The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01982

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Related Items:
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INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

t ir.i!t
4 r 1
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1 D:nllrfA:rs
kbor Day
Gnfcty Record
A schoolgirl's death after a
traflic accident in Panama
City niarreo an not""
good safety record for. Labor
Day In the terminal cities ana
the Canal Zone.
An 11-year-old Panamanian
gin, reiicia earn, uieu u
to Tom a s Hospital yesterday
afternoon shortly alter being hit
Tha accident occurred around
noon, while the liuie gin was
crossing Central Avenue, in Iront
of the Chase National Bank on
Cinco de Mayo Plaza.
ine ufier u we --nuel
nuel --nuel de Jesus Santa Maria, 32,
'Panamanian, is being held by
the National Guard. ; : l;.
Canal Zone police reported
two Sunday Incidents of suffi sufficient
cient sufficient seriousness to bring driv driver,
er, driver, into Balboa Magistrate'
(.rt. -v '
i iiis mnrnine. Frank Joseph
1.' ,u.kl, 33, a U.S. Navy man,
v m ined $25 for driving reca reca-1;
1; reca-1; 'y along Balboa Road at 4:55
o itpri'v. h was dozing
t r I (' -Wirg erratically; but
1 1 ) ai cident.
i po!do Ottey, 31,
. v s lirfd $10 lor
. ( aid
f,() : v ....e.
T;.r--: ..Jf-nta, with that
fmsed on Madden Road Friday
r lit by a hit-and-run driver,
v ere the only serious ones re reported
ported reported up to noon today for the
"accident prone" weekend. ; ;
Hit-and-run victim Dorothy
Graves, of Chlllbre, suffered a
broken pelvis, but la not on
the seriously 111 list. Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital reported she is better to today.
day. today. -f
Crist6bal police reported "no
accidents worth mentioning over
weekend."
STATESIDE
TOLL: 579

w .
f CHICAGO, Sept. 4 (UP)The
'traffic (ieath race took a turn
ior the better toward the close
of the Labor Day holiday and
safety experts estimated at least
40 lives were saved.
The United press counted 423
traffic deaths from 6 p.m. last
Friday to. midnight last night
In addition, 82 persons drown drowned,
ed, drowned, seven were killed in plane
trashes and 57 In miscellaneous
accidents for an overall holi holiday
day holiday dn;.h total of 519.
hcMl. Dearborn, president of
the National Eafcty Council,
said the traL'ie death rate "took
a turn for the better at noon
on Labor Day and the improve improvement
ment improvement continued right on
through to the end of the holi holiday.
day. holiday. "It meant a difference of at
least 40 lives la the final toll,"
he ald. 1
' T- 7" : "I
Pi 1 rv?

NEWPORT, It. I., Sept. 4 fUP)-
The rtestrover escort roui;a
left here today on a T,Q00-mile trip
to the Antarctic as the first Navy
ship of Operation Deep Free7e II.
fckippered by Lt. Cmdr. Willis
P. Duhon of Kaplan, La., the
Erough is the first Navy ship to
leave the United States to partici partici-r:e
r:e partici-r:e in the second phase of the
Antarctic explorations this winter.
i;,e is expected to be away from
base seven months. :
After a brief stop in Panama
and canal transit, the Brouqh will
a-l riirertlv fnp New Zealand.
The trip south will take about a
month. :
headquarter at Dunedin in South Southern
ern Southern New Zeland between tours of
duty near the Antarctic Circle.
She will serve as a weather and
picket ship for navy aircraft fly fly-it
it fly-it 2 from New Zeland to Antarctic,
starting cc. II.

r

Racial Violence
Spreads In South

t -CLINTON, Tenn., Sept 4 (UP)- Negro pupils
returned todaf .to an integrated high school with national
guardsmen watching from a close vantage point for a
breakout of fresh racial violence. v .. '
' ; Only the jeera of a group of White boys greeted the
nine Negroes who entered the school through a side door
for their second week under the new1 integrated system.
(Three Negroes wera absent. i-

Armed' guardsmen and state
troopers were rushed into Clinton
and to nearby Oliver Springs dur during
ing during the weekend to put down wild
demonstrations over admission of
the Negroes to C 11 n t o n High
School. A Negro shot a White man
at Oliver Strpings, 20 miles from
here: v '' '
A public address system was set
up this morning near the school in
event Adj. Gen, Joe Henry of the
state troops should need to go on
the air to encourage peace. But it
wasn't needed. .
Things were tntnlly uit,
txctpt for the itrt of White
youth on the school yard. But
II th troublo hirt has knocktd
tht props from under school
idiscipiirtt and ationdance.
Only half tne usual crowd of 800
minis w "'s rreient today. School
bi-;-s i t or;':nai!y wonld tv
r v i f r c-r f;vf
iii ; l ,u.a v ..i l
I. U v.
In Knni,.,,J, Tix Gov. A!U i
Shivors tnt two Texas Rangers
to Minsfiold High School to pre prevent
vent prevent vioolnec if three Negroes
make another attempt to enroll.
The throe Ngro students, ell
boys, wore frightened eway last
week by a mob of 400 angry
' White persons who, surrounded
.he school.
Clifford L. Davis, attorney for
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
in Fort Worth, had applied for reg
istration for the students by tele-!
gram. School superintendent R. L.
Huffman refused to accept the tel telegraphed
egraphed telegraphed application and said the
Negroes would have to appear
personally. -
Davis said the Negro students
might try to attend today if t h e
crowd isn't there, "If the crowd
is there, it might not be reasona reasonable
ble reasonable for them to try to enter,'? he
said.) '
Racial trouble in Fort Worth,
II miles te the northwest, ap appeared
peared appeared to have eased today
with the report that a Negro,
Lloyd G. Austin, who moved in into
to into an all-White block in the Riv Riverside
erside Riverside section had agreed te sell
his house. f :
Austin had fired a shot into I
milling crowd -which gathered in
front of his house Sunday night
The bullet struck an automobile.
In other school integration de
velopments Virginia legislators
and private citizens met in Rich
mond to reopen a special session
of the general assembly and hold
a public hearing on a half dozen
plans for keeping schools segre
gated.
Tennessee Gov. Frank C 1 e e-ment's
ment's e-ment's office today offered a $5000
reward for the arrest of five men
who beat up two National. Guards

Comrriunist Who; Scbf feci At Pilgri mgeS
Returns From Lourdes Cured, Converted

NICE, France, Sept, 4 (UP) A
Communist who scoffed
Lourdes pilgrimages as
come-
dies" has come back from the
shrine apparently cured of a para paralyzed
lyzed paralyzed right side.
He has alio come eack believ believing
ing believing in God end as e result is receiving-
e torrent ef abuse from
hit Rod friends,"
The man, stocky Louis Olivari.
told the Paris Press today that hel
was seriously injured last April
after falling oif a ladder while
working as an electrician at a lo local
cal local hospital.
After being unconscious for a
day, he awoke to find his entire
right side paralyzed and all move
ment gone from his right arm
and leg.

Doctors at the hospital, where' year-old blind boy, son of a Mar- If he was suffering from neuro neuro-he
he neuro-he was chief of the Communistiseilles gendarme, making his fifth muscular disorder, doctors say,

re,., told him he would never he
able to go back to work as an e
lortrirlan
it,in fn him onri nirM f,,n
'diagnosed bis 'case. They said. het

i UCV

Qj y i.Stt.Y 51 :

I
men en route to a Guard meeting
near Soddy, some 80 miles south southwest
west southwest of Clinton.
A spokesman said the two sol
diers who were not identified were
going to a meeting at Dayton,
Tenn., when five men in a car
halted them.
; The Guardsmen were beaten
when one of them answered
"yes" to a question as to wheth whether
er whether thoy would ge te Clinton if or or-dored.
dored. or-dored. ..
Police said the shooting at Oli
ver Springs happened when i
large group of White men, just re returned
turned returned from an anti-Negro meet
ing, attacked a car filled with
Negroes and began rocking th
far.
Two Negroes jumped from the
car, one waving a pissnl and the
oilier firing as'1' ,un. The White
mfn s.-"rr I fur cover, hut one
n J- ; i, w '"s '""n?d in
E. G.n.'.cr.s Open
Ccdet School For
'People's Army
BERLIN, Sept. 4 (UP) "The
Communist East German radio
announced today the opening of a
eadet school to train officers of the
Soviet Zone's "Peoples Army.", v
The radio said Defense Minister
Willi Stoph opened the school over
the weekend in the town of Naum Naum-burg.
burg. Naum-burg. v.-i;-.v -:,. ,.
Stoph in a speech told t h e
school's instructors to train the ca cadets
dets cadets so they will "always be al allied
lied allied with the party of the working
class." .-- -'
He said the school was new for
Germany in that for the first time
the sons of workers and peasants
were being trained as officers in
the Interest of the working class.
' ' -i
3 Panamanians Get
Suspended Terms
For Stealing Pipe
Imposition" of sentence was
suspended in Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court for a teen-ager
and two young men found guil guilty
ty guilty tf bringing stolen property
Into the Canal Zone, i
Rlcardo Alberto Gonzalez, 24,
Cesar Moreno, 21, and Ruben
Moreno, 17, all Panamanians,
were convicted of having
brought in 68 feet of 3-4-inch
pipe stolen from Juan Gelabert
of House 10, Estudiante Street
In Panama City. 1
The value of the stolen pipe
was $13.65.
was suffering either from a neu-

, U t

at ro-muscular disorder or a ruptur-

ed cerebral artery.
Alter two and a half months of
unsuccessful treatments, the chap-!
lam of the hospital urged him to
join a pilgrimage to Lourdes!
"That would be something,"
laughed Louis. "Me: I don't be believe
lieve believe in anything. Why should I
get mixed up in that comedy?"
That night his wife urged him
to go, too.
"You're fust as crazy as the
rest ef tnom,' jeered Louis. But
ho finally decided to go,
I was revolted by the naivete
of the people going to Lourdes
- i looking for divine intervention,"
said Louis.
I But he was attracted to a ten
nnprimase to Lourdes.
- l "Pray." the blind bov lirsed and'
ut i brvnt nimnli, himt.lf
Mmeoif in ha itrinr,nj a u
and plunged into the icy waters of1

PANAMA, R. T TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 1956

)
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T
!
:
,1.1, .,1
'-I
Fcr Du!!:V Suez
CAIRO, Sept.' 4-OJP) The
Government newspaper Al Gom Gom-hourla
hourla Gom-hourla today dashed hopes that
Egypt t might accept a revised
Dulles plan for the Suez. It at attacked'
tacked' attacked' Internationalization ; as
"modern piracy ..'r
Col, Anwaf el Sadat, former
member of the ruling military
junta, delivered a slashing at attack
tack attack on Internationalization be before
fore before Australian Prime Minister
Robert G. Menzles and his com
mittee opened the second da; of
talks here.."':' r" 1
The' committee was due to
meet again with President Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser this afternoon.
Sadat .lasted the Menzies
mission with a five-point throw-
Idown of the Dulles plan. The
publication of Sadat s auacn in
the government organ gave 4t
more than a semi-official stamp.
. Menxles, head of the five five-nation
nation five-nation Sues committee, was
eantiously ptim'stie. But new
war threats, Increased mili military
tary military preparations and a snd
den new spy crack-down iw iw-creased
creased iw-creased tension in this swel swel-.tertof
.tertof swel-.tertof Nile eitjV,'-. v
Menzles and his committee
made up of representatives from
the United States, Sweden,, Iran
and Ethiopia, met the revolu revolutionary,
tionary, revolutionary, president twice' yester yesterday
day yesterday when the silver-haired Aus Australian
tralian Australian outlined the Suez plan
put forth by Secretary of. State
John Foster Dulles.
Nasser may outline at today's
the Grotto. Alongside him was the
Lund boy.
Seeing the boy's lip moving
in slow fervent prayer, Leuie
cried out: "God, if you exist,
cure this child who deserves it
mere than I."
As he said the words, he says
he suddenly felt faint, then was
dragged from the water. On the
bank he suddenly found he would
walr normally, instinctively spa
ped his right arm through his coat
sleeve in getting dressed.
Now, back in Nice, Louis' says
bis old Communist pals are giving
him the deep freeze. He has an
nounced he believes in God, and
the pressure of his old Red cro cronies
nies cronies has forced him to switch to
, another Job in a new hospital
I the shock of the water could have
cured him. But they say. if his
?'v' line In a nmtured
.1H have
... tw ntr.n ,ni pH tn miraeuloiu
means .'

ffitnV

(NEA Telephoto)
of r V. K. 1'ri vna
'-pti? n i", "it Cams I 1
V r i -f"'- "V ,v '
I f lief
Ccsid Proposals
meeting how he would like to
calm the furore aroused by his
July 26 nationalization of the
old Suez Canal company This
plan calls for .'international
guarantees which Egypt would
like to be expressed through a
new .45-nation conference. .-
Nasser already has let it be
known he is opposed to the
Dulles plan ad will not surren surrender
der surrender Egyptian sovereignty over
the canal. The opposed nositions
showed the talks were near a
deadlock even before they begaa
Suez Canal Co.
Does Nof Blame
Quitting Employes
PARIS, Sept. 4 (UP) The bid
Suez Canaf Company said today
it ,'ias given no orders to its 1385
non-Egyptian employes to quit but
indicated it doesn't blame them If
they do. t '
ine company indicated in a
statement that If Canal employes
have given two' weeks' notice, as
reported, it can not criticize them.
"The not'ee given by the pilots,
U true, confirms that the non-E
gyptian personnel is In a state
of physical and moral strain that
would not permit it to pursue its
work for long under the present
condition, the statement said.
The company said its only or
ders to non Egyptian employes
yere given Aug. 28, when it an
nounced that after an unspecified
time limit it would "no longer
have the right to assume the mor
al Responsibility for keeping its
non-Egyptian employes at their
posts against their will.
Non-Egyptian pilots of the ca canal
nal canal are reported to have decided
to hand their resignations to
take effect September 15 unless a
satisfactory solution to the Suez
problem is found by that time.
Extremists Blast r
Bridge lit Goa t
At Border Link-
GOA, Portuguese India, Sept, 4
(UP) Extremis4- have dynamited
a bridge on the main road linking
Central Goa with the southern
frontier, it was officially announc
ea ioaay. (
A envernment eommunioue here
said
dd "unidentified individuals"
had Oestroywr tne V-armargao
Bridee with dvnamite. cuttinr off
communications b e t w e t n the
towns oi Mar.ao and Canacona.

ffluTi ''

V

Balboa P.O.
Jammed :
This Morning
The east portico of Balboa
poct office was lammed this
morning with men and women
trying to reach general delivery
windows. '- -
The line of waiting- persons
extended outside along the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk and curled almost in a
full circle around a large tree
which offered protection, from
tne sun. ...
Post office customers, corn
mtssary customers and bank
patrons brought a clot of au
tomobiles and buses into the
shopping center' area. Cars
were parked solid along Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Road from the Balboa
commissary annex to the the the-'ater,
'ater, the-'ater, and from the First- Na National
tional National City Bank almost to
- Balboa Union Church.
Other cars were parked on
Barneby Street,) some apparent apparently
ly apparently left by customers of the Chase
Manhattan Bank, others by per persons
sons persons heading to join the long
pos. office line. "-.;; m ::
Traffid moved smoothly and
there seemed to be no delays,
but at one point six buses were
creeping past Balboa service
center in apparent hope of pick picking
ing picking up customers coming out of
the post office.) ; , ..
One catse for today's con-
p''os ires the delivery of
miliary fn-mi ch-vft 1'r
1 hia time, it was pointed out,
the military ; checks and the
Panama Canal pension checks
were distributed on different
days. The special line moved at
a reasonable pace Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and Saturday for the
Canal checks, observers report reported.
ed. reported. One man remarked that on
the days when, as sometimes
happens the military and Canal
checks come- on the same day,
the congestion might be heavy.
- V 't :- . ". '. ' i.V 'C- i, ''
; Another factor today was
that the holiday following a
Sunday might have prompted
an unusual number of people
to call for their matt. ;v
Observers said, however, that
there has been some congestion
at Balboa, off and on. ever since
the general delivery was trans-
lerrea from Ancon, some two
weeks ago. ;. y, '';':';':-;-
One Balboa man said he had
been" several times and aeen
such a long line that he went
away, planning to come back
later; and that this had hap happened
pened happened on several occasions.-
Ccnpss OfTrsis
Unbns In Bril::n ;
Ml2$ Aulcnislion
' BRIGHTON, England, Sept. 4 4-(UP)
(UP) 4-(UP) The Trades Union C-on
gress,'- representing more than 8,
000,000 Bntisli workerst tackle 1
the problem of automation today, i
B4ore the TUC was a; resolu resolution
tion resolution moved by the Cominunist-led
Electrical Trades Union and sec
onded by the moderate General
and Municipal Workers Union. :
It delcares that the introduction
tit sittnmat.inn IntA InHncfra n A'

commerce provides the possibility A"") nrfr'
of improving living standards andjiU VVtiiJ

mrnuir leisure.
The resolution Is not opposed to
automation developments which
are recognized as inevitable, but
stipulates that the interests of
Trade Union members be safe-
guarded against "ruthless applica
liftn" if fsiitnm ekttrt
The resolution also says wages
and conditions of workers in occu-
pations not easily converted to
automation processes, should not.
lag behind those ia the manufac-
turina industrv. It adds that full
employment must be maintained.!
The Clerical and Administrative'
Workers' Union proposed that : a!
"Junior TUC" be organized to at-
tract bova and eirls hist out : of
school into labor's ranks, and out
of "Teddy Boy' gangs. "Teddy
coys" are Britain s juvenile deiin
quent group.: .' ...
The plan wss opposed by a
member of the Associated Society!
of Locomotive Engineers and
and
Firemen, who wanted ; to know
wn
at would happen if the "Junior:
TUC
C" took a different decision
than the parent body on sucn
'problem as Sues,, s

CANADIAN WHISKY.

Police

For Bus
President Ricardo Arias

Worldh

ing Panama's annual summer school vacation period to
begin tomorrow, as the Panama Chauffeurs Federation
went ahead with plans to go on strike at 11,:59 tonight.

The summer vacation was scheduled to start next;
Monday.
The move was regarded as a bid to relieve students
of inconvenience in getting to school if the strike assumes
serious proportions, and to neutralize the effects of tha
sympathy strikes called by the Union of University Stu Students
dents Students (USU) and the Federated Association of the Nation National
al National Institute (AFIN). : I
X- Last night in a radio address, President-elect Ernesto
de la Guardia Jr. denounced the chauffeurs' strike as a
plot to frustrate his being sworn in on Oct. 1.

Pollce chief Col. Bolivar Va Va-llarlno
llarlno Va-llarlno said last night the Na National
tional National Guard will use every re recourse
course recourse to avert disorders and to
guarantee- private property and
the right of any bus driver to
The bus drivers are demand demand-ins;
ins; demand-ins; a tax reduction on gasoline
which would bring the retail
price down, to 26 cents per gal gallon
lon gallon (current retail price Is 39
cents) and guarantee them bet better
ter better working conditions.,
The Labor Minister has point pointed
ed pointed out that a tax reduction can
only come as a result of legisla legislative
tive legislative action and that the govern government
ment government cannot offer the workers
better working conditions be because
cause because they are not working;, for
the government ':-c-":.w'S-:
The proposed strike will af affect
fect affect bus lines operating be between
tween between the suburban areas of
Pueblo Nuevo, Juah Diaz, Pe Pe-dregal
dregal Pe-dregal and Rio Abajo and
Panama City and La Boca,
Bus lines operating between
San Francisco de la Caleta and
Panama City are expected to be
running tomorrow, possibly with
police protection.
Bus operators to be affected
by the strike also will be given
police protection, if requested
and if they can find drivers.
Joining the strike movement
will be Independent taxi drivers
affiliated with the Taxi Drivers
Union. However, all Panama Ci City
ty City taxi companies expect to be
In operation tomorrow. ; v,
' "Panama-Colon bus lines and
buses operating in the Canal
Zone are not expected to be
affected by the strike.
The strikers said -today they
would not attempt to prevent
the circulation of vehicles own owned
ed owned by newsmen, doctors and
others who 'are obliged to drive
through the streets in compli
ance or ineir cvuues.
: Establishments using delivery
trucks for merchandise or food
supplies also expect to operating
normally tomorrow. Many have
Elder Cixcn Upsci
Says Dcslh !?ar
LA HABRA. Calif.. Sent. 4
(UPr Vice President Richard
M. Nixon's father, who has been
battling to stay alive long enoueh
to see his son re-elected, lapsed In-
to a coma today and his doctor
said death was ''just a matter of 1
tune. ....... ., J
Dr. I. & Kraushaar told the U-l
nited Press 77 year-old Jranlc A.
Nixon possibly could revive but
the coma is usually a terminal
condition, "meaning it is a condi-
Hon that precedes Heath.
"His heart Is beating as solid as
a brick," Kraushaar said. "The,
only thing that has kept him alive
jtnis far is mar, ne has something
ito live for hoping to seep his son!
re elected." -
Nbton's brother. Dr. Renert Nit
on, a geology professor at Fenn-
on. a geoloey professor at Penn
syivania State College, was due
tcnay from tno East and the knowl
dge oi ins coming entered tne
S Vice-l'rcsidcnt s lather netore
; lapsed iota the coma-

1 1 ?
I 1

mi CENTS

Protection

Drivers

glomorrdu

today siqned a decree order
made arrangements to provide
their employes with transporta transportation
tion transportation to and from work as lorj
as the strike lasts.
Panama City gasoline s' ;1 i
also plan to sl.:-y c-r".i t
Clai.'Hl ll.u 3 L. ." i I
racion Naclonal de Tral
de Panama), to which the t .-ers,
ers, .-ers, bartenders and other un unions
ions unions are affiliated. The feder federation
ation federation has boycotted the strike
on the ground that it is a poli political
tical political maneuver.
A commun'que issued by the
union said the demand for a
reduction in the price of gas gasoline
oline gasoline Instead of for a basis
wage was not a real union
Struggle. ;:. t,f? ;
Efforts by the" President-elect
to mediate the strike were bro broken
ken broken off yesterday when the
leaders of the strike movement
rejected De la Guardia's offer to
negotiate an Immediate, reduc reduction
tion reduction m the number of buses op
erating on the different routes
by 25 per cent, and shorter end
-niore remunerative working
hours and to seek additional so solutions
lutions solutions to the problems of fttis
and taxi drivers as soon as -he
is sworn in as president on Oct.
1. -i
. Last night in a radio ad address,
dress, address, De la Guardia review? 1
the two days of talks held
w'th union leaders and de denounced
nounced denounced the strike movement
as encouraged by "dissatisfied
politicians" who seek to im impede
pede impede his ascension to power as
President ef the republic.
The President-elect said the
politicians have promised
support the strikers -with sets
of sabotage and terrorist at attempts."
tempts." attempts." French Jwz Criiis
Irc;?j Arriyi:,
Byjh:a::.js
NICOSIA, Sept. 4 (UP-Frmch
Suez crisis troops sre scheduled to
arrive on this troubled island by
the thousands in tne nxt two
days, and there were signs that
they will not be spared in the EO
KA campaign of violence against
the British.
Despite an official denial, re reports
ports reports continued to circulate early
today that a rebel mine was plac placed
ed placed on the hull of a French supply
ship in Famagusta Harbor yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, ...
''If it is true that a mine a
fixed to our ship by the EOKA we
shall fight like tigers," a French
officer said.
"If we sre interfered with we
are prepared, although we have
not come to deal with the Cyprus
prooiem, ne warned. j
Some 2,000 French troops are
expected to arrive off Cyprus eith-.
er today or tomorrow off board
the liner "pasteur."
- t The crack French jet fighter
"Sioux squadron is also expected
he on Vie island
shortly, informed
sources said.

I. I



ririi aticaji a?i rxrirrxrrrr caili ?
: .t, r

fa:s tw3

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WMtB K8 WitlMID Ht MNftM AMERICAN NIU. INC.
reuNDio r nclson mounmvku. n
1 HARMOOIO ARIAS. IDITOR
. IT. H rntrrr .o. Bo Puiaaa .)
r TUIPMONt I-0T40 LINtsI
CAM ADOC RANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
tatt Owiet. a i ciNtiiAt Avinu ptiwin 12th no iSth TRtrr..
rontlCH fINTTlvl. JOSHUA B. ROWERS. INC
; t 49 maoisom Ave. ni roan. mt n. v.
, v lCl T
, MONTH Ml ; S-.7
i FOR (IX MONTH. IN .80 IS OO
OW ONI TAR. IN AOVANCC tB.OO l,Og

THIS IS YOUt FORUM THI MADIM OWN COtUMH

. W- fcj 1 mAmmm m. TaWaa hUfU AmHCIR-

i nv man is -pn twiitw w ,

9JaWv
, traWa tafret .a taipaMeiil l t afcaMl
eat day LKtfi ar RNbliUitd ia tha ardaf rtceivai. ..,
Platte In ta keep tht totttft Nmitad ta mm pate
I J -A l.u 1. i- L.l J tm drlfH rAatu4ttHCA.

inrniif Miicr wimn m
Thai wsa.pf atsaiaa M tipMibilit Of ItttEEMRtt at
aKKis4 ia IstMri ffOM nin.
THE MAIL 8 OX

CALLING ALL PROBLEMS
?I:m very Interested In all tha problems of Panama, and want
to correspond with a froung lady. Is It possible for you to in inform
form inform your readers? I thank you very, very much.
I I'm- a writer, 26, unmarrlei. I speak iwglish and German.
All leuers will be answered this is evlcent. .,.,.
. Hanns Dieter Dombrowskl,
Krottnaurer St. 72,
" EerlhvMRolassee, -,!
J Germany, Berlin West. ..
J FILL-IN ON CANAL V';'; :-, ";
:After hearing all this hullabaloo lately about the Suez and
Panama Canals we have arrived at a novel concept tor set settling
tling settling one problem. ;
-ihe Panama canal was constructed years ago by an old
man named Uncle Bam primarily as a mlhtary necessity for
the auick Uansfer of his fleet from one ocean to another. Now,
7... natrla. enri rrmnfl-t fie-WOrld A-bOmDerS.

the Big Ditch is no longer important militarily. It is ust aJ

hot potato ior unc. . :
Our solution for cooling Uncle's hot potato is to fill in the
Big Ditch, replant the Jungle on top or it, and see that Co Colombia
lombia Colombia gets Panama back as the province it used to be before
Jf03, : . Students of Land Divided.

ZONE SOVLBEIGNTX

Bir:

'orifHth). rni-unt ivinh-rtaesv over sovereien rights in the

Canal Zone,. Jt appears that now mlsht be an excellent time
to quote from the Treaty of 1803. Taa following is the exact
woraing of Aitlcle 9 of the Isthmian Canal Convention (Treaty
qf 1903);?-' . ; :.:
... i ....
"The Republic of Panama grants to the United States all
the rights, power and authority within the zone mentioned and
described in Article a of this agreement and within the limits
of all auxiliary lands and waters mentioned and described in
said Article 2 which the United States would possess and exer exercise
cise exercise IX It were the sovereign of the1 territory within which said
lands and waters are located tc the entire exclusion of the
exercise by -the Republic ot Panama of any such sovereign
rights, power vor authority." . ; l.
To this writer it is quite clr ar that the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama did grant sovereign rights to the United States in the
Canal Zone, and did further relinquish all those rights herself.
It would be interesting, if not down right amazing, if any indi individual
vidual individual can read the above mentioned Article 3 and come up
with a different meaning..
fc Tyranlcal Gringo.

Labor News
And
Comment

v "Have You Read Any Good Books Lately?'1

' ALI.ivOOX ll'ANSll.a 1
Ihe Konoraeie Secretary .of L J
1 .ie rcntasgn '
Washington.' D.C.- : . . i

Dear Mr. Secretary: )
Residenu of the Canal Zone worked many years for the
transfer of air operations from Albrook Air Force Base to How Howard
ard Howard Air Force Base. The announcement recently made by As Assistant
sistant Assistant Secretary of the Army, 0. H. Roderick, that such a move
was imminent was received by the people, of the Canal Zone
with relief and appreciation. t : -" 1
; As president cf the United States Citizens Association of
the Canal Zone, and as delegate to the Pacific Civic Council, I
would like to express my own sincere appreciation of such a
move, and the appreciation of the civilian population of the
Canal Zone.
. r. We are indeed grateful that our children will no longer
be subject to the hazard of intending classes in buildings di directly
rectly directly in the path of aircraft tcking off and landing. ; f
J. Winter D. Collins
' President
. ' ,- United states Citizens Association
! Canal Zone.

BUSY BRUSH-SWISHER An 11-year-old girl In Hutchlni
son, Kan,, is keeping herself busy in an unusual fashion during
her cummer vacation. Sheryl Ehresman, lacking other inter interesting
esting interesting summer entertainment, decided to paint her family's
house. "It's a lot of fun," she claims, -and there arent any
real problems just rain and bugs, that's all." Mrs. Ehresman
says Sheryl is a good worker, determined to stick with the Job
until it's completed. When $h finishes the house, the young
painter plans to da her bedroom.

By VICOT RIISIL
UNITY HOUSE. Pa. James C.

Petrillo wore a cloak of mock
melancholy at the lawn party here
the other night the way Jackie

Gieason carries the mantle of
Shakespeare. At one point, the
littlest big musician of all walked

up to a lass almost Dent double

over a huge accortfian and asked

"i'lease play sad music. I just

lost a motion."
Jimmie is the portly Jerry
Lewis of the AFL-CiO high com command,
mand, command, but behind every gag is a
serious note for hi ii i sorinnc

fellow although outwardiv

wranned in huffnnnprv This time

he was bemoaning in his way the
fact, that he and George Ateany

anu omers in a small Dana ot tac tactical
tical tactical neutralists had fought unsuc unsuccessfully
cessfully unsuccessfully In nrpurnl Iha mormul

" f w wti.u
labor movement from officially

endorsing Aaiai btevensou and

tsies &eiauver. ....

Petrillo. Meanv rA enmnMv

bad fought for a motion whicn
would not officially tie labor to
the Democratic party. Naturally
Meanv led this littln hsnrt ,- Vnr

weeks now Meany had been bat-

uuig sucD a loimai ana public
tie to the Democrats. It pan be
reDoncd here tint Uvinv Iidh

rather angrily rejected a bid from

oievenson to We AtL-CIO to Sit
on the Democratic nominee's own
men command anil tain in th

campaign organizing tours of isle-

yciisuii ana company uirougn sev seven
en seven states. i,,.

Meany urging the laoor chief to
lilSnBloh A anMniintlii..A A a il

fiymg caravan. To friends Meany
said: "Just what does he think think-that
that think-that we're part of the Democratic

A L-tIC excutive council' session
here last Tuesday, when he was
out-voted byt his colleagues,
Meany kept hammericg' at the
?a"!J points. Labor" must not tie

uiuLiaiiy io any party. La La-bor
bor La-bor must not be tail to any kite

labor m their pockets for years i

.Rt it h MnJ.J L. .

. -v i.viucu nure (oat
Meany certajnly did not say this

r i.uvu. ntx simply
beheves that labor's best strategy!
with ?il n0Ut ,nd bargain benOyl

i l j .r"1'"1 ae nas made
abundantly clear through con constant
stant constant laiifh n enH u I

W)r that he is by no means the1

!l just ihat ti,e" uuur move-1
r,f, ',he beJleves- has gotten too

ii f-iiiuciaLs esne-

: During the closer) Tuffri

sion, Meany ribbed the Dixie
Democrats too.

Althnush Wl. v..

comparaUvely little talking, it was
the Auto Union chief who carried
the ball for those who wanted to
dlimn nnl tinol ....1.11 .4

--1- ucuuaiism in toe
first place and endorse Stevenson

FuuM m me second.
Reuther lairi it m fK. 1: -I ;

it made no sense for labor to stay
in no itii if if wut,

way. If labor doesn't endorse the'

.mwm yuuutnuc ucKet made
UO fir min whA --.i:s: n

friendly to the labor leaders, Reu
ther asserted, there would be no
InrtlA -a. n.., a.- 1 .

"s'v. iu ujrui4 ux eieci a iriendly
Congress. ,

Reiithar inM M u.... iJ

the .high command that they
couldn't avnant tk.i. Jl.:-i J

ers to fight on national issues if
f n a hlrrk aAm...l j: t. ...

h, vuu1u.11 uiun 1 ieaa Hie
way and back the Democratic na

,l '- V. .f
Tt Vil Ttatra tt-.l. .t. ...

plunging full-back for the anti-
annnreamant Kin. tl.

tralismso his Teamsters eouk
back tha PonnKiin... it ..

wished. He pointed out that there

"spuuuv.n3 woo naa pushed

" "ujiuu uuu.r roaa
building program so vital to his
followers. He shouted that labor
'"f; b disunited if "some

T ui aim aam
that his people were going to

" T 6 u auiue ncpuoiicans la

But the democratic bloc won

and the next morning Reuther

nanea oown uat victory by get-

Clarence Darrow and asking the

cuuncu 10 name nim one Repub Republican
lican Republican whom, they could endorse.
Beck had gone by that time. No
one would name a Republican.
Reuther rested his case.
. This occurred at the- meeting of
the AFL-CIO Committee on Politi Political
cal Political Education COPE. This com.
mittee, which really is run by
George Meany despite its having
two. co-directors, reported Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning that it had strenu strenuously
ously strenuously sought Republicans it could
endorse in order to give the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie a front of non-partisanship.
But, said the committee chiefs,
they could find only two GOPers
running for Congress whom the
COPE could endorse, although it
hoped to come up with soma 25
in all. None of these would be
senatorial candidates, however
The word was that COPE would
attempt to purge all Repubjicans
running for re election to the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. ,J
Thus labor's high command
made its position clear. It wanted
no neutrality, no non-partisanship
in this election.
And Jimmie Petrillo, despite his
request for sad tunes, soon
stopped the music. He told the
girl accordionist to please not
practice because she mifrht be become
come become good enough to join his un union
ion union and jobs were scarce enough
alraaHv Jimmy xppmed reallv not

1 t all imkftnv at kttvintf Inct hia

I motion. '." T"

1 ( GrL

,j(k taniea. inc.

Crystal Ball Politics 1
By Peter Edson

WASHINGTON (NEA) -Re-,
suits of the Republican and Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nominating conventions

made 100 per cent accurate polit

ical prophets out 01 just seven 01
the 1,000 daily newspaper, maga magazine,
zine, magazine, radio, and television cor correspondents
respondents correspondents accredited to the
congressional press galleries ; in
Washington. '.
Last November just one, year
ahead of the forthcoming elec elections,
tions, elections, these seven correctly pre predicted
dicted predicted that the Republican ticket
would be Eisenhower and Nixon,
the Democratic ticket Steven son
and Kcfauver.
These predict..'!: w-re v.' in
a postcaifl poll coiuluiii'ri bv t'"s
column. '1 r e r ,$
a line on pwiitkiU pro. pods I. ...
than two months alter President

Eisenhower sustained his heart
attack at Denver.,

The seven reporters who cor

rectly named the tickets nine

mouths ahead of the nominating
conventions were: 1 1

Walter S. Buel, Cleveland Plain

Dealer. t.-,

George Bookman of Time-Life.

lac. v ',-

Ray Heme of National Broad

casting Co. : ;
William r. Pyper of the Booth
Newspapers of Michigan. -
Edward H. Sims, of Columbia,
S.C.. State and Record.

Harold G. Stagg of Army Times.

. ... . .-.
w j j i v.. K
- y I ". 7 1

i

J

WASiNuTC.-I It wia rock 'ia frmitiir? taxpayeis to r
the airtin industry, but Senate in--voluv.'ary d.closures .... 1 -vestigators
think they have found' Anti-L; maUon League is inve -the
Northeast Airlines stock-mar. gating complaints that tie b z
ket leak. Insiders made a killing lines have been discrim'"-t---in
NoTtheant stack the morning against Jewish steward?".:-. :
after the Civil Aeronai.ics Board er l qualified girls, inclu ;
secretly voted to let Northeas 0y graduate nurses, have b 1
the lush New Yo;k-M!ami run. the brush-off because of tlittf ie-
Senate sleuths blame two CAB ligion.
members Chan Gurney, whom! IKE'S GOLF PARTK:
they claim tipped off Sen. Styles' President Eisenhower made n
Bridges (R., N.H.), and Harmar uniortunata choice of golfing c j.
Denny, who allegedly ca'ied Delta panlons at Cyprus Point, C.
Airlines' Washington rrj?resenta- nia, where he went to rehx lio n
five Robert Griffith. the Republxan convention.: lis
Gurney denied to this column' spent an afternoon on the greens
that he had tipped off anyone I with Richfield Oil Company's
"Anyone who says I did," he President Charles S. Jones, who
snorted, "is crazy as a hoot owl." j just wangled a government con-
Denny couldn't be reached for cession to drill for oil on Alaska's
comment, but Griffith called the Kenai Moose Range.- .
report "absolutely incorrect." This h .-.nservationists bayirf
This column has established, with outrage, not unlike the bu4
however, that three of Senator! moose that roam the Kenai rarf.
Bridges' aides rushed out and Dedicated to preserving wiw a
bought Northeast stock the morn-jbelieve in letting the animals
ing it jumped from $9.25 to $13 believe in letting the anima!s
a share. Another who made an alone, not scaring them out of

overnight windfall profit was their wits with noisy drilling ma-

ueorgia 1 uur doss, JioDen tnoa tnoa-grass,
grass, tnoa-grass, president of Atfas Finance
Company in Atlanta.
' GOf BOSS MAD I $1,250
Snodgrass acknowledged to this
column that he had bought 1,000
shares the lucky morning and
made a quick profit of $2,250. He

also admitted close friendship with
Griffith, but denied receiving any
inside tip from the Delta executive.-
The CAB examiner had recom

mended granting the New York-

chinery.

When the Interior Department
awarded drilling rights to Rich- -field
Oil, it was enough to make
Democrats of the Indignant con conservationists.
servationists. conservationists. But Ike added the
crowning insult by golfing with
the oilman who swung the whole
deal. ,',;".. ,..7 ,:
V POLITICAL' POTPOURRI
Vice President Nixon's ex-cam.
paign manager, Murray Chotiner,
will face the political firing squad
in October. Vfn'n tinrW rnnnm..

. Y-i L...I ... .....1 j.- .ii..j V

iuiaiiu iuuiq iv AscJta, uw waojatutiai xiic Ivl aliened lllliuvocv
overruled by the board in a sec- peddling ... Public hearings
ret, 3-2 vote. This column can re have been carefully scheduled be-

veal that Ourney and Denny, both fore the election by the Senate In-

Republicans, voted for Delta

Strangely the two Democratic
board members, Joe Adams and
Joseph Minetti, joined with GOP

Chairman James Durfee in favor

ing Northeast Airlines

What makes this strange Is that

vestigating Committee, which will

bo shooting at Chotiner but aim aiming
ing aiming at Nixon . . Chotiner held
an urgent private huddle with New
York's ex-Gov. Tom Dewey at the

Republican convention. Chotiner
assured Dewey nothing had been

Waller Trohan of the Chicago
Tribune.
Two other correspondents also
correctly named the tickets, but
did not sign their predictions.
This, will give all other Washing Washington
ton Washington newsmen a chance to lay
claim they were one of these two
around the Press Club bar. But
handwirting samples will have to
be submitted before-; credit is
given. .. ;.
Eight other correspondents correspondents-one
one correspondents-one anonymous correctly picked
three of the four standard hear hearers.
ers. hearers. All of them named Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Stevenson, but rn'-.sed
on (ne of the vice presi! tial
candidates.
The seven signers with t: ; 73
; r cent score were Ted vers
of CBS; Mark Foote of 1 ooth
Newspapers; John F. McLe. d of
Washington Daily News; Chester
Potter of Scripps-Howard News Newspapers;
papers; Newspapers; William G, Raleirh of
Bureau of, National Affairs;
James T. R 0 g e r s of Gannett
Newspapers and this correspond correspondent,
ent, correspondent, who went wrong in picking
Warren instead of Nixon for GOP
vice president y 7 V 7
' Only four other correspondents
one anonymous correctly
picked Eisenhower and Stevenson
to head the tickets but missed 0:1
both vice presidential nominees.

The three signers were: Earii

Godwin of NBC; Fred Perkins of
Scripps-Howard; and Marjorie

van de water of Science Service.
The fact that only 21 reporters
picked Eisenhower and Stevenson
as this year's candidates is ex explained
plained explained by the fact that when the
poll was taken, 88 per cent of tho
correspondents thought President
Eisenhower would not be a can candidate
didate candidate for a second term. Only 11
per cent thought he would run
aguin, with one per cent having
no opinion.
On the other hsnd, f? pr rent
of tht con r -nts f 1 v v-e.nson
e.nson v-e.nson as t' 1 t i i
nonii.-' ".''. 1 1
five j r .;i i 1 ; m
would I e t: e I 1
and tiuee p' r t-1 .t t 'Ot ..t 1,
would be Kel.i'iver. Hie" Cher

four per cent refused to guess

Senator Kefauver led as the

likeliest Democratic vice oresi.

dential possibility with a 34 per

cent vote. uov. t ranK G. Uement
of Tennessee was second with
nine per cent and Sen. Hubert
Humphrey third with four per

For the Republican vice ores!

dential nomination, Nixon led with
a 41 per cent vote, Chief Justice
Earf Warren .was second with 19
per, cent, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey
and Sen. William F. Knowland

tied' for third with five ser cent

eacn. .,,. ,1.

Northeast operates principally in subpoenaed from his files that
Republican New England, where- would embarrass the vice presi presi-as
as presi-as Delta is strong in the Demo-dent .... before Chotincr's name
cratlc South. Northeast's biggest became smeared with printers ink,
stockholder is also Floyd Odium, 'he was ciUed to Seattle to tell
whose wife, Jackie Cochran, is GOP leaders how to beat Sen.
running for Congress in California Warren Magnuson (D., Wash.),
on the GOP ticket. ; w Jone who heard Chotiner's blunt
The Senate Banking Committee advice copied it down as follows:
plans to give the whole affair a' you can't beat Magnuson on the
public airing. The Securities and issues. The only chance you have
Exchange Commission, Uncle 0 defeat him is to fiimv h:

Sam's stock market cops, is alo reputation. V'-f is cr'v 1

invest1";, n:;

,f..it cf !'
J t) rri -i

much to the dis-. to do this. Yon have

C3 v '1 r
t' e r: c t 1 v

1 !""1
' e :
I

'

'l

NEW yOliK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE h'.ORTI.'ER

Friendly Mitts Across the: back to Chet Vito (which they like . Kudos to F.rlinrta rnH

.b-. ri..1 r..... ... K.i ... t... Tl..t.i v Tr:i:.: . -"--

utun uiiu-oiu juuuaigiicuri riiipiua movie Star, WOO. DOWed
and Vito is hurrying the altera- ou the iteve Allen show That

tions in order to be pen on guy running the cash register at
Wednesday. Sept. S. More fiddles.1 El Snicker Borraeho ia nnt Hap.

more singers and lovely Leynajvey (The Fireman) Rosen's part-

uauiicuc, iieau uuiu uw aupiHno iiti. 11, IS v. lieorg", the rillt
operatic triumphs at Central City,) Ave. e.iidduroligist, helping Har-

Drink: Carl Foreman, one of the

characters who says he s "black "blacklisted"
listed" "blacklisted" in Hollywood, is living like
a king (or a Duke of Edinburgh)
in London, where he's on the
Rank organization payroll, but gets

no screen credits, (P.S. Wasnt

that him dining at "21" with the
other rich proletariat?)

. s p r t s 1

l,tmr- v t) t

1,1, n i r r ;J.t. V!l

understand," Wooln.an adoed,lw

vthe CAB is blaming oD WuniUj president

for the leak."

ma:

a

i s
i x t
ing'on

t 1

f

HEADLINES AND FOOTNOTES
An untold storv of the Republi

can convention was how a CBS

t e
le f

i's r.'

Senators William J' r (it. hi.)
and Styles Bridges (R., N.TI.) s. ,: ,:-gested
gested ,:-gested he be sent to some faraway
embassy, like India, to get him
out of the way ; . Meanwhile

Stassen is getting the aeep-treeze

employee brazenly attempted to treatment since returning to his
counterfeit extra credentials. He. Wnjte nCUse job.. He's so bitter
asked a San Francisco printer to that he has threatened privately

print 25 phony floor tickets and 0 name the big Republicans who

25 special TV passes; The printer

pretended to go along, but secret-

Though it is against no taw to

ly notified the Secret service.

counterfeit convention credentials,

Secret Service agents- stopped the
scheme on the grounds they had
to know who held tickets' while

the President was there. Embar

rassed, the Columbia Broadcast-

ing System denied authorizing the
counterfeiting attempt . The
Justice Department will present
to a Chicai grand jury te most
sensational tax scandals sce t r
Truman administration. 1 cce
involves prominent politicians v o
arranged fancy tax sctU; m .;s

through the Chicago Inteini I ?v ?v-enue
enue ?v-enue offi-.e. Earnest .Sau r I

already been dismissed as Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's chief T-man, He was
charged witj "faulty judgment"

No Data from the Desert (Las
Vegas that Is): Diana Dors re

fused to pose for news cameramen

at the Sands, but get this: In Eng-l

land they advertise 3-D fotos of
Diana In color, showing plenty of
Diana and not much else. (Few
minutes after the photogs were

thumbed away, Diana strolled into

Colo., returns to th? fans who
missed her. The Duke, who will

sing a ditty or two when properly
coaxed, will .find tough competi
tion in the vocal dept. with Cesare
Sieoi on his way back too, (which

will gladden the hearts of all the

Jo:al litue rednding hoods.)

vey rake in the loot

Make

your plans now for the New York
Cardiac Dinner on Dec. 1 with, be beloved
loved beloved Harry Hershfield .the

worm s greatest wit.

This is No Gag:- Maestro Meyer
Davis just purchased Lord By
ron's writing desk, four of his
original manuscript, and a lock

the Sands Casino in a bikinllessof his hair and could Meyer be ing the U.S. (at Carter Barron
bikini Where, oh where, was ?)! fashioning a homemade toupee' Amphitheatre, Washington, D.C.

It's the Same in Anv Linrn: Yo

sie Fujiwara, Japan's famed ten tenor
or tenor and opera impresario whose
"Mme. Butterfly" company was
stranded here three years ago, is

dbck wiui a glorious troupe tour-

(which he could .use!)

For Fourth Estate: The steak

this week) but won't play N.Y. ex

three days in Brooklyn Academy

of Music in October.' (Call that
New York?) I cauffht 'em at ToV-

houses at Mirror Square (that's'yo's Hibya Hall in "Carmen"

Please Pass the Protocol: Dr.
Y. C. Yang, peppery little fight fight-ins
ins fight-ins hunk of Ambassador from the

Republic of Korea, might have'45th a 2nd) became famous be-! which Fujiwara, Europe trained.

been an American citizen (and not
an Ambassador) if fate had
worked it different. "Doc" Yang,
born in Korea, was brought to Ha Hawaii
waii Hawaii s a child and raised strictly
as a Yankee doodfe-boy on base baseball
ball baseball and hot dogs. He studied
medicine in Boston and Njw York.

This was before the compassion

cause the rumor went out that sang in French while the rest of

you could rub. shoulders with a the cast warbled in NlrDonese

newspaperman or columnist. Soon Cute gimmick at that (Received

these places aid so much business an ovation from 4,000 at the Wash Wash-ithey
ithey Wash-ithey became too expensive for the ington preem.) ,

working newspaper stiffs. Perhaps
the ofdest is Colombo's, now with

ne bosses and even better food.

It's a New York tradition. The

Today's Mortimer Medallion:

(This and knowing hew to write

4te McCarran Act broadened thejtheatre crowd patronizes Johnny, makes you into, a best-selling

base of citizenship and nl'owed all

persons, regardless of color, to be
come naturalized (which is some something
thing something they don't tell you), so
neither Yang nor his parents could
take out papers. Yang, strictly
American but not a citizen, even eventually
tually eventually became Honolulu's out outstanding
standing outstanding surgeon. After the war,
when the ROK was formed, Pres

Rhee called on Yang to represent

th new country in Washington

His lovejy wife Polly (but don't
call me Madam) was born in Hirio
and is a U.S. citizen, as are the
kids. .; . c

Johnston's, sports hang-out at author): To Taylor Caldwell, best best-Mike
Mike best-Mike Manuche's (formerly Camll I regularly outsells everyone,
lo's) and the editorial execs and' Taylor, whose square nonicker is

out-of-town-buyers (and what's the Mrs.

Mrs. Marcus Janet Reback. is an

Outstanding patriot and anti-Red,

nwretlv backed his "Dump-Nixon"

drive. Stassen claims, if he starts
naming names, It will blow tho
top off the GOP.

... ,y Vrger
- in
. -. v tnts'.

President's Wife

Answer to Previous Puiilo

IP

ACROSS 8J Russian
1 Wife of 28th . ilou"
- Boiling j,l,,si ,,
Wilson Disunite

a Bnt wai u
' Of
Norman Gait
11 Japanese

diff) continue to make the Palm
one of the nation's top dineries.
AnH leave us not forget Joe (Pe-

rona) Berger's McCarthy's Steak! and Eke so many others, has been
House and his better-than-Simo-. hounded through the years by the

son-oi-the-Strant roast-biff, nor the pinkeroo critics and double double-celestial
celestial double-celestial Mandarin viands at Pe-: domes who smash a', her. books
king, the chow-meiuerie of the' or refuse to admit they've been
carriage trade. published. (Her next is "All the
j a..;, Lr.- pays of My Life" and 100 pages
. of manuscript got "lost' in the
' I'm Counting the Days (And I'll mails though Janet and Marcus

t , r Ret You Are Too): That handsome say tneir mau nas been tampered
7 Britisher making the rounds is with before.) ;
Ess! Side, But' Is It Pest Side: i Roderick Mann, (the London Ex j ; :

llJUKe anu wucnehs ui vnnuaui tui- iirno wuu new in uucAiJctri
'ting their annual European jaunt ly but can't get ,to Vegas to see Confession of a Cutie: Guys
by two mouths in order to get, aula Codetta, ,tli .dancing, twin.) tcvar, whistle t.. a, g'rl'i bramll

gateway
II Puff up
13 Registared ..
14 Braying
implement
It Edge
17 East (Tr.) -II
Note ia t
Guldo'i scale
30 Malt drink

31 Thus
2J War god
23 Nickname of
; 28th U.S.
president
It Outer
- (tarment
30 Ribbed ttbrie
31 Cushion
32 River In
Switzerland
33 follower
34 Want to bed
18 Eat away
42 Merit
43 Correlative,
oftither
43 Tatter
4 Compasa point
47 British.
money of
account
4t Masculine
appellation
4tRoc'i
passenger
32 She was
, Wilson's
i wife

lStar(rr)
2 Condemned
3 Irritate
4 Bind
5 Conceals
6 Cried

1 1sland (fr.)

rnr

1

13 Spoiled child

13 racility

3$ Less d;.T.cult
3S30(Fr.)

IS Foolish fellow 37 Drona be -1
J2 Helper 39 Song bird
24 Exhaust 40 Sock mender

t African cony 25 Period of fit 41 Minced oath

(var.)
Musteline
mammals
10 Secretary of
; U.S. navy
(18C1-UC3)

2T Root final

28 Tardy
30 Priority
(prefix)
34 Scottish
) sheepfolds

44 Demolishei I

50 Prohibit
51 Qualified
83 Dutch city

34 104 (Roman)

T "tr ill f
'TZZ, .DZr
T J j' hJ
T ,rnf"7
ft
- 'r ,.



PAXAMA A32T?JCA A VCDITTSDZST DAILT KTVlSTkTTZ V
" PA51 THSSll
Broiling Texas Sun Adds To Work
Of US Olympic Pentathlon Team
2 Cc!:n Res!.' :n!s
To C 2 ItwowFwti

.tat, ft.rTr.:r.a i. r.s

' ...w.

By Pcro Club

PANAMANIAN GIRL STUDYING AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Miss Dora Lavayen (right),
daughter of Guillermo and 'Efigenla lArJona Lavayen of Panama City, Is completing a sum summer,
mer, summer, course in the English language at New, York University before entering the University's
School of Education on Sept 24. Miss Lava yen,' an alumna of the Instituto. Nacional de
Panama, will major, in home economics at NYU. She plans to teach the subject in Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama City high schools after she completes her four-year course. ..
. In the picture above Miss Lavayen and several of her fellow students chat with asso associate
ciate associate dean Russell F. W. Smith (at desk) of the NYU Division of General Education, which
offers the English course. ... ....

Forth Worth Segregationists Plan
Demonstration Around Negro's Home

FORT WORTH, Tex., Sept; 4 -(UP)
E. G. Brown, a segregation
leader, said yesterday that he ex expects
pects expects his followers tchold an "or "orderly
derly "orderly demonstration" around the
home of a Negro who Sunday shdt
toward a crowd of whites who
were tormenting him.
White Dersons in the Riverside

section of Fort Worth want to
move the Negro, Lloyd G. Austin
out of a house in a previously all all-white
white all-white block. A protest meeting
last night drew 300 persons and al almost
most almost got out of hand before police
broke it. up. ',. "-.
Austin, who sat in a window
with a rifle, guarding his home,
shot in the general direction of the
crowd. The bullet pierced the hood
and radiator of an automobile
owned by Steven Scott Shoemak

er a ti-cnaepr. Shoemaker oecia-

. ..1 vrsifrdav not to file charges.

'Pi was no crowd around the

1 t i f-t i t K i u'av.

; i c i 1 i is wove in and

Epi!:plic Boy 17b
Esccpsd lbs?s!:l
Drowns h River

WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 (UP)

out' of the neighborhood. Auxiliary

policemen helped on other routine i nearr,v blind 14-vear-old enilenJ
patrol jobs, so regular policemen tlXn aV.vfrom 7h.

could be put on ca'rs in the Hiver-j
side area. ;
Brown blamed' most of the

trouble Sunday night on teen-ag-

ers from' other white sections into

which Negroes are trying to
move. He said his followers, who
own homes in the area into which
Austin has moved, has no part of

that trouble.

'My group doesn't condone vio-1
lence. But I can't tell what will
happen if the Negro stays there
because a lot of hot-headed people

out here are ready for violence,

he said,

of the World Championships. John

son wis on the U. S. teams in
THE Worldh Championships of 1953

and 1954. Miller was the alternate

on the Pan-American team.

Most of the men hive a special specialty.
ty. specialty. Andre is already a member
of the epee fencing team. O'Hair
has taken first place in p i s to 1

snoots. Miliar, roventua, item
man, and Daniels have been mem'

bers of college swimming teams;

feters has been an. epee in instructor.
structor. instructor. Holland is strong in the

running event.

' The-Marine, Knuppel, is a sports
oddity a 37-year-old all-around
athlete who has spent 18 years
in the 'service. He is the inter inter-service
service inter-service trithlon champion, which
requires tests in shooting, swim

ming and running

Between now and the Olympic

tryouts, which will be held at Fort

Sam Houston at an unspecified

I date in October, some of the men

SAN ANTONIO, Tex. -UP)-

Some men will race their way
into the coming Olympic games.
Some will use their swimming abil ability
ity ability to gain a trip to Melbourne,
Australia. Some will gain a spot
on the United States squad on

horsemanship. Others will tight

their way onto the team with

marksmanship, or the ability to

fence.

But under the broiling sun that

shines on Fort Sam Houston, ten

men are working in a co-operative
atmosphere to build their abilities

in all of the ".above sports. From

tnese ten, plus any late, arrivals,
will come the U. S. modern pen pentathlon
tathlon pentathlon team, of three men and one

alternate. The five-day pentathlon
test is a strenuous combination

of sports. .. I

The -events line uo like, this

There is the fencing, an epee event

in which each man fights every

otner,- competitor three times.-

i here is a. 4,000 meter :run.

roughly-' 2Va miles cross-country,

through- sand, mud, water,., and will-. be sent to Europe to test the

pital in a frantic attempt to go
home to Minneapolis was found
drowned yesterday in the Potomac
River tidal basin,
John Belcher went AWOL from
the Federal Association for Epi

lepsy's hospital at nearby Breant-

wood. Md. early Saturday. Offi

cials believed the homesick boy

left on a bicycle, but he got only
about 10 miles before he died.
John's body was found by a fish
erman in the tidal basin.
r i -!. .,. v ..

9 Association officials said i; John

Last nights demonstrators' had been talkine about coins

yelled "Hang the niggers" and; home -all summer. But he needed
waved, signs saying, "Stay away daily dosages of special drugs to
and stay alive." Brown said he' prevent frequent epileptic seizures

tried to buy tne house, out Austiniag many as 40 a day.

rotusea to sru. Austin saia ne was

A 300-meter swim at .'least Is

cooling, though one works at swim swimming,
ming, swimming, too when it is against a
stopwatch. );"-. .-'

. One of the five days is taken up

with the 5,000-meter riding event

Man and horse are strangers, with

riders drawing for mounts. The
two have 20 minutes to get ac

quainted with each other's habits1

before leaving on a cross-country

jaunt that takes in about 20 ob

stacles. Injuries are frequent
here.'';' J -, -' v v '' ,
Finally, there Is a pistof shoot.

Sounds simple, "but not when all
are moving targets, and It is timed

urine.

. In short, it takes several years

experience to be ready for a pen pentathlon
tathlon pentathlon test. But the squad now

working out under Nicholas loth.

a Hungarian with a slava-driving
technique, may come up with ? a
serious challenge, to the usual

Swedish domination of pentathlon.

The U..S. team will come from

among: Navy Lt. (jg) William An

dre of Annapolis, Md.; Army Lt.

Jack Daniels, Milloaia, Mont.;

Army Fvt. Daniel bteinman, mil-

adelpnia, Pa.; Army Lt. Edgar
O'Hair, San Antonio, Tex.; Army

Sp3 Robert K. Miller. Seattle.

wash.; Coast Guard Lt (jg) Bill

venal, Cicero, lit; Marine M-sgt

William Knuppel, Morns, Minn.;

Army bps jonn Honana, savan

nah, Ga.; Army Sp3 Hector Povert-

tud. South Ozone Park. N. Y.:

Army Lt. Harlan Johnson, Cham Champaign,
paign, Champaign, 111.; and Army Capt. Bruce

Peters, West Point, N. Y.

Andre and O'Hair are veterans

of the Pan-American games and

Swiss in Bern, Switzerland, Sept 7.

Nobody Is sure, of U. S. chances
in the Olympics. There art too

m any surprises and pitfalls. For

example, Mexico and Brazil visited

Fort' Sam' Houston for, a recent

test. The U. S. should have Avon,
hands down, But Johnson took a

nasty. spill : on his cross-country

ride, leaving the U. s. without a

chance at the-team title. OHau

won the individual prize.

Pentathlon is not a spectator

sport It covers, too much terri

tory to be vie wed from any one

point, And in case the editors of

dictionaries want a definition the

following is offered:

Pentathlon a man-sized sport;
all sweat, little glory.

trying to
peace."

buy a home and live in

1

rS. C;:;:::n$

VERMILLION, S.D. UP),

An old. Civu war cannon wnicn
was brought to the Dakota Terri Territory
tory Territory to shower, destruction on
Indians, later made quite a name
for. itself by providing South Da Dakota
kota Dakota with laughs for about half a
rpntiirv. .

The city of Vermillion originally
was given the cannon when hos

tilities ended. It used tne Dig gun
in Fourth of July celebrations,

and soon other nearby towns

TJnivprcitv nf South Dakota stir

dents stole the cannon in 1888 just
before the results of the Benjamin

llarrison-Grover Cleveland presi

dential election was. made known.

They wanted Harrison to win. He

did, and the cannon roarea.
Just after tho turn of the -century;
Elk Point borrowed the
weapon and installed it pn a
courthouse lawn. Another group of
university students stole it during
the night and got as far as i the the-nearest
nearest the-nearest tavern, where they
stopped for refreshments. Outside,
Elk Point residents caught up
with them and took it back.
It wasn't until 1921 that another
group sti university students tried
to take it back to Vermillion. They
tied and gagged a watchman, and
back to school went the artillery
piece. :,"'. ,'v
It has been sitting in a base basement
ment basement in the school's adminis administration
tration administration building and officials are
thinking of repairing it and put putting
ting putting it' on the campus lawn again.
But. they're not sure how long it
will stay.

a .1:J liLrcCiiy
Cots. NevPost

LONDON, Sept. 4 (UP) So Soviet
viet Soviet Deputy Premier Lftzar Kaga
novich, has been appointed Minis

ter of Uuuding Materials Industry,
Moscow radio reported today.

He Succeeds Pavel. Yudm who
died -April, and presumably will
hold the job- in. addition to. his reg regular,
ular, regular, duties as First Vice Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Soviet Council of Min Ministers
isters Ministers (Cabinet).
The appointment of one of the
top men of the Soviet hierarchy
may herald a new drive' to get the
slow-moving home, construction
program in the Soviet into top
gear, Soviet sources said. t

Calif. Educator

Retires After"

41 Years Service

' RIVERSIDE, CaUC (UP)

Gordon S. Watkins, first provost

of the University of California at

Riverside, retired June 30 after

41 years in American education

He taught at the University of

Illinois before- joining the Univer

sity of California at Los Angeles
faculty in 1925. In 1949 he was

assigned by the university to es

tablish a new College of Letters

and Science at Riverside and in

tegrate it with the Citrus Experi

ment Station.

Colon orivate school teacher

Mrs. Claris Richards-Arthur and
newsnaDer corresriondent B. A.

Campbell will be honored-Monday

night by the roro ciuo oi k a i n n-bow
bow n-bow City during a program at the

Tropical Club.

Mrs. Arthur and campoeu will
receive scrolls citing them as

"most ardent and cooperative

community workers
The club, comprised of Atlan

tic side beauticians, is presided by
Mrs. Albertha Parker.
There will be no a d m i I s 1 o n

charge to the program.

te2Eri:ns Chznne

For1I!Ic!::ns v

Wiih 'mCurkLi'

' -, 7
;- '- -- ':-)-.

VfENNA, Sept.4 (UP)-Hunga-!

nan border guards are replacing!
their Iron Curtain fortifications

with- a "silk curtain" of spider!

web-thin trip wires, refugees re reported
ported reported yesterday. : ; i

Several escapees who made It
through the border to free Austrii
said the guards had spread ex extremely
tremely extremely thin wires across tho horde,-
area. When one of the wires is
touched, it sounds an alarm in
Hungarian border headquarters.
Despite Hungarian promises to
"completely dismantle the Iron
Curtain," control of the border a a-rea
rea a-rea is as "rigid as ever," the es escapees
capees escapees laid. :,'"' .;'

were removed they had been re replaced
placed replaced by barriers called the 'silk

curtain', in Hungary," the refu

gees iaui. k ,,
They added that the network of

thin wires is just as effective as
the old barbed wire entaglements.

Edilcr Of Swiss

CcsTunisI Pspsr

fluils Red Parly

V

Police said John may have
stumbled into the water where he
was1 found. He was blind in his
le't rye ami t I only c e t' 1 t
- l i,i !; s I ,:.t c ;.'.

FL:rd Tc.7.:rro7
Funeral services will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 p.m. for
the late Caleb (Capi) Louis Elby,
who died Sunday in Panama Hos Hospital
pital Hospital after a brief illness, at St.

Vincent de Paul's Church. Burial

will follow in the Jardin the Paz

Cemeterv. -;
Mr. Elliy, a Panamanian, was
39 years old.
He is survived by his mother,
Mrs. Rachel Pitter; his sister, Lillian;-
and bis two sons, Alberto and
Tony. He was employed by the Pa

nama f uerza y Luz co

Sparkling, New Can to Drv as Your Own

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week or longer. Just show
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lie it is

Automation Not
S'jbstitute For J
Human Inneniiity

CHICAGO (UP) An indus industrial
trial industrial research man. warns that
automation is. no substitute for
"old-fashioned, sound, engineering,
approaches"' to production prob prob-.
. prob-. Iems 'V.' ', -.4 .1
George C. Ensign, director of
research for Elgin National Watch
Co.. expressed this opinion at a
conference on automation spon-i
sored by Armour Research Foun Foundation
dation Foundation of the Illinois Institute of.
Technology. - j
Ensign said automation holds a
"very bright" promise for the
future, but he added: .j
"We may so complicate certain

processes by over-automatizing
that we may ... add to capital in investment
vestment investment and maintenance cost to
the point where automation ac actually
tually actually becomes unprofitable.

"There are still areas In manu-j
fa during where we are not ready
to apply automation, yet often
tremendous improvement in ef-j
fititneies can be made in these

areas by the apolication of some
so.md, old-fashioned ideas of mak making
ing making a better fxl or a better ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of the jod to permit an
operator to work more efficient efficiently."
ly." efficiently." .. :

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, n

BASLE, Switzerland, Sept. 4

(UP) The editor of the Commu-
nist party's official newspaper in;
Switzerland quit the party y ester- j
day on grounds it is outmoded.

In a departing blast at the Red!

organization, Emil Arnold, said
i- ,k.,Ji' 1..,..!

made leftwlng extremism obso

lete. : ;

The 59-year-old .Arnold attack

ed communism as it exists today
in a long letter of resignation

vhieh severed him from partv
membersh'P p"1 en-'li'd his edi editor
tor editor i olj, i irty paper:. Vor-
he said 1'iat the party is persist persisting
ing persisting in outdated and undemocratic
practices which prevent "the unity

of all owrkers." i

"We have fulfilled our task," he
said. "Great changes in the world
have created new tasks which go

beyond all we havt known so far.

v. ...I

3

i

Royal Pudding turns out creamy
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sT ask for Koyal

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CLOVER13LOOM

Butter

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DR. ROBERT C. LEE
' i- V . -.''
3Iempbis, Tenn,
...',.
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FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
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me rcua

THE PANAMA AMERICA!! AJ IXDETEXDEN1 EAIIT r PAPER
.ctsdat, f-rtr;
'i rrr

Exit Jill! By WaSON SCBLGGS . I

' jJJULfuSjT-J P i hop? wu row Ir I TWS I I r-
nMMimkSZ''blSi nr S'pamIjtuFJI M i 7T1 s v cuy!mcpami ah, .lee. think xxj can summon Ti wink so,1 fxsr sct wow towy. we kaess cs
JWaf VNWi V 5. N VM. UEr, fr .Wy?) THOSE TCRPEPCINggg SET FORTES.
u2? V-H A r?v J y'7 -i i : vl siMPiy not believe k ."if ) (( T7"''
I CSSCSXAtrXt Catch Him First t t9 AX TtRMEEft A1 "" lclJ ' ' V.t i
f A:;;r;,: ; kj .; : -..-. -;'.',.'...; .;:v.-.;:; . -r ...
"J " " i , ' ' ; : fSSCSXKS AJiD B3S IXSZT Reference ry irr?rTff t ir
' i.,;:...,' -'VA'y II NEXT SUMMER I'LL L .ul ..BERMUDA X l!
'lZST f1 QETHlMSOME NtCT) JnTffiS St SHOBTS.V j 7:
jil if ?( WOULDN'T fir Crr l. r X rS Js7JtTMgPTHASPur.YES.6ur WE CANT USE IT"?
' f.v JLwpAV V'7 Wk J ;i OIfrX s; WJM JOUTAlSrOP BAST SITTeRS JOUR BAB
v n TTSi1- i 'T ) uf4 J yy r 2 S cowplete witm descriptions, y has
! I I APE M f IT WON'T W X 1 THINK NOTHIN' OP IT "I Kl'LL PUT ON TH' F1N1SMIN' I AUXl K, All Pals! Cj f f EAKLa -.
41 ,'Y II' VDU I BE LONS 7APPWECIATE .. PUDDSy. I TRUSTS vTOUCWES WHEN VA GIVES
. v f ABOUT NOW, VOUi? 1 VA! r TV E TH' POUGH r -VW BY GOUY.COP. THIS H-jT1 WHAT TH' JUMPIN' BLUE BLAZES, ...... A
-. atfesf .' FIKNSHED" ELAAER.' LETTINS AAE ,2Av,,;r XT1 '' 'l ' V MIGHT GET RC03H.. vJ-i-:Nl I IS TH MATTER WITH YOU YfiPSU J ') -Igvi.
7r r WITH MY S ,1- PAY FOI? IT A'--5T. :.':( 1) v- vTT; I THEM SUVS BACK v WHAGSA IDEA, FIRIN' ON US ? ?
- jV (POPTWAIT OL1 EXTAWTH V C H""""" THERE ACT AWaiU OJ- I COTHERS faf,

i f i r- y I T.T -i-r

Navy Planes 1015 MPH

Takes, Thompson Trophy

- CTSLAHOMA "CITY. Sent, 4 (UP)

A Nivy F8lJ Crusader jet fight-1

er clane f'w 1,015.428 nipu an

hour to v i the 19'8 Thompson

'..4-
4

I
IS

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TMg PR06.UK8 MANV

rRBVED-UFON KEATURE6,EMPtOV5
6UILS TO OUTWIT FREPATOK.

speed trophy, presented at the

closing performance yesterday of
the national aircraft show.
Cmdr. R. W. Duke Windsor,
from the Patuxont River, .Md. Ni

val Air Center, flew the p! me Amr.
21 st Inw' prn, Calif, to establish
Wi.nl t:i(...v (.:.icia!s described as

a new national speed record.

However, the event has become

a controlled exhibition and does

not represent the top speed of A-

merican military aircraft.

Windsor flew the needle-nosed

aeiia wing iu over the spectators

at Will Rogers Municipal Airport

at i:a p.m. ; 1
The Thompson trophy formerly
was awarded on the basis of com

petition among aircraft makers.)

it now presented annually to a

puot ot tne ait force, Navy or
Marine Corps. Last year's trophy

recora ot mpn was made Dy
an Air Force F-100C Super Saber.
The F8U was the only plane enter entered
ed entered this year. v ;
Show officials 1 explained the
flight was clocked at the Califor California
nia California field where the timing equip equipment
ment equipment was readily available. It is
common knowledge that military
aircraft tan fly faster, but highest
speeds ar military secrets,
Adm. Arleigh Burke, Chief of

Naval Operations, said Windsor's
run and a coast-to-coast flight
demonstration by carrier aircraft
eonducted yesterday show the cap capabilities
abilities capabilities of the Naval air arm.
Two olanes from the carrier

Shangri-La, at Fuget Sound on the
Pr.cific Coast, made a pass over

the crowd at the air show and con

tinued on to Jacksonville, Fla. The
first plane, piloted by Capt..J. T.
Blackburn,' required two hours 36
minutes for the 1,667-mile flieht

from the coast. The second plane,
piloted by Lt. Cmdr. Charles. T.

Frohne. made the flight In two

hours 40 minutes.

The pilots flew A3D Skvwar-

riors. 4

'.v t jtr r. .m.um

r

a m L

BOOTS AMD EZX PVDDESS

That's Bad

V&cxT t WW

1 tl.t"Trt'E

HE GTKS UP THE BOTTOM

THB R3N17, CBBKHHA
WO-tXCVV

CJ COt4CBAL HIS
FW5HT.WHIUi

TP

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

ENJOY
Ty. with
z en It h
Tlic Royalty of Radio and Television
TV PROGRAM

' TTESDAT, Srpt. 4, 1951
t:M Armed for eel Hour
4 .80 Carry Moor Show
4:15 Bobtrt Q. Lewis
4:M Godrrtr Tim
4:11 Perry Coma
:0S Kidi Club
Penny To A Million
00 Nrvi end Panorama
T.M Bob Cummlnga
7 SO Stop The Muie
1:00 Milton Berle
Bl( Story
SO Dollar A Second'
10:00 Goodyear TV Playhouse
11:00 News
il OS Martha Itaye (Encore).

WEDNESDAY Sept I, MSI
s
1:00- Armed Forcea Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:lS Robert Q. Lewis
4:30 Godfrey Time
4:45 Perry Como
J:O0 House Party
S:15 Iddie Fiihir 4
S:3 Fury ".
:00 News and Panorama
7:00' Mama
7:30 This Is Your Life
S:00 Disneyland
9:00 Crusader y
.S0 Big Picture v
10:00 Boxing
11:00 .News V v.
11:05 Milton Berle (Encore),

: if ;

: I 111 yn 1. "1(1(1

; 111 W 1:

- t .. B.l. eu. or II
$ 1M tY W Uru. ta. I J

5 yC

GOOT?J

i.-ton see

CI E2GA1 tUZRJ

TtAS. SOOTH T CVT

" : xr-

l.'DOK)'T SEE J?vA22W I

1' '11 II -1

V -A HII ... f

--d fcC. lf W 1 f I l, Nt Wrw. Inc. T.M. ttt. US. Off

CAPTAIF KAS1

Learning Mpre

'." 7ti)T THAT ISN'T WHW RITA
k-""1 tolD ME! HMWi.ROeEtt.W
jr MV CIEMC MEMTI0WEP HER'Sld PESTSl
s Teacher 5avivv what pip you mean! t-
yr Hlt TO C0Ue : jfVi "' V?
fflsl 1

. WELL LIKE THOT FUR

6TDLETHEV WERE GONNA

TAKE BACK IF SHE PlPNT
PAV TH' FINAL 1200 NEXT

PAY! DUWNO HOW 5H&

RftlSEP ITi BUT HEYJ

WKOMoiEASVt

(

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i. .T..ir. ir p.- 't fa

'YNOrHINcS.Ull

VJUSTSUOPENLy

FELTSICK-

fiA hi.M, ii.t. T.M. ei".ML UA PiL b't

ROGER, REWEWSBR WHEN T H0'. 1 HEARD 1

YOU CALLEP RITA TO THE, EN0USH TO I6U
PHONE THE MIGHT PATRICK HE WAS LEAVIN'
LEFT TOWN? DIP THE CALL TO PISCL'55 AN

SEEM .3,l)P5ET heRfr A' LANlft OFFER,

BUT WANTEP HER

TO TELL YOU HE
W5CAUEPfWftV

ON BU51KE55'

M0BTI MECKLB

New Overseer

Cf VICX CAVAIU

iVE dOT THE eTKANdKTT

FEELING THAT IMBEINa

WATCHEC.1

J Ai miFM W -U L t. ITS. MwrZkEEPHIM OOPIPEAl V

aj 'v v. ( ii vm r4M is w v i ., ii it y j i i i i- i i n

mrm,K omeofmdlk P a ( TO X 4 ML1 "nK-,
MY LUNCH :gy Vw-y fmVSKL tlfhi-: ..lZ Y I ?J V'A A
rouble j, JOWEPMXI nCM n I S rKsK' 4o 1
ATOUTUPi ::. :J HgknOTHE TjS. ' t; ifl A -f

3l)B BOAKUMQ UULO

mji) ii I..

CRAl7F0RDAGErjCIES
"J" St. No. 13A-30 Tel. 2-238S, 2-2142. 2 3265
Tivoil Ave. 11-20 :

Mr T v t.eu.OR

"I hops YOU ear) ?Vt ma mora than h!f hn.ir

Rosa I want your unbiased opinion of the way my
- v husband it actinfi!" ; ; ;

Faltering Philip

rmitp's Ufa to lined witn srnUea,

rreu-worn steirs ana ran ot dses,

Repain would leaf bis home tike new-,

t A. 1"? the rtrht elue
- - ... iiieaajriliaaaj,

0

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ff V 1

6AD.HL)firil Won

CIRCUS AWN I COUM5EL.

YOU TO STAY CLOSE TO

AT TU fni IHTU

FAIR hA-k'APF?

CP00K3 AfJD PlCli-

rQCKETs STALK THEIR

rKcY AT THESE-

KOEAL
FOMCTIOrJS,

.4

.

I I'LL HOLD ONTO
f YiSUR HAWD,HATO?
; 80T THE OJLY Fl$H

IN Ouk f-AMILY WAS

TOO-

H gOU6HT A
feeki Wheel.

IT AT A PROFIT

BzFOtcZ HE-

WPMT

i'. .i: i-

A 'lit

1 M 9

LIT' v vN

cujoat cacrui oitou wai

UNCLE HUSO

DOE StAT LOOK

uxe A
VJliESl?

gliT'HE'4

FEM OUT

OF THB

PiAY fM

A LONG

TIMC

u

3

SAY THIS LOOKS,
LIKE A VERV
GOOP PICTURE

THAT'S OM hOOW.'

VOU CAM LET THE

PISHES OO FOR.

A WHILE--WO

HURCV

APCXJT

them;

1 1 I

V

i j
I : :.,yv I "Is

! r .fe

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i 1

V NO, CALLUS VEH, 1 I
I J WHEW TH I LAU6H V 71
, ( COrVWERClAU m-t HEAP I I

J COMES OM- OFF AT I
1 WE LIKE 1 MOST II
V THEM LITTLE 1 OF THEM.' V-i I
. .. 7 COMICAL (V I

I "HABAf TCP l T fl 1 T 111

Ii I APOUT THEY RUN i ft '' f
rrvK them; J WOW A LOT.' J H

v.- -- r

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-v

i.( .i



1,.:. PANAMA AMir.ICAV. AN INDLTENEEXT DAILY KITVSrAPES
134, Pan
:ck:l and KJuicnvi&a
' Stafferi ; fa, 5037,' id neon
Ji '! L mJ if LLfL Pm 20740 i-QTV Li. 9.00 uj 10 tm. ml..,
1 1
; .3 J
. m i
- -J
EL t
j jvy
i:;7o r;r C::j
Celler Flavor
Cup after Cvl

r. 4,

: i ,v jrrvisTis and mss. alberto botd
C :i a BY MEM2EBS OF DIPLOMATIC CORPS
.V.-mbrrs of the Diplomatic Corps accredited to Panama
ere hosts lor a banquet in honor ot Minister of Foreign
Relations and Mrs. Alberto Boyd last evening at the Cnion
Club. -" ; -.
About three hundred guests attended the banquet held
in the upstairs ballroom of the Club.

Covernor Potter Etertaina j
.tiling Pressmen
iovernor and Mrs. William E.
Totter were hosts to ten members
f the overseas Press Club at a
J mcheon yesterday at the
'! ivnli
Hotel',
Members of the visiting group

were Jean Baer, editor o Seven- spending a week end in Colon be-j
ten magazine, John Earkman e-fore returning to Almirante where
htor of Saturday Review and Mrs.) be is employed by the fruit Cora Cora-Barkham,
Barkham, Cora-Barkham, Albert Keshon, f fee pany., t
Inn e writer and author, Wilfred! ;
Jl ay, executive ditor of World' Among those present were:,
Trarie f sdeline Ross free! Misses: Olga, lrma,. Marcelam Li-i

lance writer and author, Wilfred1
Ma v. executive ditor of Commer
cial and Financial Chronicle, Rob Robert
ert Robert Kane,, staff writer for N. Y.J
Telegram and Sun, Graciela Levy
Castillo, correspondent of Latin A-
jnerican Newspapers and Mrs.
r.enrtB Pniw. mftthpr of the late I
ms rnrrsnondent. who was mur-

dered while on an assignment inHart, 01ga Grail, Elena Wong,

Greece two years ago.
p

were Lt. Governor and Mrs. Her I Leo Constantine, Henry and Vic Vic-mann
mann Vic-mann Schull, Mr. and Mrs. Wi i tor -Mizrachi, Julio Kam, Charles
Arey, Rufus Hardy, Elinor McU Caldwell, Gilmore Jones, Ray Per Per-henny,
henny, Per-henny, Edward M. Browder andik'ns. Jim Thompson, George Ger-

John Hollen.
Local people who attended were
Pedro Diaz, public relations offic
er of the Presidencia, Thomas Ga-j
briel Duque, Luis Noli, Patricia
Markun, Olive Brooks and Jean
, .u. ..
Atier uieuncneoi i n. uuu

vas ia&en on a wuitu iutiuu-i iir. c.i iu, j !,,,
d a presentation of the sea levelVan rivrf teSirt v lm l
canal model, an inspection of Mk1'

ratlores Locks, a trip through tu tu-lebra
lebra tu-lebra Cut and a. visit to the ruins
of old Panama.
. This was the last stop in a 30-
day tour of South America and
the visitors left for New York by
Panagra early this morning,
f .d Secretary
Cf s iii ih Embassy Returns
1 ',o tfi'ond Secretary of the
T 'i i tsv and Mrs. Gay-
i i v. iKiifi-nw returned to Pa-i-t
!.a on S;,"!i!'i!.5v, from a trip of
s 1 i siI mope.
t
f
t)
1 1 1
. (f I a ..
ss I eii i e is ( ,'i lord by th-
,ii Jciiia iU r St'Ltion of the IS
, rmv at Corozal. Mr. Plolnikoff
is tne assistant manager of Levo Levo-nel
nel Levo-nel Co. in Panana. He is an active
member of the Theatre Guild.
Mr. And Mrs. H. F. Paddock
Have New Cranddaughtar
Mr. and Mrs. 11. F. Paddock o
Balboa are the proud grandpar
ents of a baby girl, Cheri Adair"
born Aug.-17'to Mr. and Mrs. t,a t,a-vmund
vmund t,a-vmund Coe..
Mrs. Coe, the former Naomi
Jeanne Paddock, is now living i
Jacksonville, Fla. ;'
Mr. And Mrs. Ramey Announce,
Arrival of Daughter ''
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Ramey o
Cristobal, announce the birth o
their first child,, a daughter, Lint.1
Lee born Aug. ,31 at San Fernan
do Clinic. : :.
Carol Nowhard Roturning
To College
- Miss Carol Newhard, who has
been spending the summer vaca
tion in Gatun with- her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Newhard,
sailed Saturday on the S.-S. An An-'
' An-' con for New York.
Miss Newhard is en route to
Greeley, Colorado where ,she will
begin her second year at Colora Colorado
do Colorado State College of Ecuation.
Bridegroom's Sister Fliod -In
To Attond Wedding
;. Miss Donna Cassidy flew in last
night from Sarasota Fla. to attend
the wedding of her brother Den Dennis
nis Dennis -Cassidy to Miss Jacquelyn
Scholfield of Gatun. The wedding
will take place at 6:30 p.m. Thurs
day at the Gatun Union Church
and reception will be held down downstairs
stairs downstairs in the church building, fol following
lowing following the wedding.. ,:
Yesterday a wedding rehearsal
was beld at the home of Mrs.
James A. Scholfield, mother of the
bride-to-be. The Rev. Ray Blake-
iy and Mrs. Blakely and Mrs.
Ruth Clemens were present as
well as members of the bridal par
ty.
No invitations have been sent.
but all friends are cordially invit
ed to attend the wedding and re reception.
ception. reception. Prty Honors Miss P. Lim
And Mitt Virginia Kom
' Miss Aurora P. Lim and Andrew
P. Lim were hosts at a party on
Saturday at their residence, in
honor of Alice P. Lim who has re-
f k. .Aka
1 f T
V.Txm ymi trt taiin Cuticura
Soup and Ointmnt-lilckheaiis,
oiiy thine, externally reuaed
pimples snd rashes are
j relieved. Your tkia
' loo'is soft, clear, radiant
' -in 7 days! Buy at
your (avorita store.
euTisynA

l ;-J,c:

cently returned from visiting in
Almirante and Costa Rica, and
Virginia Kam who will be leaving
soon for St. Louis, Missouri to fin finish
ish finish college. ; V

Also present at the party was.
air. Aiexanaer

P. Lam who lsiaiue or ue American ivu war

lia, Leignadier Anne and Kathlene,
Brede, Judy Tipton, Mary Mor Mor-land,
land, Mor-land, Pat Meadl, Diane Geddes,
Sandra Motta, Lynn Jones, Jenny
Gau, Helen De Boyrie Linda Ge-
yer Ruth Beebe, Dons Pabon,
Mercedes Peterson, Pat Peck, Vet-
via Bringas, Rosalie Young, Nor
m Lowe, Greta Mong, Edna
I Messrs: John Wilkerson, Albert
Atua, Demitrious TaearoDulos.
chow. Niel Lerner, Wally Snider.
iume uieicn, ivaiser cazan, Mr.
and Mrs. Miller, Mr. and Mrs.
Montez, Mr. and Mrs. Luis E.
Wong, Mr. and Mrs. Fereira.
Mrs. Altman And Son
Rthrf From NY vjjjt
York where they have been snend-
ing the summer visiting Mrs. Alt Alt-man's
man's Alt-man's son-in law and daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Lewin. Mr.
Lewin is at present studying nu nuclear
clear nuclear physics on a scholarship at
i uuceioii.
Fersythtt Entertain
Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Dan P. Forsythe
of Gamboa and Mr. and Mrs. Rob Robert
ert Robert G. iorsythe of Gatun are en-
teriaining visitors from New .Tir.
sey. i lie gnosis, who will be here
t t a
are
sir s
snn-in-l;''v
s. II,
tulip. New
i") lorem,
1 ress ami
1 is make make-Tv
Tv make-Tv Park
i lama A A-1
1 A-1 today as
rncncan
past of a tout'
Farewell Party
Fer Mrs. divert' Furey
A farewell luncheon and card
party was given at the Washington
Hotel, Saturday, in honor of Mrs.
Gilbert H. Furey with Mrs. W. B.
Allen and Mrs. J. H. Kueter as
hostesses. Mr. and Mr Viirev nriii
Ia..,. .1. I .1. ...
"ie lsmmus m me near fu
ture to make their home in the
United States.
'' n .-.' .i t r
" Those attending were Mrs. R. A.
Fort, Mrs; Fred J. Meiseinger,
Mrs. Walter H. Khrt, Mrs. E? I
P. Tatleman, Mrs. W. R. Reeves,
Mrs. E. R. Albritton, Mrs. 0. W
Ryan, Mrs. H. I. Tinnin, Mrs. .j
L.. Lomg, Mrs. J. L. Hickey. Mrs.
L. A. Kaufer. Mrs. Earl A nv.i-
m. f, Dunn Mr. n;iCJ
i-ee, Mrs, w. H. Casswell and
Mrs. Erwin Ramsey.
A three yard Army-Navy cloth
was presented to the guest of hon honor.
or. honor. In the card games following the
luncheon, Danish crystal bud bas-
Ps were won for high scores
by
Mrs. G. L Furev and Mr J I.
Long. Chinese rice bowls for low
scores were presented to Mrs Er Erwin
win Erwin Ramsey and Mrs. E. I. P Ta Tatleman.
tleman. Tatleman. Ancon-Btlboa
Bridge Association
Every Monday nisht at th lin.
tel Tivoli a group of enthusiastic
onuge piayers gamer to plav tour
nament duplicate bridge. N e w w-comers
comers w-comers are always welcome to
join the group. The game starts at
i p.m. , v,v.
Winners of last night's tourna
ment are as follows: First, Mr. I
and Mrs. E. Kohn; Second, Mr
and Mrs. E. Brack ani Third. Mr.
&. won ana Mr. a. Zoeldhelyi.

1

(Bool &rUtt

By United Press
A MILITARY HISTORY Of"
THE WESTERN WORLD: Vol.
I1L by Mai. Gen. J. F. C. Fuller
(Funk Wagnalls): This third
volume concludes Fuller's history
with a study of major military de-
velopments from the Seven Days
to the Battle of Leyte. Gulf. It ends
with a pessismistic survey of the
present day, when the Asiatic
hordes are back in Germany, and
this time they penetrated within
the walls of Vienna. Added to
this, Japan, the counterpoise to
Kussia in the f ar &ast, was enm
ted, and thereby the sluice gate
opened for communism to inun inundate
date inundate China."
The conclusion of Gen." Fuller's
work is illuminated by the tame
exhaustive research that charac
terized theearlier volumes, plus
in the latter portion of the book-
some views of the history the
author helped to create as archi architect
tect architect of the tactics used in the
world's first tank battle and ad
vocate as early as 1918 of the style
of warfare that came to be known
as. the blitzkrieg
Although Gen. Fuller's primary
concern is with military -events.
he must of necessity bridge- the
gaps between wars in order to
present a connected chronicle. His
political and economic opinions.
though not indisputable, are de
cided and trenchant, as these samj
pies wm show: ,
Gen. Eisenhower; "A coordina coordinate
te coordinate r.fkao hn
he .violated the principle of con J
centration and prolonged the war."
President Roqsevelt: had an "ob "obsession
session "obsession that he was Beauty and
Stalin, a Beast, who could, be
charmed into a fairy prince with
whom Europe could live happily
ever after.".
The policy of unconditional sur surrender:
render: surrender: "Political and strategical
lunacy." ...
Anguish L a n g u I s h; by H. L.
Chace. (Prentice-Hallk "Ancuish

l'an Forsvthe'a Languish" is a sort of cipher
lane and her key to what its creator might de de-Mor,
Mor, de-Mor, Mr, and scribe as a new form of 'bubble

j torque a reNcmpnt of the rhym
ing slang of il London c..i c..i-cuiated
cuiated c..i-cuiated to give vtt ma kri if
Scrabble new ids to Conner.
"An unbelievM-' "timber of i-
lish words. .. i be sul 'itiitci
quite satisfactorily for oa.ers,"
Chace says. "When al the words
in a given passage of English have
been so replaced, the passage
keeps its original meaning, but
all the words have acquired new
ones.
MA word that has received,
new meaning has become a wart,
and when all the words in the
passage have become warts, the
passage is no longer, English; it's
Anguish." ., .-...,..-. '.
Understandably, the literature in
Chace's new tongue is somewhat
limited. : However, be includes a
number of samples to illustrate
the infinite possibilities.
There is an insidious, eerie fas
cination involved in untangling
such furry tells as "Ladle Rat Rot-
ten Hut," or noiser rams like
"Sinker Sucker Socks Pants (Apo (Apocryphal
cryphal (Apocryphal Awry)." Though some sometimes
times sometimes baffling to- the eye, they
usually can be played by ear fair fairly
ly fairly easily. Chace recommends that
the beginner "read everything
aloud preferably to a group.",
Constantine Fitzgibbon's T h e
Fair Game (Norton) is. a light light-hearted;
hearted; light-hearted; British-type story about
the kind of love and war that
all's fair in a war that wasn't
very dangerous and a love affair
that definitely was.
It wasn't as though Tommy
Phlpps intentions weren't of the
best. He asked Lola to marry him,
and when she decided for practi
cal reasons to become the bride
of Brig. John ("Tiger") Carmi-
-,!:: 1 '.'.' j.iSL,-.' ...Mi ".::,',
.trfcfcr;:iyl;i::il'
Relitvc Es W

,(
Ur-

1

tXIN ISXITATIONS
tM. :.:::: ati d way 1
No wuiuMedti powder eu to-.
liove yonr baby's Diapa RaA,
DiaBr Chaft, Vrin Scald tat
rrieklj But Rath as Ammeas
fowderdoetl
For Aouneas k tpecuJIy awaV
ealcd to tooth, frottct and Mp
tual krititcd skin. Absorbs worn
tun woodtrfuliy and is so
it promotas beaJicg by ci!-hios'
kg baby's chafed tkia tuu4
' further vritttioa. Cet AmaMat
lledicattd Powder today,
til Try Amman at our e
pen Ml Foi tria.' sise cm abto
Vitely free, lenc postcard wit.
your mine n! address to DepC
UJer expires Dec. ii, ibSJ

ON SATURDAY, September 1st, the new offices of Lacsa te Justo Arosemena Avenue were
officially Inaugurated. In new above, photo from left to right are Mr. Frtmcisco Bonllla, Lacsa
General Manager of Traffic and Sales; Mr. Elton Todd, P. A. A. Director; Mr. Rolando Per Per-nandez
nandez Per-nandez Salas. Private Secretary of the President of Costa Rica; Mr. Carlos de la Esprlella,
Ambassador of Costa Rica In Panama and Mr. Manuel J. Grajales D., General Manager of
Lacsa In Panama, .. .. - .j,

Idaho College Has Summer Session
,
At Swank Winter Resort; Sun Valley

UN VALLEY, Ida. (UP)
College of Idaho faculty members
haued as an "outstanding sue
cess" their unique experiment of
combining "education and recrea-
The educators admitted they had
some misgivings montns ago
summer session in liberal arts at
swanky Sun Valley was first sug suggested.'
gested.' suggested.' ,'" '. 1 : ..' .': :;
They were afraid the many at attractions
tractions attractions of the plush resort, nes

tled in a valley high, in Idaho's The "study at Sun Valley" pro pro-Sawtooth
Sawtooth pro-Sawtooth Mountains, would pro- gram was given a mild publicity
duce an atmosphere not conducive buildup through educational cir cir-to
to cir-to studying. cles and through posters in
But, with six weeks of the initial! Union Pacific Railroad stations.

summer session finished, the fae-

ulty.was all for making tne project; students ranging- from a 14 14-permanent.
permanent. 14-permanent. As one professor putj year-old girl taking Special non non-it.
it. non-it. -we've proven you can have, credit studies to movie actress Ann

pTenty of fun and learn something
at the same time. ;
The normal Colter of Idaho

campus is at Caldwell, s'mut iV"" " r

miles w?st of the Id;)!:i rapitnl
city of Bois..-. The 52-yt'an,M t - e
bvterian c. i';e has a tcgiit;'-
school year enrollment of aboil
600 students with a faculty of near
For years, lt has speciauzea in
masters' decrees In the field of
education for teachers wishing to
advance their academic standing
durine its summer sessions. This
regular program continued this
summer on the caioweu campus
with a record enrollment of more
than 300 graduate and undergrad
uate students. ' ' ''-
The Colrege of Idaho president.
rpA. v choaaMr utiH sssoriates
XV 111 i.. uiiffv.,, .
thought they could do more in we
summer, particularly in the liberal
arts field. But they felt a change
in campus would te attractive. ( j
That's when Shearer and his as associates
sociates associates got together with manager
Winston McCrea ana ni st.au;
members at Sun Valley, the winter-summer
resort that has been
operated near Ketchum, Ida., for
chael instead, he resolved to re-:
spect her decision.
unnrovei mi thin? led to an
other and before long Tommy and
iu n akinc their tun wnere

:. j .7 j v .h. v-h meni 10 seven tiuuj uuit wm
they could find it just aa tny "aaL;Ussea offered intwo or three unit

kofnr elm married.
The situation took an ominous
turn when it be ean to appear that
Carmichael, one of Britain a most
savagely- e f f e c t i v comman commandos,
dos, commandos, was eliminating competition
by assigningmen he suspected of
an undue interest in imi u suichw
missions. It became, definitely
slarmihc when the brigadier asked
the war office to assign Tommy
to his staff, and the guilty couple
thought the end bad come wnen
the outraged husband appeared, at
L:v"..?.-lJ,"...-- i-
weir weeneiiu cwuu tu m

ugly tank. It would scarcely -oejsiana up unaer pny uc,u,l
fair to reveal what happened then, amination." , .' .'

Th secret's
In the sauce
V.z'.j low

r -

TOCJSTFITYOUn
WILD'S DEEDS

Each tablet contains 1 fraim of pure
aspirin the preferred standard of accu accurate
rate accurate dosage measure. Children like ita
orr; flavor. Accept no aubstitute
get St Jot-ph Aspirin For Children.

aroau-a larmct aiuiaa aspimn rea cmuine

i i
nearly 20 years by the Union. Pa-
cific Railroad,
Arrangements were made with
Sun Y ailey for the summer ses
sion students to live in the re resort's
sort's resort's "chalets," originally built
for winter use by student skiers.
A "package deal" arrangement
or $270 lor room and board for
the six weeki was worked out and
some of the resort's facilities-
like rooms used in the winter
for ski storage were fitted out as
classrooms.
The result was an enrollment of
Sothern, who whs. vacationing at
Sun Valley for the summer any anyway
way anyway and decided to brush up on
"'";'"- J." "t
,1'1 1 (-CI-
.
J 1 'nicu'i.m v.,s baed on a
. ' contcmnoiary culture. A
rolled to offer courses like 20th
Century .music from Dr. Calvin
Rogers of Ashland. O., and play
production by Helen Lloyd of Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore. The play production was
climaxed by presentation of Shake Shakespeare's
speare's Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's
Dream.
Regular College of Idaho facul
ty members offered contemporary
courses such as Rocky Mountain
biology and. geology by Dr, Lyle
M.. Stanford, contempoiery philos
ophy and comparative religions
by Dr. James Martin -and modern
irama and modern novel by Dr.
R. Wayne Chattel-ton.
Sumirini up the six weeks' work
during a luncheon on Sun Valley
Lodge'! terrace,- overlooking the
recently enlarged skating rink,
Profs. Chatterton, Martin and Stan-
foid and Dorice Taylor of the Sun
Valley staff said the program
worked out even better than an anticipated.
ticipated. anticipated. :.'
Students were limited in enroll
ment to seven study units with
academic credits each. Classes
were foi 90 minutes each, five
dava weekly
ehatterton admitted that the
faculty had put more emphasis
than usual on amlity "so no one
would get the idea this summer
thing wai a snap. ; ;
t "Because this was something
new in American education," he
explained, "we knew that we'j be
by coflege people from all
over the country. We wanted to
,i..aur anro that our work would
- ---

and the sauce
Is Campbell's
secret! M

sauce the lively
flavor of each tender
bean. Serve
Serve it soon I
prises I
mm

iBAti

1

!

I
A I
- lach aotico for- Incluiioa la iKit
column should be tubmiKo4 in
typo'writtta form and mailed to one
of the boi numbers listed dilr ia
"Social and Othorwiio," or dolivor dolivor-d
d dolivor-d by hint to tho offico. Noticos of
mettinji cannot bo accepted by
telephone. '
Curundu Women's Club
Will Hove Cookbook
At Mooting Tomorrow-
The Curundu Women's Club will
hold a business meeting tomorrow
morning at the Community House.
Members who subscribed to the
very ,popular cook book recetas
del Canbe may obtain their copy
at -this meeting.
Open Demoliy Installation
' Barry Davison of New Cristobal
will be installed Master Councilor
of Atlantic Chapter, 'Order of Dc Dc-Molay,
Molay, Dc-Molay, at an open installatm of
loflicers to be held tonight at 7 0'
U'lm k. at the Cristobal Masonic
i duple. -.
I m :i) is com
piling his k-iiii as Master Coun Councilor,
cilor, Councilor, will be the installing offcer.
The Reverend Samuel Walden,
Minister of The Trinity Methodist
Church, will be the guest speaker,
The traditional flower ceremony,
a DeMolav s tribute to woman
hood, will be given by Leslie W.
Croft, Jr., P.M.C: -
1 v
As in the oast installation. Rain
bow Girls from Cristobal Assem
bly will be escorted by the De-
Molay olncers as they are con
ducted into the Chapter -room for
their installation.
All members, parents and
friends are most cordially invited
to attend. Following the Installa
tion ceremonies refreshments will
be served in the banquet hall and
there will be music for dancing.
..?.', ...!.'.':!:
Lt. Col. Claire Sausor
Will Talk to Dental Society
Panama Canal Dental Socif
will hold a buffet meeting at 6:30
tonight at the Ft, Clayton Vibce,'
Club. Lt. Col. Claire Sauser ; will
give a talk.
5
Ifedloteofpqi?
Drink.;
The juicee of S different, garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its vita
min-packed good goodness.
ness. goodness. At mealtime
or -between meals
V-8 gives you the
refreshment you
. want, and the nour nourishment
ishment nourishment you need.'
k hi temetfclas for people whs ee Ainu

IP?0

v
wtakmt f
Ctmfbtkt
mir a"-

fj h:i

ISRAEL grope wines and native
i -grown fruit (cherr', figs, doter
' and almonds)

AMGELiMI
Phones 2-0356 - 7a. Central Ave. IM2S

WRIWl(LES?(

ft-

The very first time yxu smooth in this golden
liquid, premature wrinkles due to dryness nnd
tiny lines seem to fade. For La.iolin Plus, with '
its precious esters and cholesborols, is most
similar to Nature's own skin lubricants. ,

h
tlQVfC

the Hoif lenolia Wirt ttquje' tlenJ
USE IANOUN PLUS TONIGHT... '
TOMOMOW YOU'LL HAVE A FRESHER, MOKE YOUTHFUL LOOKl

AGENCIAS LATINO AliffiRICANA
CAXDANEDO It CO. LTD.
Box 11 Tel 8-4S64

4 III G IIS Ik
lllUII
HIGH
HIGH
II I ll II
III f
Step Ut, ft
YOUR TEXACO
- i

I

Vinss frcn lsrc:I

' : '
At
1
- A. N
DOES WONDERS
FOR YOUR SKIII
1
LIQUID
Aili far Iheas enSet femew lanelia Plus
pfeilHets ; Laaetla five Head leliea
lanolin Wui Shanoee lenelln flmter
yolatttity to jiv yon iwUst sUrfs k
i.
. 1 1 ..... ,f
power to brs yt op fre hZi 'i
- r ".... t
:j..::,fJ...:i:'yn:; jt
anti-knodt to 'pit vetvet sffloctie
'' '"
ft
;U.n tn mkiM wut ur-l .'
uniGe4tv l" w","
I 1
v 74
t t f ,., -.1
DEALER J
i -' ST.

$1.50 : ,.:

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'

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Tkzz srt

TSZ PANAMA .AMERICA AN ISVtlTXTTX? r.'.ZT ZTZZT&Tta
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
IDWA UUUjUJU VUUUU,Us'JlAJ,-iJ-. JJJJU ; : 1Ul.. ,lt.(i9 ,k. : I i i fjr i Hi r V
i
. i
V"
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

r n(
r

WA.

:1

. MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
.INSURANCE
j (ALL KINDS)
i
j JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama X-I5M
I Write Box L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours 8 to 12,' 1:50 to
Saturdays 9 am. to noon.
lAlter hours Pan 'J-7Q50
:
Educational, Life,
f, Automobile. Fire, etc. :
j CANAL IOW POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
PR. C I, FAbRICA, 0.0J.
TIt.II f 4ft at ity aw.t.11. AM
(eMoitt Befceel
IT TRANSPORTS BAXTER. A.
Pickers mppr .1.
Phones J-212
' ; Lara RHinf a
PANAMA RIDINfi SCHOOL
Riding Jm"pl" C1mmi."'7
)ti!i.n. Phone
r by appeinrnienr.
. HI-FI RECORDS
' classic,' popular and Jan
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37 Street No. 6-A TeL 3-1598
Open until 7:00 p.m. ',
CANAL! ZONE TEENAGER
Back to school with smart
"PETITE CCKL"
A pin curl wave you caav
: well al lord.
Y.M.CJ. Cisdy Ss!ca
, Tel. 2-3677
Treasury Losses
Fsce Britain With
Inflation Crisis
LONDON, Sept. (UP) Brit Britain
ain Britain today disclosed a whopping
August loss of $129 million from
its gold and dollar eserved in the
midst of a new crissi over infla inflation,;
tion,; inflation,; fcV'..,'tVv..i:,.'...: !'v

The announcement, predicted by
Chancellor of the exchequer Ha-
rold MacMUlau last week, follow followed
ed followed a day behind the giant Trades?
Union Congress decision to break
off 10 years of cooperation with
government anti-Inflation poEcy.
.. .--'
Tho Treasury said its vital gold-and-dollar
hoard fell $129 million
to $2,276 million as of Aug. 31.
This reserve is the government's
cushion fund far meeting excess
Imports, and the sharp fall indicated-Britain
was heavily overspend-
' in Itself.
' In July,' the Treasury reserves
' ro&e $20 million. Dollar tourist in-
come' should have tended to eush-
loft seasonal trade deficit in. u-
jut as well

BARGAIN
Ton wlthoot lntermodUry af a
, yry low eric SM qoar meter
at beat beeeh location m Panama
l with front latin teach. Call Jaea
Tel. i-i3 from t t U aooa and
ifraa a to I p.m.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
Oaotama by

V Abattoir Hadona! tl-M
i i Banet. ndndari ...... 411
. Biokmlgoa. ,.w .......... :. aa ..
Cemento Panama ....... Tl s KM
v Cerrocerta Hadonal .... n
' Chlricaiia oo toebe M.. II ,.
Clayea
Coca Cola Is
uenta Coaterdales y :'-t
Fret, with Com. ..... IS
DoiUlader Nadonal .... .. (14
Plnandare btman .'
v Trrt'wlth,CBa, ... ";t;' 10.4
rinama. A.r,.;
.' Prat wltt Coxa,. m.mo V' U
ruena y Lo Prat ... 4T11 V.-.
. Fuena y Un Cora. .. M
Batalea toteramericazio. 14 ..
.. General do Sexuroa ..... H v v.
. Panameft d Accit ... W '.
' Panameha de libra ... It -Panamefia
it Beguro ..IS IT
Panameft d Tabaco 10 II Mi
Teatro BelurrlsU TSt
- Teatro Central

LIBRERIA -. PRECIADO

1 street NO.JJ-

Agenciu Internal, de Publicaciones

Mo. I Lottery Plan i
CASA ZALDO
Cental At.
FOR SALE
Household
rOR SAL!: RCA ndio, foldinf.
M, wtijll koy bad, trunks.,
Rwsambl eer. .Panama 3 3-6636.:
6636.: 3-6636.: Via Espina 117, upstain.
FOR $ALE: Mahogany night
tablM and double btd with foam
rubbar mattrtu, mahogany twin
bdi and ipring; alio gardan ar ar-tictai.
tictai. ar-tictai. Call Panama 3-2534, 1-9
.m. and 3-4 p.m.
HOUSIHOID APPLIANCES. Wa
rtpair all lypai, alactrical or
manual. Almaean Elactrico Lloyd.
Phon ,2-2202.
JOR $ALE-On 3-uattr bam bam-.
. bam-. boa couch with matching chair,
metal drancr, on drat
form, on Undtrwood typewrit typewrit-r,
r, typewrit-r, en glaii-top .coffee table,
lawn furniture, one kitchen-dining
room let and one radio-phonograph.
Call Bal. 3433.
, STJLt. HAS HJ3 MARSLES
lh rttT. p P' bC !S?
Cartel ro T'1 0hi.
I,

i r p

! '.! r
t ;
.... ;
"If "V '!. :
: r

ADLAI'S HOLES0ME AD-The saga of the -hole-in-the-aole"
may become Adlai stevpn.nr,'. s ' mm :

.ntpresswnferencetoChicago
-TfA aU riht- in W A cloup left i
ll ,tWbT 8i Ver sh6e with hol ny etched in lu
ww l0iey fle "Sieved fame during the 1952 Tonven Tonven-lrtiH
lrtiH Tonven-lrtiH Ha1W4. PhotPher's picture revealed UTpreriJ
lential candidateui need of shoe repair f

Around th world v.' J
I I ,. "-4 L-A ot Hi equolor 24,860 I
Vf" Son Froncnc to TvT) Atlantic OcMlf
New York 271 H J
V

' WHO-O-O-SH! Map above gives you an idea of the terrific
speed of the Air Force's stainless steel X-2 rocket plane that
set an unofficial world speed record of more than 1,900 miles
per hour. But there's one big hitch to the trips shown on the
map the plane can carry only enough fuel lor comparatively
short flights.

LOURDES PHARMACY
. 18J La Cairaaqullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
, Mo. M "B" Street .',
' MORRISON
4th at July Ave. W St

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE. 1953 BelAir Sport
Coup. On owner, undtrcoate.
radio, excellent condition. Navy
3119. .. ,'
FOR SALE. 1946 Ford Tudor.
Motor, body in excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Duty paid Call Panama 3 3-2411.
2411. 3-2411. FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door tedan, radio and whitewall
tiiei, two-tone, xcllntt condi condi-'
' condi-' tion. Real bargain, having lith lith-mut.
mut. lith-mut. Phono Panama 2-1463 (8
a.m. to 5 p.m.), Reuben
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick 4-door
Super, hydramatic, new brake,'
mutt be teen, $350. Balboa
'-4256.' '.-..v
FOR SALE: Mark VII Jaguar
'4-door tedan, exceptional condi condi-.
. condi-. tion. Call for appointment, Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-6824.
FOR SALE; 1950 Pontiac Six.
Duty paid. Call Diablo Height
2-2389. ;v
mm.:.-
When Charlee W Nezbeda
with marbIe r7
laboratories of the National

J

' LEWIS SERVICE ,'
v .; Ant una n.
FARMACIA ESTADOS'UNIDOS
lit Central At.
FARMACIA LUX
1H CfBtnd Avaaae

i

1 -.
uivrci i aklCMlCi rrr nriif i -... i .

(iviuvcLUrtiuuuj icr,i lljoUINj ; : ; RESORTS ;

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OA ZOJ1. ANION, U.
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
NUMISMATIC ORGANIZA ORGANIZATIONAL
TIONAL ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING
All coia collect! are invited ta
the Civic Center at Gamboa at
7:30 Thursday, 6 Sept., ta dis dis-cut
cut dis-cut organising th Canal, Zone
Society. Comebring coin an!
idea. ( ,
1 Dr. Wendehakt Medical Clinic,
' day night tervice. Oppotrt.
Chat Bank. Phone 2-3479 Pa Pa-;
; Pa-; ama.
FOR RENTALL OR PART OF
WAREHOUSE FORMERLY OC OCCUPIED
CUPIED OCCUPIED BY "TERMINALES PA PANAMA,
NAMA, PANAMA, S.A." ON MARTIN SO-
SA, STREET. FOR INFORMA INFORMATION
TION INFORMATION CALL PANAMA 3-7111.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
- FOR SALE: Three Reel Fiache
to cm with canary and breed
red canariet. Phon Panama 3- ;
1292. v
SALE: Take a va n t a g f
. gratly reduced prices III quality
men' Sport Shirts and furniih furniih-ingt,
ingt, furniih-ingt, ladiu and children' wear..
El Siglo, 85 Central Avenue. .;
FOR SALE-Boat, motor, tall.
er, truck and fithing gear com complete.
plete. complete. Hout 240-B, Gatun, b-.
tween 9 and 6 p.m.
Helo Wanted
WANTED: Maid to liv In.
Three children, tome cooking.
Speak Enqlith, 790-D, Taveml Taveml-lla.
lla. Taveml-lla. Balboa.
Big (ilbs Fishl
P, M M P I,
llwwal rivaal
Vu CI::.;::clIs
Cmr.kfin nro rut..
VJ A V.UIC3
throughout the country have been
driven to extremes to get rid of
pigeons that roost, nest, fight and
raise families on the ledges of
public buildings.
Thn Ampriran PiiMIa tonrV. 4.
sociation said pigeons have three
cnaracier detects mat make them
i social problem;
1. They' make too much noise
S. Their unriviliiod hahife la
face the surroundings and imperil
people walking below, j
S. Thftir vprv niirnKkri1
mar
architectural beauty.
Amnno riflAe vrfiitfIi rrAntlu
have reported the need for firm,
anti-nisrpnn measuree aro C'tioatrn'
Denver, Montreal, Cincinnati, New
Orlpan,! Raltimnr .nH N.n, Vm
-"' ,v" v'" l
hired the Twin Citv Piseon Elimi
aa VMIVd&U A A
nating Co. of St. Paul, Minn., to
rid its elevated railway Rtatinn nf
Dieeons. The CTA tried tn rnmlnrtl
its own anti-pigeon program bv
use oi sharp-toothed metal strip stripping
ping stripping along roosting beams. But
the birds didn't mind the disrom.
fort enough to go away. r
The St. Paul firm I xrttlna- hnv.
like rhirken wirn trans 1 ncinv
shell corn, water and female
pigeons as lures. .-
Denver! atalohniiea tiae riaan
favorite roosting place for pigeons.
na oniciais mere nave usea a
chemical that exudes an odor
which rlnaxn't hnthr h n n an
beings but which pigeons find
highly objectionable. ,4 ;
In Montreal.-, a trlue-lik xnh-
stance was used as a pigeon
rpnnll9nt An ihm .itw IidII
- wvuhu. VII IIIV ..J ...... IT
Orleans and. Cincinnati have .used'
a chemical compound made by
National Rirrl : Control T.ahnrntn.
nes of Skokie, 111.
. New Ynrlr ha undertaken tn re
mind citizens that it is against the
utter law to feed pigeons.
London Paper Says
Grace Is Through
With The, Movies
London. Sent 4 cttp r.r.
Ke"y ii through with the movies.
Dailv F-nrn rnlnmnict Willing
" I HH....W. II MM.U1
Hickey said .today.
TTirVpv fliintprt tha nrivtta
J .... ..v. .. ... OVt
retarv nf RrarArinw the Prinno.c
j ...... .Miwwoo
of Monaco as saying: ; 1
"Rhn fiaa anthnrtTorl tn 4a
that thn nimnra that ch will malr
a film in America are completely
untrue. Princess Grace has to'd
mn tn eav that hr film iira.. ic
definitely finished."
r.rnrB and her hiishanrl Prinpe
Rainier, leave next week for a
vicit tn the TTniterl Stains Their
are expecting an Jieirjo, February.

. ApartmectJ

ATTENTION ft, LI Juat beio)
atsdara feraiahed aaartneatt, 1,
2 bodroomt, kat, cold wtt
Poena Panama 1-441.
FOR RENT. 2-b.dreom apart apart-mnt,
mnt, apart-mnt, hot wtr, garage, or.
New retidential Mttlemant, Se Se-fuario
fuario Se-fuario Nacienal Street, $110.
Phone 3-6807 ar 2-3397.
FOR RENT; Apartment in El
Cangreja, acre from Hotel El
Panama. Bedroom, living-dining
room, kitchen, bath, wathing fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, everything new. Cool and
quiet. Apply Fete Hereon in time"
vicinity. Phene J-1179 and 3 3-.
. 3-. 6082, ',. v
FOR RENT. l-bdrom apart apartment
ment apartment with living room, bath,'
kitchen and cloaet. Rechtt
Building, Tivoli Avenue, acrat
, from Ancen Pott Office. Infor Information:
mation: Information: Tivoll Travel Agency.
Phone 2-0465 ar C. Carrara,
Phan 2-1032.
FOR RENT: Unfumithod mod mod-am
am mod-am two-bedroom apartment with
hot water and garage, in Ricer Ricer-do
do Ricer-do Ariat Street (Campo Alegre).
Information t Phonb 2-5322 or
' 2-2416.
FOR RENT: Furniihad apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new furniture, including
Weitinghoui refrigerator and
stove. 3 block from American
Embassy. Utilities paid. Call
Ilia. Club Atlas, 2-2423 ar 2 2-1
1 2-1 4830.
FOR RENT Fumithad apart apart-'
' apart-' mint for bachelor, big bedroom
and bath, Bella Vista, $45. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-1648
FOR RENT. 2-bedroom apart apart-mant,
mant, apart-mant, all furnished, hot water
heater. Just A rot men Avenue
and 43rd Street N. 21, from 1
p.m. to 4 p.m.
FOR RENT: Beautiful newly
built 2-bedreom apartment with
all commodities at Camp Ale Alegre.
gre. Alegre. Call 2-2466 or 3-0702.
Best Sell.
FICTION
DON'T GO NEAR THE WATER
William Rrinlr lev
THE LAST i HARRAH Edwin ...
O'Connor
THE MANDARINS Simone de
Beauvoir
A THING OF .BEAUTY A.
, Cronin
ANDERSONVILXE MacKinlay
ivaniur .
A SINGLE PEBBLE John Her
sey
IMPERIAL WOMAN-Pearl S.
Buck
NON-FICTION
FicjTNimwFn twp mcmp
lHhA9LEfl THE INSIDE
STOKY-Robert j, Donovan
ARTHRITIS AND COMMON
SENSE-Dan Dale Alexander
THE BIRTH OF BRITAIN Sir
wmstnn l:huri.hi I
LOVE OR PERISH Smiley Blan-
V
12 More US Cabres
Added To Spain's
Crowing Air Fleet
MADRID. nnt 1 fTTr tu.
U. S. Air Force hanriml
more F-88 Sabre Jets to the Span Spanish
ish Spanish Air Force under its military
aid scheme today boosting the
Spanish jet fleet to 82 fighten.
Another 12 Sahr Jet
pected to be delivered within two
weeas.- ,,. .........
1st Prize ;
. 074289
2nd Prize
899807
3rd Prize
? 076907

i;- $300.00 (Accumulated) 2. 560.C3

end ell i:rc:li ct TfCZCCIA UCCriRA IP CHTiLEfJA CCiPIL"

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
1. Fee. a la Oh in. Xe. 41
I FOTQ DOMY
' Jnst AmmIih At, aad 8 It
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
- h street k. a

Tars dancing class for the pre pre-school
school pre-school ego child at Lion Sears'
Studio in El Paaama, fa aa ada- :
cationar program built around
play, th "b a s I a e s s" af the
young child. Give your child a
talent analysis, telephone 3 3-1661,
1661, 3-1661, extension 111. M
Jsp ObsenrElory '0.
nebs Ssccnd Tesh
In l!i:cl::r Scrios
. v. -' ... V:" ; ;-TOKYO.
TOKYO. ;-TOKYO. ''SeDt 4 fTTPThe
government's Central Metnrn-
loglcal Observatory announced
today that Its Instruments re recorded
corded recorded the second nuclear test
of the present series on Aug. 30.
Chief Meteorologist Masaji
Ota said the "disturbance was
very. silent" hut It waa recorded
la Japan.
AtmosDherlc nressure imiiirps
at five weather stations (mm
Kagoshlma in the south to Ku-
sniro in the north recorded the
concussion from the shot, and
the earthauake observatory at
Matsushiro, claimed to be the
most delicate in the Far East,
caught the jogs caused by the
blast, the observatory said. :
The TT.S. announced' and nus.
ala confirmed that the Soviets
had test-shot nuclear weapons
on Aug. 24 and 30. The Japan
ese aia not aeieci me iirst Diast
but caught the secong.
The TT.s! said vesterdav that
a third shot was set off Sunday.
Ota said his section is still go going
ing going over records for that. day.
The' observatory said it be
lieved the test' shot was fired
around 5:2(1 a.m. on Anc 3n in
the reclon of Lake Balkhash, in
uuinas worm west mnsiang
province.
Mcn-Eoting Lion
Killed In Uganda
By Game Guards
, ... . .......
KAMPALA, Uganda, Sept. 4
(UP) Government game guards
vesterdav shot and killed a man.
eating lion and said it was one of
a irme mat Killed some 43 per
sons last year. t
Ranger Tony Henley said the
lion's death may have ended it
least temporarily,, a reign of ter terror
ror terror that has been ffrinnini? t h i
who, ruggeu country.
For two months 14 guards have
been hunting the savaee killer' n-
ver 1,000 square miles of bushy
Dig game country oi the Ankoie re region
gion region in Western Uganda.
French Troops
Kill 71 Rebels
In Bloody Battle
ALfllPIRS. Sent A nrt
French military sources revealed
today that in a bloody battle in
the Oran department French
troops killed 71 rebels. J
The announcement cava nn fur.
ther details and did. not mention
French casualties.
Tn thn Bonn ama. at ftniraaiirl
(10 miles south of Bone) French
police arrested, a number of Mos Moslems
lems Moslems charged with giving finan financial
cial financial and material aid to the re rebels.
bels. rebels. i
TTnrnnflrmnrl rennrf aalrl that
more troops battle tested against
the rebels, were being moved out out-into
into out-into the eastern Mediterranean
task force building, up, in Cyprus,;
and that their place was being tak
en ny iresn araitees irom r ranee.
Total ..

. i

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
:; Ftrqo Letevr J Street
. FARMACIA V'SAS"
"' Via Pom 111
" NOVEDADES ATHIS

VU Espafia At.!
RESORTS.

FOSTER S COTTAGES and lar,. Motorcycles
bach house. On mile past Ca- r 1
iaa. Pheaa Balboa 1866 :..--,;.'
PHILLIP ev ... '0R SALI: TwaCushmaa
2-; V 5 C4H
Pheaa Pan as 3-1877 Criata- " ' v
fcal 3-173. ,! T FOR SALE: larrtorettaa Kt
I Ar-r e bilt aluminum
LOST & FOUND h!fyJ' m -a.--
- y VUII U Wi i accept high.r off., ,vW,
LOST-Peari a.ckL,,. and pearl K '
Jrooch with white stone, in ., i - t
S-ttfe?:: Position Offered
. rAn T" WANTEDxperienced eutild
FOR SALE ?. 1 T:ica?SXwi,h
Rel Estate ; WANTID-CHvk-typt, Spaa-
FOR SALE. A beautiful, mad- Bo" V. ti
m and well located three-apart- ' L-
nt building in Camp. Alegr. w
jlZXT'7- WANTED
U.r.ALi!: OC- WANTED: Vacation aaartara

I.
TEAMING UP AGAIN John Slayles (left) and A, J. Carother.
(right) are together again In the Theatre Guild's next pro production
duction production "An Inspector Calls" which is scheduled to open ne
Monday night 'at 8.- They were last seen in tht Guild's sue'
cessful production of "The Rope." Other mmebers of the cast
Include Nancy Acly Lynn Walker, '.Rori Harper, David Kana
and Isabel Gay, Reservations may be placed by calling Mrs.
Dorothy Wakh, Balboa 3683.

effiElll?iESntA '0M mnument enutled "The BudTj
ies,, depicting a U.S. sailor and soldier with arms about .w
?lW02f 'd8w?-0B mWe pillar, i Z ww ''

3 j.
,' aVrVN'll::''
..' a -J

September
Accumulated)
. $840.CD

;;r-:BIINDIU3I
FOR
12.TOIU)S

FOR SALE
2nd
- (Accumulated)



r p.ixama amtrican am rxDrrExrsEvr part NrsvsrArra
pagejivet
71
I
f t
HI!
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PI TO LIO
15c.
vxs night:
: jungle
' -. Also: t
ma 23
rvou
33c 20c.
THE BOLD AND
THE BRAVE
- Aso:
tarzan and the
magic fountain
CECILIA
Mario Lanza Sarita Montiel
in great picture filmsd in
Cinemascope and Tecrnicolor
SERENADE
- and
Gary Cooper, in
THE COURT MARTIAL
OF BILLY MITCHELL
RIO
SHOWI
Of ;
tIC E 0
:t .. d e
S E N 6 R I T A S
VICTORIA
15c.
CAROLINA
CANNON BALL
DRDiS ALONG
THE. AMAZON
WOIEN IN THE
' SIG HOUSE
By OSWALD JAC0BY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH
22

T, jrnr::rrrw i, vt

.ill Up

. c '1
' ....

c .' i : 'J' yu!" y "'

inline JohnsoJi

Ertt'int Jiihnson It on vacation.
During n hi ". absence,-- noted
movia ,and television personal!
ties' v I I for him with oueit
tnUi -.. Ta.!iy't column ii by
I'OT.LYV.'OOT) (NEA-)When
I lr- 1
I 1
f ' i
nit Mocs as a child, i

. i li ,ii as an awe-in-jthis greatest of men vas ?!kM-
f tM( e t ie s-.ze of'anRelo's statue' of him in San

c
V
V.Tlt

iy r ii, v e bearded, andiPietro in Vuicoli. 1 spent an houn

? ilr.it m smewy nanus me
i r.f stone on which had been
n by the linger of God, the
leu Commandments.
Undoubtedly his Outlines were
fixed ftr ma' by pictures I saw.
but hit extraordinary dimensions
were m y awn invention.
i .- ;r -io .?V'"':
Today, after-kavmg rmd thou thou-aands
aands thou-aands of words .about him in the
sacred writina-s of .the three faiths
in which; he-is-reveredJudaism,
ChristianUy and Islanv-and after
havine. submersed myself in the
character, for, m or a than two
years for the portrayal in Cecil
B. Decline's production of "'The
Ten Commandments,"; J find that
Moses .ia in.-truth, an ven more
majestic1 figure than, even my,
thildislj imagination pictured him.
... k "':,...::.'.-, ,r':' i
At W llgftificanf figure vital
influence in world affairs and a
molder of human destinies; he
stands tall today as any man
living. or' dcad-i-or as Moses hinw
elf stood when fie led the thu thu-dren.of
dren.of thu-dren.of Isreal out of .bondage
nUA ....
rame j years ago. winsion
Churchill in 1934 in his; book,
"Amid These Storms," identified
him and his achievements with
"The greatest leap forward ever
mscerniQie in the human story."
In :r)fti Twentieth Century, as
In tfia Thirteenth Century, B.C.,
to men of good will. Motes it the
keystone of .their ethical coda t
exemplified, by tha Decalogue he
na'O? All
OlOCOY

.Sinatra is as unusual as his career Is unique. If yon set
out to duplicate his success you'd probably have to start as
he did as a. Ilobokrn kid from the wrong side of the
tracks. Today he 1$ a man who seemingly just can't miss.
No matter what he turns a hand to, he bits a figurative
'Jackpot. ; . ., :. --,
In 1953 he won his second Oscar this time for Best
Supporting Actor in his performance as Maggio in "From
Here to Eternity." It was a non-singing role, as was his role
in "The Man With The Golden Arm," In which he portrayed
the tragic Frankie Machine, the golden-armed poker dealer
in a fight against drog add'etion, performance which
put him right at the top in the lists of candidates for the
Pest Performance bv n Actor Oscar this vear. See "JOHN "JOHNNY
NY "JOHNNY CONCHO" AT THE CENTRAL ON WEDNESDAY 5th AT
THE CENTRAL. (

. J
brought down from Mount Sinai
Today; at whan ho lived, ha rap
raiantt the principle of' human
freedom: that men shall liva by
trie grace of law.
For mt, ev

-,

en bevonrt the sc- income-Tnat' before eating. And
ses and- his deeds,lthere r other expenses he fig-

counts of Moses
a most inspiring interpretation of
with the fisiire. fipnro a i.
brant that it is easy to believe
the legend of the sculptor's ter-
riDie irustration when be looked
at the finished work, then struck
the marble knee, demanding,
ivny aon y you speak?"
. I played my first scene for the
film on Mount Sinai, whork
Moses heard the Voice of God and
received hit Commandments. And
it was here that I could feet the
life Michelangelo so yearned for
in his statu, vibrant-in the air
around me, ready to be absorbed,
IT I COUIQ OO IT.
And I will never foreet'whpn T
first stood on the hallowed ground
oi Mnai wun Mr. ,-DeMille after
the roughK steep climb. And It was
not shortness of breath which held
us silent- but a tremendous all-
engulfing awe. .- v
: ; T 1 ":
Than in a hushtd vol ct, Mr.
DeMille" observed, "The UniUd
Statee of A m e r i c a was born
here.; -r-. - ; - v
At that moment, j, Moses ceased
to be a towering figure out of the
past for me. He became, as real
as nne words' engraved on the
Liberty Bell in Independence Hafi
ia- rnuaaeipma:. ; ,i :,; c ;.
"Go proclaim liberty througli througli-out
out througli-out all the land,- untojall the in
habitants thereof.'. u'- i.
'i--t ";
- .The Bible tells tif that this was
God's admonition to Hoses. :
TRADH THAT'S
5CIATRA
J

Economics Of Stardom Leave

Cullen With Small Savings
From Large Pay Envelopes

ty DICK KLEINER
: NEW YORK (NEA) This
is a lesson in the basic economics
of stardom. The professor is Bill
Cullen, he of Tve Got a Secret,
and "Pulse", and "Down You
Go" and all stops In-between.
And. before class is dismissed,
you'll learn why the-- fabulous,
salaries paw snow ousiness-per-;
formers are, in most cases,, just
illusions. .'i ( -- I
CulJen,' for his ,maily activities,
makes what seems like a pile of
money, uis sro ucvuii
about what four cabinet members
make, or six or seven governors, i
aeoenaina on wnai siaies mev.
govern.
Y at, look at those expenses:
1. His agent gets 10 par cent
2. His financial manager, who
handles all hit money problems,
left 5 per cent.
3. Hit public relations, adviser
alias press agent gets S per
cent. ''.
N 4. His entertainment and pro promotion
motion promotion costs such as 60 Christ
mas gifts he must give the staff
of "Secret" run to. between 12
and 15. per -cent. ; t t-5.
5. t-5. His secretary gets around S
per -'cent. '- v.' ,'. ."
6. His costs for answering fan
mail and sending pictures to fans
come to another 3 per cent.
7, His wardrobe he can't wear
the same suit on two successive
shows averages between 4 and 5
per cent.
8. His rent he must live well
for appearance's sake is about
ZVi per cent.
9. His in the 50 60 per cent in
come tax. bracket.
Add all these .together, taking
the lowest percentage in cases
where there are two, and you'll
see .that Bill Mullens, expenses
come to 94V4 per cent of his gross

ures ne spends si.uuu a year oni jib-a-monm apartment on the
things like ads in Variety and an-j lower West Side. He still drives
svvenn" services; he had to have't'ie same '51 Ford. He still pals

ins it-en !v ;i atm h coat mm a
whopping $.8u0: he figures v.ait-1
fi cAp;ii nun imc rut:iuu9, u
tips between 25 and SO per-cent
of a check, against the normal 15
per cent; his special-for-TV shirts
run $20 a copy and he has to nave
a dozen
US Navy Founder
To, Be Honored ;
With Irish Stamp
BERLIN, Ireland. Sept. 4 (UP)
A stamp in commemoration of
John Barry, founder of the
United-States Navy, will be is issued
sued issued here Sept. J6, it was an announced
nounced announced today I
On that day the statue of Bar
ry, which has been presented to
tne, people or Ireland by the
people of the United States
and which forms the subject for
the stamp will be unveiled in
Wexford.-.- T
The U.S. Navy provided a de
stroyer to carry the. statue from
Boston to Barry's native county
of Wexford which he left 200
years ago to begin his historic
seafaring career,
Warren Says India
Has';Similarj
Judicial System ;
HONO KONG. Sept. 4 (UP)
iChlef Justice Earl Warren of the
United States passing, through
Hong Kong for Manila en route
home to Washington with Mrs
Warren said he had visited
courts. and bar groups in India
during his trip as a guest of the
Indian government. I
'. "There is a. great : similarity1
between the United States and
India in the system of justice,"
he eaid.
2 Syrian Soldiers.
Executed For '55
Assassination
DAMASCUS, Syria, Sept. 4 (UP)
Two Syrian army enlisted men
were executed yesterday for the
1955 assassination of Col. Adnan
Malki, who then was deputy chief
of stau. ... .-
Two men executed were identi identified
fied identified as Sgt. Bani Makhloof ; .and
Cpl. Abdul Munim Dabboussi.
- Both were members of the Na National
tional National Socialist parly v which was
outlawed after .Malki's assassina
tion.
Europe Forgets
17th Anniversary
Of World War II
i -
PARIS. Sept. 4 (UP) France
and England entered World War
II 17 vears aeo vesterdav. hut
not a single French newspaper
recalled the start of the great greatest
est greatest -war in history on ths anni anniversary.
versary. anniversary. : 5

Tat, if ha misses a thaw, ha
doesn't gat paid. Bill says: "If

I had to laava work for any
reason for three months, I'd be
flat broke."
He admits be lives well-lovely
apartment, food clothes but he
can't-save any money.
sou want to see how I save?"
He pulled out a neat tan attache
case,, wmcn looked like it was
stuffed with- scripts or contracts
Inside. there wer t(K nr m niu
'of quarters. Every night, when he
gets home, he empties hie pockets
au picks out any quarters irora
his change.
That's how a tvoical star man.
aaes id save ipw hn.t. i
Dane Clark, who'lf. itum.t.
With Gaorgo Brent and Marcados
McCambridga as star of ABC-
iv s new snow, "Wire Service,"
bought himself a nresent with hi
first check. He got ooe of the new
poruoie Tv seu.
"It was a rood investment
Dane says: "My cat is esneciallv
crazy about it. She drags it over
10 a mousenoie, times in 'Kraft
Theater' and waits for the cjbeese
cumuiercrais. .- i
Back fa Now York, n VelatiTe
triumph, comes Cliff Robortson.
Once v upon an image-orthicon
tubei he was Rod Brown in TV's
"Rod Brown of the Rocket Rane-
ers;" two summers ago he was
the leading man on Robert Mont Montgomery's
gomery's Montgomery's summer "show: he'd
done bits and walk-ons and under-.
studying on Broadwav
Then came Hollywood and two'
Dig pans in "ficnic" and ctrr
rently ; the lead opposite Joan
Crawford ,in Autumn Leaves'
and suddenly he's a ; biff star.
You'd be right in thinking that
vim a nanasome. nanDV baehe.
lor would be living high. He1
isn't; He still' lives in the same
rnran wiw me same friends
"I think ptrhaos I'm bandino
vr oacKwirai nor to Da spoiled
by fame," Cliff says. "Maybe
I'm doing H too much. Maybe it's
a problem. But that's the way I
am,' T guest,"
It's a refreshing way. Cliff, who
thinks about things more than
the average movie actor, figures
his life here with th ruglss
floor and paintless wall s rep rep-rsents
rsents rep-rsents "security."., ;.
There's only one thing that
vuuiu uig una uut oi oil Ola
life. That's marriage.
"I'd get married next week
if I could find the right girl," he
says. . .
.O.K. gals, there your target
for September. -
ihowing at Your Service
BALBOA :l
6:15 k 7:45
DIABLO HTS.
8:13 ft 8:11
GAMBOA
t.-M
GAWN
MARGARITA
6:15 & 7:51
CRISTOBAL v
6:15 k 7:45
Tomorrow

PARAISO 1:15 It 8:05 'THE LONG WAIT"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 ft 8:05 The Night Holds Tenor" Tenor"-CAMP
CAMP Tenor"-CAMP BIERD -Every Minute CottnU" ft "Slightly Scarlet"!

BALBOA
- THURSDAY and FRIDAY!

.i
SCREEN HTT!
:15 8:45
ILTfLnilAIID
- TRUCOIOI
kr CMwMsttW film IxAmMm
c1frln
8jAT t.ui,r!!T
tAHD BOND

ii - i r
MtRscirr J.Yots
' imiwli

840 kcs., Panama Gtyv
Telephone 2-3066
V I PRESENTS T
Today, Tnesday, Sept. 4
PJW.
4:00-rFeatur Review
4:30 What'a Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
. till 3:00) -5:30
News
5:35 What's Your F y o r 1 1
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News) o
: 15 -BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On Eta g e America
.' (WRUL)
1:00-Interlude For Music
7:15HOW CHRISTIAN 8CI-
- ENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 World Of Jaza
:30 Life With Theayons

:00 You Askea For It (re-
quests taken by phone
1 till 7:30) :
i40:30 Music From Hotel 11 Pan-'
ama v-v
10:45--Temple Of Dreams '-:
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00Sign Off.
Tomorrow,: Wednesday, Sept. 5
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by
Shone till 7:00)
orning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The WUdwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
8:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Pari. Star Time
10:00 News
10:15 Spins and Needles (re
quests- taken by phone
till 8:30)
ll:00-lNews
11:05 Spins md Nltdlti
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The, Entertainer
12:00 News
FJW.
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:lfc-M EL A C H RINO MUSI MUSI-.
. MUSI-. :, CALE (Nescafe" )';,
12:30 Sweet And Hot :
' 1 lOO--Ncws
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French in The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken
phone till 3:00)
8:30 News
5:35 What's Y,our Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
" "! Program .",
6:15-BLUE RIBBON BPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:36 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From U S.
8;00 Music By Roth
8130 Musical Theater ;
8:00 You Asked, For It (re
, quests taken by phone!
tUl 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stan
12:00 Sign Off.
Center Theatres Today!

The story that, rips the screen like a
a tommy-gun blast.,.
"J COVER THE UNDERWORLD";
. Joan Crawford ft Jack Palance
t ''SUDDEN FEAR"
Jennifer Jones b Robert Stack
"GOOD MORNING, MISS DOVE" t

Jack Palance tt Barbara Rush
''KISS OF FIRE"
Ida Lupno tt Robert Ryan
"BEWARE, MY LOVE
, Gene Barry tt Barbara Hale
"TfJC Urtl ICTOkl fTrlBV'

I rib rivujivii J i win i
"Count Three and Pray"

"GAL'ASTAGE"'
SHOW! 8 V.M
MARGARITA
. GARCIA
'.
, LEVI
EVELYN
t RON CHAFEE
- ; M. C. '
'
AND FEATURING THE
" 16 PIECE
Sonoramic ORCHESTRA!
NO INCREASE IN
ADMISSION PRICEJ.

akqio: :
VAQt7(3
AS
4
WEST EAST (D)
. ?5
V J 10 S 4 V None
QJTJ4S2 eKlOf
AQJTS4
SOUTH'
' AAJS42
' VKI2 ;
v 3
K10J2;

Neither side vul.
Sooth West North
. 1 2 3
: 3 4' Pass 4
East
1
Pass
Double Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 4
There wasn't much to the nlay
Df today's h.nd. West opened a
heart pd Eist rutted. East then
cashed the ace of clubs, defeat-1
ing the slam contract South, eas
uy won the rest ox the iricks. ii
South would have fulfilled the
slam contract if West had led any any-thing
thing any-thing but a heart. South would be
able to draw three rounds of i
trumps, then take the three topi
hearts and ruff a heart. South'sj
fifth t rump would take carei
of dummy's low diamond, and
dummy would therefore win every A
thing but one club trick. I
The whole point of the hand is,
in the bidding. How did West)
know that a, heart lead would,
work out best? V
West .didn't, .in fact,- know what,
w pnine to haoDen.; His part-;
ner'J jdauble, of six spades had :
demanded, an .musuai ieaa, ana
West was eimply ; being obedient.
As we have seen, his obedience
paid big dividends: ; -' ;
This kind of slam double, in-!
vented more than 20 years ago
by Theor'ore A. lightner of New
Yorky, is us.e4 by experU of aU
countries. In. today's hand, for ex example,
ample, example, East and, West were Eng English,,
lish,, English,, and the hand it self was part
of an international match.
Lightner reasoned that you can t
expect to get rich by doubling re reliable
liable reliable tpponents when they have
voluntarily -bid a llara. ; Hence
there is no need lor an ordinary
penalty double in this situation.
insieaa, uie acume ,v
served for situations in which you
think that an unsual lead wiu
foof- tha enntraet.-- '''.-!
U "1 ... ,
West might have lea a cwn oi
s diamnnii a routine lqad U,
i, ,.i -l-. i-ii. no uiuuulev-'aioce

DV,it i usual to lead a suit that

your side has bid. After the dou double,
ble, double, West knew that he. was ex-
" . i a. el..i hi si4
pected to ieaa a smv ""r
had not bid. The choice of a heart
was therefore rnarneo,
South Viet Nam
Police Arrest
5 Frenchmen
SAIOON, SPit. 4 (UP) 8i"t
iet .Ntim police have arresiea
in jm'arms cathe In their home,
officials said today, if:y Tn
' The d'd not Identify the five,
but sai' thv rppfed n ae from
18 to 21.-Thy are befn held
nendin trial on charges of
"possessing undeclared arms."
r
i
I
i
I
Sfe- MDAYJS-
, A GREAT RELEASE!
He lived with his luck and
gambled with his lifel -.
TONY CURTIS
COLLEEN MILLER Jnv,
'RAWHIDE YEARS
In' TECHNICOLOR I
i
I
I
I
Tomorrow.'
i
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
LEX BARKER In
BATTLE OF CHIEF
, PONTIAC
TONY WRIGHT In
I
I
KING DINOSAURS
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0A0
: Great Fortune Night
$150.00 lNR1czt!,H
Be one ot the Lack? Winners
' of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
3rd
4th
2S.0I
15.08
18.06
On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
CINEMASCOPE and COLOR!
SPENCER TRACT
JEAN PETERS in
'THE BROKEN LANCE"
JENNIFER JONES in
'Good Morning Miss Dove'

Nestor Paiva and Dana
who has Just been killed by
Krueger production filmed
open this weekend at the
United Artists release.

"Great Day In The Morning" Has i
Exlraordinaf; Mdoiramalic Impact

. A completely out-of-the-ordinary motion picture boast boasting
ing boasting a refreshingly new star combinafun together with,
some astonishing movie photography is en view at the LUX.
The long awaited and much discussed attraction is "GREAT
DAY IN THE MORNING," in Superscope and Technicolor.
The players chosen .with rare good Judgment are Virginia
Mayo, Robert Stack and Ruth Roman, every one of them
'gives standout, performance.' "GREAT DAY IN THE
MORNING'' OPENS AT THE LUX ON THURSDAY 6.

nffiTOIIIIE '"j ?
in your car!
In independent road tests against

; '-f

tne toygnest moior wi cumpcuuuu vu
the market, Hnvotim proved far supe-

5 riof. 7ft0i-lubricated engines de-,
' Ihered more power and pickup with

' better gasoline mileage -r stayed much
cleaner, too. Hat oline out-performs
: them all, regardless of price! Prove
it yourself. See us today for the best
motor, oil your money ran buy,
Advanced Custom-Made Haroline.

.You're wdedme al jour
TEXACO Dealer

LUJi
WEEK-END
2:58, 3:33. 6:05, 8:39
p.m.
0.75 8.4(1
NO
PUN
PULLCEO-
" eta, fHaMtae.il
HUMPHREY
BOGART

VM8r

Pialaem loM. Tkai J I

4 i t M 1

; . THS

1 ir
V commit tmm

I

Andrews approach a soldier,
Indians. "COMANCHE", a Carl
in color and CinemaSmne, will
DRIVE IN THEATRE through.

; performance winner
some of
CENTRAL
RELEASES,'
. 12:45 2:24 '- 4:35
. 8:46 8:57 p.m.
0.75 8.40
"
GOOD FUN ;
FOR ALL!"
camtv maw
VANHYlVifE.
COURT JESTER
fflii'li XWPWj MM.
v mimm
. DOCUMENTAL:'
"Assignment. Children"'

CUSTOM-MAD

7F

. f .' hi.,'

0

1 1

i i
t

t
II



n

7771
em
.V.

To Meet AVinner Of Ball,
Kemvay Match Id Finals
Herbert Toledano, fashion plate golfer, shot a
game to match his sharp blue ensemble when he up upset
set upset favored Mike Kandrin 3-up and orwto play ra
the semifinals of the second flight of. the Penfold
Golf BaU Tournament now in the closing stages at

the Brazos Brook Country Llub.

Toledano will now meet the win-l

ner of ;the Elton Bell-Joe aenway

Although defeated, Kandrin won
part of the gross golf balls gener generously
ously generously presented by old-time stal stalwart
wart stalwart of the Gatun Club, Capt. C.
B. Fenton. .
Mer French, another tweedy
dresser supported the theory
"Look, the part and you'll play the
Bart," by defeating his friend and
.ii..ma t the Marine Division,

Capt. Bill Lewis, by a score of 1-

iid to auaiuy at imuav m u.

first flight. 1 '

TrBnnV WAS One down after nine

hni hut shot an even par 36 on

the back nine to eke out a narrow
viMnrv Lewis had to concede

French three strokes which prov
- v, nA (oil n order. 1

Seems as though the handicap-

per has slipped on rencn wno is
too good a golfer to be carrying
m Aft.lianrlinJlTI

The results in the third flight

were: ; 7 i':"4 7V V :r
Cahill -'ov'erSucolo; 1-up.,
DeRaps ,bver- Shirewalt,
similar score. ',

byTa

Balboa Maintains Lead

Leaders
In The Majors

LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 325 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

flayer, Club r ab t h pe

Aaron, Mil. 13U sua m 100 mi
Virdon, Pitts. 136 497 70 160 .322

MOOn, St 1. 131 1 01 -41
S'dlenst, NX 108 396 48 126 .318
Klus'ski, Cin. 125 471 87.149 .316

' AMEKK'AN LEAGUE

Mantle, N.Y. 129 472114 171 .362

Williams. Bos 112 321 57 110 .343

Kuenn, Det. 123 495 79 166 .335

Nieman, Bal. log 36 m im m
Maxwell, Det. 118 414 82 135 .326

k ; ROME RUNS --'
Mantle, Yanks 47
Snider, Dodgers-' ... 37
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 38
Adcock, Braves ......... 34
' Mathews, Braves .'. 34
. RCNS RAITED IN ,1
Mantle, Yanks ..118
Kaline, Tigers lu
Kluszewskl Redlegs 98

'Musial, Cards 96

In Basketball Finals

By HERBERT MOISE

TEAMS

STANDING

Won Lost Pet,

Jjalboa
Chesterfield ,.. 3
Panama ...
Galllto .. 0

1.000

.750
.250
,000

1 Surviving bus breakdown on
the isthmian highway, the
fchesterfleld. Green S m o k era
from Colon easily defeated the
Panama Cigarette team by tne
core of 94 to 82.
' This was the second game or
the double lot the final series.
In the opener, Galllto once a a--
- a-- ealn played good ball .only m to
fose to Balboa by 73. to 67. The
night's schedule had to undergo,
an alteration-because the Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield failed to reach Panama
In time because of the break breakdown
down breakdown of their bus. They were
acheduled to play in the opener
but did not reach the Natfoija.1
Gym until league officials decW,
ed to play Balboa against palllr
V" r ". '"nalhna IS. RallltO 67

"Five" was the magic number
Jln this contest as the fivepoint
lead held over the Chicks by Bal-

insurmountable vas

, First half playing had- the
amp' lead chaneinn hands sev

, eral times with the 20-mlnute
.oop- hinif 32 to 29 In favor .of

Balboa. Erom here on In, the se se-;
; se-; ties leaders pour on the steam

and kept the pressure on uie i-
rnHv eliminated Galllto.

' Baihoa'a chances of winning

the championship received two

evere Jolts as jac Mcuonuugu,
. rsfrnit from the Guardla Na-

innai for aeries reinforcement

and a superb and masterful ball
- handler left for the States yes yes-tprdaw
tprdaw yes-tprdaw for dlschaH from the

Armv. He nlans to reenter Pan-

ier College in New Jersey to
complete his physical education
, course. -v'-: .'
The other Jolt was the injury

ustamed by ; FranK tioinesa,

Today- Encanto J25
WAHOO! $115.00
! Robert Taylor in
1"JNDERClIRREN',
Jeff Richards in
"IT'S A DOG LIFE"

.15

Today IDEAL .20 JO
Perils of The Wilderness"
Chapters 8 and 9
"RED SNOW
"Blazing Six Gun Shooter"

Frankie got : his ankle twisted
and the severity of the Injury
was not known at this writing

but he limped notlceaoiy auer
the game. a

Cnesterneia rnma o
vnt in the nosltlon of having

to win to be contenders, the Co
Ion chesterfield outfit easily de defeated
feated defeated the Panama quintet for

the second consecutive time m

series play and for the I2tn
straight time since both teams
have begun playing each other
in the Panama Provincial

This' unaereaiea siring neia

by Chesterfield over ranama

spans a period of three years.
Panama's consolation in this
defeat is that their 82 points was
the highest scored by a losing
team- In the series so far and
the second highest score made

by any team. Chesterfield's 94
is the most for any team in this

series, -'V.v' A.

Panama's Joaoum yao witn 21

nolnts was the ton scorer of the

game. Yao was singuiany spec-

t&r.uiar in tn Panama cause as

he hit the basket for seven field
goals and seven free throws in

10 attempts. Arturo Agara, muun
talked-about center of the Pan Panama
ama Panama team, once again failed to
capitalize on his foul shots as he
hit only twice in eight tries but

scored seven lieia goais ior a
night's work of 16 tallies.
Despite an overall total of the
staggering, 94 points, no Chester

field player scorea more man 10

points, a total maae py rcweu.
Following Sewell in point get getting
ting getting were Ernesto Taylor and
Isaac peltlnovich with 13, Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Huerta with 12 and Julio
Noel and Carlos Hyacinth with
8 each. The remaining points
were amassed by the Smokers
strong bench. t .v ..:
As the game wore on, the pos pos-slhilltv
slhilltv pos-slhilltv of scorlne 100 points in

creased but coach Rodolfo. Tom

withheld his charses as It oe

came apparent that the opposi opposition
tion opposition was- rouehine-lt-up-a-bit."

As the series now stands it

looms as another grand finale

between the Colon champions

inn the Rftlboa Beermen. The

series continues tomorrow and

should both contenders win,

which the should easily, then

Saturday's Balboa-Chesterfield

is naturally the year s Diggest.
r.hesterfleld will nlav their en

try mate Galllto In the first
came and Balboa Beer will meet

Panama Cigarette in the night

cap. ; y
CLEMSON CANDIDATE

Clemson, S. C. (NEA) Joltin
Joel Wells, back, is seen as Clem Clem-son's
son's Clem-son's sixth All-America.

Simpson, Athletics

RUNS '-
Mantle, Yanks ........
Robinson, Redlegs ......
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers .......
Fox, White Sox
HITS

94

114
111
98
98
94

Mantle, Yanks -Mil
Fox, White Sox ........ 169
Kuenn, Tigers .166
Kallne, Tigers i 166,
Aaron, Braves ,. 166

V PITCHING
(Based on 14 Decisions)

TV L

Newcombe. Dodgers ..22
Ford, Yanks ..15
Freeman, Redlegs ...11

Buhl Braves ........ i

Pierce, White Sox v. .18

Brewer. Red sox ...i

6
5
A
6

7
7

Golden Corn II Proves

With Labor Day

t .-r r --. -a

Vl S lAi ': Editor: CCNRAbo SARCEANT" -':
Classic Win .r-, :

-J

1

Consistent Goiaen Corn n,

topwheighed under the back
crushing impost of"128 pounds,
yesterday, afternoon raced un

der tne wire in Hand to score
by a length and one-half in
the featured $2,000 added Da Da-bor
bor Da-bor Day Classic at the Presi

dent jtemon racetrack over a

distance of one mile and one
eighth. The time was 1:56.

lhe three-year-old brown son

of Tehran-Green Corn received

competent handling from his

xavorite rider, Jorge Phillips.

Tne stua Nuevo ; Goreona

owned .colt went off. an odds-

en mutueis favorite and re returned
turned returned $3.40 to win. He is train

ed hy Prudenclo PiniUo. The
classic. was restricted to three-year-olds.
: V, , :

trainer Jack Levitt, un under
der under whose guidance Ei chama
won tne jioo.qoo International
Invitational two years aeo. ore-

sented the traditional silver

trophy to the owners of Golden
Corn. Levitt was the guest of
track manager Alberto de Oba-
mo. ; ':
'

Daniel Clnlgllo's Kensington
turned in a surprisingly good
performance while, second fav favorite
orite favorite Mrs. Halligan disappoint

ed. Aunsmeton cut out a .sizz.

Iljll;n;l Lejp

t TetJ GB
50 .618
54 ", .591 3Vi
54 I 91 3Vi
68 .485 Wt
68 .473 19
75 .436 .24
77 .408 27
79 J97 29

AmsricEn ;ltza:

CORNERED Rory Calhoun knocked Spider Webb Into a cor corner
ner corner with a right to the jaw,' but' the' former Olympic boxer
-bounced back to deal the White Plains. N. Y., middleweight
Jhls first defeat in 24 bouts in a-lO-jound thriller at the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Stadium, The home-grown lad conceded, nearly k six s
pounds. ;

Pet

.786

.750
.733
.727
.720
.720

Kucks, Yanks i...;y..l8 7 v.720

Playground Sports

Aaron's Slugging Enables

Braves To Maintain 31-2

Game National League Lead

Ths Pacific Sfeani llavigalion Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
PAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES

TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE

S.S. "PIZARRO" . ...... ...
s.s. "potosi'
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"

.Sept
..........Sept. 11
Sept 25

TO UNITED KINGDOM Tia CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA,
. SPAIN and FRANCE,
"REINA DFL MAR 20.225 Tons
(Alr-Conditioned) ......Sept. 10
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) .,.;.. -Oct 18
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT,,, ,.
8.S. "KENUTA'' .......,.......;..Sept 14
S.S. "COTOPAXl" w....Sept 28
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH "GARTH V......... .....,.... ...i.Sept.
S.S. "DELERDYK" ......... i Sept 15
'UJ' vV:- TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. 'LOCH GOWAN" .A.,.Sept. 14
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" ..L... .... . . i. . Sept 21
All Sailings Subject t Change WtthontNoce

ACiriC STEAM NAVIGATION Co. Cristobal Tel.: 16545
rnn rt .r (PANAMA -Ave. Peru No. 55 lei. S-12578
CO ISC' i BALBOA Term. Bldg. Tel. M905

AWARDS GIVEN AT DIABLO
GYM
The summer Recreation Pro Program
gram Program ends with awards for the
kids, prizes were given for skill

shown in archery, tumbling; ioui

shooting, racing, and ping pong.

Winners or the events were:
Tumbling ( i
Boys Harry Vanloon, hunt

ing knife Jimmy Vanloon, Boy
Scout knife. 1

Girls Sue Cotton, Girl scout

knife; Maggie Evans, Girl Scout

knife.

Plnr Ponr

Boys Jack Pearson, trophy.

Foul Shooting
Bovs skeeter Mohl. swim

mask; Jim Crane, flashlight

Bovs Alex Eberenz. swim

moalr UKuHn rollo1a f lashliirht

AllVUtt f 1UW11W N J D..-r
Ted Albritton, Boy Scout knife;

Ritchie Vanloon. fiasbiignt.

Girls Joy Vanvieet, swim

mask; Mabel s Eberenz, liash liash-light
light liash-light i--,--;-'.

All the little kiaaies were giv

en movie tickets. -v $

The Summer Recreation Pro Program
gram Program at Diablo was successful.

Many kids were registered and

enjoyed the activities. Tney win

soon be returning to school to

continue their ever so important
education. ... --.i
OnTKelleys?Vv
MARGARITA MEN'S

BOWLING LEAGUE

There will be a meeting of the

board of directors of the Margari Margarita
ta Margarita Bowling League next Thursday
night, Sept. 6, at the Margarita Al Alleys.
leys. Alleys. The meeting will be called

to nrHrr at 7:30 D.m. .

All team captains will turn in'
their rosters of the teams at that
time. All new bowlers must bov.1

six games prior to the start of tne
season to be eligible. This twill be

the last meeting before the start
of the season, therefore all team
captains are urged to attend.

By EARL WRIGHT
NF.W VtiRK. Sept. 4 (UP)

The "magic number" was 20 for
the Milwaukee, Braves today be because
cause because young Hank Aaron went
on a batting spree while the
Brooklyn, Dodger '"old pros"

failed to .hit in tne ciiucu -gainst
the sixth-place Pittsburgh
Pirates.

Th sprond-Dlare Dodgers and

Cincinnati Redlegs came out; of
the Labor Day double-headers
still trailing the Braves, by ,3 Vi
games. Any combination of
Brnoklvn or Cincinnati losse.

and Braves triumphs adding up

to 20 will rive hasec-aa-nappy

Milwaukee the National League

pennant.
Aaron enabled the Braves to
divide two games with Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati despite some, fielding
lapses that must have ,; made
manager Fped Haney wish the
Milwaukee dugout cooler con contained
tained contained something stronger

than water. i'.:.,,
"Hank blasted two homers and

then scored the winning run
after doubling in the ninth as
Milwaukee rallied to win the
opener, 3-2. Cincinnati won the
nightcap, 7-5, while Aaron sock socked
ed socked a homer and double to regain
the National League batting
leadership from Wally Moon of
the St. Louis Cardinals with a

.327 average. ,.,,

Milwaukee outfielders made

two errors and turned three oth

er drive into doubles by mis

handling them as they made

teammate Lew Buraette sweat to

win the oenner. Aaron dropped

a fly by Wally Post apd Bill
Bruton dropped one by Smoky
Burgess, but both Redlegs were

thrown out trying to get anotn
er base on the rmscues.
The SDlit before a record Mil

waukee Stadium crowd of 47,604
gave Brooklyn a chance to gain
on both the Braves and Redlegs.
But the Dodeers. reeling througa

their third double-header in as.

MARGARITA MIXED
BOWLING LEAGUE

Roller Skating

The regular monthly meetr
Ing of the Canal Zone Roller Roller-skating
skating Roller-skating Club .will be held a
the Balboa Rollerdrome at
7:00 v-rn. tomorrow. There will
be free skating for club mem"

TVre will be i meeting of thelrs the meet,nf'

Margarita Mixea oowuog league
on Friday evening, Sept. 7, at 7:30
p.m. The meeting will be held up upstairs
stairs upstairs in the. Margarita Service

Center. ,4i ,.

Ail interested' bowlers are urged
to attend. The election of officers

for the coming season will be the

main topic of interest so, come on

out and vote for the person of
your choice.

many days, opened a long home
stand by dividing, with the low lowly
ly lowly Pirates. . v

The Dodgers defeated Bob

Friend, 4-3, in the opener but
he returned to halt a rally m
the eighth inning of the second

game and preserve a 3-2 triumph.

ior taroy Face, me Dm.cis

blew chances to at least tie the
game in the eighth and ninth
when such veterans as Duke

Snider, Jackie Robinson and

Carl Furillo couldn't make clutch

hits." ;!; rK"

The New York Yankees boost

ed their American League lead
to 8 "A games and reduced, their

"magic number", to 15 by whip

ping the Baltimore Orioles, 6-1

and 5-0. Yogi Berra hit. two

homers to back Johnny Kucks'

seven-nit pitching in the open

er and Don Larsen gave only
four hits to win the second

game, j
Pitcher Early Wynn singled
Gene Woodling home In the
ninth inning to rive the aee-

ond-place Cleveland Indians a
2-1 victory after vie Power
drove 'n three runs with two
homers to help the Kansas Ci City
ty City Athletics win the first game,
5-2. Any combination of Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland losses and New York vic victories
tories victories adding to 15 will give the
Yankees the pennant

The Boston Red Sox.' with

Jim Piersall, driving in eight

runs, defeated the Washington
Senators, 7-5 and 16-0. The De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers pounded five White

Sox pitchers for an 11-8 victory

dui wrry Doby, Minnie Minoso

Fred Hatfield and Jim Rivera

hit homers to help Chicago win
the second came. 5-3. '.

In the other National League

games, tne cnicago cubs de defeated
feated defeated the St. Louis Cardinals,
8-0, after losinir the first tame,

4-2. Walt Moryn of the Gubs hit

one homer In the first game and
two more In the second. Jackie
Brandt's single scored Willie
May3 in the eighth to give ;the

rsew xom uiants a 2-1 -victory

alter bod. Miner, formerly a' re

lief pitcher,' gave only four hits
lh -leading the Philadelphia

pniiues to a 5-1 triumph in the

iirst game.

t YF.STERDAY'S STAR Ilank

Aaron,; who hit two homers

and scored au theruns in a
3-2. Victory over Cincinnati

that enabled Milwaukee to re

tain, 'ts i 3!i game National

League lead.

the Judicious rating of the vet

eran Jose "Paco'; Bravo but
cculd not withstand the closing
effort of the strong finishing
uoldet Corn II. Kensington
beat third place finisher Orna Ornamental
mental Ornamental Star by one and a half
lengths while Mrs. Halligan
trailed another length further
back. 1
Formful racing prevailed and
not evea one upset was register
cd. Alejandro Ycaza was the
tiding atar with four Victories
ia tlx tries. 4.
The' dividends: '...'

FUlST RACE
Polison 3.20. 2.40.

2 Lyncal $3. . ,'

Teams ; ,W
Milwaukee .' .81
Brooklyn .7 78
Cincinnati . 78

St Louis v '. 64
Philadelphia 61
Pittsburgh 58
New York 53

Chicago ... V 52

r ; TODAS'8 UAMfS
Cincinnati at Mlwaukee .(N)

New York at Chicago TN)
Only garnet scheduled.
i .-'p :. 'A -: ..
IESTEIlllAI'8 RESULTS
(First Game) .
Cincinnati 011 000 0002 10 0

Milwaukee t 400 100 1013 "72

Klippstein (11-11) and Burgess.-'
.-f -v.

Burdette (18-8) and CrandalL

(Second Game) .. 7;;

Cincinnati 203 020 0007 1 0

'2

and

Teams

New York ...
Cleveland ..

Chicago ,
Boston
Detro-t ;
Baltimore -.
Washington
Kansas City

W L
, 85 48
. 75 ,55
. 72 58
. 71 59
. 65 66
I 58 ; 72
. 54 i 76
42 88
.

Pet. GB
J39
77 8'i
54 lHi
.546 IS',
.496 19
.446 25' J
,415 Z9V,
J23 41 i

TlIIPvD P ACE

1 Master Melody S3. 2.20.

2 Kcllcrtor $3.

' One-Two: $3.40

Major Bowling
Leaguelp Get
Underway Tonite
. The Major Bowling Leagne
will commence its 1956-57 sea-.
son at the Diablo Bowling Al Alleys
leys Alleys tonight, starting at 7:30.
All players should arrive one
half hour early to complete
' registration. ....

Jansen, Lawrence (18-8)

Bailey.-

Buhl (16-8),; Crone : Murff,

Conley and R'ce, Crandall.

(First Game)

Pittsburgh '000 002 1003 10 1

Brooklyn 000 003 81x 4 10 0

Friend (15-14) and Shepard.
Craig, Bessent (2-3) and Cam

panella.

(Second Game) .f y

Pittsburgh 001 100 0103 11
Brooklyn 001 000 0102 8 0

Munger, Face: (10-9), Friend

and Foiles.

Drysdale (4-5), Bessent and

CampanelUi

SECOND RACE

Te Gano 17.60. 3.

Dun $2.80.
First Double: 812.80

(First GameV ,'

Chicago 000 000 2002 7

St. Louis 010 100 20x 4 7

Kaiser Hughes (1-3). Davis.

Lown and Landrith.

Dickson (12-9) and Smith.

1 FOURTH RACE

1-rAvlSDa 13.80. 3.20. :-

2 Ebony $4.60.

Quiniela: $12.40
- FIFTH RACE
Febrsro II 18. 3.80.

2 DistJngo'$6.20.

SIXTH RACE

1 Aniin Dldi $7, 4.40. i
2 Incftica;$7.20. fi

..i oecona uou oie: SJ7
" SEVENTH RACE

1-Jachaiin $3, 2.40. ;

Mr. Tlvoll 14.40.
Quiniela: 110.40
' EIGHTH RACE
-Hurling Park 16. 4.

2 Blakcmere 14.60.

- One-Twe: $40.20
'NINTH RACE

I Golden Corn II $3.40.

2 Kensington $3.

. TENTH RACE

1 Eric $3. 2.20.

2 Gourmet $2.60.

2.40.

(Second Game) v

C'hicajo. 2R8 101 0?3 8 13 1

.-Louis "083 0ii9 Ceil 0 9
Brosnan (4-7) and Landrith.
McDanicl (4-6). Collum. Kon

stanty and Katt :

(First Game) '

New York 100 000 006-l 4 I
Philadelph'a 401 000 OOx 5 7 :

Margoneri (5-5), Gomet, Me

Cormlck and SarnL

R. Miller (3-5) and Seminlck,

(Second Game) '

New York 000 010 0102 9

Philadelphia 000 100 0001 8 0

Ridzik (5-2), Wilhelm and

Westrum.

Meyer (7-7) and Lopata..

TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at Kansas City (N)
Detroit at Chicago (N
Boston at Washington (N)
Only games acheduled.
Yt'STERIIAY'S ItESlfl.TI

(First Game) . U

Baltimore 000 000 0011 7 1
New York : 010 210 20x C $

Palica (3-11) and G'nsberg.
Kucks "(18-7) and Berra.

(Second Game) r

Baltimore 000 000 000-0 ,4 1

New York 010 102 10x 5 10 1

Wight (811). Consuerrai Zu.

verink and Triandos.

Larsen (8-5) and, Berra.

(First Game)

Cleveland k 000 020 000 2' 8 1

Kansas City 200 003 10x 3 8

Garcia (10-12). Feller. Narlrs-

kl and Naragon, Hegan."

uorman (S-l). Shanti and

Smith.

(Second Game)

Cleveland 000 000 0022 8

Aansaa City 000 001 000 1 8 1

wynn (16-8) and Hegan.
Burnette (3-7). Herriare n.1

Smith. c

(First Game)

Detroit 010 232 210 '11 IS I

Chicago : 000 212 030 8 10 1

Punning, Trucks, Aber (4-4)

and R. Wilsno.

J. Wilson (12-13). Howell. La.

Palme, McDonald and Lollar.

(Second Came)
Detro;t fluO CSiO 3f9 3 10 0

Chicago 3"3rilC"x S 9 I

Grom(k (g-6), r: :r, f.js1 r r-son
son r-son and House, Wilson.
Keegan (5-6), Tierce and Uoss.

(First Game)

Boston i 401 020 0007 9 -1
Washington 401 000 0005 9 0

Parnell, Hurd (3-3) and White.
Griggs, Stewart (4-7), Cha Cha-kalea
kalea Cha-kalea and FlttGerald.
(Second Game) ;
Botion 400 601 32010 20

(Washington 000 000 000 C 1

Brewer (18-7) and Daley.
Wiesler (3-11); Grob, Chakales,
Griggs, Stewart and Berberec

ELEVENTH RACE'
-Ap&che $5.60,, 3.20.

2 Daniel $3.20.

Asrcn Alon

(F'rst Game)

Cincinnati
TlmnU tu :

Robinson If .....
Bell cf
Kluszewskl lb ...
Post rf ..........
Burgess c .......
Grammas. 3b ..

McMillan is .....
Klippstein' p ......

Ab R H Po

5 0 0 2

Interest Increasing
For Santamaria, Bill

Bout At Colon Arena

2
1
1
A
3
3
0
a

Totals

35 2 10 24 4

Milwaukee

HELLENIC LinCS LIMITED
, ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
HOUSTON

By

; MS "HOLLANDIA"
- Sailing September. 7. 1956

Apply
Wilfor'd & McKay, Inc.
Masonic Temple Building
Cristobal, Canal Zone

' Telephone
Cristobal
1760 A 2535

0'Connell.2b 3
Logan ,ss ........ 4
Aaron rf 4
Mathefs 3b ...... 3

Adcock lb ....... 3
Bruton cl ....... 3
Crandall c ........ 3
Burdette p 3

Totals

$a 3 7 27 10

x-One out when winning
scored.

Cincinnati 1
Milwaukee"

run

SUMMARY Errors: Aaron
Bruton. RBI: McMillan. Robin-

'son. Aaron 2. Adcock. Double:

Robinson, Burgess, 1 Grammas,
Aaron, htrs? Robinson. Aaron 2

Sacrifice: McMillan. Sacrifice
I fly: McMillan. Double-plays:

l Grammas, Temple, KluszewsKi
lT.eft nn haaer Cincinnati 10. Mil

waukee 5. Bases on balls: KHPP-

'stotn- 7 Bnrditte 5 S.O KllPP'

; stein 2, Burdette 2. Runs and
earned runs: KliDDStein 3-3,

Burdette 2-2. WP: Burdette (18
1 8). LP; Klippstein (11-11).

Jesus santamaria. the un

beaten Colon featherweight new

comer who fighU Panama city s
Black BUI in an .eight-round
feature bout at the Colon Arena
Sunday,, used his slam-bang
style to eke out a split verdict
over-Vicente Worrell at the Na National
tional National Gym last month. ....
But the closeness of the bout

A caused tempers to flare outsiae

2 the flng and nearly proaucea

n f1rh: at. rinirslde s

0 b Santamaria had. pummeuea

0 Worrell for the first two neais
nLf t.h srheduled six-rounder,

0 but appeared to lose grouna-

1 when the latter came to ure in

0 the third to shake up the young

1 slugger.

One of Santamaria siauncn siauncn-est
est siauncn-est rooters that night was Co Colon's
lon's Colon's enormous woman pro promoter,
moter, promoter, Tula Sanchei P'nto,
who Is credited with helping
the youngster get his start in
pre boxing. 7
But Worrell also had his sup

porters, one of which was cagey
fiirht trainer ? Aubrey (Colo)

Woodruff.. Woodruff, who is not

Worrell's trainer, h o D D i e a
through the crowd from a back

row ringside seat ai wie ena oi
the third stanza to give counsel
to-Worrell while his handlers
worked over him. 7
Woodruff was able to get in
lust a few ""words of wisdom" in

Oil 000 0002 Worrell's ear when Tula decided
000 100 101-3 that the "Cojo" had no business

in the ngniers corner.

Tula lost no time m waaaung

over to Wooaruii ana oraerea

him in no uncertain terms to
leave the area and fast.
Wnnrtruff desnlte his 60-odd

years, his physical affliction and
his gaunt, 130-pound frame,

stood up to me aou-pouim iu.
and dared her to make him

leave Worrell's corner.
Just when it appeared that
the angry, shouting Tula waa
going to bowl Woodruff over,
friends hurried -to his rescue
and literally snatched him a-

way from the belligerent worn-
'an.-:-J 77;,7 77'';5v k; 7t
Woodruff was not seen near
Worrell's corner during the re remainder
mainder remainder of the bout. , ..
This Sunday Tula and Aubrey
will come In close contact again.
Woodruff will ''-'be in Black
Bill's corner, this time In an of",
flcial capacity, and Tula will be
nearby, in her customary ring-
side seat rooting Santamaria on.

It win be interesting to watcn
if there are any further clashes
between the pair.

RurCc!th:$ Up'
In Kl Rcccrd Rifco

NEW YORK, Sept. 4,(UP)
Babe Ruth has at last "cauflit
op" to Mickey Mantle' n ti a
race to the home run record.
For many weeks young Man Mantle
tle Mantle of the New York Yankm
has been hitting homers at a
faster rate than d3d the late,
Immortal Babe In 1027 !:
he set the all-time record O
circuit clouts for a single sr.i sr.i-son..
son.. sr.i-son.. But when Mickey wet t
homer-less in Monday's dou dou-bleheader
bleheader dou-bleheader against Baltimore,
be dropped down exactly evm
with the Babe's pace. y
Mantle now has 47 honors
in 133 games, the same as the
Bbe. -
But, needing 14 n the last
21 games to break the record.
Mantle must match the Babe's
phenomenal finishing spurt.
For Instance, Babe hit two in
his 134th game so Mi. i.
must hit two in his next, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Boston on Wednes 1 J
night, to stay even. ..

1



li, rrrir:::r.i 4, i::j

f ANiMi urrriCAN an cvrrrrxrrM daili KiwspArta
I'ya'G,' ;!:;-, foterest-Jn US Amateur-
!

Goi

CAPITAL GAIM

fleWTs; 1 V' I .-it's so

: HACK ARB Tu y, f GRBAT TUCK
UHSUNGSUKB Y "v 1 TO WIN WITH
, CHUCK ,yf 'JZB,th"

f St Y) olpboy
7 f?m- zn:

Stengel Got Rhzuto
Wlieh Needed Most

By CHESTER L. SMITH
NEW YORK (NEA) When the
Yankees released Phil Rizzulo, it
marked the end of another bril brilliant
liant brilliant shortstop saga at the Stadium.

Kizzuto s playing aays are ov

rr ;ff
- j

Yo D2

, A ;. t
A: Ballplayer'-

er and now we can look back and
add them up.
It's 'odd how lucky some men
are. : ; i , i
TaVp f!a;fv Stpnffpl fnr nn P17.

zuto did a lot for Casey with the

Yankees, out the funny part of it
is that Stenpel micht have had l'hil
13 vears bi.'lure hn finalk inhpr.t-

ea nimi .- , ?.... i-

Stengel was managing the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers at the time and thr usc

tryout school for youngsters at Eb-

oeis fieia. Kizzuto was one of tne
kids who showid up, but Casey
didn't bother tn rnmt irnnnri that

day, leaving the job of looking ov-

, er ine crop 10 two of Ms coacnes,
CINCINNATI (NEA) 4 Blrdm z Taylor and Otto Miller.

Tebbetts considers himself ex First were the m-ini ,nn m

tremely fortunater-oeing paid for, zuto had no trouble winning his

itnincr what h likes best

"I'm doing the thing I dreamed

about ever since I was 8 years

old," says the manager of the Cm
. cinnati Reds. ; vsi r- ,.;...,Y ;.

"Zconomlc. necessity d o e s n't
give most people too much of a
chance to scout around and see

what Uiey'd realty line to ao.iucy
take the job that comes along pay paying
ing paying the best wage. Before they
: know it, they are married and

nave a tamny to raise

"That takes money and even If
the fellow wants to try something

; he likes, economics won t let mm.
rHe and his family must eat So
he spends his life working at a
job lie doesn't particularly like

ana sometimes Despises jusi so tne

tamny can exist.
"I always wanted to be a ball-
vilavAi anA 4hoH in manacra m hiir

league team when I was too old

or out oi snape to piay. i nave a
good insurance business that I
could spend all my time with, but
1 wouldn't trade jobs for all the

money in the world.
"I'm not alone in that' feeling.
fflqpv Stpn0l and Al t Ttrto ro

Independently wealthy, yet they're

panagmg. .wnyr Because iney
. j e the game and would be unhap unhap-rv
rv unhap-rv and last if they ever got away
from it.

Dsusbtrty Beat
Bremen llzcli To

Flay FcolbcSl

EAST LANSING. Mirh! NP.AVl

Dutfv Dauahertv was a Snarlsn

irom ine siarij
Cnarh nautrherfv nf fih!,U

State suffered a broken neck play

ing ioocoaii as a Syracuse Junior

ine inn ive've neen nanmncr n ihanL- tA nim. Ah

- -''-"' wvjv iv mmhj suic mm m xcui
liow many others can say that?or and serve as the Orange capt
"Not many." ; ain.

"Sure, the time will come when
we'll have co retire and get out of
baseball,' but when that time does
come, we'll be able to look, back

ant say we ve led a full life, doing

y HARRY GRAYSON
CHICAGO (NEA) The Eddie
Lowery entry has done more to
kindle interest in the United States
Amateur Golf Chimninnxhin than

any other one thing.
A dozen or more could win the
56th edition: over the long Knoll Knoll-wood
wood Knoll-wood Club course at Lake Forest,

on cmcago s fashionable north
side, but Lowerv the Sin Frn.

Cisco automobile dealer hat a nair

of splendid horses in E. Harvie

wara, jr., and Kennetn Venturi.
The total entrv ifiM fnr fh i

- - -"
(IJtvi nf matfh nlav C&rtf mil

J ... ff.aj, fcFVl.
exceeded by 110 last year's for an

au-ume record. Eligible are 200

were live former chamninni ti

former British Amateur titlehold

ers and James H. Buxbaum and

Marian btevenson. the current Pnh

lie Links and Junior Amateur

cnampions4 respectively.

The winner will have made a Ini

of tine shots and walked a long
wav in cnrvivinit in la-hi ...... j-

There are 18-hnle mnnrf uah.

'day and Tuesday, two Wednesdav

and final at 38 holea on Fridav mnA

Saturday.

Knollwood is the second longest

couiio on wnicn tne Amateur bas
been contested, 6,790 yards, and
Dlavj loneer tnan that P U -l

jo a. .
FOUR OP THE LAST six Ama Amateur
teur Amateur champions Sam Urzetta.
Billy Maxwell, Gene Littler and
Arnold 1'almer turned professional.
The lone exceptions are Jack West
land, old enough to be a legislator,
and Harvia Ward the dfsiinM

uuvuuiuer.

Ward and Ken VentuH

jju ZZZ.

peuaiins cara mr i.nwerv th hit.

ting the money trail, so the Araa-

icur ims permanent neaaiiners.
Ward is the completely fitted
stylist, longer than he appears be because
cause because he nlv well with! hi

-- --- 1 J I" '.Ullll 11111,
self. He is straight as a taut clothes

une ana nas ine delicate touch a
round the ffreen

Venturi. 2S. ia mnre VirlMU-t .-j

perhaps more determined than his

ruining mate, although not as po-

usueu uccause ni u six years
younffcr. A Door last nine met II,:.

product of San Francisco's Hard
ing Park municipal course this

years Masters and he was the
leading amateur in the Open.
OTMFK UfMn rnm n' Ti

boonce- down in front at Knoll
wood include Joe Conrad, Billy
Joe Pattnn Rni Dili ti

Joe Campbell, Doug Sanders, Ma

.. iiuon.p, niuuiu Dium, .illll-.

man noooins, ex Baxter and Dr
Frank M. Tavlnr Tr d.nii.i r

Cucamonga, Calif., playing in the

niimieur lor ine tirst time.
, Joe Campbell of Anderson Ind
IS the lUjj lntf-iTnli.Tiiaii, rk..,'

pion who went to the quarter-'
als last trip. Rudolph is the form former
er former Junior champion out of Clark Clark-sville,
sville, Clark-sville, Tenn. He won this year's
Western Amateur, which called for
72 holea ftf'llalifvina mnA a

'J MIU JVUf ov
hole matches. Baxter ia one of the

iop younger snotmakers.
An interesting not ia that Vn

ert Tyre Jones III, ion of the iml

mortal orana Slammer, qualified
for the Amateur for the first time

at au, -. ? ;
. This Bobby Jones adds another

luusinous name to a Held as ac accomplished
complished accomplished aa amateur golf has
ever known. ,

Diamond Diggings
V .. .. ...
V ; By Victor Gray

AMERICAN. LEAGUE

J The Detroit Tigers -by wlnrdne; four of their five scheduled
contests, last week,, earned the title cl "team of -the .week."
However, the lenD-ne-leadlna- Maw Vnrb-' Vonl-. .till mltalW.

. a ---n w.n .wiikvoo o viu itia.Aivc.AJU
ed" a seven and one-half game ndvantage, and as this is being

wimcu, wc arc in receipt or tne news mat uie xantcs emerged

Tiuiuiiuus ia tola games oi uie jludof cay douDieneaaer, there-
hV hrfnDlnfi Vm w.QrrlA niimki. a Hi

"J ...O'.'O ,ii. UUlllUV.1 tj nt WllIUIi II1CB.II3, Hil CUII1
binatlon .of New York victories coupled with Cleveland defeats

rem-iiiim mas numoer wui automauci'iy nave pennant No. 22
tUrlni frit., li. 41.. I 1 ... .

iijuiK Hum uie uag jjuie 01 xdii&ee oiaaiunr,
Washington's-Jim Lemon was tha big man of last week
when he hit- three home runs In the game played against the
XTm t IJ la.. a, T. 1 J m. w1 .,. . D

iuiicirma. rnaay nigni. uig wim ine is sue feet, lour inches)
got himself In the record books when he struck out for the
121st and 122nd time to eclipis the mark set by Cleveland's
Larrv Dobv in ICS frtr a Yien vtrllra nut rr,M urlfk 0

... iium-wvimw wu 1VI.V1U. VVtbll I..IIIU1C
games scheduled to be played by the Senators, Lemon will be

iiioajiix iiibiuij every ijme ne irwings ana misses at struts three
or hears It called.
New York '.J MlrVev Ulantlo In m,et nf koknll'. oli.

- - j ....... ... nu-wi ,ri uhdcuau o vi ipiu tiunru
nni to 108 Iirst player slnre 1349 when Thumping Ted

nuuauia cuppca rue coveiea nonor. rne xnnxee switcher leads
in home runs with 47, In RBi'-: with 'in and his .339 batting

avemge ia iai oesi in dow circuits.
Here Is a table of last week'j play: v

Detroit .....6
Baltimore .5
New York ,.,.5
Chicago ..,.,1 ,..'.....7
Cleveland '..',...,,,..;. .7
Washington ;,...'.. .7
Boston ....'....,...,,,,..,,.5
Kansas City 5

4

3
3
4
4
3
2
0

23 23

v.

PeL R. H. E.
COO 23 45 2

.600 29 52
.600 iS 45
11 24 62
J7I .19 59
.429 30 56
.400 27 44

.000 9 28

R. H. E.

10' 35
23 42
18 28
27 63
13 50

33 72 10
34 56 4

26 45

) 184 391 41 184 391 41

Season's totals are as follows:

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

G. W. L
..131 83 48
...128 74 54 t
..128 71 57
..128 69 59
..129 64 65
. .128 58 70
.,123 54 74
.129 41 88
515 515
'- t, .....

Pet R.

.634 707

78
.355

J39

604

611

610

.496 603

.453 465
422 545
320 479
-. 4623

H. E. R.
1143 118 514
1C37 104 473
1109 96 503 v
1160 114 599.
1164 115 579
991 114 541
1027 107 720
1030 133 694
8657 911 4623.

H. E

1024 144

996 008

1051 121

1079 106

1105 .106

1061 123
1200 103
1141 100
8657 91 1

(Games of Sunday, Sept 2. Included)'
N A T I 0 N ALLS AGUE

heat. So then he got a chance to

The first pitch hit him in the

middle ot the back and knocked
him down. He was hurt, but didn't
want to show it, so he climbed
bark nn hia feet niilrai nn hi. K

and stayed in there. But the pain

was too great.
After he had taken a couple of
Swings, he hi?ard : a voice cm

"Okay sonny, that's all. I don't

mm you u oo, uuie fellow. Good
thini? vdli didn't vet hurt hv thot

hit? iruv .' r" :

So the Dodgers passed up Riz-

zuio, wmcn was prodaoiy the
ereatest Hreak he ever nt it

meant he would eventually be become
come become a Yankee to shr in m ma

ny World Senei pots. f
It- was just as fortunate for

Stenffel. tOO. f0l .IS tV0nt narakl Thai maulal mah k m

to pan out, he would finally get 1 85 and the number 82 wai drawn

nutu ue uccuvu ui autsi. yitcv, juierc were SIX win

Along The Fairways
FORT AMADOR COLF CLUI
The winners nf tlie Vt 1J..

w -iv v. nui.uw 9
GOlf Club I blind hnoev I......

ment, held on Saturday were an
nounced immediately fnllnuiin th.

....vnui. III U
M r. n 1 .I . ... .

wmiiicura oi uie circuit oy tne
last threesome : .,.,,

The, presentation of prizes was

maae dv l,oi. ir ameri h f Tin

ovan, president of the board nf

governors: LL Cot u w pnet

chairman of the tournament an1

nanoicap committee, and Dick

uoooman, ciuo manager.

v The League-leading Milwaukee Braves successfully staved
Off Bttacka from. the rinrlnnaM Redleira

and picked up a half game to make It three and one-half games

r. i Brcy-oearos irom iatDusn. as the league enters

jw closing pHuse me aii-imponant loss column shows the Dodg
ers with four mnre" defeat. than tha HsnAimiM

'f Clnclnnat! Redlegs made a clean sweep of their acheduled

nfe KRiiics tu uup me wecKiy nonors.
.' T,h Giants after being ofHclally eliminated from the Na Na-ttornl
ttornl Na-ttornl League race let loose their pent up Ire on the Dodgers
In the Sunday twin-bill by dealing tnem a severe Jolt when
they took both games by scores ot 2 to 1 and 4 to 1. Until
that time the Dodgers were close on the heels of the Braves.
Just two games behind, but their arch rivals with excellent
pitching from Johnny Antonelli and Hal Worthington succeed,
ed in rubbing salt into the aciiiig Dodger wounds.-
; The Chicago, Cubs, cellar dwellers in the National League
'fJw ha a nnd ia the Dodger debacle of last week as they
held the world champs to split in their four-game series
p ayed in the Cub park last week. Don Newcombe picked up
his 22nd win in a relief stint against the Cubs.
;j The St. Louis Cardinals, who at one time posed a serious
tnreat lor championship honors, ran Into a bad slump, as they
dropped all six of their scheduled contests. Adding the loss of
the second game of Sunday, Aug. 26, St. Louis carried forward
into this week a losing streak of seven games, t
. '. Cincinnati's Frank Ttahlrunn

homer No. 35 against Chicago on Saturday and his Just three
short of the mark set by Wa:i7,Berger in 1938. Berger as a
freshman that year bit 38 home runs.

Toronto Leafs'
'Magic Number'
Reduced To Six

NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (UP) Six
victories in the eight remaining
games now will give the Toronto
Maple Leafs the International
League pennant or any combina combination
tion combination of Toronto victories anri Rn

Chester losses adding to six.
That was the situation in the

three-nation loop following a big

juonaay nrosram of no itiav tnn

blehesders. Toronto snlit a n I r

with Buffalo, while Rochesl er

SWent two from Montreal tn take

over second place and Miami
dropped two to Havana to fall
from second to third,

Baffalo ninncd Toronto 2.1. In

their opener but the Leafs won the
seven-inning second, 3-0 as Lynn
T n..nn..tk il. 1 i. i

uurciiKuiu, wc league s tup win winner,
ner, winner, hurled a six-hitter for his 23rd

victory. .

Cene flreen nf Rwhecter hit

three homera aa the Winoa rihneH

Montreal, 7-4 in seven innings and
10-1. Two of his clouts game in the
opener, and the other was part of

M-nii assault in tne nightcap.
Havana beat 'Miami tun hv

3-1, the first in eight innings behind
Jehosie Heard's two-hitter and the
second in IS innintr with a three.

run uprising in the last frame to

make reuever vonnie marrero tne

winner. I

Coliimhu heat Richmond 9J1 tn i

the first came of their twin bill

Kilt VilhmMlJ tl.nl. ill. .1 .J I

3-1.

(First Game) -

'Buffalo 000 020 0002 7 0

Toronto i)01 000 0001 6 0

Hfthn nnnnvnn (fll anri Kher.

W... T TMklAM ITn 1 1... n T 1 I

it. v. tfuitaiauu. vvujcjr iij. nci-

ki (9) and' Battev. Sawatskl

(9). WP: Hahn. LP: D. Johnson.

(Second Game, 7 InnlnesV

Buffalo .' 000 000 00 6 0
Toronto 000 012 x 3' S 0

Nicholas and Tnmnldnsoiv

Lovenguth and Sawatskl.

(First Game. 7 Innlncsv

Rochester 202 111 07 12 0

It

t r:

y-.

i

I-
r:

Arrow SHIRTS
LA PARIS! EN

113 Central Ave.
Near Tlie Savings Bank;
' Air Conditioning

Montreal 000 004 0 4 8 3
Mackinson, Wright (6), Rus- 1,
sell 17) and Rand! White Mirk.

en. (4), Cole (6) and Ro'seboro.
HRsr Green 2. Boseboro. WPr

Mackinson. LP: White.

Las week's figures:

5 ,7" f1X

j SLOT MACHINE3
Opta Nljhtly traat
j S:H y au
I ROCLETTE
! CRAP TAELlt

i
U (BLACK JACKt
BAR SERVICE
Au-Condilion4

If

j

ners with this not score the firs.
i V nin.u ,i -11: 1 1 I

9ia y itix9 iwauiny uiree ana a
half dozen golf bails, were devid
ed equslly among the following: .'
A. C. Oavies, Amador, gross 94
handicap 12-net S2.
Kenneth Binder. Amadnr. m?.9n

W. Dickens, 25th ND, 77-5-82. 11
W. Duffus, Rodman, 86-4-82.
T. H. Sowall, Amador, 17-15-82.
R. Bliss, 15th ND, 89-7-82.
The second number rfrau.,

- 1V11
the remaining four prizes was 81
which included eioht nin

total of 18 golf balls were divided

equauy among tne following:

ij. w. uesi, lorozai, M-13-81.
R. L. Hughes, Gorgas, 93-12-81
T. Spencer, Balboa, 87-6-81.
T. S. Oickel. Alhrnnlr Tft..ai

R. J. Suisman, Diablo, 91-10-81.

r, Brown, Aioroolc, 87-6-81.
Five additional, nrizea were a.

warded for varying accomplish accomplishments,
ments, accomplishments, as follows:
C. S. MacGowan, Quarry
Heiehts. closest to the nin t with

first stroke) on No. 9 hole. Five

uueist oaus were his reward.
C. R. Shurlkeff, Amador, was
the winner of five Dunlnn hall, fnr

having the greatest number of
strokes an a blind hole The n i

note was drawn lor the bund and

a scorcning seven won the prize
The first of three mystery priz prizes
es prizes was presented to Winnie Lom-
brnia whn : enllerterf fiu iiii.t

----- .11U31I
balls for shooting a 69 for low net J

j. it. iiusa. Amannr waiiri .ri

with the second mystery prize of

live iiuniop oaus ior snooting the

aiu Kia. j.
W J Hold. Amarlnr i.nnn.j

the final prize of a Dunlop bau for

nis strange ucnavior on tne high
bank of No. 2 fairway, where he
was observed cutting a lot of hea

vy grass tn an attempt to get "in "into
to "into position." The final result was
11 strokes for the hole which was
high on any one hole that dav

a roiai oi oi fc-uuers teefl ou in
, the tournament.

L ." G. W. L
Cincinnati I. ;...'.... 5 S 0
Milwaukee 7 l5 2
Pittsburgh .. 8 4 2
Brooklyn ...... ,..,. 10 6 4
Philadelphia ..... 6 3 3
New York .................. 7 2 S
Chicago ................... 7 2 5
8t. Louis .................. 6 0 6
r 27 27

' Season's' totals:
" G. W." L. Pel. R.
Milwaukee ......129 80 49 .620 577
Brooklyn ....... 130 77 53 .f92 583
Cincinnati i .....130 77 53 .592 615
St" Louts i . 130 63 67 1 .48. 566
Philadelphia ,,.127 60 67 .472' 534
Pittsburgh .... .131 5T 74 .435 499
New York ......128 52 78 .406 482
Chicago ........ 129. 51 78 ..395 '410
- : .515 515 4232

Pet.
1.000
.714
.667
.600
'.500
.286
'286
.000

R. H.
29 41
32 63
30 69
48 74
27 "50
16 56
24 61

Opponents
E. R. H. E.

12 40 6

25 60 10

4
8
5
4
8
8

. 7 37 50

34 55

22 51

31 84
33 69
34 57-

22 52

223 468 51 228 466 51

H. E.
1051 98
1058 97
1104 95
1167 109
1015 112
1075 137
1013 109
971 121
8235 861

R. H.
449 995
493 1000
524 995
570 1066
556 1066
530 1064
576 1060
534 989
4232 8235

E.

107
99
110
103
100
112

115
115

861

(Games of Sunday, Sept 2 Included)

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1

(First Gamek,7 Innings)

Havana,..,, 201000 03 11 .0

Miami ' 000 000 00 2 ?

Heard and Dotterer: Paiec.

Ponce (6) and Nlarhos. LP:
Paige.

(First name)

Columbus nnn nnn or32 in

Richmond 000 000 0000 7 1

Harrington, Santiago (9) and
Mnhle f!ereorhlnn nlvnn (Oi

. ) -15 iw V

ana watnngton. wp: sanuago
LP: Cereghino. v

(Second Game, 15 Inninzs)

Havana

000 000 000 000 0033 8

Miami

. noo ooo ooo nnn nnn n o

Cueche, Marrero (14) and Sie

rra; iaraweu, yuaiiers (10) anuj

Holton. WP: Cueche. LP: card card-(Second
(Second card-(Second Camel .., ".'Lr'X V V

Columbus 010 000 0001 3

Richmond i in noo niT 5 1.1

Kuzava. Santiaeo (81 and No

ble; Coates and Neeman. LP:

Kuzava. HR: Downs, Pless.

By BEANS RIARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service

QUESTION- The ratrher Ihrnu.

himself completely atop the dug dugout
out dugout roof and makea the ratih la

the batter out? Walter Wis-

cnert. v.... .,,......

Answert It is net a catch be-,
tmuii the catcher left the play
ing field.
O. The fielder leana haelr nn the

fence and sticks his glove above
it. The ball lands in the glove, but
the fielrier fall, into the aland. I.

it an out or a home run? A. J.
Lombardo. ,

A. The batter It out If the
fieldar hangs onto the ball.
O. The count la one ball and nne

aiuac wncn rcuct piivner a
brought in. His first three pitches
are wide. Whn ia rharseH With the

waiKv ai ueggs.

A, The relief pitcher.
O Tlirl Jne MrParthv aueieafl

Miller Hiiuoin. aa. manaser nt tha

New York Yankees? Frank Lewis.--
:

A. Ne. Bob Shawkey manaisd
the season, 130, between Hug Hug-tins
tins Hug-tins and McCarthy.

Higher You Go,

Tha Less Slang

CINCINNATI' NlTiY Will.

Hoyt, the Cincinnati broadcaster,
on baseball broadcasting: v
"Keep it simple. Don't be ex extravagant
travagant extravagant with praise or phrase.
There are a few hrnnHca.tera nnt

knowing baseball too well, who
use slang expressions to identify

irremseivcs witfi tne game. 'ine
ill V nnrt nf ita In the hiohee vnn

go in baseball echelon, the less1
slang Is used. When I began broad-1
Castinff T mrd a Int nt atrictl Hno

out terminology. I cut it out when
I realized that tnv lUtenera didn't

-3JV 1
plftrliiill h

if--' in

IliillBW -25t 'illliS ::
iillllit Siilli i
' : ": '''ri'yf '""-V:v;V!:. '.:',;' ,':., vr v''-"

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and "Sanforized," of course, for per-,
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' ARROW Lightweights are on salev
" at the better stores near you in a wide
variety of solid shades and distinctive,
patterns.

V

eiaiaTiaio maoi-hark

Finf In fashion with men's white and fancy shirts, ties, handker handkerchiefs,
chiefs, handkerchiefs, uaderwear, sportswear, slacks, swim trunks and .boys' wear.

Visit your favorite ARROW dealer during

ARROW WEEK
Beginning, September 3rd
See the latest in Men's Wearing Apparel
. All the newest in style and color

ri

'i

dig the dugout, ;

w -.



4

o
"7,
mm
tx
' ,jnjsJ V
u u u
J lu .j
V .J
J

Ml

Th2
Judge's Bench

.- A loiterer with tht unusual
bame of Harry Henry Bowen
was fined $10 and given a 10 10-day
day 10-day suspended Jail term this
. morning for loitering around the
ferry ramp He is a Panama Panama-clan,
clan, Panama-clan, 20 years of age.
His trial was held in Balboa
Magistrate's Court
Mario Nestor Pinzon, 25, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for hav having
ing having no operator's license, plus
an additional $5 for driving
with sign on his windshield.
- Rosprido Alvarado, 48, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for driv driving
ing driving without a license.
Juan Rodriguez. 39, Panama Panama-,
, Panama-, r.ian, was fined $10 for driving
a bus on the wrong side of

', the road. : : vv
Britain May Drop
Shoplifting Charge
Against Russian

'" LONDON. Sept. 4 (UP) The
office of Britain's chief prosecutor
stepped into the case of the Bus Bus-discus
discus Bus-discus thrower yes-

. terday in a legal maneuver that

indicated shoplifting charges, a
' gainst her would be dropped.
The prosecutor's office an
aminxaii it h taken over resoon

i sibility in the case of Nina Pono
mareva, 27, at the request of C
and A Modes; Ltd., the London
store which accused the hefty O-

lympic star of stealing nve leam-
ery nats.
ir A spokesman for the chief pro-
secutor said it was possible for the
office to drop the charges against

' her which Diossoraea into an uu

UIMIHIH V. . .
Today, just before the prosecu
tor's office maae us .announce
ment, 50 other Soviet Olympic
.tMi. latt Rrilin for home bv
special plane. Scotland Yard de

tectives, armed with a warrant
for the-arrest of Nina, mingled
with passengers in the airport
- lounge to make sura Nina was not
:' there, v.: i- 'r
A Soviet embassy spokesman
said she still was at the embassy,
protected by the. embassy's dip-
InmatiA Smmtinitv -H said ithfi

would be leavfhg London "in two
or three days time."
Officials, emphasized that the
hat shoo has not drooped
its shoplifting charges against the

. fliscus inrower.' dui mey iaia we

prosecutor couia s q u e i c n uie
charges even without the consent
of the Dutch-owned shop.
Reds Working
On Icebreaker
For North Pole :
v LONDON, Sept. 4 (UP) The
Soviet Union has started work
on a 10.000-ton. atomic icebreak
er "which will be able to break
through the heaviest ice and
r reach the North Pole," radio
Moscow said yesterday.
The broadcast said- the ship
will have 44.000 horseoower and
a. maximum speed of 18 knots
on a dally fuel consumption of
five ounces.
Radio Moscow also said the
, Soviets are working on an atom
ic plane which will be able to
- circle the globe in 15 hours at
speeds of 900 to 1800 miles an
nour.
The plane, the broadcast add
ed, will have a power plant of
60.000 horsepower and use a
pound of fuel to circle the globe
once, it saidi nowever, the ac
tual design is still "very indefi indefinite."
nite." indefinite." Weather Or Not
Tht weather leperf, for the) 24
hoert ending t a.m. today, ti ere ere-pirad
pirad ere-pirad by th Meteorological sn4
Hy1rogrselii Iriech ef the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Compiny:
IALIDA CMSTOIAL
TIMHRATUM
Migh
Low
tl
74
I'
71
12
04
II
12
77
71
IS
04
HUMIDITY
Low
WIND
(max. mod)..
RAIN (inches)
WATMTIM".
(inner harbors)
II
T I D I I -WIONISDAY.
SIPTEMIIR 5
HIGH
1:41 a.m.
4:04 p.m.
LOW
5:59 a.m.
10:19 p.m.
II II Hi
mo t- :
Wfth the new wide screens.
some of the current cropof movies
ore Just twice os bod. Me

w.

I II

i : I

AN

1

hLet the people
31st TEAR

Adlai

Foe 'Blindness Toward Poor

DETROIT. Sept. 4 (UP) -Ad
lal E. Stevenson yesterday denounc
ed the Eisenhower administration
for "blindness, and an "unsympa
thetic attitude" toward the na
tion's poor and jobless.
In a two-pronged attack on the
GOP, the Democratic presidential
nominee also charged that the ad
ministration has "betrayed" its 19
52 pledge to liberate nations snalv-
ed by communism.
Stevenson flew here from Chi Chicago
cago Chicago for a quick series of five
Michigan speeches today, topped
by an address before a LaborJDay
rally here in Cadillac Square-
the first major speech of bis camp
aign, ..Vv'j.' ( -:.; -
. btevenson marched u n d e r a
warm sun with 60,000 others down
Woodward avenue and later took
the rostrum before a crowd es
timated by police commissioner
r,awra rigging ai, w,uw to at attack
tack attack the GOP economic policies.
, The candidate said the nation is
prosperous, ."in part," but there
are "ugly patciies of poverty
and insecurity which still deny dig
nity; even decency, to the lives of
almost one-fifth of all American
families,", which the GOP over
looks.-,;. H
H tltborattd en this theme
In tpttch delivered last night
t Muskegon, Mich., where he
flew after completing e round of
appearances here and at.neerby at.neerby-Pontiec.
Pontiec. at.neerby-Pontiec. ;
"The Republican administration
relies smugly upon the assump assumption
tion assumption ; that the prosperity slogan
will cover a multitude of sins,"
be said. -
Stevenson said 3-V4 Tears Under
nepuoiicans nad not "dissipated"
1
Cfcccrfd, Prclly
Coed Jumps Out
Of Plane On Dale
SAN RAFAEL. Calif.. Sent.
(UP Searchers combed rugged
mountain terrain today for the
body of a pretty and cheerful coed
who mysteriously nluneed 2.500
leet w ner death from an airplane.
Authorities called the death nf
riorav Elizabeth Anderson, 21, a
"bizarre and unexplainable" sui suicide.
cide. suicide. Miss Anderson, a eraduate
political science student at the U-
niversity of California, bad thrown
herself from the light airplane aft-l
er a aesperate struggle with the,
pilot wh' tried to restrain her. ;
The pilot, Stanley Gordon, 28, of.
Belvedere, Calif., landed the-rent-
ed Aeronca Chief plane here yes yesterday
terday yesterday and told police Miss Ander
son had jumped from the plane
after a silent struggle with him.
Gordon said he had rented the
plane at the San Rafael airport to
take Miss Anderson on a flying
date to Stinson Beach, a resort a-
rea pn the Pacific Ocean a f a w
miles north of San lrancisco.
A Marin County Sheriff's posse
and an air force helicopter search
ed the rugged Mt. Taraalpais area
for several hours, late yesterdayi
but found no trace of the San
Francisco ised.
; Assistant District Attorney Rog Roger
er Roger Garety and Sheriff's investiga
tor Marco MA'ovich questioned
the bespectacled pilot for severall
hours. Garety said that at t h i s
stage the incident appeared to be
suicide, and that Gordon has been
relessed.

IS) i

' (NEA Telephoto)
EXPENSIVE FLAMES Firemen are shown at the $300,000 Squaw Valley Lodge in California,
where the 1960 Winter Olympics w to be held. Of undetermined origin, the fire com completely
pletely completely destroyed the structure.

INDEPENDENT

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 1956

Denounces Ike s Administration

V
v.

HI

THE REAL THING Adlai Stevenson Is looking at a Siotix headdress given to him by Sioux
chiefs Lame Deer, right, and White Horse, who named hinK Chief Charging Thunder in
Sioux City,. Ix, 'Estes Kefauver, left. Is, puffing on a peace pipe given him at the regional
campaign meeting. The Sioux chiefs are from the Rosebud Reservation near Winner s. D.

the prosperity "inherited from
the previous Democratic admin
istration," but "it has seriously
weakened its underpinnings."
. ..-;..,-v r. ...-, Vi
In his Muskegon speech, Steven
son said this had been done by
"blocking" aid to depressed areas.
by giving those thrown out of work
by regional unemployment only
"the rieht to suffer." by opposing
Social Security improvements, by
"neglecting the plight of millions
of underprivileged and low-income
families for whom prosperity is a
myth..."
Stevenson said Democrats "re
ject the idea of a millionaires
Cabinet, a labor law loaded a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst tabor, and a National Labor
Relations Board stacked with man
agement representatives.
"There could be no fuller illus
tration of this bias in government
than the basically negative, un'
sympathetic attitude, of the pres
ent administration, toward the
pockets of poverty, and unemploy
me'nt that today mar the picture
of our rich land," he said. .,
Stevenson attacked phases of the
administration's foreign policy and
Secretary of State : John Foster
Dulles- m remarks prepared for
delivery to a Polish war veterans'
meeting here, and at a Jfontiac
picnic. . ;
Recalling the uprisings In Cast
Germany In 1953 and recently
Poland, Stevenson said It was
incidents like those which help helped
ed helped "bring about the r o c e n t
changes in Changes in Commu Communist
nist Communist policy." .'r
"It was not the blustering and
brinkmanship of John Foster
Dulles," Stevenson' said, a refer
ence to Dulles' "brink of war'
statement.,
Stevenson said .that in 1952.
Dulles drafted the GOP foreign
policy plant saying the GOP would

country is safe". 'Abraham TJneoln.

7
1
'liberate' the Poles and Czechs
and satellite peoples behind the
Iron Curtain without going to war."
"I don't know how many votes
the Republicans captured from
Americans of Polish and eastern
European descent," Steven son
said in his Pontiac text. "But of
course they haven't liberated any any-one."
one." any-one." Stevenson said the e y n I e'a 1
pledge? had been "throughly be betrayed"
trayed" betrayed" and is "conspicuously ab absent"'
sent"' absent"' from the 1956 Republican
platform. v
The candidate also. said Dulles
had .a "golden opportunity" to
Clarence Acfcerly
Funeral Services
Sel For Tomorrow
.Funeral services will be held
at 9. a.m. tomorrow at the Sa Sacred
cred Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon for
Clarence J. Ackerly, retired Pan Panama
ama Panama canal employe who died
suddenly Aug. 24 in Mobile, Ala.
The church services will be
followed by burial at corozal
cemetery. Pallbearers will be
members of the Knights of Co Columbus.
lumbus. Columbus. --,
Mr. Ackerly was retired from
the Canal service in 1951 as an
accounting clerk in the audit di division
vision division of the Finance Bureau. He
had worked with the Canal or organization
ganization organization from 1917 until the
date of his retirement. All of his
service was with the Finance
Bureau.-.-' ''V'-.V;-'
He is survived by a sister, Mri
Grayce Gravltt of Balboa with
whom he was travelling to Cali
fornia at the time ol his death
a brother. Albert ( Ackerly of
Storrs, Conn.; a niece, Mrs. Geo,
Naarau or Baiooa; ana nepn
ew, Grover Gravatt, of Califor-
nia.
f
v
j
w;tK.w. awn iiwww

NEWSPAFfl

FIVE CENTS
Jobless
II
help the United States take "mor
al leadership" in the world by
backing an international conven convention
tion convention against the use of slave labor.
But Dulles opposed the convention,
at first, anyway. Stevenson said
waiter r. Reuther, president of
the United Auto Workers,, preced preceded
ed preceded Stevenson to the rostrum at the
ruadlH?.c Square rally and charged
vettajrea me Amer American
ican American people in every chance it has
had. .....
"The Rennhlian hi. .' .u...'
of peace and prosperity, while the
j-eace uneasy and the prosperi
ty uneven," Reuther said.
Chsrlss Bullers,
PCOUfer,
Diss In Slabs : ;
News Of the deth nf rKl.
M.. Butters at thU hnm. in N.,l
nam, Massachusetts, on Aug. 17
has been received by friends on
the Isthmus. He was an i .m
'' Mr Butters was one of the first
American employes to be brought!
to the Isthmus during the Canal

construction days, being employed ?0" "'"'on workers, opened
in July 1904 as a levelraai i bi thelhere "y toT showdown on
Isthmian Canal tommislion' I ,nd pnb'm l WtF'
All Of his work with the Canof m0n:.' ' Us

was as a civil engineer. He was
employed throughout the construc construction
tion construction period and after the Canal
was opened. in 1914 he was em
ployed in the Dredging Division as
junior ana later assistant engineer,
-mnTl.. the first Canal
employes to retire under the vol
untary service plan after 30 years
of service. He retired in Julv 1934.
ews oi nis aeath was received,
uuui con, manes s. nutters

AFGE President Asks More
Employe Benefits For 1957

Editor's Note: The following
article by Jotoph Yeuna apeoared
in th Wathiniton SUrh ;,,,"
The next few years will see
even more substantial gains in
Federal employe benetits and
working conditions than have
Deen won during the last few
years; the president ot the A
merlcan Federation of Govern Government
ment Government Employes predicted today.
James A. Campbell, AFGE
president, made the confident
lorecasi as uie union opened iU
recent biennial "silver Jubilee"
convention at the Wlllard Hotel.
It is the AFGE's first convention
in Washington since its crea creation
tion creation here 25 years ago.
Mr. Campbell called on' the
next Congress for pay increases,
health insurance and other ben benefits
efits benefits for Federal workers, and
predicted that these goals would
be achieved
"The accomplishments of past
years significant and memora memorable
ble memorable though they may be, are
nothing compared with what
the future holds ln store for us."
Mr. Campbell declared.
"This federation can never,
must never, rest on Its. laurels,"
he added. "Once we stand still,
cease to fight and fight effec effectively
tively effectively for better, conditions for

FBI

Releases Gx-We niol

After

CAMTEN, Conn, Sept. 4 (UP)
Ths FBI released its only
known suspect today in the
hunt for the mysterious dart dart-skinned
skinned dart-skinned woman believed to have
k'dnapect six-week-old -Cynihia
Ruotolo. t ..
Four women shoppers at
the Sears and Roebuck store
where the Infant was abduct abducted
ed abducted Saturday failed to identify
a l'nrmek' mental patient
brought in by Mlddletown,
Conn., police. ; -The
woman, Miss Stella Xen-
aklas,. was found last night
talking along a road in a dazed
condition, her arms scratched
by biuhes. ?
e-men absolved the woman of
any connection in the case aft after
er after several hours of Questioning
early today. ..
Police dragged a stream and
a river yesterday in their search
for kidnaped six-week-old Cyn Cynthia
thia Cynthia Ruotolo, but her father
clung to the hope she still' was
alive in a series of new appeals
for her return. V
Throughout the day, radio
station WELI In nearby New
Haven broadcast the recorded
appeals of Stephen Ruotolo, 33,
and his parish priest.
Several volunteers broadcast
special appeals in French, Ita-
!.'3v Christ Church
Msrger Completed
Alter 16 Yczrs
LANCASTER. Pa.. Sept.' 4 (UP)
Delegates to the 10th triennial
general synod of the Evangelical
and Reformed church voted yes
terday to merge with ,the Congre
gational Christian churches to
form the nation's six largest Pro
testant denomination.
The new organizations approved
by the 400 delegates will be Known
as 'the United Church of Christ
The body will consist of some 2
million members. Leaders of both
groups have been working toward
a merger tor 16 years.
Ihe present organization of both
denominations will be retained un
til a joint constitution and by-laws
are adopted. Formalities of the
merger will be woundup at a meet-
ing of both denominations next Ju

Jyr.2u5'2lin c;'eve'ai?a- ;Petersburg, Florida, where he
The Riv. Dr. John R. C. Haai,.has made hls nome for the past

isuh vi ow uuu uiuaii,
ansville, Ind., was elected 1st vice
president and attorney John W
Mueller of St. Louis, Mo., was re-elected
2nd vice president.
Rev. Dr. Sheldon E. Mackev.
former president of the Reading,1

Pa synod and present administra-.P10 ln n Canal organization
tive assistant to the general syin December 1913. He was em-

nod president, Dr. James Wagner,
was named secretary of the orga
nization. He succeeds Rev. Dr. Q.
Sherman Kershner, Philadelphia'
Trade Union Opens
Conqress In Britain
To Discuss Wages
BRIGHTON,1 England. Sept.' 4
(UP) Britain's powerful Trades
umons congress, representing al almost
most almost 8V4 million workers, opened
On waees. union chiefs already
have indicated they will- reject
Chancellor of the Exchequer Ha Harold
rold Harold MacMillan's plea for a freeze
on pay increase denands.
A. stormy debate was expected
over the question of automation.
- a composite resolution, moved by
the Communist Med Electrical
Trades union, will be, presented
u caus tor "adequate maimer
adequate
iiigc u ue paia wneie mw are
ance'
'displaced by machines.
' .V
Government employes, the Fed Federal
eral Federal employe will be left far be behind,
hind, behind, standing on the sidelines
while the economic parade pass
es mm Dy. ?
The 'AFGE leader .listed an
other Federal pay raise as
-musr- legislative goal aunng
the 85th Congress convening in
January.' The 7.5 per, cent clas
sified 'pay raise obtained in 1954
was inadequate to give Federal
employes a "decent standard of
living in these days of general
prosperity," Mr. Campbell said,
"I don't see how any member
of Congress can point with pride
to the accomplishments of the
American way of life and seek
to deny to Government employes
participation in this progress"
he added. '
Turning to the administra
tion-sponsored health insurance
legislation for Federal workers
which failed of. enactment ln
Congress this year, Mr. Camp Campbell
bell Campbell blamed. the "selfish ob obstinacy
stinacy obstinacy of the Blue Cross lobby"
for its defeat. Mr. Campbell,
however,' predicted that such
legislation .will be enacted next
year. - ,"'
More than-500 delegates rep representing
resenting representing 80,000 members ln the
District, the 48 States and terri territorial
torial territorial possessions attended the
convention. .

.Read

Questioning lii Daliy

lian, Spanish and Greek, in
case the kidnaper knows no
Englisii er t. non-English-speaking
person knows the
baby's whereabouts. -,
All the appeals were ..direct ..directed
ed ..directed to a woman. Police believed
me kidnaper was a aark-'skin-
ned, cumpy, -unattractive worn
en
seen walking -through a
crowd ot snappers with an in
fant In. hen arms at about the
time Cynthia was stolen from
ker carriage in the gift wrap wrapping
ping wrapping department of a Sears Sears-Roebuck
Roebuck Sears-Roebuck store last Saturday.'
in been two full davs and
we sun naven ; heard a word,
the dlstraugh father said in his
c Tina Q 1 W Ara vinn plw nin it., i
appeal. "We-re anxiously wait
ing to hear from the woman.
Prom the bottom of my heart,
I want the. baby back unharm unharmed,
ed, unharmed, please. : r;,:
''She needs special care, and
only my wife can give It. Please,
in the name of God, return my
aaDy. nease.
The search force looking for
cyntma was reduced irom yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's 700 to only 50 men, who
concentrated their efforts on
what Hamden Police Chief Har Harry
ry Harry H. Barrows described as "wa
ter areas." - ?
A "human-chain" search of
the aiea around the store yes yesterday
terday yesterday disclosed no trace of
Cynthia, police said. 1
Ruotolo, and his 29-year old
wife have lost two other chil children,
dren, children, one to pneumonia and
one in a nursery accident.
The Rev. Thomas O'Connell
ot Our Lady of Mount Carmel
Roman Catholic Church Joined
Ruotolo in appealing for Cyn Cyn-ihla's
ihla's Cyn-ihla's return. .-. r
, "We hope and pray that this
person... will bring this child
back tl its parents inmediate inmediate-ly,"
ly," inmediate-ly," he said. : ... ? y t
"Well do the best to contact
her at any place she may wish.
Once again, in the name of Ai-
Ex-Cccoll Resident,
llhVaPouers
Huch V. Powers, a well-known
resident of the canal Zone for
Ltn vears riiert last Triflnu in St.
.three vears. He was 73 vears old.
Funeral services were to have
been held today in St. Petersburg.-,,-.
,V; :. :.-V V if 'l-V-..
Mr. Powers was bom in Irwin,
Pennsylvania, and was first em
ployed for about 10 years in the
Mechanical Division, transfer transferring
ring transferring to the Accounting Division
in 1922. He was employed in
that division until his retire retirement
ment retirement in March 1946.
After leaving the Canal serv service,
ice, service, Mr. and Mrs. powers made
their home In cocoll for several
years."-'--'
In addition to his, wife, he is
survived by his daughter, Mrs.
Alberta Harris, of St Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, who was employed for sev several
eral several years in the Personnel Bu
reau.
. Gerniin Bis)::?
Flayed For Support
Of Weft Girnisny
BERLIN, Sept. 4 (UP)-The C m
mnj.t p.rtv newsDSDer N e u-
lM Deutschland said today "a num
v. nrin.nt r.thniie lead
ers" at the German Catholic Con-
nK m w viiiivi v .-.-
gress in Cologne "shamefully" sup
ported West German Militarism.
"The newspaper said the leaders
of the Congress broke their word
not to allow "provocations" against
East Germany; -
The newspaper said West Ger-
man unanceuor n-onraa Aoenauer
demanded the "liberation" of East
Germany and thereby disregarded
the Christian feelings of all Get Get-mans,
mans, Get-mans, - - '--.'-
The newspaper singled out for
special criticism Bishop Spuelbeck,
of the East German city of Meisse.
The newspaper said East Ger German
man German Catholics were "indignant"
at the Bishop's attack on East
Germany. -. --?. - -
It said his remarks' aided West
German militarists and were de designed
signed designed to split East and West Ger German
man German Catholics.
Man impersonating
Twin Gets Jail;
He Has No Twin
.. y -.. '.. .. '.
LONDON, Sept. 4 (UP) -Thomas
Christopher Shaw, 23, was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to a year in jail yesterday
on a charge of impersonating his
twin brother. He has ne twin
brother.
Police said Shaw, posing as the
twin, promised to become engag engaged
ed engaged to Miss Doreen Ford.
Then Shaw, playing the part of
himself, collected sums of money
from Miss Ford so his "identical
twin" could telephone her from
Germany, where the twin suppos supposedly
edly supposedly was stationed.
Shaw pleaded guilty to three
charges of fraudulently obtaining
mony. ;'.'.

story on pa 2

PatieiL
Kidi::";
mlshty.God and the E:e -pi
Alouier, we hope that she wi.l
liiten to this appeal and con contact
tact contact ui
The priest's message was re.
Lroadort every 90 minutes. The
rather's appeal was carried
Ftom 7 to noon, the. foreign
mice umes ourme tn nav.
language -appeals were made
every 15 minutes. .. Then they
were broadcast every half hour.
In their appeals, the foreign
speakinr volunteers recounted
the story of Cynthia's abduction
while her mother was shopping
m the Beat, f rto Ther they
j .
eaiuiK iuncn ac a snacK bar
asked that any listeners know knowing
ing knowing anyuiing about the case to
call poi!ce. They asked that the
kidnapper take Cynthia to any
church. '- -'
Several radio and television sa-
tions in the area reported re re-ceivina
ceivina re-ceivina telephone calls from "a
v.oman" who claimed to be the
Kidnaper. Police discounted
tnese calls as hoaxes.
Mm m mm m
Tell Irulh Atr;l
GO? In His (c
Silwaaa .1
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 4
(UP) Former President Tru Truman
man Truman said he's not going to give
the Republicans "hell" in the cam cam-paign
paign cam-paign "I'm just going to tell the
truth about them."
"They might not think that's
hell," he said during his day-long
stay here yesterday, which he cap capped
ped capped with an attack on Republican
labor policies since 1952. .:
Mr. Truman said he was "al "already.
ready. "already. campaigning" for the tick tick-et
et tick-et of Adlai E. iStevenson and Sen.
Estes Kefauver in denying to
newsmen a rumor that he would
not campaign for Stevenson.
"Who started that rumor the
Republicans?". Mr; Truman -ask-ed.
v : i
He said the Democrals will win
in 1956, and added with a grin,
"with my help."
The Democratic National Com-
mittre, he said, has him to
speak in Jeiiforson ( .'v, Mo.,
Sept. 10 and at St. Louis Sept. it.
On a television shmv earlier,
Mr. Truman told a qurslinner l-.o
was sure Vice-President Eichard
M. Nixon's re-nomination would
"detract" from the GOP ticket.
He also gave the dale and plnce
of Nixon's alleged remark that
the Democrats are a party of
treason. Mr. Truman said Nixon
made the remark at Texarkaria,'
Tex.; Oct. 27; 1952.
"You read that speech and see
if I'm not ri'ht," the former chief
executive said.
Reckless Driving
Nets $25 Fine
Reckless driving on Tlvoli Ave Avenue
nue Avenue last Friday netted a $25 fine
in Balboa Magistrate's court to today
day today for Javier Mendez, 19, Pan Panamanian.
amanian. Panamanian.
He was fined an additional
$10 for having no operator's li license.
cense. license. LAST DAY! .75 .40
3:00 4:55 6:5S 9:00 n.m
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