nie Minnie Mlnoso. who stated a one-'
man attack on tho Indians to
lead the White Sox to a 4i3
i 1 It. .J
1 : A..;
SEES PLATE Bob Mabe is tne
Texas League's first 20-game win
ner this season. The Huston pitch pitcher
er pitcher has sight in only one eye and a
burning ambition to nun in tne
In The Majors
. LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 325 official at ba(s)
Player, CJBb ; t Pe
Moon, St L; i 129 464 81 150 .323
Aaron, Mil. 4 128 500 93 161 .322
Virdon, PittsJ 134 438 69 154 .316
S'dlenst, tf.T, 106 3C9 47 123 .316
Klus'skl, Cin 123 465 85 146 .314
Mantle, N.T 127 464 113 188 .362
Williams, Boi 111 317 56 109 .344
Nieman, Bal.il07 363 54 121 34
Kuenn, DeU l21 485 76 160 .330
M9aU, DeV 116 406 79 132 .325
' !"l 'HOME RUNS i : k
Muritie, Yanks 47
Snider, Dodgers . ... . 37
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 35
Adcock, Braves 34
I Ma thewsj Braves ....t... 34
- RUNS 1IATTID IN
Mantle, Yanks US
Kallne, Tigers Ill
Musial, Cards ......... 96
Kluszewskl, Redlegs ... 85
Simpson, Athletics ... . S3
Mantle,; Yanks 113
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 110
Snider, Dodgers ....... 97
Aaron, Braves ......... 93
Fox, white sox 93
Mantle, Yanks 4,. ......
Fox, White Sox
Kallne,, Tigers .........
(Based on 13 Decisions)
W L Pet
Newco'mbe. Dodgers .22 8 .786
Buhl. Braves ........ 16 5 .762
Ford, Yanks ........15 5 .750
Freeman. Redlegs ... 11 4 1 733
Pierce. White Sox ...18 7 .720
A vlla, 2b
Ab R H
Colavito, rf ............
Totals 35 3 9
Apariclo, ss ........
Mlnoso, If ......
Moss c ..;.....,....
Phillips, rf .....L......
a-Struck out for Agulrre in 7th.
. b-Struck out for Mossi In 9th.
002 000 0103
003 010 OOx 4
SUMMARY "Errors: MosS.
RBI: Rosen 2 Mlnoso 3, Moss,
ColavlUv Two-base hits: Mifio
so. A vlla. Doubleplays: Aparicio,
Fox and Dropo 2. Left on base:
Cleveland 8, Chicago 7. Base on
balls: Harshman 3, Agulrre 2,
Narleskl 1. strikeouts: Harsh Harshman
man Harshman 8, Agulrre 3, Narleskl 1.
Hits off: Agulrre 6 In 6. Narleskl
2 In 1 1-3, Mossi 0 In 2-3. Runs
and Earned Runs: Harshman 3 3-3,
3, 3-3, Afiiirre 4-4, Narleskl 0-0, Mos Mossi
si Mossi 0-0. Hit by pitch: By Agulrre
(Phillips). WP: Harshman (12 (12-9).
9). (12-9). LP; Agulrre (2-3). Umpires:
Rommel, Stevens, Tabacchi,
Runge. A: 14,704.
Santamaria, Blac k
Main Bout Chance Sunday
Polemon Hips Mossed cq
In $1000 Sprint Ruce
The Stud Valentino's classy
Polemon returned from a layoff
in excellent racing condition and
flashed to a thrilling half-length
victory over Mossadeq in the
featured $1,000 seven furlong
sprint for Class, A Imported
horses at the President Remon
The other starter in the race,
Charlie McCarthy, wound up a
poor last after leading for three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters the distance., V
. Mossadeq went off a slight
mutuels favorite over Charlie -McCarthy
with Polemon the
third choice. -.. Mossadeq had
$1,821 as compared to $1,791
for Charl'e McCarthy and
973 for Polemon.
Charlie McCarthy, as was ex expected,
pected, expected, moved to the front right
after the break and cut out a
sizzling pace but to the surprise
of most fans, Mossadeq and
Polemon did not lag as expected
and stayed within striking dis distance
tance distance of the pacesetter. 1
Two furlongs out, Mossadeq
moved to the leader and was al already
ready already on top before straighten straightening
ing straightening out for the homestretch
drive. Polemon started his ad advance
vance advance on the .turn ; into the
straightway, flashed past 'the
now badly faltering Charlie
McCarthy and collared Mossa Mossadeq
deq Mossadeq with a half furlong to go. in
the drive to the .wire, Polemon
was decidedly the better of the
two and scored going away by a
The time' for the seven fur fur-longs
longs fur-longs was an excellent 1:26 2-5
for the inside workout track.
Only Gonetlnb'i 1:26 on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday has been better since
the races have been transfer
of Dispute Between Navy
And Sempiro Ball Team
WICHITA. Kan., Sept. 3 (UP)
Johnny Podres, Brooklyn's young
nitchimt Star of the 1955 World
Series, was in the midst of a dis
pute today between the U.S. Na-.
vy and a, semipro baseball team
The young ex-Dodger southpaw, f
now on luriougn irom tne navy at
Norfolk,' Vs., has been pitching for
the Alpine, Tex., Cowboys in the
National Baseball congress tour tournament
nament tournament in Wichita. j
He pitched and won the first
game last week for the t o e m,
which is operated by H. L. Ke Ke-kernot,'
kernot,' Ke-kernot,' a millionaire rancher
and banker. He was supposed to
pitch again Saturday night a
gainst the Sinton, Tex., Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Oilers, but the Navy sud-
nlu l.i.k.J. klm dm I..
Authorities at Norfolk said itfavy
regulations prohibited Podres
from participating in the tourna tournament
ment tournament although they did not ex-
pain why he was permitted to ny
from his New York home to Wi
chita to Ditch the first game.
The Alpine team lost to Sinton
5-4 and dropped out of. the double
elimination tournament last night
by losing again, to the Derauig,
wash., Lodgers 11-3.. ,.f ..i.(r
- The here status reached by
Podres in pitching Brooklyn to
its first world, championship
made him a national figure.
This resulted, a short time lat later,
er, later, in a controversy about
" whether he should be drafted.
Boston's Ted Williams soundct
off last spring ar 't his induction
&ying he wouluu t have been ii
the service at all if it were no
for "sutless1 Mraft boards, gutlcs
politicians, and gutless sports
vv i iiti a. . t i 't
The Dodgers themselves also
have cause for regrets for Podres'
oresence this season conceivably
could have kept them in front in
ilia unacuau miiiui;u ivaiuciiia
of the West Texas town of Alpine
are a little displeased about the
Todav Encanto .35 20
Double in Cinemascope f
Lana Turner in
Robert Taylor in :
- "THE LAST HUNT"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Bill Bryant In
"KING DINOSAUR" -.
Don Barry In
"I SHOT BILLY THE KID"
red to the workout strip while
repairs, are being made on the ;
main racing track. -.
' Polemon returned a Juicy $7. $7.-40
40 $7.-40 to his faithful backers. Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Alvarez, who rode Pole Polemon,.
mon,. Polemon,. shared saddle honors with
Ruben vasquez and Alejandro
ycaza with two victories each.'
Except, for Remiron's $30.80
payoff in the first race,' favo favorites
rites favorites domlanted the card. J
lRemlron $30.80, 8.40.
2 Oliver $3.40. ;
- SECOND RACE
1- -Bacana- $50, 3.60.
2 Proud Pearl $7,80.
-First Double: $75
, THIRD RACE
1 Naranjazq $7.80, 3.2Q. f
2 Golden Wonder $2 60.
, One-Two: $24.40
v FOURTH RACE
1 Tlnela $3.60. 2.40.
2 Toxic $3.40. j
. Qulniela: $10.86
1- OUmplco $3.40, 2 40.
2 Nacho $2.80.- 1 1
1 Bright Blade II $10.80, 5.
2 Arrabalero $4 20. k
' SEVENTH RACE
1 Lion's Claw $7.80, 3.40.
2 Vedette $4.80.
Second Double: $67.60
1 Supersun $6.60, 3.80. v: t
2 Quematodos $4.20.
, ; Qnlniela: $15.60
1 Alhajar $6, 2.80.
1 Polemon $7.40.
an fact, the affair took on noli-
tics implications as Texas Gov.
Auan smvers, U.S. Senators yn yn-dbn
dbn yn-dbn Johnson and Price Daniel and
Congressman J. T. Rutherford ap
pealed in vain to tne navy.
Telephone calls poured Into
Norfolk yesterday to get the Na.
vy to rescind its order while
Podres stood by at his' New
York home ready to make the
trip If the word came., It never
came.'"'--" :""" -. .---;..-.
Rear Adm. Gerald Ogle, who
has lived in Alpine since his re retirement,
tirement, retirement, said this is the "closest
thing to mutiny I've ever "seen."
An Alpine businessman said in
the future he will discourage any
young, men from West Texas from
wining the Navy. He will recom
mend that they join the Air Force
or .Army. i.w;.:. i. :
6knls Pay Dabl
Brooklyn : v ; Ab R H
Gilliam, rf 3 1 1
Reese,- ss .-ii... !,.. 0
Robinson, If -3b 3- 0
Campanella, c .......... 3
Hodges, lb 4
Jackson, ss ..........,. 4
. . m . .... 0
33 1 10
Mueller, rf ...
Brandt, If ...
Sarnl, t 4,
Castleman, 3b ......... 2
, .; 31. 2 .7
000 000 0101
010 000 001 2
SUMMARY: Errors: Hodges 2.
RBI: Brandt, Gilliam, Mueller.
Two-base hits: White, Brandt 2.
Mueller 2, Reese, Robinson. HR:
Gilliam. Sacrifice- E r a k ine,
Spencer, Antonelll. Doubleplay:
Spencer, 3 c h o e ndlenst and
White. Left on base: Brooklyn
10. New York 10. Base on balls:
Antonelll 4, Erskine 4. Strike Strikeouts:
outs: Strikeouts: Ersklne 7, Antonelll 1.
Runs and earned runs: Ersklne
2-2, Antonelll l-l. WP Antonel Antonelll
ll Antonelll (14-13). LP: Ersklne. 12-8).
Umpires: ; Boggess, Crawford,
Two hustling featherweights
one a veteran of over four years
m the pro ranks and the other an
unbeaten youngster who has been
fighting for pay for only six
months get their first chance as
main, even tcrs in an eight-round,
126-pound feature match at the
Colon Arena Sunday night
: For Black Bill, who has plod plodded
ded plodded along patiently evor tho
years, tho opportunity of fight fight-infl
infl fight-infl in. a headlinor is something
ho has "long wiahed for."
"I '-was beginning to think I
tion to appear
the .24-year-old Panama City resi-
J & t- 1 i : I
oeni wno nas iouuni in many
semifinal said today. "I thank pro
moter Luis 'Craig for this break
and hope to win convincingly e-
nough to get a shot at Isidro Mar Martinez'
tinez' Martinez' title.",' .-,
Martinez is Panama's 126-pound
champion. .--c' i .
But thero are many who be
lievo that-Bill will have quite a
cut out for. him whtn ho meott
slugging, rough and tough Je Jesus
sus Jesus Santamaria Sunday night. ,-. ;
Just turned 21, the Colon power
puncher has' notched four conse consecutive
cutive consecutive victories- in as many pro
outings.' :lt ;r :.v.;. -.
bantamaria crashed his way in
to -prominence by : kayoing unlit unlit-then
then unlit-then unbeaten Enrique Perea in
his first appearance, following up
Dy scoring a unanimous veruict c
ver-Manuel Prescott. !; t
j f-- i c t 1
... J.IU.I hi. tat kit .tnnnin,ieW
iht-. loneleefied .Maranon favorite!
in 1:17 of the second heat of a
scheduled six-rounder, t
Santamaria's latest victim
was Vicente Worrell whom he
deciskAied In a six-roundsr Aug.
5. :: V:.'
:Black. Bui who' has won four
out of,his last five fights, Was al also'
so' also' a winner in hit last start The!
dusky Guathipali battler scored
a unanimous six round verdict
over promising Tito Marshall to
hand him his first defeat, July 22
' : The somlfinal, set for s X
heats brings together welter-weights-
Carlos Ortit and' Carlos
Watson;' lightweights' Benito Tu
Pen and Jett Rodrigues battle
in a four-rounder, and In the,
curtain raiser Edwin Sykes and
Basillo Williams meet In V re return
turn return bout also scheduled for1 four
stomas; ,' :f"
Sykes decisioned 1 Williams In
their first encounter. .
General- admission is 75 eents,
FOREST HILLS, N.Y., Sept. 3
(UP) Pedro Bueno of Brazil
had that tired look when he lost
his -first "round national singles
match td Cbaunency Steele of Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. There was a reason. He ne neglected
glected neglected to reserve his hotel room
in advance and found none avala avala-ble
ble avala-ble with the influx o holiday visit visitors
ors visitors U Newi York. So he slept in
his car for less than two hours..
CINCINNATI, O., Sept. t
(UP) National League Pros-'
Mont Warren Giles, who used to
run the,'; Cincinnati ; franchise
himself, paid tribute to the Red.
.legs for breaking, the pillion pillion-mark
mark pillion-mark in attendance this year.
He sent a wire, of congratula congratulations
tions congratulations to general manager Cabe
Paul stating this was -"an at attendance
tendance attendance I did not think was at at-ta
ta at-ta mania by tne smallest city tn
tne maior leagues."1
MILWAUKEE iwpt. 3 (UP)
jiuwukte oivea taus 4ve a
acai.y welcome louay w ciu
cuiua i-uuivis .wmi tame iieie ny
ixm uaui. lor uie tiutiai uuui
Ajy uuuuitj-neauer ueiweeu uie
iauoni iMimat pennaui cuuleuu-
uU oum, u.tfaiuc-ui Ot IUC
waV" Jouukiu' Ciuu.. kdiu huaUl
wiuty ehuuiuiii Wiwoiui evca n
tfVeu iutautu g mouti
s, VwutulSii iiu,'' ?".-';. .;-''
UUWMIWWyU Ul'UUUjU, Uie he
Acuuiuc cil.uip.Oil, auu .niai.eu.er
Uk UH llciti, Wul
uieei umiy. iur uiB o. m.eiu.-
uuual UUcn-W.U Udlluu4U ; .uaiu-
lUUatllya, ;. .'. V., 1 . ., i
BISMARCK. Sept. 3 (UP) -The
tirtt imhi i aav.ma hi the
American Vegions Lutie vond
ors was .io m. Louis, mov
ontry which scored e 10 0 tn tn-urnpn
urnpn tn-urnpn ever RoMOurg, Ore., yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The ether first round
terday. The other first round
game balweea Yonkers, N.Y.,
and New Orleans was rained
: VitTOKIA...-' B.C.. S.m 3 iliPl
unerai services .were arrauKt
KMay xor nutcft Hutcninsott, coacl
of the Victoria Cougars of t h e
Western Hockey Leacue. He col
lapsed and died of a heart attack
while playing golf yesterday.
New York (NEA) Of the
New York Giant team that open opened
ed opened the 1954 World Series, only
two members Don Mueller and
Willie Mays remain in the re
, Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
.485 17'. i
T(MAifs r.Mt:s ;
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (2)
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (2 -New
York at Philadelphia (2)
Chicago at St. Louis 2)
St. Loull 000 020 0013 11 2
Milwaukee 510 000 OOx 6 6 0
Jackson (1-2), Blaylock, Kon-
stnnty, Milule ami Att.
.Trowbridge ts-l), rnunps ana
(First Game) r-''
Brooklyn 000 000 010 1 10 Z
New York 010 000 0012 7 0
! Ersklne (13-8) and campanei campanei-Antonelll
Antonelll campanei-Antonelll (14-13). and Sarni.
000 000 1001 3 0
100 120 OOx 4 8 0
Koufav (2-4. Roebuck, Lett-;
man, Drysdale and Walker,
IV.imnianell!l. -':' '..' '' ''"
Worlhinirton (5-1ZI. wiwe-
field and Westvam. U I M ?
Chicaro 010 100 0U0 2 7 t
Cincinnati "003 000 OOx 3 5 2
Drabowski (1-2), aienunetu
and LandrMh. .-v. v r c
VNuxhall (U-8 ana naaeys
(First Game '',:'':. i:-
Philade). 020 10(1 012 I 10 3
Pittsburgh 20&.003 OOx 10 .13 S
Simmons (11-9), Negray, rn-
lette, Flowers, 8. MUer and l.o-
pata.." ": '; -'' "''-'"' .'--: .f: v-
- Law (7-14) and Shepard.i- i u
(Seeond Game) '.
Philadelphia 000 100 0001 I I
Pittsburg "010 ill) 20x 5 13 P
Roberts (15-16;), Negray, Flow Flowers
ers Flowers and Semlnick.
Waters; Naranjo (1-1) and
Homer Today Mast
Fcr Mickey II He's
To Slay Wilh Rulh
NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UP)
Mickey Mantle is one fellow
who can't afford to rest on
this Labor Day. 1 "r
The Yankee slugger failed te
connect for a homer again
yesterday and now needs 14 tn
his last 23 games to break
Babe Ruth's record. He's still
two games ahead of Ruth'i
record 1927 pace but t'me is.
running out on him.
Mantle has hit 17 home runs
In the Yankees' 131 games.
The Yankees play the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Oriiiles a uoubleheader
today with Erv PaMcs and Bill
Wight slated to face them on
thi moond. Mantle hasn't con connected
nected connected for a homer against ci cither
ther cither pitcher this season.
:. ., '. w imam
26 modern "SanU" ships uniting the
k Americas with fast and frequent
I .- v.. service.'
8 WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
; TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA-,
i S.S.. "SANTA BARBARA Due Cristobal, CJ5. ...Sept S
5 S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" Due Cristobal, C.Z. ........Sept 12
1 .WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE :'
J WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
J' S.S. ''SANTA LITISA" Sails Cristobal. C.Z. .......Sept 4
2 S.S. "SANTA CECILIA" Sails Cristobal. C.Z.' Sept. H
FROM U.S. PACIFIC -t
1.8." PANTA fT"' Due B?lboa. CX ..Sept. 24
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa, C. Z. Oct. 10
: FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z.'TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
SS. "SANTA ANITA
PANAMA AGENCIES CO I
'i CRISTOBAL: 2131 I 2135 PANAMA: 2-0550 0557
BALBOA: 1507 2153
New York ..
.378 7 V
353 10 '4
.59 12 i
.436 18 1
.453 23 1 1
TODAY'S GAMES' :
Baltimore at New YorH'(2)
Cleveland at KanVs City (2"
Detroit at f lnca;o (2)
Boston at Wasting ton (Z)
ICSTEIUiAvs iiriu i
New York 020 100 0003 8
Washington 000 300 001 4 5
Turley, Byrne (7-3). Morran
Stone. Byerly (i.ji anl Rer-"'
beret. :.if :; :'t, ;.;;..,' ..;
Cleveland 002 000 010 3 0
Chicago 1 003 010 OOx 4 '81
lAguiirre (2-3i.. NarleskL Mossi
and Began.: ..,:"',;.'
Harshman (12-9j and Moss.
Baltimore 002 103 023 11 16 0
Boston 410 000 20010 8 3
Moore, Fomieles, Ferardese.
Zuver nk, Loes (2-6) and Trlan Trlan-dos.
dos. Trlan-dos. ", .-' .;
Porterfield. De'ock Subce. Sis-
ler (6-7) and White.
Kansas City 010 000 0001 8 1
Detroit 000 000 12x 1 6 0
Ditmar (10-19) and Smith.
Hoeft (16-12) and Wilson. t
- By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League,
Written: for NEA Service
QUESTION: 'Ted Williams had
to be. urged to go to first base
when he walked with two out
and the bases full and the Red
Sox tied with Yankees m the
last half of the ninth inning.
Suppose Williams had refused to
go to first base? A rule reads
that an umpire shall not de.
clare a game finished until the
winning run has touched the
plate and the batter has reach reached
ed reached first base safely. Oscar Doo Doo-llttle.A.'x
llttle.A.'x Doo-llttle.A.'x ''::.: v ;; ;;-:-
V Answer: There is no rule eovt
ering the batter not go ng to
first base when walking with
the bases full But any umpire
will consider : a game finished
when the winning run Is forced
in by a base on balls regardless
of whether the batter goes to
first base. 'Nothing Is said In the
rules about the. runners -on fsrst
and second touching the next
base or how long an umpire
should watt before declaring A
game finished., The umpire has
an out in a case of a man draw drawing
ing drawing a base on balls with the
bases full refusing to go to first
base. It is the rule that a run is
scored when a runner has touch'
ed all the bases legally.
WEST COAST .CENTRAL S
1 nr is- n O
Cristobal. C. Z.
; .Oct, 19 3
r it, srnT'rsnt 3, is's"
O PANAMA 1MTSICAN AN nraZFEXDEXT DAUT NEWSrAPEH
PACX KTT3 J
'oximg's Hall Of Fame'
WHEEL NEAL Charley Neal of the Brooklyn Dod'gen went
into .an educated cartwneei aner mailing iorce piay i set set-end
end set-end base on the Cubs' Pete Whisenant at Wrigley Field in
Chicago. The umpire is Bill Jackowski.
, Most boxlni bosses run p?..u?Ay"ig:
then do another. It turns out Little Julie Helfand to no ex exception
ception exception AniTbecause he isn't, Johnny fiaxton is going to light
Carmen Basilio in Syracuse next month. W '..
if vou happen to be a boxing buff, you may recall that
Uttle June toofttoe out from Jousting with the evil dragon,
. of the manly art to sell puff-by-puff account of his enuadei
to the SEP. for which the trade has It, he was paid ""OO.
Throueh his astral Bosw3ll, Little Julie expressed his con-
-temptftSW transparent hypocr of thi-NaUona Box ng
'.Asm (with which the New York commission -is not affiUatedi
Xi be welt
come. It meant, however, a httlc extra strain on their schol scholarship.
arship. scholarship. They, would have to Hen their own contracts.,
"This opens a loop hole's,! large as to make the rule al almost
most almost worthless, fumed Little Julie, spectrally.
At the bcxing writers' dinnet he expanded on the subject.
What would, happen, he Indicated, was that the fighter and
the theoretically barred manager would ge together in a hotel
room after the fight and split the swag. He made it clear that
for all the faith he had in humanity, there were... and this
distressed hiin greatly; .some iranagers in whom he.,did,not
repose uttermost confidence." I t ,""'"lr
One of the managers who fell into' this' unflattering cate category
gory category was a Philadelphia character named Frank (Blinky) Pal Palermo
ermo Palermo whose past associations ith the constabulary had not
i always been voluntary or locial. Mr. Palermo- is not a Little
Julie original. This distinction belongs to Bob Christenberry,
his predecessor as boxing boss. .,'-., t 'w a,a
i Naturally, one of the first things Mr. Christenberry did
after taking office was to turn-literary. Life gave his bristling
war on gangsterism a big splash, including pictorial embellish embellishments.
ments. embellishments. Amamc those who had to go if the nobility of boxing
was to remain undMied was Mr. Palermo. There were front
and side -view of the more striking contours of his counteance..
Police photography, as you may have noticed, is not very in-
STRIVE. TO PLEASE.
' Little Julie took up where Buttling Bob... as Mr. Christen Christenberry
berry Christenberry had inescapably come to be. known.. .left off. None of
Mr. Palermo's fighters would be permitted to appear in a New
York ring. Positively. Not to mention absolutely. And there
would be ao palpable circumvention such as the NBA encour-
" aged. ...;. -,.v......,i; it'.r-ki : ,-, .....
When the Syracuse fight i.i over, are Mr. Palermo and his
' fighter... and Saxton is very much his fighter... going to cut
up the dough in a hotel room?
Little Juiie doesn't comment on this deplorable possibility.
He says he backtracked and allowed Saxton to sign only be because
cause because he wanted to give Basilio a square chance to win back
the welterweight title; he says the native son was jobbed in.
Actually the decision was debatable. A number of com competent
petent competent ringside critics gave it tit Saxton. Understandably, Basilio
is big stuff up state, so the drive to get -the rematch for Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse has attracted influential people in business and govern government
ment government as well as the populous fan element, v
. Little Julie has been around long enough Ao know that no
political career is ever enormously furthered by estranging any
large group of voters.
' KEEP RING HONEST
... Of course, the ring scene would be much less offensive to
the nostrils without the Palermo:, and his kind. Bo would cer certain
tain certain industrial outfits, labor locals and political clubs, for that
' I've seen a long succession of boxing bosses come and go
around the country. Most of them are guilty of a common mis misconception:
conception: misconception: they try to regulate morab instead of fights, as if
the two were indivisible.
1 Joe Louis' co-workers were identified with rackets in De Detroit
troit Detroit and Chicago. The Bomber wasn't infected,' for the reason
that a fundamentally honest person is incorruptible, no matter
what the circumstances.
- Ous H. Fan doesn't give two hoots in Hoboken about the
.; character of the men behind trie scene.?. When he buys a tick tick-.
. tick-. et it is on the assumption he'j going to see a good, honest
fight And it's the commission's job to see that he gets it, or
find out why. i
I respect the sincerity of Commissioner Helfand but oues-
tion the feasibility of his aims, and If he can tell me what
purpose would possibly be served by driving the Basllio-Saxton
fight out of our state, the column is at his disposal. Not at
SEP rates, tcougn.
, NEW YORK (UP) Four of
boxing's greatest living former
champions Tony Canzoneri,
Barney Ross, Jimmy McLamln
and Tommy Loughran Sun Sun-lng'i
lng'i Sun-lng'i Hall of Fame,
day had been enshrined la box box-Three
Three box-Three others named to the
Hall of Fame were Jem Driscoli,
George Dixon and Peter Jackson,
all of whom fought around the
turn of the century and now are
These seven honored In the
third annual election brought
the total number of Hall-of-
Fameri to 41. The elections
were announced by Nat Fleis
cher, editor of Ring Magaslne
and a director of the boxing
$hrine. -. ;
Canzoneri, Ross, McLarnln
and Loughran were elected by a
vote of no boxing writers and
broadcasters around the na nation,
tion, nation, with at least 75 per cent of
the votes (83 ballots) necessary
for election, Canzoneri-headed
the ticket with 100 votes. Ross
had 99, McLamln 92 and Lough Loughran
ran Loughran 83
Driscoli and Dixon were cho
sen by the 20 members of the
Hall of Fame Old Timers' Com
mittee. Jackson was named by
the board of directors of the
Hall of Fame.
Clrds Paris Slill
Lc: Jj II D:!i:rj
(Based on 350 at bats)
Player, Club g
Farris, Mon. 144
Cham, Roch. 124
Lipon, C'bus 121
Carrie, Buf. 121
Bevan, Hav. 104
ab r h pet
524 88 167 .319
422 77 133 MS
446 59 140 .314
454 83 142 .313
386 42 119 .308
Bob Rosburg Wjns Motor City
Open In Quick-Death Playoffc
DETROIT,' Sept. 3 (UP)- Boh rounds, wit locked in a for for-Rosburg
Rosburg for-Rosburg of San Francisco, $4,000' way tio with Dick Mayer, St.
richer from his sudden death -Petersburg, Bill Trembler, Dal Dal-playoff
playoff Dal-playoff victory over Ed Furgol in lai, and Day Douglas, Newark,
the Motor City Open, was confi-j Dal., at J87. Those four got J50
dent today he won't have to wait oach.
as long for his next tournament Another stroke back came Ernie
victory. ,. I'Vossler, Midland, Tex., Frank
The 29 -ycar-okl Rosburg had Stranahan. Tnledu. O.. Dow Fin.
won oniy one lournamem, uie Mia
mi Open tw years ago. before bis
playoff triumph over Furgol,
The course, record at Weslerai
Golf and Country Club is 67 and,
was matched twice during the"
tournament by Finsterwald and
Gardner Dickinson, Jr.,. of Pana Panama
ma Panama City Beach, Fla., but there,
were few other sparking rounds.
Tbe course was rated tough be
cause of its narrow fairways and
PASS PROTECTIONSeated on the chairlift on 9,200-foot
, Baldy Mountain. Bobby Dodd throws a pass to his line coach.
I Ray Graves. The Georgia Tech drill masters were at Sun
Valley for the Idaho State Coachina; School.
- ,. HOME RUNS -..
Easter, Buffalo ......... 34
Ortii, Buffalo 24
Goliat, Toronto ......... 23
Serena, Buffalo 22
Sawatski, Toronto 21
RUNS BATTED IN
llafiter,. Enftalo. .'..,.,....101
Bouchee, ;?nii .J1.J
Orts, Buffalo ...i..... ;
Goliat Toronto ......... 82
Fred Kipp Joins
Lovcnguth In I. L.
As 20-G2H13 Winner
NEW YORK, Sept. J (UP)
Fred Kipp, tlie kid pitcher the
Brooklyn Dodgers are counting on
for the future," is the only bright
spot in a bad season for the Mon Montreal
treal Montreal Royals in the International
League. : ?
The skinny left-bander .notched
his sixth straight victory and his
20th of the season yesterday. 14-4,
over the Buffalo Bisons. Kipp is
the second pitcher to gain 20 wins
this season. Lynn Lovenguth of
the Maple Leafs preceded him sev
eral weeks ago.
The Leafs, edged the Rochester
Red Wings, 3-1, behind Ross
Grimsiey and John Uclkl to fat
ten their first place lead over the
Miami Marlins to four full games
with nine to. go. .
The Marlins dropped a double-
COUNT IS CAPTAIN
Weneennrt. N S tKVk
vuum nuie von uismarek. BrB
niaKing tnanceuor, Prince Otto
uu oismarcK, captains the Ger
man team t in the International
Aungyv.up Match here, Sept. 12-14.
"i waited a long time for this
one," the bestpectaeled Rosburg
said. I don t.thmk 111 have to
wait as long for the next one."
Rosburg defeated Furgol, the
1954 U.S. Open king from St.
Louis, en the first hole ef their
playoff. He needed only par-4
en the 345-yard hole missed
the green with his second shot,
chipped six feet past the pin.
end two-putted for 'bogey five.
Thus. Fureol saw 11. son vanish
in a hurry. He collected $2,200 as
the runnerup. r
It Was the fourth nlivnff in th
six Motor City Opens that have
been staged and came in one of
the poorest scoring tournaments
m recent years. Onlv 10 nlavers
broke 70 during the four-day, 72 72-hole
hole 72-hole event. .. r
Jack Fleck. DavenDort. Ia.. who
missed a five foot birdie mitt on
the final hole which would have
sent him into the playoff with Fur
gol ana Jtosnurg, earned 11,700 for
thid place with a 285-total.
This was onlv one stroke fohinri
the leaders but only three shots
below regulation figures.
' Be Wininger, Odessa, Tex.,
wen $1,200 for fourth with 284,
while Walter Burkeme, Frank.
Iln, Mich., who led after three
sterwald, Bedford Neighls. O.. and the meanderini rath of the Rouie
Paul McGuirre, Shaker Heights, River through its course. Consider.
O., for $630.12 apice. Jable rain also slowed things down
header to the Columbus Jets, 10-6,
"T u oa' eliminate them
selves irom oennant rnntMi nn
mi w .... .,.,.
me Lents, with n n om.. un
to play, can clinch Uie pennat by
In other action, the' Ita vans' Su
gar ivinss aeieatea the Richmond
Virginians twice, 3 2 behind
oroaaway joe Hatten and 13
behind Raul Sanchez.
Only the BEST It fmtaWI
This is the symbol -of
the genuine j
The most Imitated hfcycf In the woro
Only the vast Raleigh resources can give you tht
QUALITY MUABnjTT STMNQTH and Snt
finish which disunguish all Raleigh models. But
beware of imitations, look for the Trade Mark -the
guarantee of a Perfect Bicycle the ralsioh.
A FrtJitd ef RMik loiumiu Umiui, Nttbnthm, Bikini
7110 Bolivar Ave. e Colon P,
MO CYCLI IS COMPLITI WITHOUT A ITURMIY
ARCHIR OR 4-SPIID OIAR AND OYNOHUB
r 7 r
CAN FILL YOLM NEEDS!
CUT DPI YOUR IIIOIIL'IG TIME
Add a square of
, a', -.). Ht.il.. .. ..
to your hot starch...
With SATINA your iron glides smoothly nd U
easily. It eliminates sticking,, pulling, bunching."
'. You'll be amazed how SATINA cuts down ironing
: lime on every starched item in your basket I
Clothes stay crisp and clean longer
You'll be pleased at how much nicer your starch starch-.
. starch-. ed ironing looks and feels SATINA leaves your ;
' clothes so smooth and fresh-smclling-givcs your
; clothes a beautiful, "like new" finish r
(v 6ef ffi big ironing aid in
the little perckoga today 1
OFFICIAL LIST 'OF ,THE:NATIONAL LOHERY OEBEIEFICEIICE
' .' PANAMA. REPUBLIC OP PANAMA .
' Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1956, Sunday, September 2, 1956
' Tf16 hole ticket has 44 pieces which "comprises the two seriw "A" and "B
First Prize 0742 $ 44,000.00 V
Second Prize 8998 1 $ V3 ,20 6. 0 0
Third Prize j 0769 $ 6,600 00
" PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
MI 132 M
. 1.12 H
. 1.12 M
- 132 ee
Approximations Denved From First Prize
!"?'-!! 73T 44t (e 173 444 M 74i ; s 44M 744 v 444.M (741 44.( W48 1 .' 44t.( tlM U4M.M.
7S4 444 M 73( 44(.t (73S 444.N (7M 444.M (7tt i;4(.M 11(1 WN 44t.M (74 44t.M (751 44(.N
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
(H 1WS I2(.M 2ISI 224.M SMI I2(.H 4WS 12(H St 124.H (Ml 221 M 224.N SMI 22(.M
nt.te tm ,., nt.M I 8mi ut.M mi ik.m imt ii.m ytttt n.tt smi nt.tt sam nt.te m um
Ml 1II.M IM2 1K.M ISM UI.M UN llt.H SMI Ul-M letl IK.M Mil 1K.M MS UI.M t07 1KM
. Approximations Derived From Third Prize 1 .
' 17H H2.M mi 132.M I 7M 132.M 47M 132 M I7CT 132.M ,t7M 132.M 1t 132.M J 7(l 132 M 1711 131.M
7M S8.M (742 8S.M I7M 18 M (7(' S8.M 7S '' M.M (771 88 M (773 . S8.M I (77S S8.M 771 S8.M
. I7S1 SI.M 17(1 SS.SI I I7SS U N 17(7 SS.M 1771 U.M 1771 UN 774 ; S8.M (7J( SS.M S77S SI.M
Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawlna were sold at: 1st and 3rd in Panama, 2nd in Cocle.-,
: The Nine Hundred whole tickets endinf in t and not Included in the above list win Forty-Four Dollars ($44.00) each.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided1 in two series "A" to "B" of 22 pieces each. 1
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ
WITNESSES: Tomis Alba Y, Ced. No. 47-11033
... Celia R. Vda. de Cespedes, Ced. No. 2S-280
ALBERTO 1. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama.
PABLO A. FINEL Mi
KinTF- Th lnnlnS Uckcu with tht last cipher and with tht Iwe la
cipher apply only to th Ctrt Prize.
The Pint Prize end the 2nd and 3rd Prize ere drawn Mparalely. Th tp
prommatlnru ar calculated on tn Pirnt. Second and Third Prlzee. In cm
a tcket hould carry tht numbem of each prixe. th holder to entitled to
laim payment tor Men.
.' D3AVO OF Till 3 STRIXB
Sunday, September 2, 1956
Drawing Number 651
v' ,. Fraction Ticket
First Prize .... .. .42 $11.00 $22000
Second Prize . . .98 3.00 60.00
Third Prize . .69 2.00 40.00
The prlzee will ke peld In accordance with the Official List tt Panama te
the .lk-ee .( Ui. Netianal Beaeficeat Leltery tilaated ae Central Aveaa.
, 1 1 1 11 "', 1 ' ... '.' 1 1
Plan of Ordinary Drawing Ne. 1957 which will take
Dlace Sentember t). 1958.
Divided Hi two eerie, ol 22 traction each denominated "A"
1 rtrtt Prltt. Serli
1 Second Prize, Seriet A and B. el
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. ef
' IS Apprexirrutloni. Strite A and B. ef
I Prizes, Series A and B. ot
M Prize. Serie A and B. ef
00 Prize. Serie A and B. ef
A and B. oi SUtwiu.vtKl each eerie
S.tflO.M each eerie
S.300.00 each eeriee
229 (0 uch Mrien
' l.lOfl.OO ch trie
M M each earl
2200 MCA rie
IS Approximation. Serle A and B ef S5.M eeh eerie
I PrUee teria A and B. of HO SO etch rie
' .' THIRD PRIZt
llApproxlmttlona. Serlee A and B ol S 44.00 each eerie
Prize. Serie A and B of VMM aach eerie
1 1.0 00
I 1.S84 20
. 1,141 00
TOTAL I14J.732 00
Price of a whole ticket ....... .... .$22.00
Price of a forty-fourth part . .". . . .53
f "a r-
- i I.
si cry cn -pr:
National Guard Patrdls Race-Angry Clinton
After Marching bn Noisy Segregationist Mol)
'S i ur
CUNT0NTennvSpt.'3 (UP Armed National Guard troops today patroled
this race-angry town : where they quietly had put down a new mass demonstratibn
against classroom integration at-Clinton, high school. : 'V ; V.' .:
Guardsmen, armed with carbines and bayonets and wearing gas masks, marched
on a crowd of noisy demonstrators who shouted their defiance last,Jiight but retreated
meekly and soon returned to their Homes after measuring, the cold ; steel, of fixed
bayonets.- ..,-, r;:v .,, ;, -i -V'-": .5" ;; ;,'- ;
.m.li ivmipssee county seat court house, the scene of earlier and bring permanent' peace and
hesm!U43 !tn7 hut demonstrations, chased a Negro quiet back U this community."
i mi it this m e r n i n g, oui ..:i,r .j k
... . saiiur W IU W. UL.tU WJI ; . m
vmA constant vigu ..4 Ul., -tn. i He tailed uov. rrans: wemcnv
J nk a week HowVvTr Guard 'offic als" i "a id to rvurt that the guard had- at
as tempers neared a peas a ws. However, uuara oiiiciais: s a i a . ,-tln(, -,,.,-1 rf
fter Negroes were first
tn weviously .. all-White
than 600 who blocked traffic
-1 t I XT- il...nt. w
A cross was burned on me nigj JeepJ wm, mounted machine machine-school
school machine-school yird last night, and, the.guna and, guardsmen -.with '.car '.car-rniwrt
rniwrt '.car-rniwrt that formed to front of the bines, -bayonets and tear m pa
trolled the downtown streets.
Most1 of tho dtmonttrators
last' night woro tetnagors. Thty
maokly oboyod guardsman and and-only
only and-only onco whan a guardsman
tlapptd a toonager n tho elbow
with tho butt of his gun was
thore any trouble. y. i
Tho youths ioorod at the
guirdimo- In full battlo kits,
and ang "Dixit" as thty mill-
,od in fr'nt of tho courthouse,
i The guardsmen are all from u
nits stationed at various cities ana
town In middle and east Tennes
see. They numbered approximate-!
ly 600, and were accompanied by
seven M41 tanks which carry a
76. millimeter gun, three armored
personnel carriers, and about 100
other vehicles. ', y ;
Local ministers In their v tor tor-mon
mon tor-mon yesterday spoke of tho ra racial
cial racial trouble and urged an end of
violence. .; j .r-'r.J ') i
S:!3 0I Tri::::J
Oil Co. lj;rcv:d
. LONDON, Sept. 3 (UP)
Stockholders of the Trinidad Oil
Co. today approved sale of the
company to the Texaa Oil Com
pany for S176,IHJ0,UUU.
a srwrial meetinir of snare-
holders made the sale possible
hv alterins the articles of as
sociation of the i company-' to
permit its passing to' foreign
' a second resolution voted
$140,000 to the retiring chair chairman,
man, chairman, Simon1 Vos, who negotlat negotlat-ment
ment negotlat-ment by the company when
ed the sale ana enas nis empioy
The Texas Company already
had obtained British govern government
ment government aooroval of the- contro
versial deal by accepting a Hum
ber of conditions on -currency
exchange and employment poli policies.
cies. policies. ..?:;;.'. '!:;;,::
Lft te people knew th truth And the country is tzfe" Abrclan TJnccln.
'"' .'.''.",.. :' '.. ; .. .' -. v .
PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, SEPTX?:rra 3, 1D36
PoliceVoy City-Wide Sea
Some 100 state hiehwav oatrol- "I -MB certain tht ,w TM
riit .f th. comDanv will. louow our uaai-
1I1CU V1UC1CU WW WilHIH V W. ... , .
The euard. some; 600 Istrons.l weekend. Clement returned to tionai poncy ot rarmering.jae
.'mJ m r intnn vMtmln with their reaulsr station when they, social ana general wu-wuww
lisht-.tanks, weapons carriers and were relieved by the guard. ; ,i
Clinton's racial troubles started
last -. Wednesday when fighting
broke out between several white
non-students and one of 12 Negro
students admitted to the previous
ly all-White Clinton High .School
last Monday. The flareups conti-
jeeps. They all carried loaded car carbines,
bines, carbines, .j, .... ... ,-
The- troops were, ordered Into
Clinton to quell -any violent dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations and to augment police
efforts to maintain law and order.
A Civil Defense rescue unit from
Murfreesboro. Tenn. also set up nued until Saturday night, when
facilities in Clinton. local police halted, a mob moving
, .f ; into the courthouse. 1
Adf. Gen. Joer Henrv jr.. In Just before the state troopers
command of the guard detich-i swept into e town a shouting, an-
ment, said the guard was not go going
ing going to take over the government
of the town but rather serve to
quell ; any disturbances resulting
from racial tension, such as the
riot Saturday night when an an angry
gry angry crowd of 300 advanced on the
gry,-mob ; of sornt 300 persons
the community of Trinidad," Vos
told the final meeting, -in iaci,
from Trinidad's point of view
there will be lasting prosperity
Retired Employe Employe-Joseph
Joseph Employe-Joseph Lindsay
Dies In Cc rr, boa
JoseDh Nathaniel Lindsay, 68,
a' Jamaican resident of Gamboa,
marched on the courthouse.: But a'died at his home on Saturday.
line of 30 auxiliary police a nd,A retired employe of the:Ca the:Ca-reguter
reguter the:Ca-reguter officers held their ground nal. he' had suffered a .stroke In
as the" crowd advanced and then U947 and had recently been
fired six tear gas sneiis at tn e treated for a cardiac condition,
feet of the massed demonstrators.
courthouse, only to be driven back The" crowd broke and ran for
ty tear gas shells.,
' Henry who' called the move
"Operation Law and Order'
said: "We are not here to en enforce
force enforce integration on; Clinton
High School and we are not
here to oppose it. Our; sole pur purpose
pose purpose is to reetore law and order
Pro-scgreeation speakers called
on white Barents., to keep their
children home from classes when
school begins again tomorrow.
They asked that .' the Tennessee
legislature .enact laws aimed at
keeping the races segregated.
He lost consciousness y ana
died suddenly while his wife was
giving him a meal. He had been
bedridden for several months.
TUESDAY,, SEPTEMBER 4
ROCKETEER -r The A tjo 7
will test a six-foot-six-inch
rocket built in thS cellar ojt hia
Charlotte, N.O, home by 17-'
year-old Jamea B 1 a 1c m 0 n,
above. A, dabbler in science
as long as I can remember,'
Jimmy says "I didn't go by any
ipecifio plans It's sort of
conglomeration of a lot of dif different
ferent different rockets." .,, '"
J 1 JL-
; You might os well enjoy your
vocation. When you find out what
It cost you'll wish you hod.
TODAY t 7ic. 4wc.
3: 09 4:55 6:55 9:00 p m
T 5 ' 1
" w v - x
m-wwimut ; 1 i. 1-11 i.iiii in. 1 1 nl'-lij
; HAMDEN, Conn., Sept. 3 (UP)
Authorities and volunteers rt
sumed early today their search
for kidnaped six-week-ol Cynthia
Buotolo and vowed to search "eve "every
ry "every inch" of this Connecticut city.
Th FBI officially took over the
case yesterday at 2 p.m., 24 hours
after the baby daughter of Stephen
and Eleanor Ruotolo' was stolen
from her carriage in a crowded
Sears Roebuck store. ;
Some 700 FBI agents, police,
firemen and, volunteers searched
Handen and nearby New Haven
yesterday for some trace of the
red-haired child or a dark-skinned
woman believed to be the kidnap kidnaper.
er. kidnaper. Herbert Hume, First Select
man (Mayor) of Hamden, said
"We are going to search every
one of Hamden's 32 square miles
men by inch.." j :
. - '-' 'C-;'X; .
' The' Ruotolos, who have lost
two other children in tragedies,
pleaded for tho kidnaper to re return
turn return their child unharmed. With
the fate of another kidnaped In In-fant
fant In-fant Peter Weinberger of West West-bury,
bury, West-bury, N.Y-lresh in their minds,
.tho grief -stricken parents pleaaV J
ed with the kidnaper not to be become
come become frightened and abandon
the child to her death as the"
Weinberger1 kidnaper did. ':
The parents also pleaded, with
sightseers to stay away frbm their
modest ranch-style home but holi
day drivers clogged the highways
and streets in the vicinity to get
a glimpse of the Ruotolo1 home.
No ransom note was left by the
kidnaper and authorities theorized
the child -was taken either by a
childless woman who wanted a ba baby
by baby badly enough to steal one or by
someone who would steal a child
for sale in the adoption black
market. Police believed th child childless
less childless woman theory was the -stronger,
v : "' '''' ;.
As 700 police, firemen, Boy
Scouts and volunteers searched
Hamden and nearby New Haven
for Cynthia., her dazed parents yes
terday appealed to the kidnaper
not to get upset and 'abandon her.
. Automobiles drove slowly up and
down New road-all day with Sun
day drivers pausing to stare at
the 316,000 ranch-type home filled
with grief once more. Ironically
it is the only house in the block
with a fenced in backyard. Ruoto
lo took this precaution after hisj
infant son was injured fatally two'
years ago when a neighbor's child
dropped him on his head. v
The father said he wanted, the
fence "just so the children will be
safe.",. i; '1 r ''. ....!
For the first time since a new t
ftdtral fait-action law was pas pas-std
std pas-std by Congrtss as a result of
the Weinberger case, the FBI
moved officially into a kidnap kidnaping
ing kidnaping 34 hours after it was reported.
Until now, federal agents have
, C 1
EFFECT -Escorted by police and followed by. crowds, one of, H Negro
students admitted to the newly-integrated Clinton, Tenn., tfigh School goes., home after
classes. The armed protection followed a series of incidents over the admission of Negroes :
to the school. .
1 v&xm j
Ftttfl .. I
j SuY AOia
j (MMH f
Recover 112 C:i:$;
Fo ;Sv;cllsh River:
HYDERABAD. India,' Sept. 3 -(UP)
Rescue parties reported to
day they had recovered the bodies
of 112 persons killed wten a pas
senger tram plunged into a mon monsoon
soon monsoon rain-swollen river.- -
At least another nine bodies were
believed pinned in the debris of
two coaches which plummeted in
to tne river from a rain-weakened
bridge. The scene of the accident
is about 50 miles from Hyderabad.
The accident happened around
midnight Saturday night on the
narrow-gauge railroad route from
becunderabad to Dronachalam, A
villager sped five miles on a bi
cycle to bring news of the disaster
to tne nearest station.
Reports from the scene xaid
one ensrh tiimnMt th v J
j v wv .1 l 1IU
us nuras sawru mrougn me single
span bridge, tumblins twn mhr
coaches into 1 the 25-foot d e e n
chasm. The engine made it safely
INTEGRATION PROCESS As4 a lone student pickets the high school In Clinton, Tenn., to
'protest against integration, an unidentified N;gro woman passes him.
Tznzrvii',.::LYC".i"-r --Mr- r--
. la.tue a... corner' d ;s. ', r 1 .-ns lx$ .t
home. In i;.e cent r" tt t' cat, nuis s Um,
guinea pig, aa well as K.r own k.. 3., I .u.ie, dog, is actually
Maxine'S foster mother, bavi. nius-d the eat when the feline
mama ran away. Bounding out the unusual friendship circle
. are Yates,? white rat, and Oscar, pigeon.
Pbpsi Pius XllSays Catholic Church
Under 7.io$t Dcngerous Persecution'
had to wait seven days to act of officially
ficially officially in kidnap case. The
FBI actually entered the Ruotolo
case informally minutes after
Cynthia was stolen from her car.
riage in .the gift-wrapping depart.
ment of a crowded bears RoebucK
Ruotolo. 33. Marine Corps vet
eran and his 29-year-old wife, li.'t
their two remaining children at
home with relatives yes t e r d a y
morning to go to 8. a.m. mass at
Our' Lady of Mt. Carmel Roman
Catholic Church to pray for Cyn Cynthia's
thia's Cynthia's safe return.
Ministers in all churches in tha
New Haven-Hamdcn area announs
ed frqra their pulpits that anyone
with any information at all about
Cynthia should report it imme immediately
diately immediately to police. The kidnaper
was asked to bring the child to
one of the churches.
Father Thomas 3. O'Connell,
the Ruotolo's priest, asked his
parishioners to remember the fam family
ily family in their prayers.
O'Connell said the couple were
"doing very well under the cir circumstances."
cumstances." circumstances." Both tried to mask their grie f
and worry from their eight-year-old
son, Kenneth, and 20-month-old
No ransom note wat left by
' the person who snatchtd Cynthia
from her carriage. There wis
only one known clue.' A dirk-
skinntd woman Wat tttn awk awkwardly
wardly awkwardly carrying a baby throm
tho milling crowd of 4,CS0 sbop sbop-ptns
ptns sbop-ptns in the Stars store. Poltre
belitvtd she was tl t abduHor.
Mrs. Ruotolo said the rh; t t
brf-n suffering from a .' t
throat. She a I v rt r
be t. V 1 to ket p b r J aa) (
c; ir : pmnnnonia, v : 1 r'.r '
another Ruotuio child at t. f
of three weeks four years a x
Police sent out an alarm f r
the woman seen with a baby. Th
alarm said it was not known
whether the woman was connect connected
ed connected with the kidnaping but th .t
she was wanted for questioning.
"Unknown female, 34 or
years old, five feet, one-inch tall,
125 to 130 pounds, stocky build,
shoulder-length brunette hair,
dark' complexion, wearing royal
blue dress with white or yellow
print, low cut and oxblood shoes."
The alarm said her olive com complexion
plexion complexion indicated ahe might be
Italian, French or Puerto Rican.
The baby's formula, as an-
bv nonce, caus tor i
CASTEL GANDOLFO. Italy r'The enernv with th nrv.
Sept.. 3 (UP) Pone. PiuS XII Drolsions nf th tntaTilanon clatj. nnnneprl
said yesterday the Catholic chuiyh and with the perfidious methods' ounces of evaporated milk, 19
now ia 'ufforing "the Vnost dau-' of psychic inhibition of the indivl-l ounces of water and three table-
gerous persecution that it has ev. dual and especially of the young' spoonsful of dextrose.
er known." s ' I generation and of children. ... con-l "Don't get panicky and please
t th. nrc..f.-. hnn? mv baDV DacK. Mrs. jvuoiu-
Hrols means that
The '.Pontiff said the church of the churcn in the past did not1'" appealed in a reference to the
"can riglAly be, proud of facing a possess. i Weinberger case. .
most difficult conflict with a sys- Four-week-old Peter Weinoerger
f Am hasw An ttt-hoiam nil ih n. t'Th. .1. 1. j-'.i. 0,2. stolen from his carriage in
gatlon of God." It was an obvious the faithful in the countries in P i?6"' 01 nis p?.rf"
reference to communism.
in a radio
The Pope spoke
broadcast to the
ceremonies in Colo"ne, Germany.
The speech followed by less than
two-weeks the Soviet Union's firjt
direct approach k to the Vatican
through, diplomatic channels. i
uic laumui iu uie cuusi u les JU xi v u .- lulu 1
which it lives free, to take ac-,Westbury ,N I. Y -.home 0 n July.4.
f count of the danger which that adgelo J" J"?;f'
' versarv reoresenLs and w a r n s tsed kidnaper said after his
Katholikentag.them once again not to let them-' ?r."?t W
selves be drawn into error by the;' ay"poVem7n
mirage ot a false coexistence Jtv seekers around the
if between they Catholic faith, the f.l.A Camfrkhtened.
Has Many Thrills
"The Catholic church for de
cades, and especially in the last
10 vears. is suffering one of the
most serious and in every way the
most dangerous persecution that
it has ever known," the P ope
said in an address .from the libra
ry of his summer -residence heje.'
The Pontiff said that Jesus
Christ "entrusted to his churcn
th mUsinn that it should carry
out until the end of time, with the
duty to be T also, a persecuted
universal concept ,of the Catho
lics, and that system a comprom compromise,
ise, compromise, a more' intimate approach,
Lamarca then left Peter under
a honvsuckle ousn near a niK;
way the child's body was found
tho 'day after Lamarca's arrest.
"Religious persecution always
implies the participation of the
mystical body of Christ in t h e
wounds' of the Lord, and the
church can rightly be proud of fac facing
ing facing a most difficult conftict with
OKLAHOMA CITY nrP
Racing isn't the onlv
uui.i. xrom nomg a motorcycle.
........ ..a iuv nun rnmnirwi
to cross-country- endurance runs, I
The 26-year-old nn.hnm. Batinn tit (;f,d ". he said
Iron worker -m a kex a hnhhw fi v
spuming a high-powered mechan- This does not change the fact
ical steed across Some of the that it itself must suffer, together
roughest strips of country in the' with all those who for the iaith
i!ItlI,,i2r TS III nur- .wouldihve 'undergone -and continue1 to
b'."gh .??,n for Wld horse, .M ...fferinss. s
saia uouaniT. v""
Take tht Pslo Duro Canyon nm,
which Jim won last February. It's
a 163-mile run which took the rid riders
ers riders through Uie canyon bottom
where it's difficult enough just to
walk. Jim took the first prize
trophy in that run with 839 points
out of a possible 1,000.
-Douffhtv hai fwn
hobby for about two and a half ital of 15,077 refugees from the Com
years. His present cycle is a one-lmunist sone of, Germany sought
cylinder English brand which j 1Sylum in West Berlin last month,
he got the cycling bug while jerk- f'8ure is-as 500 higher than the to-
mg soaas eight years, ago. laiiojiuiy
Seek Asylum In
BERLIN, Sept. t (UP) A to-
D0T3 f The low'y auto seat ever e
high fashion with the recent introduction ty
of covers dotted with mink pom-poms, f
Weber displays the new cover in Central r.
you can gst covers decorated with simul; '
ebony rosettes, rhisestones end antique t.
e r- 1 1 f
Yoik i ..1
f, rnodul Arm
t cl j '-is,! J
1 s, t c t