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:
AA00010883:01983

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Lttt people hum tU tnuh ad th0ntry fs $ef$n Lined.

FAN AM A, R. P, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5. 1958

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i. LOUAT EMERGES

. S (.':.? PEACEMAKER

ca: o, c?-

ary cf st;ta Ley

r it

cia

f:

i t f i : f.isser, in
' r r by Aus-
h il;-e iii ,' 1 obert Gor-
,i s r i 'i Nasser
: i r t -y i s it was ex-
!!!'! n crucial con-
f ; e t. i i Monday in
pu. .;.al office
I ! s'res 1 Hender Hender-fnn
fnn Hender-fnn y s 'TVinj ss a bridge be be-t
t be-t i i ihi Egyp-
t s f 1 ( -mbed this
$ a i, it, .a a u n enzies had
co" 3 ti J 'rtvilui pxible blue blue-rru:t
rru:t blue-rru:t in h i s. cf a compromise
(('icment.
'j -!e hii horn f Menzies
hill' '.t pn!y a I i and last
r 1 to p!.3ce 1 anal under
' if 'rni, ; i suggested
-! i ? Li i : r. ( lence by
I y tf 5. J a Foster
i i i'J f ':Jup of
l n f iftfiht itionary
l -it ti C iji t 1 (,'ven th
i i 1 t Lo i and Par Paris
is Paris t t en carrying th
i '! 1 if thty
I I t j if t i tf armi.
1 1 ' sr. nn in the I
d Ti te hi s. i t1'" ,c tern pow I
(!( cf i i"posal fr t
ii nl i t ss an hi-
t i, I i ''on cap-
? cell ..ica'- i v kr as-
I ... t j , .v

(UP) U. S. deputy assistant secret secret-Henderson
Henderson secret-Henderson is emerging at a key me me-tion
tion me-tion Suez committee talks with Pres-

NATO council on the London con conference
ference conference of If powers of which I
was chairman, about Suez.", Lloyd

said. :'. ?

"There will be Bsef'J discussions
on the problem," he said'We are
not asking for t decision or for
any interventions by the NATO

powers. ,r 'i

"rt Sua tUnnta U lint

pute between France and Britain
, : J! 1 L

ana gypt nor a dispute ueiwccu
one group of countries and anoth-

"It is a matter which vitally af

fects the peoples ot Asia ana ine
1 .a ImiA mnA

Lt'ya Protests
Frcr.ch Trccps'

Kov3 To Cyprus

TRIPOLt, Libya, Sept. 5 (UPi (UPi-Cgypt'a
Cgypt'a (UPi-Cgypt'a neighbor Libya protested
o France and the United States
or'ay against movements

Helmeted

-X4

ll1

'TRAFFTfl thiourh h. trtfiv. 1 m,- ,.2-

city'i busy bus drivers on strike. ";w" ,owa

trickle this morningwith the

is "trying to get a peaceful set

tlement -m, a siaiemem ceiure ne
flew to Paris for a meeting of the
NATO council later today. ;
"I am going to report to the

2 Li;:!$ Cidscd
r;lUpFcr$:IJ
Time having run out on the
. 'motorshlp Guayas held In Bal Balboa
boa Balboa under two admiralty libels;
.the vessel will soon be put up for
ale.- ."' 4
In tT.S, ; District Court this
I morning,- Judge Guthrie F.
s Crow granted two motions for
- default after the legal time for
the Ecuadorean vessel's owners
to respond had elapsed.
. The U.S. Marshal will '" Issue
notice of sale shortly..
Dr. L. S. Carrington and Roy
Phillips, attorneys XoPthe Com Com-pania
pania Com-pania General de Licores, S.A.,
,v.iu .i.nuj th first, lihet on

"the Guayas for unpaid liquor
,, and tobacco bills, made the first

formal move ior aeiauiw
At this point, attorney S. T.
Frankel informed the court that

yestpraay tne Ecuaaorcan con consul
sul consul in colon had asked him to
look into the status of the Gua Guayas
yas Guayas on behalf of an Ecuadorean
bank. The bank has a mortgage
en the ship. Frankel said he
might make si formal appear-
ance later. :' v 4
Attorneys Woodrow de Castro
and David Robles then moved
for default in the second libel
which had been filed by the Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien Fruit Co. It sought to re recover
cover recover an advance for bananas.

io7, dispute.
The Libyan government simulta-

neo"' !y ejected the French consul

'zzan as an ut. '"sirable prr-

ireruh hoop movements, which

caugiu mm in a diplomatic squeeze

over me buet aispute.

' Britain maintains air force bas bases
es bases and an armored division on

Libva under a nostwar treatv

Snm of th trnnni ir nrosiiim

ably earmarked for use in case of

a sues emergency i lTipon useii

is a major v. a. ,aut f orce osse.
' But Libra ha also been aeekine

wiinorawai ot rrenca troops its

iinnen in rn vmvrtn rm v.

Bea Halim nrotesteil tn t h

frencn minister against the move movement
ment movement nf Frnrh trtmnt in fvnnii

in the midst of current Cairo ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations between President Ca Carnal
rnal Carnal Abdel Nasser and Australian

Premier Robert G. Menzies and

ma live-power commission.
He alsA mHm! American am.

bassador John Taonin tn hi nf.

fica anil ynrcl I .iKv.'. m..

- "i- - w V W,l

cent over me jrencn troops move

ments. ; : j ; :

He was understnm) in hv tnld

Tappin that the reaction to such
"onen threats will he

He added that this type of action
might affect- the Cairo negotia negotiations.

Cops On AlerJl

De la Guardia Offers PIori-:

: Panama City was quiet today, but there was less traffic congestion as
the strike called by bus drivers at midnight last night went into its first
day. ,i -1
Helmeted nolicemen weri everywhere. In nu?, in j $l

, . j -5 cum, aicas.auu IO
larger numbers at bus stations and at one or run hii .'nn i,M,i,'fc;

mally have heavy, loads of commuters. v

At press time today there wer inrfirnfinn thrtf (Ami

of the strike leaders were considering calling off the strike
and possibly considering an arbitration proposal made by
President-elect Ernesto de la Guardia Jr

address last night. 'J :::)::-fh'
Buses of nearly all the bus 'routes wera'nnemrM a tn.

day, but in greatly reduced numbers; wjth, the exception
of one bus line which seemed to have more buses operat operating
ing operating than usual.
' Police reported;no attempts by the strikers to create
disorders or to molest those drivers who were working.
However.' several arrests were mnA htua

a a ft tell llllU"
night and noon today.-

I .... ... ,. I

; 71,8

i ii

I ;

Failure to use care in turning
his automobile netted a $15 fine
in Balboa Magistrate's Court

yesterday for Julius George lus lus-Jky.
Jky. lus-Jky. 66. American, r
Frimnnrin -Mir!lna. S(l Pana

manian, was fined $5 for oper-

sung a ous wiuiout aji mapec
tinn st.irlrer.

GuiUermo Barrios,, 24, Pana

manian, paid a 110 tine for driv driving
ing driving without an operator's 11-

William Joseph. Burns, 18, A A-rnprican,
rnprican, A-rnprican, was fined $5 for wil wil-t
t wil-t :'v parkin? his car the Balboa

i. 1 .re ttauon more than
t H inches from the curb.
i ? nnsco Epif anio Ruiz, 38,
T" -an, received a suspend suspend-ri
ri suspend-ri fpntence for parking his bus
i .' -.ly in the Corozal laundry
8rf!'- .: ' .. : ..'
Edward Sands,. 18, Panama Panama-r.ian.
r.ian. Panama-r.ian. was fined 110 fnr trmn.

lng in the La Boca Commissary

US Ccpthxs iva
Co Freed In Due
CcL-rss-ncd CI;Ina
HONC YCiKtl Cn r' TTt.i

-- viiuiu ivuor memoer of Par Parliament
liament Parliament aid tivfaa ....

. ub was 1010
f.1""1 visit to Communist China

umi. American prisoners held
there would be released wia due
course." .,,
Ten Amr!in 1 :

known to be held in Red China.

J Z rdo. .who de de-senbed
senbed de-senbed Ch n n. n.

thing in the world from every aspect,-;
said the question of the
American eantivM .m.

his touring group of parliamentar-

a wi iu reiping. ....
He Quoted Chi

savine .''Th V

i ... w tcicaveu in
due -course.'

Mikardo also urged China's id id-mission
mission id-mission to th tlnill M..:.

grounds that "wZ L"Al

i. nn. .ii t"" vmua out
i. J1!-," 5aby .huttin8 ts eyes

,T" fum wnai emsts not

hi i
f t n n

De la DnarHlft .nrnnnsef t.Vis

forming of a five-man commit

tee to consider the striker'

mand for a reduction in the tax
on gasoline, and Improved work-
g conditions. .;
" '
Ti e c...uu,..,. re v.ou)d Include
" rnrentative each for the
uiivers' .union, the Ministry
. Finance, the statistical de de-artment
artment de-artment of the Census Bureau
nd the Labor Mnlstry. ; ; :
The feaders Who seem dispos disposed
ed disposed to end the strike as Quickly
as possible, notified the President-elect
this morning that if
necessarv thev would exnel that

other, leaders of the movement

wno aaopiea an intransigent at attitude
titude attitude and refused to bargain.
. This morning the strikers were
reportedly discussing a propo proposal
sal proposal Tirohflhlv lmrt at railing

off the walkout, at a meeting

neid at the strike headquarters
in Parque Lefevre. However,
they refused to reveal the na nature
ture nature of the proposal. v ; ; ;

i It is DlannM .tn annntnt. 4

committee at the meetlnsr to

representatives of
in a round-table

Special Attraction
. The Panama Canal's mag.
netie road cleaner was in Pa- V
nama's bus strike today. The A
Panamanian authorities hai.
borrowed t to counter any ef efforts
forts efforts that might be made te
halt traffic by strewing; nails
ever the roads.

confer with
the ktrikers
dlscussipn.

. CALIDONIA, normally t tooling tangle ef chlvas,-was
road. '.,.

almost as deserted as a country

- 1 ) t ,
20 Die As Speeding Santa Fe 'Chief

Smashes Head-on into Fast Mail Train

Suspended 4 Term
Given thief Who ;
Stole Scrap Lead

Imposition nf

suspended this morning in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court for Al Alfred
fred Alfred Lea coot 97 r

found guilty 0f stealing in

Pounas of scrap lead valued at
tion Wa Put 00 proba"
The leaH wa .fuJ, it.

- . u1Uj 11UII1 VJ1C

i.urSB-yra or, the Canal's E E-iectrlcai
iectrlcai E-iectrlcai Division in Balboa.

J5PRTNf3FR. V M Ront. K fHP

The Santa Fe "Chiefs passen passenger
ger passenger train smashed head-on with
a fast mail train on the same

line today, about five miles

south ot here, i

A ftant.ft Fe fmnkesmon In Km-

arillo, Tex., said 20 persons were

Killed, au or tnem railroad per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, and several other in-.

Jured. .

'Bodies of thn dead anil mm

of the injured were still being
removed from the wreckage four
hours after the early morning
collision occurred.

There, was no' Immediate ex

planation of how thft colllKlnn

occurred except that the mail
exoresa had aunnnserilv nullpd

onto a switch to let the west

bound "Chief" pass and they

crashed near the switching

track.

The wreck derailed all cars cf
both trains. A number were

overturned. The dead were all

believed to have been rldlnir in

the diesel locomotives uulllne

the trains and In the first one

or two cars of each train T.-

One nassencer nVrhor WiM-

son, of Enon, O., said he was a4

sieep m a roomette about four

cars back on the "Chief" when
he was awakenml hv F(nriinn

crashing noises and "a good bit
of bouncing around., j

He said them nn 1-

" -no uu pauiu in
nV? car,tbut considerable anxiety
When It was learned the doors
COUJl not be nnfnH tk

ocugcia ana a porter freed them

selves by breaking out windows
with a sledge hammer in the car.
Most of the uninjured passen passengers
gers passengers Wer i tAtren .tv hit. intn

Springer and waited at a small
hotel for transportation to Bcl Bcl-en,
en, Bcl-en, N.M., to' catch other trains.

GIV; face Slashed
nleMmt" B Moor' o' the
ZOtn Inranr. at r.ki.

slashed about the Jace with a

razor by an unknown assailant
yesterday afternoon. Hi lntu.

rles were not, serious, it is be

lieved the attack look place In
the vicmlty of Estudlantei fit

Panama City. Moore was out on
pass from Gorgas Hospital at
the time,

Although some transportation
was available, many people
walked to work this morning be because
cause because of the crowds in the few

oui.es ODeratinv. privnt ran

brought many persons from tlje

ouwiKirts into tne city. ;
The Panama Canal Co, re reported
ported reported no excessive absenteeism

today. The company reported
that some workers were late be because
cause because of having tn wnllr 1nnir

distances to the fihaler Road hnn

terminal where they could board

a wanai zone bus.

'Anfithffr TYlrtVaa i iKlfraf (Via

I i.av i v at ft vi va m vv vac
strike was made this morning by

jorge itamurez, presiaent of the
Panama Newsmen's Union, who

summoned the city editors of all
local dallies and the President Presidentelect
elect Presidentelect and his aides to a meeting
this afternoon tn lr anlnttnn

to the strike. .

I f 1 ;
- Ttatmnc r-ii,.r
l'-'-'rino ; j. that
!)' e ct tln v lino arrest
tout kuuj'i cl the strike
movement, although, some of
them were bus drivers. Those
arrested teere accused of in
citing disorders and taunting
the police. ;.',.-.' :
Buses in oneratlnn tlil mnrn.

Ing included a limited number
of the Rio Abajo-La Boca, Pan Panama
ama Panama Vlejo-Mercado, Pueblo Nue-
VO-La Boca. AIralrlvHlaz.Mari.il-

do, Parque t.Lefevre-Cathedral
and the San Franclsco-Mereadn

routes. The latter had a larser

number of buse than usual in

operation.

The strikers said some of the
buses were being driven by
mechanics and relatives of the
owners. However, some were
being driven by regular driv
ers wh,o did not join the strike:
The'maioritv of traffin lichta

along the city's main v artery

were neinjr T manned by traffic
officers today, as guardsmen
were on other duties,

Red Ch:.-3 Rccovcrj

C:dy 01 An:::;:r
Doyn:d U.S. Flycr-

5 (UP)
I the body
ran f .-,

National Guardsmen were
stationed at everv block alons

Central Avenue and -the few

traffic lights in operation each

had two guardsmen on duty.

Suburban housewives had no

difficulty getting their market

ing flOne,. but after-work com

muters this afternoon are ex expected
pected expected td encounter the same

transportation difficulties as
this morning, unless the strike

has ended.

Isthmian iCo-OpM6ve

US, West Indian And Canadian Setups
'By. DAVE CONSTABLE tf WnfS ".tntiM f -'. . ;"'v'.'.;'::":'"'

WASHINGTON, S
Red China has r--
of one t-i tl-.e u

by Cii:.ie3e jets A, t t
department reported today.
The body; third recovered s
the incident, was identified as ti at
of William i'rederick Haskins, a-
VlatlOn ClarlrnniKa ml. ...

of W esport, Conn.

The department said If learn learned
ed learned from the British Foreign Of Office
fice Office that the body was found Au9.
JT on tha beach of one ef the
Cheahan Islands.
' It said tne Chin rnmimmi,!.

have agreed to surrender Haskins
body to the British representative
in Shanghai, It then will be sent
to some nnint ivne If

handed over to American authori authorities.
ties. authorities. This presumably means si si-ther
ther si-ther Japan or Hong Kong.
The matter ii hoino

through the British because the

United States dnex tint hiv nf.

cial representatives in Red China.

ina w.. Navy previously nan
rtcevartn the bodies ef two crew
members aboard the. plane
which, was shot down whila .f

a routine patrol off the China
mainland. I t.
The United States has charted
that Red Chinese planes attacl fd
the Navv praft withnut iu.pH.,.M

over international waters. Red C'lii

na rejected tne U.S. protest last
Sunday, calling it "unacceptable"
and "crniinrllstc j

The United States is now 'era.

paring a second note demanding
compensation for the plane ana
loss of lives. Red China rlalma

the plane provoked the attack by

flying

lands.

ovei Communist-held if

-By, DAVE CONSTABLE

i

. One Of-th IpAdPra nt ttin in

cai cooperative movement, who

tetumea last weeK from a visit

to Jamaica, Canada and the
United States, was 'optimistic
today over the nnKihl1ll.v at cat.

ting up at least one consumers

cooperative comprised of Canal
2on emDloves u-hn will lose

their commissary privileges' on
Dec.

presldent of the Panama Con

sumers Cooperative Clubi who
took advantage of-r a vacation
from his accounting job with
the Ui. Armv Carlhhann tn

.stop in at several cooperatives
In the countries he visited, said

ne man i tnink his group would
be able to set n a fnnnrat.lv

by the end of the year but be
held high hopes for : early in
1957. : ;,

Nunes sad he will report on
his visit to membership of the
club at a regular, meeUng
scheduled f0 Monday nlclif
at the Pacific Service Center.

n.ingswn, Jamaica, where he
found ; cooperatives operating
with a reasnnnhU

, niuvuui Ji

success in tne rural areas, main mainly
ly mainly fior the marketing of sugar
cane and other agricultural

Nuflez found the Jamaican co-
ODeratlvea tn 1n nr.ni.-.tl

- wviobiiiir till H
relatively small scale, which
sometimes mud it i

AV AJJUOOJiJJIC
for the trooperativea tn vtonH

their antiviup htf h(iin. fH

viduals trained in -cooperative
administration. f ; -t

"One thing I learned in Ja Ja-.maica,
.maica, Ja-.maica, is that to make a suc success
cess success of our cooperative move movement
ment movement here In Panama we must
nave enough capital at ..the
outset to operate en a large
enough scale to make t
worthwhile," Nufies declared.
He said the Panama rvinmin-

ers Cooperative club Js getting
plentv of heln and enerifiraAA-

ment from local JS. Point Four
representatives 1 and from the

recentiy-created Consefo Nacio

textbooks and other reading

material for the several study
clubs being sponsored by tlie
group. -..-
Nufiei said he didn't have
. accurate figures en hand at
the moment, but he estimated
that the Panama club now
ha, a membership of around
400 employes who subscribe up
to $5 monthly for the pur purchase
chase purchase of shares n the propos proposed
ed proposed cooperative, ; :
He feels that th lnrnl n.nn

movement can he Mmnl.u

success only if at least half of

me lo.ooo local employes (this
Includes Armv. Navv.. Air' rnrr

and the Panama Canal Co.) of

u.s. government agencies who
live In Panama" give their
wholehearted eooDeratlon tn the

movement." .;.,.

"---i i-i
In the U.S., Nufiei visited co

ops in Boston, New York and
Washinetan. DC. in addition tn

ethers in Montreal. In Wash

ington he went to the town of

nai tin rnnnVraiia - V linl0 "8 went w tne town of
nai de CooperaUves, who supply creenbelt, which ha one oXtha

most successful co-ops In. the

The Greenbelt cooperative al

lowed Nuner to looa- at their

books aud gave him valuable ln ln-iormaiion
iormaiion ln-iormaiion which he will pass on
to his fellow members at Mon Monday's"
day's" Monday's" meeting, a s .
Nunez said the Greenbelt. co.

op docs about $50,000 worth of

Business monthly and onerates

credit unions and eas stations

He hopes this idea will be able

w worn here," too, he declared.
t Nudes explained that co-ops
do not comoete with nrivata

buslntsj by selling ..consumer

f oous at lower prices. They
sell at current retail prices,
but the profits are divided a a-mong
mong a-mong the coTep members over
Quarterly, semestral or annual
periods.. a'''
However, cnoherativea dn min

imize possible profiteering by
private enterprise and heln to

keep prices stable by selling

goods at current retail prices

even when there is a shortage
of any oartlcular consumer 1-

lem. i

Falling Asleep

At Wheel Nets

CI $125 Fine
One more lneidnt r

ed to the Labor Day weekend
traffic score this morning when
Ramey Lee Gift. 30. an Ameri

can soldier, faced the Balboa.''
Magistrate's Court.
He was fined $25 for driving
recklessly on'Galllard Highway
during the early morning hours
of last Saturday.
Report of the accident reveal- i
ed that he dozed off at thi

wheel and ran off the road In

to a stana or tan grass. Jf
accident resulted.

Oil Field Found
Hear RP Borders

In Costa ni:d

LOS ANGELES. S.nt. S (lift

A. C. Rubal. Drciidanl al llm

Oil Co., of California, has an announced
nounced announced discovery of the first
commtrical oil fitld found in
Costa Rica:
Rubal ravaaUd yesterday that
a well "flowinj at an estimated
rate ef 1,000 barrels a day" was
brought in en a 3.5-mHHon acre
concession In Li'mon province,
near the border of Panama. He
added another 350,000 acre can-
cession in Panama will be drill.
d immediately

I

ti
t



PAS I TW3

TT3 FAX AHA AXTTJCAX AN INDEPENDENT DAILY MTr:?ATX3t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

4W) PUUWIIID ST TMI PANAMA AMERICAN FilU, INC

rCUNPCO V NCUION HOUNtlVIU N ttB i

HARMODtO ARIAS kOITO
7. M fTHriT I. O. BOX 134. PANAMA P. 'i
TlltPHOUt J-074O IS LlNt- n -w -i .;
CAM.I AOOKIW. PAN AMERICAN PANAMA
Omcm- la Central Avenu fctwiim 12 th ans iStm Itiitii
POMiait RmtMNTATIvt JOSHUA B. POWERS, IMC-

4S ioiom Avs. Niw Yo. nil !. V. t
' IOCA. v" Atl
' MWI MONTH "mi -" .7t t.
J PM IX MONTH!. IN -""T : .80
Pen ONE YIAA W APVAMC IB.BO 4 OO

J

tSTOUl FORUM THE HEADERS OWH tOlOMM
A . '

. -. TV. U.J I. 1. .m-mrt ml TV PMM AWHrfcsS

I tstt.ii m. focdXJ aratsfiill a bib kdW Is s wfcslW coHltil

If m rMHtihiit. .'isttsi iosl ss taipetieM ft fcw'l bpbbsi Ik

i OMit T IttHn era publiihtB is the srder wcarwa. j

Libor News
And
(Comment

By VICOTR RIESEL

I Pmmm try ts kMB Iht leftn iibmm ib ess waw

J lBBirt.tr sf Utttr writer b Ml is ttncttw cssnsncs.
I Tki KBWtBBPBt SBMBMt SB IBSSBSMbilitT fe tltBSBBt Si
SBBMtUfl' is lattBIt ffSSI ISadtia. . . ,,

Trie MAIL BOX

-.

MINIMUM WAGES.

i I feel it reasonable that the lowest pay for any common
.'servant in Panama should be B.1.50 per day, and tha .the low low-eat
eat low-eat pay for any common laborer shouU be B.2M I per day. They
are not receiving this now. How can such people be ejected
t live on starvation wages, wnen our next-door neighbors are
paying their common servants from $2 per 8-hour day. ana
!their common laborers 50 cents an hour and upr We Panama

nians can t nolier lor more wnen we uui
example. . and B.3.50 minimum wages

1 have suggested, then our neighbors will see that we mean
tXL when wi talk of paying the laborer the value of his

hire: and they will follow suit Any Idea that they should no

verythtoR -while we do nothint? will not wort -r''
Bo let's unite to start a union with which wt can demand

what we wufc oAe la For.

" AIRY ANSWERS ,

'is there anything your newspaper can do remedye
. f th Twsnnnel of Tocumen Airport

yrora tolklng to my frtends7i gather that they took have, had
Sarly bad experiences, and wit this is one way to "air" our

gripes, and perhaps seek a solution. -r
i Evfiry time any of us caU l-ocumen to, check-With the air airline
line airline companies on scheduled times of arrivals we get the wrong

- answers. Why is in&vt oureiy nuw "b

. It's happened to me with flights Irom the, States as well
..'as interior of Panama schedules. I reaUy beUeve those mm
Idon't even look up their flight schedules, they Just say anything

Ith VXw lXXttnnrt a little earl,; about 30 minutes
.before the plane should arrive and each- time so far have found
Jmyself waiting two to three hours ror a plane. I Just can t
understand ltvSurely the authorities there; know that much to
Jadvance to realize the plane is not going to make it to time.

I Even checking with the tower brings the ame sort of re results.
sults. results. Last week had a friend coming in from Chile, but
Inobody at the airport had ever heard of the plane, its flight
'or its estimated time of arrival .- How could the plane land
' .(which it did. I found out later) wlthaat Tocumen being aware
of it' ' '-'''! : ;: .;.-'; .:
: How about checking into this situation? They might res res-pect
pect res-pect a reporter's Queries more than those of the ordinary clti-
zen' '.-?- Wearing of Waiting.

UNITY HOUSE. PA. M.nv

manicured mobster who has mus

cled in on a union office and is

using it as his personal property
is as nervous as a hen with one

emeu These nightmarish hours.

They hear the shouting from this

I mountain top loud angry words

wnicn say teat Ja-sor is writing

ueprge -mcany, AfL-UO chief,
a new manual for morality. Not
just to, observe the letter of the
coostitutkin,1 which bens corrup

tion out ; me spirit," too.

The words are the words of

George Meany, AFL-CIO chief,
backed by some mighty men such

as Walter Reuther and David

Dubinsky" who have taken their

share of slugs from the thugs,

umy one section oi uus new

document of decency has been

made public here. A series of such
codes-to-follow are being carefully

developed right this moment in

Washington. The next code for the

guidance of unions will be released

shortly. It will lay down labor's

own law for the handling of mulU-

feillion dollar welfare funds just

as the AFL-CIO executive council
here the other day developed a

moral code to "govern" the issu issuance
ance issuance of union charters.

The welfare fund code of ethical

practices is of more than passing
interest, even in these days of

presidential jousting. Welfare funds

today total more than S32,wX),0Ou,

000 far more than the $20,000,'
000,000 In the federal govern

mem s old age-social security

fund, the trustees of which are

Cabinet officials. The labor-

management welfare and pension

fundi soon will skyrocket to more
than $40,000,000,000 and even the

tiniest filching of dollars could put

millions (as, 'they already have

gone) into the private" pockets of
men who pass themselves off as
union officials. v i

Tjis second -code of ethics will

say bluntly that a union trusteeship

over- such billions is no license for
looting or for using the power of

the billions, to ; pick up personal

fortunes. You can make a quick

buck by merely shifting these funds

from one insurance company to

another without even lifting a dol

lar out of them. The commissions

on the1 placement of such funds,

as the investment in. real estate
and securities, can be so high that

tt would take the pooled publicity

brains of Hollywood to devise new

words to describe it, "Stupendous"
and "colossal" are pygmy words

compared to what would tell the

story accurately.

But such funds are by no means

VThar's Gold in Them Thar Hills

ft U t S?W iV -Ai
r'-wf1.,. a J
, s-zpr?z:-y- .o -y a-i

.NEA Wt. Iik.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER

Britannia Rules The Waves fOr aeent Who tnv he disrnverp W Pnm ch.

Does It?): British plenty worried now clalmine he was married tn'ost nnrfr.cc.H k.k. .'

Km,i it. 4i..iu- n .-. i- ijiv--:: ; : mi

irwiwaiw ua -wc uer i, ou u uiat law wurae

noyai xaeni unianma, carrymg; than death?) Erwin Schucht,

rnncen margarei vo jc. Airica tne liampsmre nouse s enterpns

and the Duke of Edinburgh to Aus-

traua (and where is the Queen?).
The-royal craft, onb two years

ing mgr., up with the only femme

zither player m the biz to wel

come gueit to the Fountain

old and costing $6,000,000 (of ourj Roomie Guess what her name is?

money, proDaoiy;, nas.peen noo- kuw welcome!; . unaa uan

aoo ever since us launcning. daii-jsan- (Jon Hall likes her am' so
ors caU her, "The Rock.N RollMdo I) just returned from Tahiti

must be drafted to tern as where she filmed "Trader's Boy"i

flunkies on. the pleasure .craft.:

Another From Adams (Joey that

Is): The comical comedian writes
as follows: Here we are in Tur-

the sole kitty from which the key. We started out for Grossing Grossing-disguised
disguised Grossing-disguised labor officials can draw, ers, but must have made a y rong

an easy dollar. These are tne umoni turn some- place. lurKcy is 1 1 1-treasuries
treasuries 1-treasuries themselves. They- run" hious fur. Alaturk "who "put it in
into the millions. So big are some its feet and Ncjla Ates who put
of these funds that' Meaffy cried 'it on its (Deleted by Editor.)
out against them last May whenj E ven the Turdks agree that tbi
he asked in a speech why such two greatest things in Turkey are

huge- reserves are needed. They Nejla Ates. As far as the food is

should be used for the member-,' concerned in Turkey, next Thanks

and I hope she comes to Gptham
soon. 'Mill her since the Copa

days, wh'ch reminds mr that Julie
Podell, the Copa genius, tecs off
the Fall with Joe E. Lewis (well,
who else?) nd a batch of new
beauts on Sept. 20. I can hsrdfy
v ait. All Todcll shows' are siiow siiow-sioppers.

How Did This Happen? When

(But where was

Waikiki is Where Ynn S-lmi Tt

Wonder what happened to lovely
little LoU of the Lexington Hotel

nawauan Koom (nee Joyce Ontal
of Honolulu) You can find her
on Sept. 22 at the Teterboro Coun Country
try Country Club (across from the airport)
and what, have they got a Hawai

ian itoom there, too? She's
whipped up a group of ex-Lexers
(including Kimo and Luana) for a
genuine Polynesian home-coming
with music, song, dance and eats,
and all the Islanders of the Me Metropolitan
tropolitan Metropolitan area will be there that
nite and so will I. Alohat ,.
It's Almost No-Labor Day (For
Me, That Is): Don Chcrrv. and

Sharon Kay Ritchie (Miss AmcrJ

: j :
"tv r

i

WASHINGTON Th t Victor

nicsei acid blinding case ma
force the Justice Department I
go ahead with Its long-threatene..
crackdown on' labor

This could boomerang against the
Republicans, whose most potent
labor support comes from the
raiket-talnted teamsters union. .
Johnny Dio. arrested hv th fri

for allegedly orderine the rici

throwing, is an underworld pal of.

cBHiMen airongman Jimmy

Dio once got a charter from th.

teamsters to organize New York

uiy taxi drivers. He also teamed
up with Hoffa in an effort to oust
Martin Lacey as president of th

leamsiers Joint Council .. Hnf.

fa presently is leading the GOP

drive inside the union. He 'also

pu; up teamster money to soonsor

TV and radio programs for the

Republican state convention In

mai Dave Beck was one of fiveerSf"

labor chiefs who refused to

i1 . ) fl i
isve i 7
ect-i ty i

zed J. ,it ty
counr. s In V
Georfr a, :
and fconth C'a C'a-that
that C'a-that "tl.ere ;
available frt
oil and other i

j

1!

t e- a 'y
' rr u c
l e v 1 'a f
!' tf
.J, Iim
- ...a," j-i v
e u:';n.. 1 f
the southH,
" -re 's for a n

ment a.:,ned at the destructioa
l:.oor unions."

i
s
1
a

V.'C?KZS JOtM
WHITE COUNCILS
The memo reported that "work "workers
ers "workers in the Firestone rtnhw

Ford assembly plant, and Inter
national Harvester Cotr-a nv at

Mcnrhis, Ten., "are b. ii

consutute a majority of the wh'te
citizens councils and Prn-Knnih.

Inc."

Steel workers at Fairfi.-r. T.

dorse the Democratic presidential,!.: "s.em. A. p
ticket at the AFL-CIO exeeuave' B ,of he locH wh,te CIii
COuncU meeUng. ., l"" XL

also'

Both Hoffa and Dio are

close to Chicago's colorful

racketeer, Paul "Red" Dorfman
... i Dorfman runs separate

ooys, ana giris, camps in Win

osha. Wis.: uses them as a blind!

for labor officials and gangland

character! to meet,. ; Investi Investigators
gators Investigators recently traced two long-

aisianie caus from Harold Xriex-

er to mobster Abner "Longie"
Zwllfman at Dorman'a Winosha

camps . Dorfman also oper oper-aets
aets oper-aets a dude ranch outside Gulf Gulf-port,
port, Gulf-port, Miss., where he entertains

celebrities and racketeers.

vi, me seven-man white citint

lahnr "V"-U"e ooam mciudes lour

. In Tuscaloosa, the memo said,
'despite denials of the rubber
workers local union that their
members had no. part in the riot
at the University of Alabama, ob observers
servers observers who were present state
that the demonstration was organ organized
ized organized and led by union members
from nearby rubber, puper, and
steel plants,"

HOFFA'I "PURPLI" PAST
-Hoffa, once linked with the De

troit "Purple Mob," has a repu reputation,
tation, reputation, as a muscle man. One in investigator's
vestigator's investigator's report quotes him as

GLOOMY OUTLCOK
The memo concludes gloomily:
"1. Very little hew organization
work can be successfully under undertaken
taken undertaken in the South by the staffs of
AFL-CIO ... in .the face of the
racial crisis.

c, ine trade union tnnvemunt

savini? ahont a Jeruv C.itv wlu..De let back five to ten years

front mobster:' "Tell that s.o.b. 5y c.nsis- 11 an when an in

to straighten out. Never mind. ni nePenaent union movement based

no it myseiL l m going to Newi

Yorit myself to do it." ... In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue, unimpressed bv

Dave Beck's GOP leanings, is go

ing over ins back tax returns with

a jicroscopa .... T-men even . .v
checked on a 1950 doctor bill that' 3- Some of the union leaders
seemed exorbitant. If turned out want wsrk out a method of
that Beck had paid Dr. Edwardoper.ation whlch wm Pmit them
McNicholas to fly with him from UY? ltn e while citizens

Philadelphia to Chicago to tend:councu movon-ent. This would in-

on segregation is launched, it will

uruci practically all of the while
union membership. Witlmnt tii

leadership of the whites, the Npprn

members will fall away ...

ship and not accumulated merely

for gloating over glistening finan-1 the llalvah is out of season now.

DROUGHT Wayne Worley, office manager of the Midland,
Tex, Agriculture Commission, sifts the dry soil in what once
, was a fertile and productive cotton field." Drouaht hat trirki

the -area, and the1 cotton is barely above the ground. At this this-i
i this-i 'tune it shbuld.be ready for picking.'

1 1
A i
I

-,'--B(Aw,i4

' T1 1 iaii'iiiMsitjiLiiii. iLift'TiMii i mmmmmt3muu n i ,. . f

PRIVATE STUDIO Berlin sculptor Hans Hauffe'chips
busily away m what may be the wood's most primitive work-.
fng studio. It consists of wooden beams, a .few Sheets ot cor
rugated sheet iron and weeds to shelter the artist from wind
.4ja!2He',52linjl 8tone figures tope West Berlin park.

PANAMA AMERICAN 4

DADE

INtEORXU

giving I'm eating Hverwurst, Even

cial statements showing big gains
and little Jm.&i::;H:f
I now ; refer to those union

treasuries which run over $40,000,-

000 in some cases. I do not refer

to- special vacation and health
funds. So mighty are these treas treasuries
uries treasuries that they have rested heavily
on the minds and consciences of
the honest men ef labor r- and
the third section of the new model
03de is intended to keep an eye, on
the uses to which these accuipu accuipu-latumrtre
latumrtre accuipu-latumrtre put.:--.".v-, f,,.:ys i
Tnis third code will set standards
of rthical practices for the invest investment
ment investment of money from union treasuries.-
This code has been -dis-

rcussed '.here but it win ; not ? be

written for a while not unui
the welfare5 and pension fun code
is released." When.: it ;is. finally
devised, the third cod Will, pre prevent
vent prevent misuse of union treasuries.

unwise investment policies, uneth-!

ical investments in an-ms aeaunj?

with unions, .collusive loans to per

sons or firms and Investment of the
money in special projects launched

oy inen-3 vr. tcmwvc uw
officials. w "..
tt ran ba revealed that in-

mrnorated in this code will be

standards for union officials who
are In private businesses, i, ;i i
- There -is no intention of making
rnnrt.clasi citizens of the 485,000

union officials who run some 70000
local unions and 150 national labor'

organizations. There is no moral
eode that says, or will say, K is
reported here, that labor leaders
canot invest their money as they
see fit or aa their sagacity permits,
nut thert is every inention to

fioi.t ti.n who use -their unions

at rammine rods wiht' which .' to

batter their way into businesses

whose executives fear to tigni pacx
or who hone for break on wages
if t.hv make union men their

partners. ;" "irv
That's the good news Mcany
shouted from this mountam top re

sort -; r.?

she was full clothed, of course, but

when she got off the plane in

Or?

--j'sir

J

The only thing you can get good

is dysentery. There a a tremen

dous shortage of water in Ankara'

ana everyone iooks h, mciuaing
us. Lots of poverty here, mainly
among the laundries. oap is at

such a premium, you can only

buy it in banks. 1 stared at a big

neap of wet-wash parked on a

curb. Suddenly the wet-wash got

up and walked away. Talk to a
girl here and you can be put in
the pokey. Touching one you get
20 years. The way I'm thinking

about Nejla, I can get hung.

Something for Everyone From

Everywhere (Also Nowhere): Nej

la Ales, (see above) parlayed her
Hwd Cirr's engagement into four
weeks and to wangle an extension
from "Frnny" she had to agree
Uf go with that show on the road

. . Walter. Brooks? brilliant step

son of Gen. MacArthur, claims

that the proposed Federal Advi

sory Comm. on the art is ub-

zenuge to lotst more Kcas on tne

American '.heatre. we've got
enough now, thanX.V v. Want to
see the prettiest babes in town
Thatl at Harold Fromkin's Trav Traveler's
eler's Traveler's Itfotel at 'LaGuardia where
the stunning airline stewardesses
relax between flights . Lou

Walters Wake Up: Two "teppest'l
show gals in Europe are Elsbeth

Davies and Anna Griffiths, the tall

pretties at Churchills In London!

TOKYO, Sept. 5 (UP) The
newspaper Yomiuri today protest protested
ed protested Russia's "no-warning"- nuclear
tests in Siberia during the past
two weeks as a "gross violation of

the principles of humanity," ,.
Reminding Russia that the news newspaper
paper newspaper had also protested against
U.S. nuclear tests in the Pacific
also, the Yomiuri said in an edi editorial;
torial; editorial; .. t,,,.,,; i
Russia has never told t he
world anything about the method
of its nuclear weapons tests, nor
has it given prior notice of such
tests.., the fact that there is no
prior notice is a gross violation of

the principles of humanity.

The Yomiuri pointed out the Su Su-breme
breme Su-breme Soviet had in July sent a

letter to the Japanese parliament

supporting its resolution for a ban

on atomic tests. We welcomed

this for the sake of woruj peace,"

me newspaper aaia,.-

"Yet, before two months had

passed, Russia itself carried out

a series of nuclear tests. We sim-

nlv nnrt tlnHrclanH Ihim Rut.

Yesterday! Tr Ip e (Boiled i probably has its reasons but it

uverj: rnyuia jure suiienng irom has aroused world distrust and
press agent woes with1 a press! suspicions." j ? T

Anita ,Ekberg boarded the plane jca) discussing wedding plans at

in iMimun wuu biuuui, xuuj sici, wanero s, nut 'i like to discuss
-t& mm.m "(I ln4 VM1 t AAllBa Ktlf V I

juanero s sieaxs and chops.

They're more romantic! vWho

saya Miami-Beach in Summer is

only for school teachers? (And

wnai s wrong -with school-teachers.

pray, I mean if they're young and
pretty?). The sensational Eden
Roc is packed (even now) with the
glamour crowd, which reminds
me that Hank Meyer is maybe
the guy who's responsible for

making the glamour resort into an
all-year glamour -resort. v ...

J:p:r.3se !!3Vsp:

Protasis Russia's
Kuclizr Tests ;

. Today Mortimer Medallion:

kidney stone pains .... Dr. Mc

Nicholas, now with Bethlehem
Steel at Sparrow's Point, Md., as-J

surea internal Revenue that the
bill was legitimate. It included his
round-trip plane fare,

Secretary of Labor' Jim MitdicI!

favors a -special, luJi-level com

mission to probe labor racketeer

ing. He has talked the idea over
with Justice Department officials,

will soon send formal recommen recommendations
dations recommendations to the White House . .
Ike wants to discuss the problem

wltlj AFL-CIO President George
Meany but no one wants to

do anything until after the elec election.
tion. election. SOUTHERN LABOR, SPLIT r

AFL-CIO President George

voive a public statement by the
president of the AFL-CIO to the

etiect mat there Is room for dis dissent
sent dissent on the civil rights issue."
But Meany, after digesting this
wavning, clamped his teeth on his
cigar and testified exactly the r i- .-Vosite
Vosite .-Vosite t the IV'nnpratic wiivm).
tion. Later he I bo;h f ail s
for ,"weaseling".on the civil riUts
issue, j v
- ... : .. ',.
.LEADS AND LEAKS
.Vice President Nixon has been
cozying up to Secretary of Labor
Mitchell. Once at odds, the two
no ? cooperate closely, inside the
cabinet . Friction between the
AFL and CIO hasn't been entirely
eliminated by the merger ....
Example: J AFL i chief ft

Meany, now the combined presi-

movement. Before the cigar-chew

ing labor leader went on record,

(Tbis-and the votes- gets you 2e n11?"re.? ,1cona1

& .s4 wt tat ai mis wild w at aat jus A fi

volt waa brewmg among South

ern trade unionists.

Meanv's oulSDoken stand against ?f.nV renounced?, India's Prime

segregaUon may precipitate almYre,n : pro-Com-Southern
revolt inside the labori""'?1- ? leader Walter Reuth-

vi, jxu, t nan in me new setup,

elected), y to my friend and
everyone's friend former State

Senator Seymour Halnern.- proba

bly the most popular man (and

most eligible bachelor) in N.Y. As
a crusading legislator. Sy antici

pated the Kefauver Committee by

a year. Mow as czar (imnartial

chairman) of the moving and:
warehouse Industry, he's protect

ing Householders against chiselers,

In his 14 years In Albany, (he was

tne youngest to so there, at 25)

he had more bills passed than any
legislator in h'-story 297, and all
good and he's not a lawyer

(which is why they're good). He

one of the nation's outstanding

portrait painters, too, and his
paintings of my beloved Ann are
magnificent. (We need Sy back

in politics Let's elect him unani

mcusly. How about the U.S. Sen

ate?)

(Lore of a Learned Lupo: Gals

who say they will date Only "gen

tlemen" are too shy to admit thai

wn( mey really want is wolves,

au oi -3J do, but oh, rm so

tired!)

made a good-will trip to India to
court Nehru . . Brothers Wal Walter
ter Walter and Victor Reuther are so dis disgruntled
gruntled disgruntled over, what they consider
Meany's negative foreign policy
that they're forming their own

"There is widesrVad talk of of foreign policy section inside the

.', .SeV:

t PAA- v ;
offers (crtcst
one plan service to;

LOS Jlt.E13.cfJ

,SAii.ri:cisco

a Vs 1 f-.: !f

;, ')r U u nil

Four lltghta weekly en CC-4 Clippers
;. ,vla Cwoteme-la and Loi Anfieles

Til of than aiw Ritnoo tourist flights stop
at Managua in two at tea Sotvodor.
For thi fastest, noit cfirect sorvici tt Im an an-gilso
gilso an-gilso and Sia Francisco auki pur aiit trip
Pa,l American Clipper flight V

tforfoU dttajl it your
Travtl Agtnt r

ft

WORLD'S MOST EXPEKIENCED AIR11NE -Ponom5i
I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-C670
i Col6n: $olo Udg, TW. 1097,''

the formation of a Southern Fed

eratlun of labor based on segre segregation,"
gation," segregation," the confidential memo

reported. "Several local unions
have already ad ipted i (.solutions
to disaffiliate with the AFL-CIO
nationally .... The situation h

made t order far. a resourceful! Week'
organ a! with trade union expert union

United Auto Workers .... CIO

pouucai expert Jack Kroll, now
working Under AFL'a James Me Me-Devitt,
Devitt, Me-Devitt, complains privately that
McDevitt doesn't implement his
plan . .. For example, McDev McDevitt
itt McDevitt proclaimed "Registration

out am notning to see that
members actually regis-

ence to take the initiative and he tered. Result: over 50 per cent of
together the trade union elements AFL-CIO won't be able to vote
already represented Jn the fast1 this November.' i 4 ..

Timely Topics

. Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
' 1 Week 'parts
S Day part
Body of water
1) Plastic

ingrefiient
13 Gatiic

14 Month (ab.)
II Seal hunting
elaees

17 Twitching

3 Twelve
t month
4 Auctions
I Pronoun
Bird
: 7 Employs
Rposei
t Ironical
' writBrs
10 Heroic rf
UCurvad

I !L

I irf

IS Biblical structurc-

18 Largest bird
31 Vend medication
33 Knight's title SOCeremoniei

34 Baked

37 Regrets y
39 Bound
33 Draw forth t
34 Soviet city
36 Silk net
37 Of U mail
31 Dry, : :-ItSaut
ItSaut :-ItSaut clPmseute
43 Afternoon

4SurBrise
43 Helmet,
shaptdpart
33 Hole t
4 Audiences
it Drink made.
with malt
57 State

38 Heredity unit

5 letter
day;
CO Antitoxins -II
Greek
mountain
DOWN
1 rut dirt
3 Region

33 Musical

Instruments

24 OparaUd
28 Stupor
. 80 Brother et
Jacob Bib.)
81 Small valley
33 ApplB drink
35 Old age

34 Blood (prefix) 40 Tatter

33 Wing-shaped 43 Book of maps

45 Danes
40 Mast
AI Baked clay
48 Exist
50 Dregs
51 Sea aglM
52 Bewildered
55 Musical
ayllabls

I U 15 HI U Jo' J Id I It u
r-- -; r- r
v y-
, -r
4 m T" "" t j JTT"
j- j-
'T rT-"
X" "" T" j " ,f"
y j
1 F
r r--r 3 1
I l l I I 111 ...JLLr,

CAl FILL iOHR NEEDS!

M.L rAA-lu

r



i

TTZ TAX AMA AMERICA AX TXDTfKXDEVT DAItT NTWSTAfTH
TA5I TXU3
Western European Union
Limits Members' Forces
!

v..:i c.i ,..,( terminal .11 c c D 1 Mitt I
- 4 i ft- Xv fo;p'l- I'lriiii,:).
I-" 'SH:i ishi .UNSHAM 0
- IRAN.- K
... H: y 'prT"
SUDAN .-
VSzrrsssss A. fafimria st
"MIMA ySfSSSgSSSg CI rVodiieNa Sg
"! Iwfh) ESS

SKEY TO TKS CRISIS OIL Behind all the international uproar sparked by Egyptian Presi President
dent President Carnal Nasser's nationalization of the Sues Canal is one key word OIL.. Sixty seven per
cent of 'all shipping transiting the canal consists of oil tankers. Pipelines shown on Newsmap
above carry some 800,000 barrels a day, less than quarter of total production. As Russell B. ,-'Brown,
'Brown, ,-'Brown, of the Independent Petroleum Association of America recently pointed out, "Today it's
the Suez Canal that's been seized . tomorrow it could be a pipeline to the Eastern Mediter-
ranean." This was borne out by usually pro-Western Lebanon's seizure of the Iraq Petroleum.
Company pipeline and terminal at Tripoli. The United States imports (mostly through the
Suet Canal) some 1.4 million barrels a day. This is 1.05 million harrels more than wt export
If the Suez Canal were closed to Middle East oil tankers, they could reach European and v
' .American ports by going around Africa. But it would take twice as long, enormously increaj-
'. 'ing the expense.
AJew Instrument Center Opens

For

British Industrial

LONDON, Sept. 5 Represent Representing
ing Representing the majority of British firms
' In the industry, The Scientific In Instrument
strument Instrument Maaufacturers' Associa Association
tion Association of Great Britain has had the
useful idea of providing at Its Lon
don headquarters an Instrument
Center, The first floor of 20, Queen
Anne Street has been turned into
a permanent exmmuon room,
where displays of some members',
products are always on 'show. At
three-monthly intervals tne exnim-
tion, which is grouped in part by
categories of use, is changed
i :. ;ir "' 11-t ''
There is thus at' .-any' time i
more manageable selection of in
itruments, seen in more placid
surroundings, thah in the- conven-
tional, big exhibition. An incide-i
tai advatage is mat visitors can
find out on the premises about the
makers of tategones ot instru instruments
ments instruments not on view at the time.
The second of these exhibitions
has lately been opened.
Tha new- mdustry atomic
nargy, and tha i radio-isotope
. that it produces, are naturally
prominent. But it Is possible, a.
' qually, to study a self-containad
' moisture meter with separate
scales for wheat, rye and maize
' en the ana hand, and for barley
' and oats en tha other? to view
' the change in design which
' sine tha war year have came
'. te tha help f tha surveyor, mak mak-'
' mak-' ing for greater compactness and
' speed af working; or te switch,
" according to Interest, from a
v portable Viscometer to th mea measurement
surement measurement of microwav power,
and thane te special optical
systems. : ( ;
One of the more specialized and
novel services' offered to those
with an interest in atomic energy
and nuclear physics is illustrated
by a collection of organic crystal crystalline
line crystalline and plastic phosphors, with
the short resolving times (of the
of a hundred-millionth of a
second or less) which the aclntilla aclntilla-tion
tion aclntilla-tion counter makse possible- As
well as crystals and plastic phos phosphors
phors phosphors of standard materials shapj
ed to order,, special phosphor are
mad .to requirements, and there
Is a general claim that, M
"mixed pnospnors" appear m w
Delihquent' Boys ;
Get Camping Trips
As Special Treat
SOUTH PORTLAND Me.
(UPh-The north woods-are help helping
ing helping to rehabilitate inmates of the
State School for Boys.
Two state parole officer are
tatting groups of five boys at a
time into the Wilds of northern
Maine to give them a taste ofi
outdoor living. J ;
William H.'irughes, superintend
nt' of the school here, said the
plan is "a tremendous ruccess."
"A 'wonderful time.". was the
comment from the first group of
bnys to return to the school. u
The campers fished in Canada
Falls Stream and cooked what
they caught over the coals of a
ffc they built themselves. The
I h was a welcome addition to
the staple Hems the boys had
brought along, f :
The week-end camping 'trip
stemmed from a new policy in
itiated by Hughes when he be became
came became superintendent of the school
early this year. Deserving boys
dow are permitted to return to
their own home on occasional
weekends. Th camping trips are
reserved ior those., youth who

search, so they are quickly follow-

f( nn. A vprv recent addition is

an "air equivalent" scintillator a' further models are being develop develop-mixed
mixed develop-mixed phosphor with the same re-ed for the 8.9 millimeters (35,000

spouse to X-rays or gamma-radiation
as has air," which has been
developed for use in cancer re research..';
search..'; research..'; r
In the tame field may be seen
also .such equipment as complete
scintillation counters; ., a multiple
pulse generator with pulse dura
Hons down to 0.02 microsecond1

and provision for electronic. tnck- spectively. The latter development
erv in. the relation of one pulseiwas sponsored by the X-ray Ana-

tram to anoi'-er;'' and jimplivrs.llvsis Group of the Institute of

scalers, and latciicu-is su.uiuc
for high-speed uses. Several of,
these instrument.) have been oe-j
veloped in collaboration with Brit-
ain a Atomic Energy itesearcn
Establishment at H a r w 1 L in
Southern England.
An instrument suited t many
industries is a photaelectric sed sed-imentometar,
imentometar, sed-imentometar, which n a b I s
particle sizes ta b measured
and size distribution ta b deter determined
mined determined without need to dry and
weigh- many ampls. By com comparing
paring comparing at suitable intervals Hi
transmission of light through
tha test cell (containing water
int which tha powder ta be exa examined
mined examined hat, bean stirred) . with
that through a reference cell,
th distribution of particle sizes
is obtained,
Equipment for use in conjunc
tion with microwave radio in includes
cludes includes a torque-vane wattmeter.
described as the only alternative
to the) water calorimeter for the
absolute measurement of power,
absolute measurement of power,
It is based on the principle, dis
covered last century by Maxwell,
that when a beam of radiation
failn on. to a ilat surface it eives
rise to a pressure equivalent .to.
thtt electro magnetic density at
right angles to the surface.
The most serious limitation on

accuracy arises from sparking atlon of Great Britain takes part
maximum power; under- pulse regularly in exhibitions both in

conditions, and using a movable-
element, matched load, suppliedl
with the instrument, mean power
is indicated almost exactly. 1 he
present instrument is designed
Uaotto
bdflfibp

I 1 1 ... 1

OA
. . ... v ; u

Firms

for use in the three centimetre
f.6e.eee Mc-s) waveband, but
Mc-s) and 10 centimeters (3,000
Mc-s) wavebands.
X-ray analysis yy the powder
method, much used for "finger
print": indentification in Industry
and metallurgical research, is ex
tended to high temperatures in in
struments which go up to 1,000
and 1,400 degrees Centigrade re-
Physics, with support fidn the
British Iron and Steel Research
Association, The furnace consists
of two- opposing hemispherical pla-
tinum shells wound internally witn
platinum-rhodium wire, and only
current control is reqmrea xo urn-
it temperature variation to plus or
minus two degrees Centigrade. A
rise in temprature from 50 to 1, 1,-060
060 1,-060 degrees Centigrade takes on only
ly only 11 minutes, ana constancy at
any temperature within the range
of the Instrument is obtained- well
within 30 minutes. . i
An unusual special service, al also
so also illustrated in the exhibition, off offers
ers offers research and development to
order of new resigns of optical
systems, especially" lenses for spe specialized
cialized specialized uses. A separate organi organization,
zation, organization, with its own designers and
workshops, exists for research and
development. Examples of i t s
work range from aerial aurvey,
through cine-radiography, to un underwater
derwater underwater television and picture tel telegraphy.
egraphy. telegraphy. But the essence of the
service lies more in what it "has
not yet been asked to do than in
work already completed, and if
of general interest, passed to the
narent firm for production.
as wen as una, permanent, ana
recurrently changed exhibition 'tt
its London headquarters, tne oci-
entitle Manufacturers' Associa
Britain and overseas, and, in con
junction with four allied associa associations,
tions, associations, organizes major national
instrument exhibition in London
every two years.

LONDON Sept. 5 Of all the
various regional pacts that have
been created since the end of the
war. the seven-nation Western Eu

ropean Union is in at least one re
spect peculiar.
This pact was 'concluded in Oc October
tober October 1954 between the govern
merits of Britain, France, Italy'
the Federal German Republic
Belgium, Holland and Luxemburg.
Tha element which differen differentiates
tiates differentiates H Iram all the ether pacts
is that K provides not only far
the defense of these seven coun countries
tries countries and for their economic end
political ce-eperation, but alee'
for certain limitations an the
size of their forces and the
tvnea al their armaments.
In the WEU treaty, upper lim limits
its limits are set on the size of the lan1
ndir forcT, which 1 AS 4
"VT::riS.a.
unanimous agreement of all WEU
members.
i The level of internal and police
forces of member-states is .also
established by common agree-
ment' v ? X -.
Germany .' wndertakes not. ta
manufacture atemic, -chemical
er biological weapons and cer certain
tain certain ether specified weapons in including
cluding including guided : missiles, war
ships and strategic bembers.
Germany alsa agrees ta super supervision
vision supervision ta ensure -that these un undertakings
dertakings undertakings are observed'.
The otner-members of WEU i-
gree that their stocks of various
weapons shall be subject to con
troL A special agency for the con
trol of armaments was created to
unaenaxe ine necessary supervi
sion of these obligations. -Its head
quarters are in Paris to thst it
can' avail itself of the information
and experts on armaments pos
sessed by tse North Atlantic Trea
ty Organization. The headquarters
of WEU itself are in London.
At the time WEU came into be
ing, the French Government put
forward proposals for the Joint
production and standardization of
military equipment and a r m a a-ments
ments a-ments between,, the seven coun countries.
tries. countries. v -." .
A WEU study group was set up
at the beginning of 1955 to study
these proposals and, as a result
of its report, it. was decided to eet
up a permanent Armaments Com Committee
mittee Committee under WEU.
STAY OUTI
COLUMBUS, O. kW)- Mrs.
Hilda McMullen reported to Co
lumbus police that she parked her
car near central High school re
cently and when she returned she
found a six-inch skull and cross
bones scratched on' the right rear
door. On the windshield she found
a note reading: "Please do not
park in my spare or you will f.
more scratches."
;v OPENING
' 7i30

KV R E VI V A L; MEETINGS-
First Baptist Church :
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
;. ., .. r ;
Dr. Robert G. Lee-speaking t
"Jh iMoisAi QjAto Jh Wttdd"
EVERYONE WELCOME NURSERY PROVIDED

77 : :
4 INDUS.
innii
III U II
HIGH
HIGH
HIGH

t

'

YOUR TEXACO DEALER

Jan, I this year, the first prac

tical measures for the central
and impaction of armaments in
tha WEU countries began, and
shartly afterwards' a question questionnaire
naire questionnaire was sent out to the seven1
- Governments, with a view ta ex-
tending the control of -erma-ntents
-
. In the field of joint production
and standardization of arms three
working groups have been set vp
to atudy. (a) anti-tank- weapons,
(b) certain types of helicopter and
(c) certain anti-aircraft weapons.
And at the last meeting of the
WEU Council of Ministers, held in
Paris, H was stated that it would
bo possible to start, test cbeks,l
visits and inspections within the
S i!' Which h.d
Much useful Information
could
be learned from this exercise
which would be of .assistance to
those who are seeking agreement
in the wider field of disarma disarmament.
ment. disarmament. Ild-Slealinj Red
Alhlele Hay Emerge
Tcday From Hiding
LONDON.' Sept. 5 (UP) Ni-
na. the Soviet slipped discus eirl
may temerge .irom niaing waay
after week of seclusion. She
reportedly will fly home to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow tomorrow.
Nina Ponomareva. 27-year-old
champion girl hurler, is still
charged With the theft of five
90-cent hats from a 'London
store. A warrant for her arrest
is still valid.
Magistrate Clyde Wilson pf
Marlborough Street Magistrate's
court was expected to' withdraw
it today however. He Issued it
last week when Nina failed to
show up to answer the charges
pressed oy a London store.
The whereabouts of Soviet
Consul Alexander Startsov, who
guaranteed that Nina would ap appear
pear appear in court were also un unknown.
known. unknown. It was believed he would
be recalled from his post as a
result of the Incident.
The Soviets charged the whole
affair was a "dirty provocation"
by people who are against Anglo-Soviet
! friendship They
withdrew' the Soviet Olympic
track team from a weekend
match with Britain, and the
athletes flew home yesterdRy.
Thus what may have been
simple misunderstanding became
overnight one of the strangest
c.plomaUc, run!f.of the cold
Jar.
TONIGHT
pjA. :
ft
volatiSty toffytyotj instant starts
power to breezi jo tp tin hSs 1
nh-tonck to gin vwwt MitouOiiKst
miftsj to jjye jot sivmgsj ..V

r .M"B5J i

' Wll known 'FASHION sYtOP "situitod In. t highly -dsirabl
residential area. Inventory consists of select selected
ed selected merchandise; furnishings as well as all fixtures' and
..... equipment modern and practically" new. Sales for the
- last ten months in excess of $55,000.00; lease reason
able with over three years to run. Excellent opportunity
for someone who in addition to a satisfactory return on
'(an investment might desire a remunerative and elegant
occupation. Only reason for sale the inability of present
owner to give the business the attention it merits. For
' further particulars' write Store, Box No; 134, Panama,
R. P.

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PAS2 FCOl ; V ' r THS PANAMA AMERICAS AK TFPEyDEXT DAILY KETrSPATEK 1 V.r 7, :
t3 tlTl C ttAKTEA WA1 .'.' A Word With JUI t ? e, wast).-, sckuggs ., TOT ASO E3 nsATa -y
s I, '-ttiiilir'is2t5l Kwwht uo nwA Yau rm;iuh i I fe:r' "TskkO"' - ' -
' rvSfWit tt5 S?Jlr "Jra?10 CV?-:LFf S-' FXAOLY. MY FEOPIE 1 LOWS LIKE A TOW KflS,B 5-1 r, T1:? 7 I "' j
r If ?lf-S4Cr S510- ILXXrTWPEri T j tt&KHflQX. SIR?, f PROPOSE TO ENPWS A 5HOOCTD,ANlNTERCEPTlN3 HR.' J-f Xma, j
kktxsA M Pwxssan rrauscvf shall ' A 'teTTimfi' H -MlK ?
R wane as (,-VV -"p-U i Wf i jj .i ifck.-c teUTC. V
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fCOIlim !, T;' The-Gentlemen: ... t.r.:...-
1 JJ 1 T A- I PLEASE, SIPE...ONCPE0IT, JJ ; . rrK3
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; 5 ""

I! I I MWllMW -jWlll-" I !! WIWIIMIHW MP llll Ill- I

iifnv Triif I ifn Adventures. L .-,.rT!M nodoiji

".'.iS' . "' . .-. -

. T t.; 7. 1

;-.v-..,( i i j

lAussies; Yanb Play With High Stakes;

In Gamble To Find Oil In Australia

tEARMONTH (UP) Amer
lon anil Anctraliani ara Dlaving

the most expensive game of hide-and-ieek
in the world bere in the

rapidly : to develop it. Mori and
haavior Miiiinmmt was brought in

from the United States, the per

manent neaaquaners was ; uiuu.

Exmouth Gulf c on n t r y of West! here on the Exmouth Peninsula
Australia. (and a corps of engineers, anllers,

it a bems piavea wun uguci kww); .nu.muo

(QufSfiEE True Life Adventures

1 JlMMr.!- mirlr

iv ajii f
Kature; the cost runs about 1,850
am kmiii Tirl thu firivfl in nil.

The playground consists of mil

lions of acres or annveuea-up ou
hnnWine h Indian Ocean where

h. mirriirv bubbles 1 UP to

124 degrees in mid-summer', and
: Vlnila.tvna llirril"rtP ICVtht

, their way .across the land each

year, remaps nownere. m iu
world have oil men faced greater
;' eroblemi, particularly logistic,
k.. m wtom Australia. Al

ready $30,000,000: has been spent

' Tha West Australia operation is
, unique in that oil was hit by the
first well, the Rough Range No. 1.
Since then 13 more wells have

been drilled, an dry.
The search, being conducted by
the West Australian- Petroleum
Company, is of the greatest im importance
portance importance to Australia. Although
traces of oil have been reported
as far back as "1854, Australia
never produced a gallon of its own
oil until Rough Range No. 1 was
i knM la thpM VMM 800.

Coal has been the source of
' Australia's, power, and her.lack'of
. petroleum her greatest weakness.

UKe Japan, sne nas ueeu iun:cu
t inuri 11 nptrolwim xunnlies.

) Thus when the first drilled well
iiV an vrpllent niialitv DSr&f-

fine base cnide at 3,600 feet, it
was the California Gold Rush all

over again.

(no- fnr ti ii a chare were crabbed

up by enthusiastic bargain-hunters
at S12.00 share. They are now
back down to ,a realistic $1.75.

Investors were not tne oniy ones

ported from both the United States
and EuiYrJ. 'i.ie were no holds
barred, and the budget went out
the window as the Australians and
Americans moved to exploit their

find l

So far their' enthusiasm has been

premature and expensive. : Hole

alter noie nas neen oruieu wunuui

success. JMew locations' were
mapped, and wells were spudded
in t tha ni nut nrnmtain? snots. In

mm araa It uial nppaaaarV to build

... !.... .AL.. Tt I.

a tugnway aeep inio me nvuKU
.. i '. t.fnMA .1 i ) 1 i PI rt I

nange muuuiains uciuic vcuuut
could begin. The highway alone
cost $100,000, and the well turned
out to be a duster. Another well
nef QQ9 nnn nrl lrv.

v Every known 'scientific device
for" the detection of oil is being
ci h WAPF.T but the enei-

Ineera frankty admit the structure

of the country lias tnem siumpea.
T nnA onntnura whirh llSllftllv fol-

U.IIU ..vvu.vw-v ........
low a aet pattern for thousands of

leet oeiow me earui buiibuo jc

shifted all over the subterranean
area of the Exmouth Peninsula.

This year snouw ten tne story.
A total of nearly $10,000,000 has
k.f hniloataH hv WAPF.T for its

West Australian exploration in

1956, This is tne "go ior otokb
.Hn.l rllo whinh nivnt Kft Tier

cent of WAPEI'a stock, probably

will continue us u senrcn ui
Australia even if thiswear pro produces
duces produces only another assortment of

dusters, but it wiu De on a mucu
smaller scale. s
The geologists insist that there
has to be oil in West Aus

tralia, and they h a v e tne
producing Rough Range No. 1 to

TVV

t.YV :iUPER-

CP ft 1CSP SECRET
1 -WE

SOOTH
1 ?OL

'

ORft'l

ft

1 1

IF' ix
r-K ivN'i
) I9i by OTA Stle, liw. T.M. .t. U.. ,!. Off. 7 1 L

CAPTAIF KJOT

CalPng on Patrick

fit IXSLR TVBNS3

i

'uajdwi eucuv vkimoa kxroctM

i V'.Tr-.'-"' THE VOUN6 LAK&iiMUUIH MJKKCK9
,'dp afetcam wate?3s tak6 refuse n the)? mothers lamekkiotf
. mouth. There thevkemajn jtiu thb rw6er past.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

investors WCrC UUI mi uiny iravt --o" 1
fooled by the new gusher. WAPET prove it, but there are two big,
eneineers visioned a great new oil questions-Where is it? How muchi

IlCla III livesi AasirttUat, ou muvcu ui i o m..

E N J OY
TV with

a

ZENITH
Tli Royalty" of Kadio and Television
v TV PROGRAM

WEDNESDAT, Seal, t, 1M
S 00 x Armed Fftrcei Hour
4:00 Garry Hoort
4:1S ( Robert fl. Lwl
4:30 Godfrey Time ,.
4 AS Tarty Com ..
S:M House Party
S:1S Xddle Tiihar
5:30 fury
;00 New and Panorama
70 Mam v
7:S0 Thi I Your lilt
S: Disneyland "'
t:0O Crusader
9 30 Bi Picture
10:00 Boxing .
11.00 New'
. 11:09 Milton Berl (Encore).

THURSDAY, Seat 1S
S:00 Armed Force Hour
4:00 Carry Moor
4:15 Robert Q. LewU
4 30 Godfrey Tim
4: Perry Como ' V
5 00 Kids Club v 4
1:30 Conteat Carnival
:N New and Panorama
7 KM Joan Davi
7:30 Arthur Murray
8 00 Bob Hop
00 Dragnet "'
8:30 Masquerade
10:00 Climax
11:00 New
11:05 Goodyear TV (Encore).

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' "JT" St. No. 13A-30 Tel. 2-238. 1-Z14Z, J265
TivoU Ave. 18-20

T.M. ."
! 1W4 I Nt nm.

"" T if LIKB THM fAORMINfl LR$T
- f I WEEK WHEN OLE- PATRICK. I
fSYSIT A eTATrJTV'v
. 13 PAZEP VVWRBIATOTW

HE'D WORKED

ALL NlfiHTOW A

KlfcW PKOOUCTIOM

PI All. I THIMK.AND

NEEPEP fiOWE SHOT-

HEY, VW-

'ye,andthank,roek

VOU'VB Rc&iUKEf WE-

TO SEN5E5 FOK

THE FIRST TME IN

MONTH!

(i

'arVJ?

OHt CAPTAIN EASVi EM? COW 7 fc.JAT
IN ...BUT 1 OON'T KNOW WHAT OP IT I MV,
WO WANT WITH ire-AV.IPRiPE,PTOCIc!
,use cn OH ci IRC mil MUKT? LtA HERE TO

nrra m

fin 1
... IW b, WC S.;,ic. Int. T.M. Km. U.S. f.t

UORTX MEEKLI

l- M ..Uu iaMAiii'aival SJIiea Wallet Wnrl,innr tiara.

I III piBHJ Mivwm HMO livii'i ...r....& ,.v, VP
. over since school was out, and the biggest deal
I've had is bringing in lunches!"

Faltering Philip i $

Philip W tma wixb brulse-

r?etlworo steps snd mgi he es.,

-palrs would leave tots home like new.

A. Classifieds, tost the riant eloe'

Ml-

I K it if HAvtoaeeeN )
) If !l MY HUS6ANI?
j tv, Ciz :
i J HAVt!NT W

Li

Not Quite That Far

Br DICE CAVA1P

' awtiacthh?f'5 vyrw

, ID PC TONE t CAN lt

PFMCON THAT I mfTE m

L1

HC PROBABLY )
A ZILLION TA
MILC9FBDM ) c V
rttTr'NOrVy VA

KVj. WAIT TILL I

JUH KiAKUMO UOtSI

llAiO. BOOnjl Obl UIJK WAa

"WE OLD W MEVl fiUSTBEt
WORD.' I MUST g& 4 1'AA KmS? X'
XO RIMS THE BELL'S TH056 SeVFe ( V
.WITH TH& 6LeD6eJfiUCKY 6UY.A J V
i 2SO TIME KJ WHO fHOOrtllZC?
AtlDVMAyg..w.fc,.. TV,.- j

HI J. ft. WUAIft!3

I V T PIE AT A WALK, IKUi ".i-fH

yCt; 1 l. yWKGVIM" WITH A 810 V (At.,, i u L
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C"ll I 1 ft FIRE, Fi&HIN' ER ) fi,iTJ,l '4 (
r I f J APPRENTICE ( X. 7-

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11. ,2
I f,l &, 134, Pan
anama
IlEETISiGS
v 'Liter,
wide ;
cr

TZ2 TAX ASIA AMTTJCAN AX DCDErEXEENT DAILY KEWSPAPE3

: ox 5037, Id,

neon

Ji L mJ If uLfL:, Pum 3-0740 2-0.741 LUm- 9,00 aJ 10 t 'mlf.

V.Yl :!

ENJOYING TALES BQ OLD TLMERS-t-Ooveri or and Mrs. William E. Potter are shown as
part of an interested audience at the Isthmian Historical Society meeting, Monday night.
Mrs. Dorothy Hamlin Is shown at the right and In the background can be seen William Tay Taylor
lor Taylor The program consisted of discussions and remlnlscenses by four old timers of the Pan-
ama Canal Co., R. K. Morris, Omer Malsbury,- Mrs. Bruce Saadera and Mrs. Mary Cecil Lowe.

MISS JEANENE KLEASXtE BECOMES BRIDE ; 1 V, j
O FMICUAEL E. ZIMMERMAN, AT ST, LUKE'S
Miss Jeanene Kleasner, daughter i of Mr, and Mrs.
' Eugene Kleasner of Diablo Reigata, became the bnde I
Jtticnael Ji. Zimmerman, son ot IK, and Mrs. A-ennein u.
Zimmerman of Comal at bW Luke's Caineorai, Hioay.
t.-.j,..:.. Afini'itpj or. tn dArmonv. m

u. hriAel who was given away

by net lamer, wore, a wMteban-ma-ienguv
aress tfimmea.w l t b
irriaescenl sequins ana. PJJ"
vitn a tiara ox sequins auct peam
on her hair. MM carried a Karoe-
pia nosegay. jamas
The bnae's sister Mrs. James

SaS-SSMd

lengin dress wim -
age. VV'-; 1 I;.!

Srwho1UflTw from tne States
tichpr were Joe

tor me otc. :

Wood ana uus jiiu
During the ceremony
Prayer was surg by
Thompson.. "'
a ropontinn was held

the Tivoli Fern Room.' ;
" Knlh hr i.U and

Tub lauiuies ui : 7,
.- II L.A,,,n In thA Ca-

eroom iot wu
ial Zone. The bride graduated

from aaiDoa mgn
year, and the bridegroom is a
at nf CZ Junior Colleee.

The couole plan to make their

home in Manhattan, Kansas.

Lord's

L f in

French Embifiv Tea

. juts, iuarcei ue tuuvier, wife o
the tnarge ii'Aifaures ot craace
was nosuss tor tea ai the Ji.ru Ji.ru-oassy
oassy Ji.ru-oassy Jiesiueace on t-a Crests re1

cenuy m nouur ot win. suns &uar
coeu, wne ox tne Lommerciat ai ai-uco.
uco. ai-uco. Double Ring Ceremony : .. 1
At urvis-Mavenson vdding

Miss t-eucia xsauei atevenson
ana Mr. woDert Ueoige u r v l s

were uuiteu iu mamae Saturday
evening, at Uur i.auy ui ue wir wir-riiious
riiious wir-riiious Medal Chrucn m Colon.

fatner jonn t', 'xumelty, C.M..
perlormea tne doulxe rins teremo teremo-ny.ia
ny.ia teremo-ny.ia tne prese e or a 1 gatn gatn-eiing
eiing gatn-eiing ox reiauv , i ox

Auautic biue ui u :
The bride is the daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. Elton O. Beu of C o c o
bouto and Mr. Orvis is tne sou ot
Mr. and Mrs. Roger A. Orvu of

Mareanta.'t-.. .'.";iv,"'":'!''

. Standing haskets of white calla

lilies and gladioli marked the en

try to the chancel and smaller

; l BECAUSE OF
; JEWISH NEW YEAR
."-i .Our STORES will be cloted
MORRISON'S
"'-; f .. t
from 6 p.m. this vening until 6 p.m. Thursday,
v :- (opposite the Ancon P.O.)

L E 17 IS SERVICE

, AH Day Thursday (Both Stores) ;
CAS A ZALDO
All Day Thursday (Near Santa Ana Plaza)

LEWIS SFJRVICE, INC
(4 Store with one purpose: SERVICE)

1

K

G-GiicEiSoc
CooCo

hlckpfc nf shit crlsriinll and nlitta

agapanthus flanked the prie-dioux.

xne pews were maraea witn gla gladioli
dioli gladioli tied with white satin' b-o w s
and streamers. -.
A program of prenuptial organ
music was played by Mr. Edmund
Archibold while the guests were
assembling and Gounod's "Ave
Maria" was sung during the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The Bridal Chorps from Lo Lo-henerin
henerin Lo-henerin waa usM fnr ih

sional and Mendelssohn's Wedding

,iu' me retessionai music.
The bride, who was given in
marriage bv hpr father' in.

ly w her wedding gown of import-

eu viianuuy tace and tuUe over
candlelight istin Th-.

bodice was enhanced by a high

cumese necKune or iridescent jew jewels
els jewels and pearls and long fitted
sleeves which extended into taper tapering
ing tapering bride's points over the wrist.
The bouffant tulle skirt fashioned
with lace inserts extended into a
wide chapel train. Her. fingertip
veil of imrjorted illusion was hld
in y a jrtvoled tia-i. She
( garlanj shower I jquet
of v iu(e roses.
The bride was attended by Miss
Herciha Herrera as maid of hon honor,
or, honor, and the Misses Margarita Bar Bar-cenas
cenas Bar-cenas and Bebita de Bello were
bridesmaids. Miss Hexara wore
a ballerma length gown of light
blue peau de aoie: fashioned with
a long torso bodice,'- sweetheart
neckline and a, very full gathered
skirt. She wore a matching shoul shoulder
der shoulder length veil and carried an arm
bouquet of red roses.
The hririMinawt -tt..j i-

ballerma length gowns identical to

wo ia. oi nonor.with matching
neadmeea and h u;.. n

. JHU3 JJIIW
nas gown was gold peau de soie

a c"mea Pfy of pink
and yellow roses, Miss De Bello
wore light green and 'carried a
spray of yellow roses.
Tha littU

jmj,- vivian
Hooper and Sylvia Eberens, wore!
short white dresses of pleated or-l
gandy with tiny puffed sleeves, a
floral headpiece and white gloves.

u.utuuu. juana imiliani was
the coinbearer and was dressed in
a short dress of white nylon tulle
over taffeta with tin.. j

sleeves and a bouffant skirt.

wuie Enrique Antonio 'Rosania
C., the ring bearer, wore a white
dinner jacket and long black trou trousers,,
sers,, trousers,, ; ;,ivv ......
Mr, Trevor Simons was best
man for Mr. Orvis. The ushers
were James' Leslie Rineuard and
Alexander Mc&eown.
-. A reception for over one hundred
guesu was held at the Hotel Wash Washington
ington Washington following the wedaing cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, ine bride and groom re received
ceived received the guests enconced 'on
twin thrones oeneath a treuu cov covered
ered covered with orange blossoms, white
giadioii ana tern wim a baca baca-ground
ground baca-ground of lern-sbapea palnf fronds.

ubu ui cu iuies and giadioii
marked the receiving line and
were effectively piaceu in tne oau
room where the reception was
heid, : ; v .. 1 ..
jars. Bell, the bride's mother re-

ceivea the guesu in a gown of

powoer oiue lace pver Ufxeta with

uiitiiui(r accessories, hoe wore
an orchid corsage in tha flan mitt

pie shade.
Mrs. orvis, mother of the
froom. Ch6se fnr tha nD.;.

- "vvawvw a
green and white figured sua ares

who wane accessories. She wore
a red roseoud corsage. -1 -Tne
bride'i tahi Mvsrui n,;k

an army and navy cloth, was cen-

ierea wnn a uree-uered wedding
eake decorated with tinv c,

" ,UIU1W,
white roses and silver trimming

uu luppm wim a miniature bride

ana groom unaer an arch of or

np Dinnsnmi Tha .at.

Hanked by lighted white tapers in

suver noiaera ana encircled with
whit carnation Turn lom. ..u..

" ... v V L.nca,
one heart shaped and the other in
the shape of a horse-shoe for
"Good Luck.", were placed at eith

er end of the table and served

wua me minei retreshments. Mu Music
sic Music for dancing was furnished by
Trvm'a Orchestra. ..

Mrs.. Julia Emilianl served the

weddmg cake after the bride cut
the first slice. Mrs. Steve Rainey
was in charge of the bride's book.
After a short wedding trip to
Santa Clara the newly weds will be
at home at house 6 K, third Street,
("Vu n Snlitn "...

Mrs. Orvis who was born in Co-

J1

! MISS NANCY CAROLYN LEMCKE Mr. and Mrs.' E. R.'
- Lemcke of Chicago,' Illinois announce the engagement ot
their daughter Nancy Carolyn to Alexander Plotnikof f, son
of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Plotnikoff of Panama City.' v ,.

Dprothy Chase
Former Ballerina, Radio Rockette and Active,
. Member of Dance Masters y America
, Offers Classes in ',''.
Ballet Tap Toe & Rhythmic Exercises
at the Balboa .Y.M.CA.- ,V
' For all Information call Balboa 1751

wanted:
taiw livr.... Ivttf Jw t
. REWARD: ;.:
tv3 HseivS cr rr.i3 cf
ii N i i

, ir. ii f

i UZK, huh

11 I rijLUAitr r n

V

PI

f - After we give your car's chassis

thorough onceover with Msrith. vou're set

for 1,000 miles or more of the smoothest I v
driving you've ever enjoyed. That's because L I v

t AiaTtfa wards ott wear and friction 1
lully protects vital parts., j won't jar out, II ,.V, f
- squeeze out or wash out. Drive in today f I ;
' for longer lasting Mitrfah lubrication! fit "' i

you're welcome at your
TEXACO Dealer

If'

ONE STROKE wipes out
perspiration oior-instantlyl

0

L

NEW SVVIVEi: STICK DEODORANT

GIVES TRIPLE PROTECTION!

Only Instant Odorono Swivel Stick
Peodorant contains this combination
of ingredients to protect.you three

ways: f
1. ZIRCONIUM to help "$pongt up"

j perspiration
2. HZXACllLOXOPHENE to kill odoN
; causing bacteria '
3. AUANTOIN for new skin safety safety-V
V safety-V helps keep skin smoothly soft! t
..VtasVt ONLY 75c

KUSTAl.

0D0'RQ;B0

SVIVEL STICK DEODORANT
Also available in cream and sural

;iiu!i;!;

Ek oic for indiuio in this
column should tit submitted hi

typ-writt form sad mailed to im I

f th box numbers .Ctd .daily ia. ft

Socmh ad Othrwu,7 or dolivor dolivor-d
d dolivor-d by hand to tha office. Notices of
meettngi cannot be accepted by
teltpSooo. ; ,
' '. i ; ,.
Itthmlan Nurses
Moot Tonight
The regular meeting of the-Isth-mian
Nurses' Association will be
held Wednesday at. 7:30.. pjn. in
the Conference Room at Gorgas
HospitaL
A, report of Mrs. Judith Whitak Whitak-er's
er's Whitak-er's Field Trip. will ge given. All
members are requested to attend
the important meeting.
Pan-Amoriean Faxtival rhim

The meeting of the. Pan Ameri-j
can Festival Chorus; scheduled to!
be held on Thursday, at the USO-I
WB, La Boca Road, Balboa has!
been cancelled. The next meeting

wui use place on Thursday, Sept.
13 at .7:30. p.m. at the same loca-
tion. , :
College Club Open,'
32nd Yar With Tod
' The Canal Zone College Club will
open its thirty-second year of ac activities
tivities activities with a tea and business
meeting at S:30 Mnnrlav aftarnnnn

Sept. 10, In the JWB-USO, 792-X

x-a uoca Koaa. juemDers are urg urged
ed urged to attend and to note the
change in time. .
Cross-Reads Stamp Club v
The Cross-Roads Stamp Club
which was formed about two weeks
ago will hold its" first meeting
next Wednesday at the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Service Club at 7 p.m. Guests
are cordially invited to attend.
Meetings in the future will be held
on the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of
each month. . -v i
Rainbow. Citv Ciwlc Caiinrll

Te Meet Tonight

The Rainbow City Civic Council
Will hold its monthly mpptina tn.

night at the High School Study

Han commencing at 7:30.
i Tooics to be discussed : Inrlnda

the bus shelter situation at Camp
Corner and th cominff Sentamhar

town meeting with Gov. William

fouer.

w

On your next drive to Tecum! try our

DELICIOUS SANDWICHES

' We don't "Mako" them. Wo CRIATI Hieas v

, Western .....$ 0.60 Club .v.'.$1.00
Hot Turkey . 1.75 Tocumen Spec1tl1.S9

ONI TOO MANY
LEWISTON. Mont.-U-(UP)

The judges for 4-H competition at

the Central Montana' .air told
Jesse -Barrell they' -were' .sorry
that his pet lamb had to be dis disqualified.
qualified. disqualified. The 12-year-old Roy,

Mont., youngster thought his en

try, was Certain to be a top win winner,
ner, winner, but the judges explained they
had no category for five-legged
sheep.

:; Mo
hsjahdl

tatnp Shades
; i t i j.

made to order ;

04 fit 5Arvir

ydH V AAA t-

t I,

afafnDI

L

lJt i "' ,; '" ; :l
j s itWTfi ""MllBiii, p ..iiTro.l tf?m.., I j ;
".. I ft' fi ri fs Ct I V, "
J C J (C J (C ; ; :
.- 'i J
: v I U Ui- j ySy u u ;:';:
' I 1 '" i liniiimu vuxmsaa tfr 'muimm' I ''
' fit 451 If (' I ':

r

s
n

u

POUtTRY 3 ii

VEGfTaAOLES FRUITS JUICES n

B BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm-'; Enjoy "your favorite fruits, vegetable, 1
H CmcU tnA n-ivnrcninf firniun vrlnc!vlv fruit inlpac fioh anil nniiUni

I
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fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year

. fnr WtrAc 'Pur- thpcA rr;iHu.t rt.Cfrv Vniinil raaarHlnca nf coacnit

quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care-

D' ,iuny scickicu, vicancu auu pact.cu
i, meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.

n;

5fcck The Best; Get some today! iJTrT

'OO0I

a n ii a ami. i

L

(Continued on Page 7)
' 1 s.



TZ2 fA-NAMA AKTSICA-I kX TXTSTIZSZTXT DAIIT KnTSmEl
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
, ,v
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 H STREET, PANAMA
LI8RERIA PRECIADO
" T Street NoVIS
Ajenciis fnternaf. 'dt Publicaciones
y He. I Lattery Plan
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. tt
LOURDES PHARMACY
. m U GwrasccUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO ;
No. tt V Street
MORRISON v
:' eth at Jely Ave. A Jit
' LEWIS SERVICE.
At. TlveU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
' 14S Central Are,
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Eca. de la On Are. JJe. 41
FOTO D.OMY
J Bite AroMmeaa Ave. and n It
FARMACIA VAN-DER.JI3
M Street Jie.ll. .
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parana Let em I Street
; JIKS'niUM
L .FOR ...
JILM'.IUri'"
T0:l
12 T70IIB3.
'V FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Pome 111
. FARMACIA LUX I
1H Cealral Arcane
0 NpVEDADES ATHI5
Via Xanana Ave.
1Z

ricn set

t r u

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE J
Phone Panama 8-55S
Writs Box L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours I to 12. 1:80 to I
Saturdays 9 to noon.
After hours Pn' M050 ;
I
Educational. Life,
v Automobile. Tire, etc
TRANSPOKTIS BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Snippers
beset 2.24517.25"
Lara Ridine
PANAMA RIPIN6, SCHOOL
kidinf J.mpin CUssc.
1 1 I s.m. Nene 2-251
r by appointment
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular gnd Ja
AGENCUS DIAZ
37 Street No. S-A-Tel. S 96
; open until V& pm.
CANAL ZONE TEEN-AGER
Back to school with- smart
"PETITE CURL" ;.
A pin eurl wave you can
J well ord.
syjW.C.A. Beauiy Salon
... Tel. t-S67T
" atAwatll"
I iteue joau, J
ORTOPEDlA : NAC10NAL
! I ,.WT
ii A. Jmta -rrv I
Learn S dances for SI 5
Ch.-Ch.-Che Mti?H Mm'
be Fsktrot Tm
BALBOA t-4239
HARMETT & DUtUl
1
EVEREADY BATTERIES
, CASH I
MUEBLER1A INGLES A
COLON
RP Taxi Driver,
Dies En' Route
. ."ko "Hospital
tari driver Ruperto Hearne,
36. died yesterday afternoon
while on his way to Santo To To-mas
mas To-mas Hospital.
Hearne was being rushed, to
the hospital when he died.
Funeral services will be heio
tit 4 .pni- tomorrow at the San Santa
ta Santa Ana Church. Interment will
follow at the Jardin de Paz.
Hearne is survived by his
v n Uarnlrl and Cleve-
land Hearne and a sister, Mrs.
Judith Hearne wuuauis.
' WRONO DRAW
jrWIliOWS,: Calif. (CP)
Frederick B. KUgore jr..,ja,
Cerrilo. Calif., was practicing a
puink drav with I pistol when he
accidentally shot himself in we
log. ,,,::; ;'
isEcumiESiN
PANAMA
, -!'.-. sjootatlona ay ,'.
A BIAS, HATVSS1 A ASSOCIATES)
Abattoir National ...... - H
tunee fiduclarl i'l
f'okmtg) -m.v t
C Tiento PaMin TS tSJ
C rvoeorla Nadonal .... tt
t rlcana-da Lecbe .. 11
C yco ........". ...,.
C CoU....i...., ISO
C ntai ComerelalM
et. erltb Com. l US
I iladora HaclonaJ Sl4
t incier. btmefia ...v ;-
et with Com. y... v Mt
t inzas. S. A.
. et. wltb Cent ,..v US
t :rza t tui-Pret. ... d?B
f rza 1 Ui Com. K
i 'e Interaraerlcanoa. f 84
C al de Sefiiro .... It v
I :n."a da Aceltm ... H
I -mefta da f IbrM It
f fia t Sturof n v tl
f tt Tabic ., 10 II Mi
i Central ...... .,.1 t60
Commercial Not ire r

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SAlItRCA radio, folding
bed, .mall key bed, trunks.
Reasonable after. Panama I I-6636.
6636. I-6636. Via Eipafts 117. nprteirt.
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES. W
repair all t a alactrical ar
manual. Alm.cea Electric Llaya',
Pliaaa 2-2202.
FOR SALEi-yOn S.teater bam.
baa cewch wrtli matciiiafl chair,
an metal .tfrener, an rfraai
farm, a Uaa'erweea' typewrit'
r, i fl.n-tep.caHe table,
lawn furniture, ana kitchen-din.
inj roera tt ana an radie-ake-noir.ph.
Call Sal. 1433.
. FOR SALP: Due tf trip, livinf
raam att, slmaat saw, east $410.
we accept $240; televitiea tat,
RCA Vieter 24", new, cert $47 J,
" w aeept $235. Phone 3-0265.
Ave. 6a. No. 3S, San Francujc.

Ike To Open Re-Election Campaign
Vith Big Pep Meeting At Gettysburg

. -' t y
WASHINGTON, Sept. S (UPl -President;
Eisenhower will opes
hi reelection campaign Sep. vvt
wjth a big pep meeting (of : COP
leaders from, all J 1 states at : hi
Gettvshure Pa firm W VJiill
House announced yesierdayi ;
j xews secretary James C-Hag-erty
said between 400 and S00 pr pr-ty
ty pr-ty leaders ate expected to attend
the rally. He said Mrs, Kisenhow;r
and Vice President Richard M.
Nexon both will spsak during the
afternoon. ,,;yi-''.:- h
The' GOP campaign klckoff ws
worked out t a series of atrateuv
huddles held V GOP leaders, at
tne.'wmte House durmg, the Jast
two days, f he White House s e h t
out telegrams of inv'ti'in to-H.
Tt- l i
. iuc msssajjes, .. wnica ,w a re)
signed, py the chief tf.ecutive u u-vited
vited u-vited the GOP leaders to Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg "to talk over, the campaign
ohu ssjicL-ifiuy, ne progress oeuig
made throughout 'the country Iq
obtain maximum 'voter regislia..
tion." -

TUMntlm.-" Hf. Eism.lerllS n thi "peech loday: H'
Xt .t.1l?.t Mr. Eisenhower also is commit-

"In the
hower said
oe doing everything you can! to
see mat every eligible voter sup supporting
porting supporting our cause registers so that
be or she can vote."
The President concluded be
sending each party worker his
"warm regards?' Ht told them
transportatioa would be arranged
from Washington to Gettysburg!,
, ;
The invitations went to COP Na
,tional Chairman Leonard W. Hall
ana jus. sisa; tiut state commit.
teemen, ait GOP state chairmen
ana vice-chairmen
Also invited wer the chair
men and ehalrwemen of the cl
tisens for isnhwer from
states where the citizens are er.
anixed end eficers of yeung
Republican groups, youth far
lisenhewer end Democrat far
lisenhewsr,
Hagerty said the meeting win
get underway at 4 p.m. Partlof
pants will be taken to the farm
and baek in a fleet of buses pro-
vuou o.v mo national committee.
There will be served refreshments,
possipiy a picnic. .The meeting
will be held to one afternoon.
The President and Mrs.. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower probably will remain at the
farm overnight. Hagerty also said
Diablo Shulierbugs
Visit Ccs:.i Ruins
During Weekend Trip
Twentv-eitht member, nf the
Diablo Camera dub visited the
ruins of Copan In the Republic
of Honduras on V photographic
iieiu wip over wierweeKena, Tne
group made their headquarter!
in Tegucigalpa, D.C, during the
.The ruins of the Mayan city
were reached by airplane from
Tegucigalpa, The evidences of
the center of Mayan culture, sit.
uated on. the bank of a small
mountain river, were objects of
much photographic interest. The
main ktoud of ereat cluster of
structures and courts contains
tne imest ore-Colombian r.
mains of the entire Mava area.
The carved monuments which
compare favorably with tne best
sculpture man has ever achiev
ed, the ball court and the hlero.
glyphlc stairway were particu particularly
larly particularly the subjects of many pho photographs,
tographs, photographs, f ?
Those who made the trip were
Mr. and .Mrs. William X. Ste Stephens,
phens, Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. E. K.
Derr, Mr, and Mrs. Jasper Lee
Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Preston
Minton, Colonel' and Mrs; Wil William
liam William N. Hornish,. Mrs. Marrerle
Balfour, Mrs. Florence MaUett,
Mrs. Susan Boles, the Misses Re Re-gina
gina Re-gina Thotnaspn, Stella Kazanpw Kazanpw-slca,
slca, Kazanpw-slca, Mary McEwen, Sadie Haigh,
Helen Edds, Margaret Brenne Brenne-man,
man, Brenne-man, Monica Farley, Katherine
Clark, Mildred Neely, Ruth Di
ver, and Messrs. R. E. L. Brown,
M. w. Foscue, and William Derr,

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE1954 Mercury 4 4-deer
deer 4-deer ledin, radi and whitawall
tiiai, twe-tene, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Real barfain, leaving Irth Irth-mi.
mi. Irth-mi. Pkne Panama 2-146 (8
a.m. ta 5 p.m.), Rewken,
. FOR SALE: Mark VII Jafuar
4daar Mdas, euaptianal aondi-
, tion. Call for appointment, Pan.
ma 3-6124. v-
FOR SAL!: 1 9 JO Pantia Six.
Duty piaid.; Call Piakla Htiphtf
2-2389. : ir
FOR SALE: 151 Dodpa Sta
tion Wajon, two dean, perfect
" condition. Supr Marcada II Ray,
FOR SALE: 1956 Fard Station
VVajen. 8-paner. 4.dor.
CaU aftat 4 p.m. 2.1405 lalbea.
Mr. Eisenhower miy isit the
fsrm this coming weekend. ; But
ne said ne will not know this def definitely,
initely, definitely, until later this week-
While the White House billed the
meeting as a major political event,
Hagerty said "we have made no
plans" to buy television or radio
urae to carry it to tbe nation.
He added, however, that all
news media will, be permitted to
cover me meeting n ttiey wish
ine resident was expected to
provide further details. at bis new
comerence tomorrow.
The meeting will be held in ai
large tent erected on pasture
land normally grazed bv the Proa Proa-ident's
ident's Proa-ident's black Angus cattle.
The White House strategy' ses sessions
sions sessions which evolved the plan were
led byHall and Sherman Adimi,
Mr. Eisenhower's top .White
Houit assistant- .'..' 't.,
The President is expected to fql fql-low
low fql-low up the farm meeting with a
major campaign spech outside of
Washington. Hagerty pave no de
ted to several ore-election narnn
al appearances in areas where
wr candidates are engaged in
critical races. This includes the
Pacific Northwest, California, the
Miaoiewett isrra peit.; ana un
doubtedly a swing into he North
fast, y.'f :;
New Books
The adventures above and
below the water of Arthur c.
Clarke and hit partner Mike
Wilson during A prolonged visit
to the Great Barrier Reef are
described in "The coast of Co Coral,"
ral," Coral," one of the books placed in
circulation during the past
week by the Canal Zone Library.
The book describes one of the
least known yet most beautiful
regions of our planet nd con contains
tains contains 40 pages of photographs,
eight In full color, the first to
be taken of that region with the:
new high apeed color films, 'ti
Other books and their authors
announced by the Library fol follow:
low: follow: v :"'
Non-flctlon Measurement
and Evaluation In Psvcholoev
and Education, Thorndike; Ele-'
mentary Statistics tor students
of Social Science and Business,
Sprowls: The Truth about Can
cer, Cameron: Legal cases .for
Contractors, Architects and En Engineers,'
gineers,' Engineers,' Werbin; Male Husband Husbandry,
ry, Husbandry, Ketchum: Coast of Coral.
Clarke: I am Fifteen and I
Don't Want to ; Die,; Arnothyj
Henry James, James; The Man
who Elected Lincoln, Monaghan;
Marianne Thornton, "orster;
The Age of Reform; from Bryan
to F.D.R.n Hoftadter;
Fiction Die, Little Goose,
Alexander;" Time cnnot Dim.
Regnery.,- Carroll: The Marked
Men. Elston: Double Exposure.
Fleishman; The Second Man;
Grierson; Six Weeks in March,
Kauffman; The Signorina, My Myers;
ers; Myers; The Cry of the Kite. Bchle Bchle-mer;
mer; Bchle-mer; The Dispossessed, Wagner;
Rictj Mam Dead Man, Waugh.
Children's Books Boy on
Lincoln's Lap, Beim; Wait and
See, Bonner; piug-Horse ueroy,
Brock, E L.; The Lost Dream,
Charts. Henrv: A Little Maid of
Vermont, Curtis; Dapple Gray,
Hinkle;:.The Red Eagle,, -Ney;
The Raiders of Beaver Lake,
Wellman; picture Book of Con Connecticut,
necticut, Connecticut, Bailey; Sons lor Six
pence, Blackstock.
Portugal Sees j ; f
TV For First Time
LISBON, Sept S (UP) -Portugal's
first television service com
menped todav. For the next month.
the Portuguese Television author!
ry win oner iwc-nour projrams w
viewers
attending tne eira ro-
pular. the city's summer fair. A
nrmansnt TV nvif ii to start
next year.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
I OX 2011. ANCON, CX.
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
NUMISMATIC ORGAN IZA.
- TIONAL MEETIN3
All sain cellocton ar invited ta
the Civic Center at Gambaa at
7:30 Tkurtday, i Sept., t dii
cuss arfanisinf the Canal Zen
Society. Camo brin caint end v
Meat.
FOR RENT: ALL OR PART OF
WAREHOUSE FORMERLY OC OCCUPIED
CUPIED OCCUPIED IT "TERMINALES PA.
NAMA. S.A." ON MARTIN SO-'
SA STREET. FOR INFORMAL
TION CALL PANAMA 3-71 1 1.
FOR SALE. Ne.chl In Mira Mira-Maf
Maf Mira-Maf i wheal, mahasany cabinet,"
barsain pries $295j Oirard 3 3-apced
apced 3-apced record playor, built far
double speaker; RCA caniolo ra ra-die
die ra-die and I -apeed record player
tneed aliajhe repairs); 30 al albums
bums albums classical maeterpiecef,. all
78 rpm; Apai iranar (na'od now f
switch), barfain far bandy man.
House 744-A, Las Cruces Street,
Balboa N(2-175t I. :
' FOR SALE: Pony saddle and
bridle, $40. Phana 86-7230.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE-Threa. Red Phuket
, to- cross with canary and bread
rad canaries. Phase Panama 3.
1292. v
SALE: Take advantaee of
greatly reduced prices in quality A
men t Sport Shirts and furnish.
inf s, ladiaa' and children' war. -El
Sifle, SS Central Avenue.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS FOR
SALE: Sealed bidi, for open open-Ins
Ins open-Ins in public, will b received
until 10:30 a.m., September 14.
1956, far dipper dredf spud,
cycleno fensinf l-beami, belt
lacinf, martliinf undine and
s.winp m I h I n s. smoothinf
planes, acalat, platform truck,
canopy express, tad art, paper.
, cutter,, rin aw machine and drill
caiingt. Far1 further information
and aepy l Invitation N. 304
contact Diviu'en of Storohouias.
aDa. telephena i-lllj.
4-.
Panama Line
Sailing
A large number of Panama
Canal employes accompanied by
their families are returning from
vacations spent In the United
States aboard the Panama Liner
Cristobal which is scheduled to
sail from New. Xofk tomorrow.
There are also 61 passengers
booked for Port-u-Prince, Hai Haiti.
ti. Haiti. ., .. : ,.
k
. Among ..the 148 passengers
sailing for Cristobal are Philip
L. Steers, Jr., Comptroller; Roy
D. Reese, assistant Electrioal
Engineer' and Harold I. Peran Peran-tie,
tie, Peran-tie, chief and Agency Records
officer. Ail are accompanied hy
their families. t
..... .: ... ; i.
t The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for Cristobal follows:
Miss Irene Anderson; Miss Joan
Avison; Mr. and .Mrs. Emmett
W. Argo and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert J. Balcer and two
children; Mr. and Mrs, John T.
Barrett and 7 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Dixie Bender and S chil children;
dren; children; Mr. tnd Mrs. Adolf Bor Bor-chert;
chert; Bor-chert; Mr. William Y. Boyd;
Mrs. B. Sprague de Camp; Mr.
Frederick S. Clemmons; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles H. Crosby and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Cros
by; Mr. and Mrs. Hugh C. Dur-
rett; Mr. and Mrs. Howard S.
Engelkg ., and 3 children; Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Ford; Dr. and
Mrs. John W. Gales and 2 chil children;
dren; children; Miss Gertrude Gaml; Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred R. Graham; Mr.
and Mrs. Alcide R. Hauser and
3 children; Mrs. Eronia F. Hen Hendricks;
dricks; Hendricks; Mr. and Mrs. William w.
E. Hoyle and 3 children; Mr.
and Mrs. Floyd Johnson and 2
children; Mr. and Mrs. Fhx
Karplnskl and 2 children; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph H. Kueter; Mr. and Mrs.
James Lee; and Mr. G. C. lock lock-Xtdge.
Xtdge. lock-Xtdge. f.. ;,;;v
Mr. snd Mrs. John F. Manning
and 8 children; Mr. and Mrs.
Ben B. Mathews; Mr. and Mrs.
Harold J. Million and 2 children;
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Mots;- Mr.
and Mrs. Mauritg G. Myrelius;
Mr. and Mrs. J. Neyenhouse; Mr.
and Mrs. jonn w. mil and 3
children; Miss Arax Odabasbian:
Mr. and Mrs. carl M PJak and
BARGAIN 4
Yean without Intermediary at a
, very lew price 10 .quart meter,
at bnt beach lec.llon in Panama
With front f.einf beach. Call Jaen
Tel. i-i:m from t te 11 noon and
hem S t 1 p m.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION O. 1.1 Just baiit
modera tarauhed aeertmenta, 1
2 bedrooms, bet, cold w a t
Pbene Panama 8-4141,
FOR RENTV 2-badreom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, bat water, flaraee, at.
New residential attlmnt, San San-tuarie
tuarie San-tuarie Nacianal Street; $110.
Pbene 3-6107 ar 2-3397. ,..
FOR RENT; t -bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with llvint roam, bath,
kitchen and locrs. R a h a t
Buildinf Tivali Avenue, acres
frem Ancan Pest Office. Infor Information:
mation: Information: Tivali Travel Agency,
Phone 2-0465 er C. Csrreras,
Phone 2-1032.
FOR RENT. Unfurnished mad mad-era
era mad-era twe-bodroom apartment with
bat water end f .rape. In Rioar-
! da Aha. Street (Campc Alefre).
' Informatiaa: Phone 2-5322 or
2-2416. :.., ; .: ... i
FOR RENT Furnished apart apart-manf,
manf, apart-manf, knew furniture, including
Wtstinghouse refrijerator and;
stave. 3 block, from American
Embassy. Utilities paid. Call
Eliai. Club Atlas, 2-2423 r 2-
4830 .'. . :-,
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all furnished', bet water
heater. Juste Arcsemana Avenue
and 43rd Street No. 21. from I
p.m. te 4 p at. s
FOR RENT: -. Beautiful newly
built 2-bedroom apartment with
all cammedities at Campc Ale Alefre
fre Alefre Call 2-2466 or 3-0702..
FOR RENT: Apartment fur-
. nished, 2 bedrooms, maid's ream,
perch,, hot water, scream, tele telephone,
phone, telephone, large cool. Calle Colom Colombia
bia Colombia No. 5, Apt. 6, 3-0438, 2 2-1891.
1891. 2-1891. FOR. RENT: Fumiihed apart-
meet,' 2 bedroom, 3 bathrooms,
etc. 48th Street No. 27. Ask in
Apt..Ne. 3. i ( t
FOR RENT Furnished apart.
- ment, including rnfri e r a t e r,
good surrounding $55. No. 112
Via Beliiarie Porras, near Roos- :
. evelt Theater, i
FOR RENT: ComfemMe a a-partmant,
partmant, a-partmant, screened, all modern
conveniences, newlv painted, two
bedrooms. Phono 3-5443. Ave.'
Cuba Ne. 36-39., 1.
FOR RENT. Freshly painted
living teem, dining roam, kitchen-dinette.
Calle Darien Ne. 14 14-T'll;
T'll; 14-T'll; nexf street from 4th July f
Avenue. ' '4
2 children; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
I, Perantie and 3 children: Mr.
and Mrs. L. w.-Raschen; Mr.
and Mrs.' Royd D. Reese and
son; .Brig. Gen. George and Mrs.
Schlatter and 3 children: Mr.
and Mrs. cbarleg p. Schonert
ana 3 children; Mr, ana Mrs.
Leonard H. Scranton;- Mr. and
Mrs. James G. Slice and 3 Chil Children;
dren; Children; Mr. and Mrs. Howard D.
Starkenberg and 2 children; Mr.
and Mrs. Prrtttp L. Steers, Jr. and
2 children: Mr. and Mrs. Raoul
O. Theriault; Mrs. Helen ...M
Thomas and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Fred M. Weadt and 2 chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Tracy P.
white and 3 children and Mr.
and Mrs. Walter W. Woodruff
and 2 children.
SERVICE
Isuas closs as y
,. your tsltphono ;
...Calls Till 10:00 pra
TV Service
, Complete TV Testing
ANTENNA
i
our specialty '
CALL 2-2374
TELERAD
CORNER "D" and DARIEN

i4

FOR SALS
Re EstilV

FOR SALEA beautiful, mod modern
ern modern and well located three-apartment
building in Cempe Alefre
towmlte, no intermediary. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0193 Panama.
FOR SALE: Small food lets, :
. Las Cumbres, with water, light,
p.ved rfreet, etc. See Maure at
Vgalla Vista Theater at 5 p.m.
LESSONS
- The etstntial of feminine charm
; .can be aceuirad through proper proper-;
; proper-; ly lupervited training. LLONA :
SEARS, teacher of Beauty Queen
and of "Miss Panama" contes contestant.,
tant., contestant., will give a aether
"CHARM" course her Studio
in "El Panama.", Far mere in information,
formation, information, please' telephone 1-'
1661, eitension 111.
Wanted Position
. Reliable maid needs employment
five days weak. Call Panama 2 2-5114.
5114. 2-5114. fj
Position Offered
WANTED Experienced euHida euHida-salesman.
salesman. euHida-salesman. Apply with roforonsos
t Trop.lco, S.A.-
J3Yis.i I!:y Year
Bcj!.i$ 'Tonljtli;
Beginning at sundown, tonight
the people of the Jewish faith will
observe the holy days of Rosh
Hashanah, tbe New Year, 5717,
Rabbi Nathan Witkin, Field Repre Representative
sentative Representative of the National Jewish
Welfare Board. Armed Kervin
Division, Caribbean Command and
Auxiliary Chanlnin ITSABT AUTa.
and the Unitecf States Air Force,
wm conduct tne religious services I
for the observance of the holiday
in the Chapel of the.USO-JWB
Armed Forces Serivice Center in
Balboa, beginning at 7:30 tonight.
v. I -v.1, !, j
. The Hi eh Ifolv Dav Sea enn tn.
dudes the observance nf. Rruh
Hashanah, the. New Year which
oegins ai sunaown tonight and
ends at sundown, Friday and the
observance of Yom Kippur, the
Dav of Atonement, -vhii-h huslne
with the traditional Kol Nidre
prayer at sundown, Friday, Sept.
14,- and continues until, sundown,
Saturday, Sept. 15., ;
. Arrangement have been
made for military personnel of
the Jewish fofth end their faml faml-lies,
lies, faml-lies, ttatienod threugheut the
Caribbean Commend, as well at
for civilian government em employes,
ployes, employes, to ettend the religious
services for the holiday. j
. y t(
' Soecial memoranda fnr tha Hiah
Holv Davs have been UsiipiI hu
Headouarters. Unitot Stat, ir.
my Caribbean, Caribbean Air
loromana, ana Jcineentb Naval
District, regarding the observance
of the holidays.
Via tbe amateur radio station station-KZ5JW,
KZ5JW, station-KZ5JW, which is located at the
USO-JWB Armed Farcee Rervw.
Center. New Years' mauavea cm
being sent to families and friends
in ids united states.
The National Jewith Wnlfar
Board,' which is responsibler fe
meeung tne religious, welfare and
morale needs of the Jewish mili
tary personnel m the U. S. Armed
Forces, has dispatched to all cor
ners of the world, months befon
tne Higu Holy Days, quantities of
religious supplies, holiday litera literature,
ture, literature, and special kosher foods, j
High Holy Day services for mili
tary personnel will be held at ail
oversea, bates and at hundreds of
uiuiuuj uisiouauvu aou veteran
Administration hospitalas in the
United States.
LEGAL K0TICE
UNITED STATES OF AMEUCA
- Canal Zone
CnMed State. District Court far Tbe
Dlitrict af The C.nel rone
. Diviaion, of Balboa
. Albert C. Biscoe. Plaintiff vs. Char.
lotto A. Biscoe, Defendant. Sununeiu
case No. 4377, CivU Pocket 81. Action
for divorce. 1
To the -above-named defendant:
You are hor.by required to appear
end answer the complaint filed In the
above-entitled potion within ninety days
alter tne iirtt eat of publication.
In case of your failure to to appear
and aruwer. Judgment will bo taken a a-faint
faint a-faint you by default for the relief de-
m.naea m in complaint.
Witneea the Honorable Guthrie T,
Crowe, Judge, United State District
- ourx ror tne district of the vni
this August SI, 15. I
C. T. SlcCennlck, Jr.
Cleclt.
(Seal)
Byttot R. BarrUec -Deputy
Clerk.
To Charlotte A. Bisooe:
The foreaoine aunimon is served tnv
on you by publication pureuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie P. Crow
Judge, United States District Court for
the OUtrict of the Canal lone, oatea
Augurt SO, lt5t, and entered and filed
in thi. aotian In the office af the Clerk
of aaid United Stale. Dutrict Court for
the Divuion of Balboa, on August so,
15.
C. T. McCermlck, Jr.
Clerk.-.
. .. ByaLol. B. Harrison
. Deputy Clerk.- ...

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and tare,
beach haute. One mile past Ca Ca-sine.
sine. Ca-sine. Phone Balbaa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceaneid Cottage,
Santo Clara. Ben 435, BeW
Phone Paaenw S-1S77. Criata Criata-bel
bel Criata-bel 1-1673.
Baldwin' furnishtd ap.itm.nt.
at Sante Clara Seach. Tele
phone Smith, lalbea JUL
Sramlich'a Santa Ciera Beach -Cettages.
Modern eenvenieneas,
moderate tare. Phene Camkea
6.44I.N - .,
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Pearl necklace and pearl
breock lrlk .kit. rf.ui la
front Tahiti Jewelry Store. Re-
wars tor returning te Jeyeria Ta Tahiti.
hiti. Tahiti. .. ,v.v- ...
LOST Between Colon and Chi Chi-"
" Chi-" euita, mall female puppy White
neck, lags and tip of tail. Name
Spattie. Reward. Crittabal 3 3-2356
2356 3-2356 er 8-1533.

Hagerty Teaches Off Pcllllcc! Row
Willi Allcalbn About Slivcnrrn (

; WASHINGTON, Sept, 5 (UP)
Presidential-news secretary
James c. Hagerty touched off a
political row yesterday by
charging that Adlai E. Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson seems to welcome unemploy unemployment's
ment's unemployment's an opportunity "to win
few votes."
Stevenson's press aide,- Clay Clay-tori
tori Clay-tori Frltchey. satd Hagerty "hl
jnade "a seripus mistake."- He
saia Hagerty quoted tne Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential candidate out
of context.
He saicf Hagerty put a ''false
construction" on what Stevenson
really said by "taking two whol wholly
ly wholly unrelated comments and tele telescoping
scoping telescoping them." ... ..
Sen. Estes Kefauver. (D-Tenn)
Stevenson's vice presidential
runninpr mate, said no-one re
grets unemployment more than
Stevenson. He suggested that
Hagerty didn't believe his own
allegation.-,' -1- K -1 'i
- Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler said Hagerty "dis "distorted
torted "distorted and misrepresented the
facts." He suggested that Hag Hagerty
erty Hagerty "be invited to sign the code
of fair campsngn practices
sponsoted by the Fair Campaign
Practices Committee." i
The controversy involved
400-word statement which Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson Issued in Chicago Friday
about his week-long meetings
with Democratic leaders in va various
rious various parts of the countrv.
When Hagerty met with re
porters at tne White House to today
day today he read excerpts from last
Sunday's New- York Times deal dealing
ing dealing with the Stevenson news
conference. The Times summary
began: ..- ...
" 'All the news ia good, is
(Stevenson) said. There was 'se 'serious
rious 'serious unemployment in north
ern New Mexico, Detroit and
southern Illinois..,.
Hagerty said it was "rather
peculiar, to say the least, for
a candidate for the presiden presidency
cy presidency f; the United States to
think that unemployment, no
matter how. small, is good
news. .- 1 -"It
also seems to me that this
represents the campaign of the
Democratic party. They seem to
welcome and look for isolated
instances of misery among the
American people and would
rather have unemployment for
purely partisan reasons to try to
win a few votes." v
. Th text of Stevenson's state statement
ment statement showed that his comments
about ."good news" and unem unemployment
ployment unemployment were made aeparately.
He mentioned areas where there
is heavy unemployment in dis
cussing what he called "Our lop lopsided
sided lopsided prosperity." -.
Later, Stevenson said that "As
to the purely political aspects
or our wp, all the news is good."
When this version of Steven
son's statement was called to
Hagerty'g attention, be declined
to make any additional f com
ment on the subject.
Keiauver said that, "Anyone
who knows Adial Stevenson
knows that no one would regret
any unemployment more than
he, Hagerty is trying to draw
some conclusion which he can't
have confidence In and which
the American people certainly
woh't believe."
Frltchey said Stevenson's "good
news" comment referred solely
to "reports from party leaders
all over the nation that there Is
a rising groundsweli for Demo Democrats."
crats." Democrats." -."'.w-:
"As for Mf. Hagerty's comment
that Democrats sera to be on
the lookout for instances cf iso isolated
lated isolated misery among the Ameri American
can American people, I can only say that
Democrats, are, and always have
been, alert to the problem and
difficulties of the people, no
matter how trifling they may
seem to the Republicans.
Butlei1 said. Hagerty "must
have known that ht was taking

FO.I SALE
IJctercycIfs

FOR SALE: Lsffibrett.a ceo(f
with eutttm built aluminum
body. Cost $325. Four month,
eld. We accept holier offer over
S400. Trop.lco, S A.
WANTED
WANTED: Yiwtion eu.rters,
from October to Cctnber 20.
One couple, child. L 2
2389.
FOR SALE
' Dosfs & IJctcri
PCS SALE: The Crusoe. 32-ft.
motor launch with steadying
ails. Has 75-hp. Creymarin
ireth water cooled motor. Four
. bunks, marina toilet, fresh wa-
tar tank, stove and ice box,
$1400. Call Quarry Height 1
3270 after 4:00.
FOR SALE: 18 'i cabin aruii aruii-.
. aruii-. er. V-l n in. 2 bunks. Coed
condition. Albrook 3251.
Mr. 'Stevenson's remarks out of
context.". Accusing Hagerty of
barren distortion, he said that
"When the facts were brought
to his attention. .'Hagerty made
no-effort. to correct the. injustice
he had done by Jils earlier re remarks.'''
marks.''' remarks.''' -.(
"1 sincerely hope that today's
performance by the President's
close personal associate is not
a foretaste of the Republican v
tactics in th campaign of
1956," the Democratic chair chairman
man chairman said.' s i
"If Mr. Hasrertv Is o-oinir tn h-
come- a political spokesman for
me iass campaign, as he seems
to have lndlratprf fnrfnv v,a
should be subject to
ground rules on' decency, fiir
piay ana .veracity -winch have
been accepted by candidates and
the rhairrriprt nf Hi. mini.
political parties," .
sci v usu saia mas pians
for Mr, Eisenhower's campaign
Will he annoiinnarl
idicated the President mlfiht do
w b mi news coherence to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, c -,
The plans were worked out
yesterday at a White House
meeting of the GOP political
nieh eommand The ramnaiiris
expected to start in about two
wees Mr. rasenhower hinted
last week he might wake some
trim tn nreaa' nhur. rmn
gressional candidates need help.
u iic nam ne sua was deter deter-auned
auned deter-auned to avoid barnstorming.
1
L
A-SC Nicholas Lamis Jr. above,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas La La-mis
mis La-mis of Coco Solito.-is a draftman
in the United States Air Force. lie
enlisted last December and re received
ceived received his basic training at Lack Lackland
land Lackland AFB, San Antonio, Tex. Aft.
er his basic training he was nmt
to the Engineer S, hnnl l
IBelvoir, for general drafting. He
araauatea on may Z5, 1956 tri is
now assigned to the 3201st. Fn Fn-Dlv
Dlv Fn-Dlv Sausdrnn at Kplin kvn 1 1
He is returning home to 'sppmi
ms n atys vacation with his par parents.
ents. parents. Prior to enlisting in the U.S.
Air Force, Airman Lamis Jr. was
graduated from Cristobal High
School, class of 1055.
... i
THSY SPIN, HS TC!LS
AUGUSTA, Me.- (UP) -ra-trolman
Harry Locke inv.;' !. 1
when motorists complainrd t . t a
string of downtown parking me meters
ters meters were not accephrg i..
l!e cleaned out colours df s
.which had set up hou.s '..r Li
'the coin slots..

toot

1 i



' TS PANAMA AMERICAN AN tSBTTT.XT.TW nnt arr-r-w -"

I i s I it i i i i -,.

aa

H 1 I 1 II

I II

LI

:::an:;..i Frc:
I S LA

I'LTS
a:

MY. EE

r vol i

15c.

CAXK NIGHT!
THE JOB LOUS
STORY
- Also:
SCARLET SPEAR

CECILIA

60c.

30c.

'Double of Kelease!

Richard Travis Sheila Ryan
. in
MASK OF THE DRAGON
Also: Robert Lowery and'
, Anne Gwynhe in
ARSON INC.

RIO
25c
BANK. M' "T!
Cold Prize Sa.Ofl
DUEL FN THE
MISSISSIPPI
wth Patricia Medina
LONG GRAY LINE
with Tyrone Power

VICTORIA
15c.

UNION
STATION
; Also:
ATOMIC
f- CITY

f ) I f l

few

r

. .. f

.7r &

A I
i!if

era-.-

vuimi. v

714

.'V UP. Mf. V4 m. Wl

How To llave-beautifcl flair'

Y

I

"Just because we're walking you, you dont have to
v move so slow!"

ii '"0WfS T RAm 1 1
by rskine Johnson Jj

Erjkirte Johnson It ont vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. During hit ba tenet, noted
mevie and 'television pt,onali pt,onali-tic
tic pt,onali-tic wiil bit for him with by
columns. Today's column it by
Deborah Kerr. ....

arc supposed to meet one person
and Suddenly find yourself ,y en enclosed
closed enclosed by1 a family , the
Deakea quadruplets from Dallas.
Lett igmmir, was down in

tl)e Virgin
Proud and

840 Lcs., Panama Gty
' Telephone 2-3066
PRESENTS
' Today, Wednesday, Sept. 5 r
,4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

t ; tiiis:00) i, n f
5:30 News ' !" '

5:35-What's Your Favorite

j (cont'd) ...

8:00 Allen Jackosn Commen

tarv (WRUL)

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00-Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater

9:00 You Asked For It (re-

; quests Ukea by phone

Ull iSUt v ....

10:30 cavalcade Of America

U:00-Jazz Till Midnight

ia:oo sign on.

waal and Jlheni5t

(Continued From Paga FIVE)

If your hair la dull, dry endllfa-iif your hair Is Inclined to spilt

less for any reason, there is no

reason for Duttlna- ud with It.

boh, smooth, snining, healthy-

looiune hair can easily be yours,

First: sive it the right care.

If your hair is strong, brush

it at least 100 strokes every

night, hanging your head down

between your Knees as you

brush. And draw your brush
over the scalp for an inch or
two before you turn your wrist

to draw ; the brush the full
length of the hair. f,!-

But do not brush. II It is thin.

Island doing "Thel or poorly rooted. In that case
Profane," for Perl-! wait nntil proper treatment

HOLLYWOOD (XEM Some Derg-Seaton and Paramount. Of strengthens your hair enough to
my best friends in the molio.lcourse, the Caribbean lends itscifistand vigorous brushing.
p. dure industry are press agents.jto all lypes ofstunt. v :v j- Heje is an especially good
and never let it be said that y On a Sunday, a s non-shootin J freitment if you are hounded
-oon't appreciate them. K' -."" i idyi, I -. careiuily.made -plans. ( by t f t'nH ot I ;i-

eluue tlie press agent, and take'

my daughters,- M e 1 a n i e, and

rrancesca to me Deaen. iso one

knew of it, I thought.

But motoring up to the beach

I'm .fondly attached to almost

every one that I've worked "with;
Although they ara often aelf-ef-
laaing, and quickly admit to being
. ."broken down journalists.'' as a

g.'oup, iney are interesting mosuy ine nrst person J saw was not a
' hard-working, and add a bit of1 bather, or a fisherman but Para
lun. -: )" mount's press agent, gri nin.tf
However, I'd sladly. contribute widely, flanked by a cameiv.jian

toward manual for ciretseiaaen wiUl equipment. ;, i

tie sat silently on tbe sand.. Be

Dry)

-? and Dandruff, or

or come out excessively,

Before shampooing, massage
your scalp vigorously for about
ten minutes with Cutlcura Oint Ointment,
ment, Ointment, a pleasantly fragrant em

ollient which contains sulphur

ated petrolatum, oxyquinoline
and chlorophyll, ell excellent
ingredients as any skin or hair

specialist will tell you
Vigorous stimulation with the
fingertips brings fresh supply
of blood to the tiny cells which
supply color nd life t your
hair. Pay special i attention to
the temples, and top of the

head. Another good way to

wake uo circulation is to grasp

a handful of hair at a time
about an inch from the scalp

and tweak gently several times.

I'o t's all over your. hnd.
" ' (Advt.V

and actors on "How to Copt With
frets Agents." This booklet would

enable you Je road correctly the

g;am in a puoiicity man s eye.
That gleam is often deceiving.
. Ile'U approach and say sweetly,
"Deborah, would you mind step stepping
ping stepping over, toward this water huf-,
falo.for a picture?" You agree'
thinking, all the while that you'll

side Jura was a mysterious

Dunote, caretuny covered over;

with cloth. He let us indulge in
play for about an hour, then at
tacked. .-

NEW

YORK

be a good three feet away from1...,:

the animal. Before you can say

no, someone has hoisted you up

on top, and the flashbulbs pop.
.In it fir as I can see, press
atjents feel that all actors and

actresses are indestructible. No;

water buffalo could possibly

trample us; we couldn't possibly

fall oil the ledge they've perched
us on or if .we did. it'd make
great story.
Internationally, there Isn'
1 much difference. The British

equivalent of the Hollywood pub
licist might be a trifle more re

served but is none the lets dan.

serous.

When I made "Black Narcis-

aus," I well remember being in

veigled into posing on the brink

of the high cliff for' the suicide
scene. "Just a little closer, Deb

bie the nress agent keot repeat

ing. "We'd like to get the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere in." At that time, my toes

were on the brink of eternity.

They have "I'd like you to

meet routine that is rather ex exciting.
citing. exciting. Usually, they approach
you on the set and say, "We've
got an important visitor on." So
you sally forth to meet the VIP.
for a handshake and a few word".
Suddenly, the press agent is
whispering, "A little closer." Be
fore you know it, the VIP has his
arm around your shoulder, am J
the flashbulbs sre popping again I
The variation on this is when you

is what I've been snooting ior,
cbii4 Tnn RannaH. Hp meant tela-

Debars hA said he, "you'll vision. All the years of club dates

1UU IXIUIUS aim Itiuiuw ww.v.
had a purpose l TV show of

his own, so he could spend more

time with his family in New Jer
sey. '

Singing Emcee Role
No Snap To Benriet

(NEA) "Thlsiey," aboht the Mantle of the same

make a great spear fiihormin'

With that, he uncovered hit bun
j, .. .

bio contiaring or a mattg and a

A few minutes later! be hid mi

in the water, looking like some-;

uing that belonged- on the bot bottom.
tom. bottom. Then from nowhere, he pro produced
duced produced a string of. fish for the
"pay off" shot. .. j
Now you see the dire necessity

ior a manual on "mow to cope
With Press Agents." With s codvI

npnana, i migni nave out-smart

ed him.

PS-The press stent didnt

catch the fistr himself. Their fa

vorite sport is e a t c b i n g us un

awares. - ; '-

name, and Mickey went into Jus

wont slump of the season.
. Speaking; for all Brooklyn Dodg

corded the Bob Buhl Blues.

George Wettline, the drummer

at Eddie Condon's, has a new

album out called "George Wett

Tomorrow, Thursday, Sept 6
A.M. ; -V 4

6:00 Sign On .Alarm Clock

Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert

8:15-Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart .'

9:30 Paris Star Tima -,
10:00 News

10:0' Spins and Needles (re-

; f : quests taken by phone

mi 8:ao)
11:00 News

11:05 S p(nsAnd'Nee dies

(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 Newj
TM.

12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies 1

12:15-ME L A C H RINO )USI

12:30-Sweet And Hot

1:00 News
.1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 sons Of The pioneers ':
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Benete Show -'.
2:15 Freddy Martin Show 4

2:3.0 Much-B in d I n g-Ia-The-j

i jMarso r.

3:00 Hank: t snow And, His

i -. Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite tre-i

v quests taken by phone
,, till 3:00)
8-?9 News 4- i.fci4....'. 4. ,,
5 33-wnat's Yotit .Favorite
(cont'd) 1 ' j
6:00 Allen Jackokn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
6:15 BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beerr
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUt)
7:00 Goon show f- n if.
7:30-VOA Report from U S,'
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 Yott Asked For it (re

quests -i taken by phone

llil l',4U)
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan
ama

10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert under Tbe stars
12:0O-Slgn Off.

bn sttecded Cristobal High School
and was graduated with the class

of 1953. She is now employed by
the Supply Department, U.S. Na

val btauon at Coco Solo, C.Z., C.Z.,-Mr.
Mr. C.Z.,-Mr. Orvis was Dora in Ancon

and attended the Caaal Z o a e
schools,'', and was' also graduated

from Cristobal HigTi School in the
class of 1S53. He recently received

his discharge from the U. S. Na

vy and will attend Canal Zone Jun

ior college.

Mrs. En Entertains
For Miss Hoed, Mrs. Hoed

mcs.- narry n,no entertained a

group of friends of Miss Dorothv

Hood and mother, at a luncheon
Friday. Miss Hood was employed
as a nurse at the Samaritan Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for many years, and later at

me ranting Plant in lit. iiopa un until
til until her retirement a year ago.
Since her retirement she and her
mother Mrs. Nancy Hood have
been touring Europe and are now

returning to their home in Los An-

geies.

DOtlESE VAITES

- v. SCHOOL OF DANCING
SPECIALIZING" IN EVERY PHASE OF THE DANCE
Accepting enrollment NOW tor children 3 years old
and up. Classes for beginners, intermediates, and
advanced students in every age group.
The Happy Home Of Better Dancing .'
7 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL IaLBOA
For information;' phone 2-2363

Miss Mercedes Peterson
Entertains Bridesmaids

Miss Mercedes Peterson, daugh

ter oi Mr. ana wrs. nerDen Pe

terson, entertained with a lunch.

cuu i uer nome id cruionai on

bunaay for her bridesmaids. Mr

Nicholas Stokes, Jr., Mm Sandra
Motta', Miss Judy Tipton, Miss Col Colleen
leen Colleen Salter and Miss Mary Lou

Alien. ?

The centerpeice was a larse cift

wrapped package containing the

bridesmaids gifts tied with ribbon
streamers leading to each place
setting. When the steamers were
pulled, the guests of honor rceiv-

ed gold- charms with' their indivi individual
dual individual initials. Miss Peterson's mar marriage
riage marriage to Mr. Talmadge Salter will
take place next Wednesday at the
Miraculous Medal Church in N ew

ICristobaLi :

Crystal Shower
For Miss Peterson-1 ) ,v I

Miss Sandra. Motta and Miss Ju.i

dy Tipton entertained in honor of
Miss Mercedes Peterson, daugh-i
ter of Mr. and Mrs, Herbert Pe-I
terson. with a tea. and crvstal

shower on Friday afternoon at thel
Hotel. Washington.,-,

The tea table held a'centeraieoe!

of white carnations. Mrs. Herbert
Peterson, mother of the bride-to-

be, Mrs. Anibal Galindo. Mrs. Wal

ter reterson and Airs. Robert Pe

terson, aunts of the honoree. alter-

natea at me tea service.

showing at Your Servce Center Theatres Today!
BALBOA John Ireland St Maria English
6:15 & 8:06 ( "HELL'S HORIZON','
Tomorrow tc Friday Ray MUland la "A Man Alone"
DIABLO HTS.' od Cameron & Gale Robblns :
6:15 ft 7:45 "DOUBLE JEOPARDY"
Tomorrow "THE PHILADELPHIA STORY".
" GAMBOA Jean Simmons & Stewart Granger
,:M FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG"

' MARGARITA
' 6:15 tc 8:09

Dennis O'Keefe St Pat O'Brien
. "INSIDE DETROIT"

CRISTOBAL s Van Heflln Sz Joanne Woodward
1 1:15 "COUNT THREE AND PRAY"
Y. i 41,0 fh'WiogJemorreir .night!
FARAISO "FLAT TOP" it "CRASHING LAS VEGAS'
tA'BOCA "Song of the Range" k Tnderworld Stqry"' -'
SANTA (CRtZ "Toe living Desert" ft "Second Chance"
". ,r f- : .-" ': '..'' rJ,
' CAMP BIERD "A Girl In Every Fort ft "Escape to Burma"

Four Cousins

.. j -: i t 1

yraauarea rrom
Sa'llrsHigh

' SOUTH PORTLAND. Me.-ftnM

Four children of four brothers
were graduated from South rnrt-l
land Junior High School this
spring. .... ... .'. ... ,.
Christine.-' Diane, Sharon and
Dana Darling -are the'' cousins
v.hose fathers all were married In
1912. Only one dad could be pres

ent ior tne ceremonies, though.
Thai was Christine's lather, Leon Leon-ar
ar Leon-ar dT, Darling.

3AIBOA

; ; THURSDAY, 1 and FRIDAY!'-.

SCREEN HIT!
t:15 8:45.

MCRSCSTi WCt ;

rLWLIIIJLCID,

, TSUCMOl
i 1 tr CMMAaoM Mm "'

ttsrrlfif

GALA STAGE
SHOW! 8fodLT
MARGARITA 1
GARCIA
'
LEVI v. -;
. EVELYN :,:
';' ron chafee
m.c.4 :;.

'. AND FEATURlNO THE
f: 'i6 piece :
Sonoramic ORCHESTRA!

NO TNCREAST! IN
APM1S?TQN rr'CEl

Paraiso Holy Name
Society To Hold
Breakfost Friday ;
The Holv Name Soclefv nf st

Joseph's Church, Paraiso, will
hold a communion breakfast fnl

lowing the 7 a.m. mass Friday

uiuiuing ui mo vauiouc venter.
MILK DATA

ALBANY, N.Y, : (UP)' St

utwrcucc was uie lop a a 1 1 J
county in New York state during
May. Milk deliveries in the county,
totaled 51,675,044 pounds, an in-!

crease of 5,857,631 pounds over

Apru. -. v.

It's only a pinch-hitting chore

he's doing filling in for Perry ling's Jazz Trios." The credits en

Come but there i a chance it4he jacket indicate that the trura
mnw Unil it a nacmonint ihniXr I nmtei im ViA Dili b7,.m :M

peter is "wild Bill Funaro. a fix

ture at Eddie Condon's for many
years." It doesn't add that Funaro
is a fixture as the cashier. The
trumpeter is actually Wild Bill,
Davison, under contract to anoth

er laoct.

DICK'S PICKS: It looks like en en-other
other en-other hit for Gale Storm with
"Now Is the Hour" (Don ntw..

"What Am I To Do" (Jill

Columbia); "When Your Guy Is

uone' (Martha Leu Hart. Caoi.

f

may lead to a permanent snow

There's always it. chance. ;

.Not that TV Is a snap. It's rough
for anyone, but especially for a
singing MC. who must rehearse
musically and dramatically and

technically during the week.
Tony's manager, handsome young

Lloyd Leipzig, pulled out a yellow

sheet with the schedule. Monday

at noon is a preliminary confer
ence Tony, Leipzig, the coo

ductor, arranger, pianist, chore

ographer at which the music

numbers are selected and tol); The Ties That -Bind" (The

rangeiuems ana dances sueicnt rour voices, umimbia); "Friend
out.; .- f.;v.i Ity Persuasion" (Pat Boone, Dot):

- V u ? I Play Me the Blues" (Dixiy Gil.
Tuesday the same, group meets latpie, Norgran); "Love Me

witn tne Jjrouucuon statt pro- iooa- uo atatterd, Columbia):

ducer, .director and their sssisf A Kiss Is Forever" (Alan Dean,

ama ior a eay-iong conierenceiviitt;; ine xest o: Time
to see bow tbe music lit in to tbej(Ptgay King, Columbia), V
show as a whole. l

Wednesday, .theoretically, f Is Good voices snd good songs fee fee-Tony's
Tony's fee-Tony's day off. iture new vocal albums "The
"It doesn't work out that way, Beguiling Miss Frances Bergen"
though," he said. "I have to studyjdoes her artful beguiling on Col-

ma senpr, memorise my lines umoia; rat Boone sings some

men i n always doing emer great om rhythm songs on "How "How-things
things "How-things visiting disc jockeys, seeHdy" (Dot); ''Somethin' Smith snd
irtg friends, checking with Colum'lthe Redheads Come to Broadway"
bie about future record dates noves briskly en Epic; The Four
checking my wardrobe. That's not Lads sing "On the Sunny Side"

my idea ot a day etf." t on UHurubia; Chris Dane, on Ca
Thursday means the start of re ilence, sings "Smart Sonat for the

hearsais. First he must rehearse Smart Set;" The Golden Gate

witn nts guest sets. Then ne has wutrrer sings "Favorite Sniritn.

to run through his own mtrabers als" on Camden; Vic Damon
Friday brings an all-morning, on Columbia, lendi hi fine tenor

nana renearsai, men n all-after (to a good collection called "That

noon run-wrougn oi the wnoie lowering jr eeung."

snow. .-
Saturday Is show day; and Tony

lis at tbe studio from seven in the

morning until after nine at night lit Robert Casadeus, with Mitre Mitre-"On
"On Mitre-"On Sunday." Leipzig savs. "we peulos and the Philharmonic.

i have so agreement not to talk to Symphony Orchettrs of New York

cacn otner anout anything. But piays ms Kmperor Concerto fCol-

PRESIDEflTE
60c. TODAY 30c.
DUBLB ATTRACTION 1
In TECHNICOLORl
John Wayne Susan Hayward
"THE CONQUEROR"-
, OF MONGOLIA
- Plus: - i
' ; Wendell Corey in
"THE BOLD AND
THE BRAVE"

DRIVE-

ITODAYo

1

I

IN

1

7-00
9:00

POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Cor!
LEX BARKER In
BATTLE OF CHIEF
, PONTIAC
TONY WRIGHT In
KING DINOSAURS

IIilf LIIIE . perfenrnce y;t:r, I

t .. .' .,,; :. .

in jfcijr car!

1) I tu-t I f 1.1 :

I1 i"'!

. . .... ... ... J,,.. ... . irrwr j i

I

3 t

Tomorrow! c

SPANISH FEATURE!

S Ballet Theatre of New York
Boby Cap6 Maria Victoria
Katharine Dunham and

his Ballet In
."MUSIC IN THE
, ; NIGHT"
In TElCHNICOLORI

I

n
ne

I

I

J

Some of Beethoven's most onnu

lar works in new releases pun-

Nestor Palva and Dana Andrews approach a soldier,
who has just been killed by Indians. "COMANCHE" a Carl
Krueger production filmed In color and Cinemascope, will
open this weekend at the DRIVE-IN THEATRE throurh
tniied Artists release.

last Sunday, I was home watching
the bill game when the phone
rang. It was Tony he wanted to

umbia); Munch and the Boston
Symphony play a group of his

overtures Leonore Overtures

find out if I'd heard any reactioi Nos. 1, 2 and 3 and the Fidelio

yet nr. we enow ine mgiu Denre na tonoian overtures.

In baseball. It used to ha ihs

when a playe: bad a "Day" he'd
automatically piny badly. There
seems to be another jinx worltimt
these days a Oiusical jinx. Twoi

(years ago, Wili.a Mays was the
subject of a song. "Say Hpy,' and
he immediaiely slumned ; andi

niiiri I iisifn insi cm

I A week or s back,. Teresa

. I Brewer recorded "1 Love Mick

SUM FAT

.if fat rutni your flcure or nakee

jfoq abort of bmth and ndan(re
your health, you will find It eaay to
Iom weight wit the nw ffellyw4
method Formodt, No draatfe dUUn(
or txerclae. Ask your drufitore for
Formoefa. and twrt tltmmlnf at m

Your BABY...
.. deserves ih best!..,
For relief of skin irritations and prickly
heat... For protection of his refreshing
comfort..". MEXSANA POWDER.

; are subject to prickly heat,
skin rashes. ," chafe .T skin
irritation and itching feet.

la independent road tests against some of

tne tougnest motor sou compionon ob

the market, proved far supe-
rioiL" HweZws-Iubricsted engines at-'

livered more power and pickup with
better gasoline mileige stayed much
cleaner, too. Havelint out-performs
, them all, regardless of price! Prove
it joursclf. See us today for the best -motoj
ril your moAey'csa buyf i
- Advmiuti Custom-Made Hatolint.

,Youre welcome at your
TEXACO Dealer

in): -r

Fveryone...;,
Who has tried Mexspno
Medicated Powdfr con
firms that it is smoother

because of its starch base. T,hat is why it is
v more cooling and gives more relief. -.

Medicated Powder
f- ... I . S L.

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CANAL AGENCIES, S: A.
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t

a

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''.'.r'ii 'C : 'ASt frR,A DEMONSTRATION At.

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? TEL 2-1803

THERE IS ;NO SUBSTITUTE FOR

;,. -- f -. ,' rt i- .

AGITATOR WASHING!

Maytaf wnW

SEE MAYTAG
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: Gets clothes cleaner than -'fumble" washing,

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CMWFO'RD' AGENCIES

"J" St No. -13-A.-30

Tivolr Avenut

Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3265

r-.

' CirUTHir 'iDIClJ rADrrATllCD"A welcomRev. .TheodoriM.-H8burj:, J v
riun llltU IKIiin rUKCuA latt week. Seated from. left, j
to right ari Pettingye,. Sheridan, 1 Rev.i Hesl?urghr Rev. s Kenna, i Krziza,! Romagbsa. Standjng Domiriguez Com-
. p.anyr ; Cuardia, Cardenas Boyd5'Resberg,' Tejeira, Paredes' Hulls,- Fogarty,, Chambonnet, Humbert. Fernandez, I
, Pareder;Dominguez and:Tejeira. S

hi

!

r

1

-1

; SISTER MARY KELLIE
SHOWS SUCCESSOR
; NEW EUILDII.'G
At the painting crew puts
. the .'finishing .touches -on
the. new annex to St.
Mary's Parochial School on
Balboa, Sister Mary Nellie
(right) points our some of
the modern features of the
. building her successor as
" sister superior and prin--'
cipal of St. Mary's School,
,'. Sister. Mary Emma (left).
Sister Nellie left Friday for
. Amarillo, Texas to : teach
; In the novitiate of the Fran
ciscan Sisters of Mary Im Immaculate,
maculate, Immaculate, y

CFM ATADIli DII77 Mrt. Kenneth Wilcox (the former Ann. Prahler of Balboa); receives a salutation from
jCiiAIUKIAL oXiLL the Honorable William Scott, Senator for North Carolina, (who gave' the bride in mar.
riage 'at Fort Amador ,v Friday. The bridegroom Kenneth Wilcox is shown far left and the Honorable William Laird,
Senator from West Virginia is standing, by on the right.



: 5, i-rs

TT3 PAX.L1U ASmuCAS AN ISTrrTMSJEXT BAH.Y XCTTSJAm

V

- -t-Mf?'- 1
s

t-1

- f

:."

7

4 J . .....
4 f

MIAMI FISHERMEN COLLECT ; . r ; B :n
P"M7CC HI DAflAIIA VATEDC a cocktail party given, Friday, by. the Panama Rod and Reel .Club at V
rvllti 111 rAIlAMA WAltIO the Hotel El Panama, Miami fishermen beam over the prizes collected for
their catches in the 4th International Martin and SailFish Club. From left to right are Mrs. Mittag, A. A,Mittag, .;
Mrs. L Beauchamp, Mr'and Mrtr Horace. Pires and Leslie Beauchamp, S ;.., j .- ;

IO LUCK TROPHY
Mrs, Ken Middleton accepts
the "Hard Luck .Trophy"
from Mrs. John Shaw on
behalf of Col. James Burk Burk-hart,
hart, Burk-hart, who is now on duty
. in the United States.

. -, V

ft

'1

i i.
V

r'"! AT TIJC MKTfinlf Al CHriCTV Fe"ow speakers are as amused as the audience as Omer Malsbury -IwJ
Al IMC IIDIUiilVAL JUV.ICII recas some of the, rules of the original University Club, at a;
meeting of the Historical Society, Monday night Shown from left to right are Malsburyj Mrs. C. S. McCormack,
founder of the society, who acted as co-ordinator, Mrs. Bruce Sanders and Mrs. Mary Cecil Lowe. '

let's face ft...

kVm'.,r

ITS;FUN TO GO

Fun to meet new friends, renew oH friendships, explore
new fields of knowledge. Fun to dress up in neat new
clothes, fun to shop for them.
A special attempt has been made by our Children's Depart Department
ment Department to please all tastes, sizes and pocketbooks; so, before
you start back to srhool, make tracks for Felix $ and learn
the ABCs of smart shopping! .;V

o ' '1 v., K

. MAIN STORE ONLY ;
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- r



Tin PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDFPENTEVT EAT1T NTWSTATEX
trnrv
"AT, yiTTL.
Frank RbMnsoii ;EeaflsT--:'Re(Ll

PACK TO

Rookie's 37th ETomer
Spark Game Winning
Rally In Tenth Inning

NEW YORK, Sept..5 (UP) Frank Robinson's
37th homer touched off a two-run tenth inning x
that gave Cincinnati a 4-2 victoryover Milwaukee
last night and moved the Redlegs to within 2
games of the National League lead. '

Robinson's homer off reliever
Ernie Johnson left him only one
shy of the all-time major league
record of 58 homers by a rookie
set by Wally Berger of the Bos Boston
ton Boston Braves In 1930. 1
Alter Robinson's' homer, sm smiles
iles smiles by Ted Kluszewskl, Wally
Post and Ed Bailey provided
Cincinnati with an Insurance
run. Hersh Freeman, who reliev relieved
ed relieved starter Hal. jeffcoat In the
ninth, registered his 12th victo victory.,.
ry.,. victory.,. 4 y.Y. .YYtV'Yv,
Veteran Max Surkont, pur-
chased from San Francisco of
the Pacific Coast League on
An;. 20, pitched a six-hitter, to
-lead the Giants to a 7-2 victo victory
ry victory over the Phillies,
The Giants broke a 1-1 tie In
the seventh when Foster Castle Castle-man
man Castle-man homered off loser Harvey
Haddix and after adding anoth anoth-'
' anoth-' er run during the frame; they
scored four more insurance runs
in the ninth.
No other games were sched scheduled
uled scheduled in the National League
' In the American League, Ted
Lepclo'g 14th homer in the 12th
Inning gave the Red Sox a 7-6
triumph over the Senators. Lep Lep-cjo's
cjo's Lep-cjo's homer came off Bud Byer Byer-ly,who
ly,who Byer-ly,who had retired 11 men in a
row after relieving Camilio Pas Pas-cual
cual Pas-cual in the eighth.. Frank Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan gained his 12th victory in
relief. :-':: -v---.
Dick Donovan h"t a three three-ran
ran three-ran homer for the White Sox
FIGHTS SUNDAY Feather Featherweight
weight Featherweight Jesus Santamaria will
attempt to keep his record of
four straight wins intact when
- he meets. Black; Bill. in an
eight-round feature match at
; the- Colon Arena Sunday,, The.
' HghVwIll.be the, first main'
bout engagement for santa santamaria,
maria, santamaria, who has been fighting
professionally for six months
and also for Bill, a veteran of
, four years as a pro.

-: -
-

t r.
fpS 'y y'i

T
V 1

while pitching them to a 11-4
decision over the Tigers. Jim
Rivera also homered for Chi Chicago
cago Chicago while Frank House con connected
nected connected for Detroit. Fred Hat Hatfield,
field, Hatfield, Nellie FOx and Luis Apa Apa-ricio
ricio Apa-ricio each collected three h'ts
for the White Sox. Paul Foy-
tack was the loser. J
Kansas City defeated Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, 5-2, dropping the Indians
nine games behind the idle first first-place
place first-place Yankees.' ;
Southpaw Herb : Score, who
suffered his ninth loss against
15 victories, gave up single runs
in the first, second and third In Innings
nings Innings and Joe DeMaestrj drove
In two more runs with a fifth
inning single. Jac,k Crimian,
who posted his third win, gave
up four hits in the seven innings
he worked and; Art Ditmar held
the Tribe, hitless- over the last
two innings. Cleveland manager
Al Lopez was ejected from" the
game for disputing a decision by
umpire Ed Runge in the seventh
inning. ; (
Leaders
In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 300 official at bats)

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player, Club .' r "1 b h- pet
Aaron, Mil. 131 512 08 161 .326
Virdon, Pitts. 136 497 70 160 '.322
Moon, St. Li 131 471 81 151 .321
S'dlenst, N.Y." 109 401 48 128 .319
Klus'ski, Cin.126 476 88 150 1315
AMERICAN I.RAGI'R
1 Mantle, N.Yr 129 472114 171 .302
....... . .. . . r jm
Williams. ; I 1 1 .i ., "-ni i iu atu
Kucr. f V "0 l;:S ,.333
Nleman, J...J 54 123 '.333
MaxWell, Det. 119 418 82 136 .325
' .HOME RUNS 1
'Mantle, Yanks .,..,,,.. 47
Snider, Dodgers 3T
v Robinson, Redlegs 37
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .,,,' 34
Adcock, Braves ...;., 34
Mathews, Braves ...... v'. 34
RUNS RATTED IN Y
Mantle, Yanks 118
Kaline, Tigers ........... Ill;
Kluszewskl, Redlegs W.'. 99
Simpson, Athletics ..... 93
If J--", buns
Mantle, Yanks 114
Robinson; Redlegs . .113 ;
Aaron1, Braves .... .... 98
Snider, Dodgers 98
Fox, White Sox ..- 98
hits'
' Fox, White Sox 172
: Mantle, Yanks ,171 ;
Kallne, Tigers 167
Aaron, Braves , 167
Kuenn, Tigers 4; 166
PITCHla
(Based on 14 Decisions)
" W L
Newcombe, Dodgers .22 6
Ford, Yanks' v.. 15 5
Freeman, Redlegs ,..124
Buhl, Braves 16 6
Pierce, White sox ...18 7
Brewer, Red Sox.,18 7
Kucks, Yankg 18 7
Pet
.786
750
.750
.727
.720
,720
.720
LucCiiGi
' j, j .' ,v 4 ;i 't
beflflcs

n

ft Wa

Important Victory

Cincinnati Ab R H Po A
Temple 2b 4 1,1 ;6 6
Robinson If. ..M 5 2 2 .4 0
Bell cf ....V.,... 5 0 .11 0
Kluszewskl lb ... 5 1 1 8 2
Post rf T. 4 0 1 1 .0
BaUey C ........ 4 0130
Grammas 3b Y 2 0"0 1 2
e-Thurman IV 0 0 0 0
Bridges 3b v. 1 0 .0 .1 0
McMillan ss 2 0 0 3 2
jeffcoat p ....... 2 0 1, I 0
f-Burgess 10 0,0 0
Freeman p ...... 0 0 p 1 1
Y v
Total 36 4. 8 30 13

V ..Milwaukee
.
O'Connell 2b ...'i 3 0
o:i
' 1 0
0,0
0 0
0 0
1 1
1 2
c-Torre i v
d-Mantilla ....... 0 0
I Johnson p 0 0
g-paiko .....;.. i u
Logan ss ........k 4 0
Aaron rf 9
Hersh if s 0
Adcock lb ....... 2 0
Thomson 3b ..... 4 0
2 0 0
0 14 1
0 2
Bruton cf
3
6
Crandall c 4 o
Phillips p ;. 1 0
a-Tanner 1 0
Sleater n i. 0 0
b-Covineton ..... 11
Dittmer 2b 1 0
, Totals
35 2 7 30 16
a-Grounded out for Phillips In
6th. :
b-Sinsled for Sleater In 8th.
c-Singled for O'ConnpIl In 8th.
d-Ran for Torre in 8th.;
e-Flied out for Grammas In
9th. '
f-Grounded out for Jeffcoat in
9th.' 1 -
g-Struck out for Johnson In
10th. '
Cincinnati
Milwaukee
000 002 000 2-4
000 000 02a 0-2
SUMMARY Errors: Thom Thomson.
son. Thomson. RBI: Kluszewskl, Bailey 2,
Robinson, Torre, Logan. Doubles:
Hersh 2. HRr Robinson j Sacri Sacrifice:
fice: Sacrifice: Temple, Sacrifice, fly: Bai-.
ley."; Double-plays: Grammas-Temple-Kluszewskl,
; McMillan McMillan-Kluszewskl,
Kluszewskl, McMillan-Kluszewskl, O'Connell Logan Logan-Adcock.
Adcock. Logan-Adcock. Left on base: Redlegs 9,
Braves 5. Bases on balls: Jeff Jeffcoat
coat Jeffcoat 1,' Freemaii l, Phillips J,
Sleater 1, Johnson l: S.O.: Free Freeman
man Freeman 1, Phillips 3, Johnson I.
Hits off : jeffcoat 6-8, Freeman
1-2, Phillips 4-6, Sleater 0-2.
Johnson 4-2. Runs and earned
runs: Jeffcoat 2-2, Phillips 2-2,
Johnson 2-2. WP: Freeman (12 (12-4).
4). (12-4). LP: Johnson (3-3). 5
rianlleVRH Record
Chances May SlarlE
Down Drain Tonight
BOSTON Sept. S IUP) -Mie.
ky Mantle's, chances of break
. ing Babe Ruth's home run re re-brd
brd re-brd could start down the drain
tonight,
. Mantle, with 47 homers so
farr is exactly even with Ruth's
record pace but the Bambino hit
' hit 48th end 47th homers in the
Yankees' 134th game m 1927 and
tonight's contest against the Red
Sox will mark the Yanks' 134th
game of the current season.
So that meant Mantle wJll
have to hit two tonight to stay
even with the Babe or else fall
behind for the first time since
the opening day of the season.
Mantle will be facing right
hander Willard Nixon, of whom
he hat hit one homer this, year.
CHAMPION Harvie Ward de
fends the United States Amateur
Championship over the course of
the Knollwood Club, Lake Forest,
III., Sept, 10-15.
Derbies. j
GERMAN AR.CARO
' Berlin (NEAV Jockey (Tcrhard
Streit bas won seven German

I 1
- "5Ky I
y- s 1
i j -.. t
! 'I

Raul Arango, Al

For

Dunlop

V

Y 1 Y

of ..

8 t f Y

wnw Vtfc. i

TROPHY PRESENTATION Col. Ralph Sievers accepts his
'trophy from-Panama Rod 'it Reel Club president, Dr. RogeliO
Arias. Looking on Is Joe Cunningham.

J

Panama Rod And Reel
'1 ".'"''";; i-..". .0 .'..'..:' ii .,'''' 4-Vt.' ; '.; .' '?-'fc'v'
Club Awards Prizes

At a cocktail party held Fri
day at Hotel El Panama, the
Panama Rod and Reel Club a a-warded
warded a-warded the prizes for the 4th
International Marlln and Sail-
fish Tournament. ; ;
President of the club. Dr; Ro-
sello Arias, thanked the Panama
Tourist Commission, the Vnited
States Armed Forces In the Ca
nal Zone, the donors of trophies
and the Public Relations Depart
ment of Hotel El Panama, for
the cooperation given the club.
which resulted in its most suc
cessful tournametn to date,
Awards for the out-of-towners
not present, were accepted by
Mrs. Leslie Beauchamp, Mrs. A.
A. Mlttag, ; and Mrs Horace
Pir?s. x 1 '. '"'.'
Manv'comDliments were given
f ha trnnhv
committee, Joe Cunningham, for
the array of beautiful trophies
Qnrf nri?p." ''.-..
These awards, most of which"
were in sterling sliver were jo jo-nat.prt
nat.prt jo-nat.prt hv t.he Tourist. Commis
sion, the Panama Rod and Reel
Club and the following commer commercial
cial commercial firms in an effort to en-
rnnrairo snort's ftshlnsr in Pafia-
ma: Armour and. Co. American
tumour Ahornfif.hw S n n rt.inif
AJHUHU., M. .-". r C
Goods, Angelinas Agendas Dick
nphilnrer Cafe Duran. Cafe
Sitton, Carta Vleja, Coca Cola
Bottling Co., Chase Nauonai
Bank. Cooperatlva pesquera Fa-
namefla S.A.,. Colpan Motors,
Esso, Firestone International,

t --it

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

LUX
3:00- 5:00 7:00 9:00 p.m.
0.60 0.30
it 4
WALTER BRENNAM PHIL HARRIS
' BRANDON delKHDEtf.)

Medalist Honors

Claude Fuerza y Luz, Hotel El
Panama, Heiados y Leche Estre Estre-11a
11a Estre-11a Azui, Magnavox TV; Pemco,
S.A. pan American World Air
ways, Sears and Roebuck,
Shaw's, Smoot and Hunnicutt,
Seagram's V.O. and Tasco Bat
teries.' . '
Minister pf Commerce and in industry
dustry industry Ignaclo Molino, gave out
the Tourist commission prizes
and expressed the hope that fa facilities
cilities facilities for fishermen In the fu
ture. would be improved through
the TouristvCommission.
.After ; the light tackle prizes
of the Panama Rod and Reel
Club were presented, Brig. Gen
Louis V. High tower, Chief of
Staff USARCARIB, gave out the
prizes for the Armed Forces sec
tion of the tournament, all in
tne heavy tackle class. These
trophies were all donated by the
Panama Tourist Commission.
Major Norman c McCardle,
Recreation Officer of theUSARr
CARIB, thanked the Rod and
Reel Club,, and the Panama
Tourist Commission for its help
in the recreation program of the
Armed Forces stationed In Pan
ama. ,.. , ...;:-:u,' -. .,',
Colonel Ralph Sievers. Trans
portation Officer, USARCARIB,
commented that the story of
Panama's wonderful fish ing
wouia be toia au over the y.s.
by those who' took part; in the
tournament.
Lucho .Azcarraga and his or
chestra played music for danc
ing.
CENTRAL

RELEASES

I Shows: 12:45 1:35 3:23
I
n 60 0.30
milium
"Th2 Square Ri.13"
; MAXWELL REED
JACK WARNER
ROBERT BEATTY

Corsale

Tie
Raul Arango, Panama's Fire
Cluei, Uea At corsale tor medalist
Donors in the first flight of the
tiumop sponsored goif lournament
at f auauia over the weekend and
lmmeumieiy loomea as one of the
tavoutes to win top nonors.
Arango carded a net 7u and will
engage Corsale in an 18 bole play-
oii to aeiermine tne wmner oi tne
silver medalist, prize.
A total of gouers attemoted
to quauty lor one of the 32 posi positions
tions positions opta in the first flight, as a
result, Mr. John May let oi Agen
das uoel, local representatives of
the Dunlop Vompany, decided to
sponsor a special Consolation
f light composed of twenty gouers
who failed to qualify in tne urst
flight.
jorge Sibauste's 70 withstood
some terrific challenges over the
weekend to win medalist honors
in the second tiignt, as did Irene;
Kobinson in the. women's Flight. I
Prizes for the special consola consolation
tion consolation flight will be Dunlop golf balls
to the winner and runner-up. The
winners and runners-up hi the
First, Second and Women's
Flights will receive beautiful sterl sterling
ing sterling silverware donated by the tour
nament sponsors. ,
The first round of the match'
play must be completed by 6 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 9. Tne official start,
ing time is a.m. Sunday unless
otherwise agreed upon between
contestants. . j
The pairings: Y
First Flight: .Arango va London.
Espinosa vs Jakus, Ortega vs Ger-
rans, Daiton vs Hern, uonovan vs
Mitten, Moran vt Lively, Ridge
vs Heutematte, Saarinen vs Call,
Corsale vs Beall, President Arias
vs Heurtematte, Saarinen vs Call,
dia (Jimmy). Diss vs Hinkle,
Uch vs Dilfer, Connors vs West
man. Glickenhaus vs Kade. Val
des vs de la Guardia Jr. (don
trnesto). r--!.-,.. vv'
First Fliaht ConsolaUon: kit
mond vs Massot, Arias Jr. vs Bye,
Morris vs Arosemena, Putaturo
vi Bye, Nine Arias vs Medinger,
Walker vs Bye. Schmitt vs Bye.
Abad vs Bye, Martins vs Baum-
gartner, Moreno vs ye,,uffee vs
Carpenter. More vs Bye,1 Geo.
vey vs J. Westman, Napier, Des
Londes and Bob Novey all automa
tically defeat Mr. Bye in the first
round,, ; r
Second. Flight: Sibaute vs- L
Monzo. Robinson vs Shaw, Lullar-
key vs Branna, dernardt vs Wood-
roll. Swenson vs wuus, Ue la Ossa
vs Ruth. M, Monzo vs A. De Me
ns, Cain vs Bye, Boyd vs Mayles,
Carrizo vs Duran, Haman vs Huff
man, Purdy vs Bye,. Banks vs
Kline, Robms vs Hernandez, Ta
pia vs Fidanque. thato Aleman
defeats Mr. Bye. .
Women s Jught: Komnson vs
Hunter. All other ladies in the first
round advance to the second round
via easy wins over Mrs. Bye.j
In the second round for women.
Louise Jones plays 'the Winner of
the Robinson vs Hunter match.
Carpenter vs Taylor, Call vs Pil
ler.vywns vs lwoney, uanKs vs
Jones. French vs Biggs, Knuth vs
Martini, Schull vs MuUarkey.
Participants are requested to
post the match score on the sheet
immediately following ,-the round.
maicnes wunoui scores ai p.m
Monday wui De considered as
double defaults.
Paraiso Sports
Los Dragoqes playing the Parai Paraiso
so Paraiso Ifleh School, .intramural cage
league brought an end to the Con-
quisiaaores unueieaieu iniui
... .1 1T 1 -f 1 A 1 ..
when they trounced them 54 to 42
in the Paraiso gymnasium lues
day afternoon.. l4
The- mighty Dragons in ; their
quest for cage supremacy, un
leashed several savage attacks
that Were too much for the Con
querers, who failed to chalk jip
victory no. ,- 1 ,1 : .,
Mainstavi of the winners were
Roman Jimenez ind Everardo
Baptiste.. Both boys contributed 14
points apice while playing a busy
and formidalbe game. The pair
got sterling support from such oth oth-I
I oth-I er stars on the squad as Alfred Ti
tus. William Miuet, Meve uarnett
and Ruthwin Samuels. ',. r
The Whirpool volleyball 51X, play playing
ing playing under the leadership of John
West, captured top honors ire the
male volleyball league sponsored
on the Paraiso playground under
the auspieces of the Civic Council.
The outfit won eight games while
dropping only one encounter.
' V '' ."' ' ',1 '".'..'' V :
The La Boca Braves finished In
second position', with seven wins
and three losses. This aggregation
was still in the race, and might
U J - nM t ,l.t K..i, l.ft
naw iimui luiuc uwuuic, uui woi
the opportunity when they uied
two players in their last engage engagement
ment engagement that were not registered with
the league. , : y
The female circuit was captured
by the 1 Golden City "girls, who
played undefeated ball all season.
This team was captained by Carol
Proverbs, who did a splendid job
in leading her squad to victory.
The league has announced that
trophies for the volleyball winners
will be presented, Monday night,
prior to the opening of the 1956
men's basketball league. r
Many old and new stars of. the
various actions of the community
will art: art inn in six trains that
are registered for participation in
Ik. hN. Ia.nii.

iiicu 1 tags league.

j '-4 i t r ' u
7
71.
ll. ..iil ILv.yk
Teams V w L
Pet GB
.614
.594 ty,
J91 3
.485 17
.469 19
.436 23Vi
.412 26
.397 :,
Milwaukee gl 51
Cincinati . 79 54
Brooklyn . 58 54
St. Louis 64 68
Pbiladelphia 61 69
Pittsburgh 58 75
New York 54 77
Chicago 52 79
TODHfis wmm; ;
Cincinnati at Milwaukee
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (N)
Chlcaso at St. Louis N)
' New York at Philadelphia (N)
"' -Y''".
.YESTERDAY'S RESULTS -Y
(N'rht Game, la inninnt
Cincinnati 000 002 000 2 4 8 0
Milwaukee 000 000 002 02 7 1
Jeffcoat. Freeman. H2-4) and
Bailey. ,t- y:;
Phillips. Sleater. Johnson (3.
3) and Crandall. V ;
(Night Game) Y '
New York 100 000 2047 12 0
Philadelphia 000 100 1002 6 1
Surkont (2-1) and Sam'.
Haddix (12), Nerray. Flowers
ana Lopata.
Onlj tntt ichcdulcd.' :
' POKE PROSPECTS
Laramie, Wyo. (NEA) Best
of (the new line orosnects at Wv-
oming are sophomore tackles Bob
Houser and Dale Memmelaar.

Teams Start Arriving
In Milwaukee For 2nd
Global World Series

MILWAUKEE. Sept. 9 (UP)
Baseball teams from six. areas
of the world arrive here today
by plane for the second annual
Global World Series which opens
Friday night. -'
A' corps of newsmen, interpret
ters and officials of the series
were at the airports to greet the
teams from Canada, Hawaii, Ja Japan,
pan, Japan, Mexico, Puerto Rico and
Colombia when they arrive at
Intervals throughout the day.
Holland's entry in the series 1 is
due Thursday and the United
States' team will arrive Friday.
4 The Hawaiian group s again
expected to "steal" the show
at the arrival ceremonies with
the presentation of leis and
other flowers of the Islands.
But, other teams have prom
ised surprise tokens to add
color to their arrival. '
The Hawaii Red Sox. runner runner-up
up runner-up to the champion United
States entry last year, again has
a strong team and a good shot
at the title. Their game against
the Ft. Wayne, IndV Dairymen,
the United States entry, at 1
p.m. Saturday will be an early
highlight of the six-day series.
Japan's Yokohama Cal-Tex
will face the Beavers from
North Battlesford, Sask, .Cana .Canada,
da, .Canada, In the series opener at 8
p.nt Friday. -'
Other games Saturday pit
Puerto Rico's All-Stars against
the champions of Holland's Roy Royal
al Royal Dutch League at 6 p.m. and
Mexico's All Stars from the Po Po-za
za Po-za Rica and Vera Cruz Leagues
against Colombia's team which
was assembled at the resort

BERGMAN... Superb!... Dynamic!... Exciting!...
Back To Thrill Ypu in
"THE GREATEST LOVE"
Great release at the Presidents Theatre next Friday

- EMOTIONAL POWER in love scenes which made Inrrij
Bergman a favorite over the world is again evident in "li e
Greatest Love," release which comes next Friday to tne
"Presidente" Theatre. Directed by Roberto Rossellini P s
Bergman's first film in four years, co-stars Alexander Kivov.

.
hit I

te:ric:.i Lcr
3
Teams
W
85
75
73
72
65
58
54
43
L
48
56
58
59
67
72
77
88
Prt, C3
.69
57 11
.530 12
.492 1914
.446 25'i
.412 30
.328 41
New York ,
Cleveland
Chicago ,
Boston .
Detroit ....
Baltimore .
Washington
Kansas City
todat's GA:.:n
New York at Boston N'
Baltimore at Washington. (N)
: Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S KXKm.Tl
(Nlmt (iimrl
Cleveland 000 010 010 t 4 1
Kansas City 111 020 OOx 5 10
Score (15-9), McLkh, Mossi,
Narleskl and Naragom
crimian (3-7), Ditmar and
Smith.
(Nleht Gamt
Detroit 010 010 110 4 10
Chicago 003 150 20x 11 13 1
Fovtack (11.12). Rnnnlnr
Miller, Gromek, Masterson and
K. Wilson.
Donovan (10-7) and Lollar.
TNight Game, 12 Innings)
Boston 000 400 020 0017 t 3
Wash. 000 022 200 0008 12 1
Sisler, Delock, Sullivan (12-6)
and White.
Pascual, Byerly (2-4) and Ber Ber-beret.
beret. Ber-beret.
Only games scheduled.
town of Barranqullla.
Tht losers of games three and
four meet at 1 p.m. Sunday and
the losers of games one and two
meet at 3:30 p.m. in the double
winners of games two and three
play at 6 p.m. and the winners
ui games une ana jour meet at
8 p.m.
Three games are scheduled'
Monday, two Tuesday nlRht and
the finals will be played Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 8:30 pm.,
' Teams arriving today will be
assigned hotels, interpreters
and practice schedules. Each
player will receive ered't cards
for meals and will have a
chance to exchange currency
for personal use.
Attendance for the 1955 Se Series
ries Series was disappointing 38,000
persons, hut officials him nart
of the low total on the weather.
xne series was held late In Sep September
tember September a year ago and cold
Weather nrevallprf
Noted visitors who will attend
the colorful affair include prince
Steno Borehese of Rome Ttaiv.
president of the European Fed-
erauon 0i Baseoau; Canada's
Minister of Agriculture James
Gardner, nresldent Klvoshi
yahara, of the Japan Nonpro
aaseDau assn.; Baron i- Sweder
Van Voorst Tot Vorst -of ; the
Netherlands Embassy in Wash
ington, D.C.; baseball commis
sioner james Komson Of Cana Canada?
da? Canada? Tedrln 7,orrilla of Pnprtn
Rico: Salvador Monriraorm nf
Mexico; Fred Buchner of West
uermany ana.niarie viaa 01 Ha Hawaii.
waii. Hawaii.

. r

.A.tfl-iA,,.'. ja



1

TZZ f AXAMA AXISICAN. AN tSTZTTXZCK DAILY KnTSPATES
f AGE tLETTt
;cc, L)U- i'Jav Yg,"( jas -Racing's
fit
no oenes

Wo

vWW.ftvW tl Mr in M
jWAY"T?.ob ?hawkey show's Johnny Crosetti how he
gripped the ball while winning 20 or more eam fa? til til-New
New til-New York Yankees, which the famous right-handedid i f.T
arsons Sh.wkey pitched in the America Le.u fo J5 years
--from 1913 through '27. Johnny is the son of Frank Crosett?
who played a lot of shortstop before becomim a YankeS.'

h
JOE WILLIAMS

Since the start of the season back in April there had been
no need to depart from the conventional in reporting the pro professional
fessional professional activities of Lew Burdette, able right-hander of the
Milwaukee Braves. '
'As he became the pace setter df the current league leaders
the headlines paid fitting If prosaic tribute to his value: ."Bur ."Burdette
dette ."Burdette halts Reds",.. "Lew blanks enemy"... 'Braves ace gets
N0.-17." Excellence In a pro is not always extraordinary.
Of a sudden there were breaks in the steady, iorpefui prog progression
ression progression of Burdette, the craftsman, that made headlines of, a
different character. ,;.-..'." .--.-.'. .. : : ,,
Jackie; Robinson landed be had been insulted and when
the pitcher shruged off an invitation to fisticuffs after the
game, the Brcok's portly veteran called him "gutless.'!
Two nights later Bobby Eragan, Pittsburg- manager,: de demanded
manded demanded that, the men In blue arrest Burdette for illicit use of
the spit ball; so clamorous and protracted was' Bragan's ac ac-'
' ac-' cusation that he was removed from the premises and subse subsequently,
quently, subsequently, fined $100 by Warren Giles, NL prexy. (
. .. Lragan remains unchastened: ,"I won't pay the fine, Bur Burdette
dette Burdette is a cneater. I demand justice. The guy breaks the law
and I get" soaked for calling u cop." : ;
If Burdette throws the spiiter, ..and I wouldn't greatly
doubt that he does in spots. As what wily pitcher doesn't these
days?... It is obvious that he masks the deception well and
is fastidious in seeing that no traces of the crime remain un uncovered.
covered. uncovered. ,t t . ...
Burdette has been ; a substantial winner for, four seasons
, in a row and it's 'a safe assumption umpires intently watch
his every movement ;.. And" while other authorities .committed
to similar studies, say, in the strip tease belt, may experience
less boredom, one must nevertheless question that they bring
greater competence or dedication to their work. ,
In short, if they haven't been able to pin anything, on
Burdette by now, it isn't likely they ever will. How long, O,
how long, did Preacher Roe bootleg tha spitter with Brooklyn?
He was suspect for years: catching him with the goods on...
the wet good3, as it were... was another-matter. :
When Roe shut out the ..Yankees, 1-0, in the '49 World
Series everybody in the New York dugout knew, or claimed
to know the thin left-hander was on the cheat. Both John
Mlze and Billy Johnson swore their hits came on spitters. ., .,
CAN'T 1-ROVE IT
Before tne pitch was outlawed In 1920, the pitcher brought
the ball to nis mouth and either dampened 'it or pretended to.
Not much mokiure is required. A daa of perspiration will pro pro-duec
duec pro-duec adequats results. And there is now law against a pitcher
putting his bare fingers to his wrist, forehead or back of the
neck. 1 ,'
' ,- 1 y"r '.; :
Detection ts possible only if the umpire should 'suddenly
call for the ball before it is delivered, and even then only a
pitcher totally lacking in injenuity would surrender the ball
without dropping it, throwing wild, or eliminating the evidence
as he pretends; not to understand what is wanted of him.
Once a spit ball has been1 hit, or caught after a strike
swing, the evidence completely vanishes due to impact or be because
cause because of veaporation. Contrary to popular impression, the spit
bail is simple to control and easy tit catch... Immeasurably
..easier than the knuckler, for instance.
This being so the bootleg spitter Is used mostly by con control
trol control pitchers. They save it for a -spot situation; if the batter
isn't a hep guy they never hesitate to throw it on a three-two
count with two down.
" ' 'SECRET WEAPON
Unwittingly the Pittsburgh manager has done, Burdette
and the Braves a good turn. U isn't too important whether
he deals in contraband saliva or not; the suspicion that "he
docs has been firmly planted end widely, advertised.
' .. j i
Susceptible hitters will be lookin for it at the cost of full
concentration. This is a matter the Brooks must handle with
maturity and intelligence. Nobody can foretell at this stage
how important the two games with tho Braves at Ebbets Field
week after next will be. In the final returns, they may have
meant the pennant.
There hasn't been a perfect game pitched since Charley
r.ibcrtson victimized the Detroit Tigers in 1922. This was the
"Hirers of Ty Cobb's time, and Harry Hcilmann's.,..HeiImann
i rpe the Tigers made the. job considerably easier for the
White Sox., pitcher than it should have been. ,. i h C t.

"We were so sure he was

i 'lie iryins to una out wnat ne was doing we lost sight of the
fact that our prime purpose was to try to win a ball garae.'S
I surest this is an incident that the Brooklyn manager
and l!s men may remember "with -profit. I suggest further
that I binson can best serve die club's pennant drive by con con-centra
centra con-centra -.ng wholly on baseball Tf he must prove that Burdette
is "gutiess," let him do it at the plate with a bat in his hands
and rneded runs on the bases. v.

T

cheating that we spent so much

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW. YORK (NEA) New
York's new dream trick miy still
be in the blueprint stage, but the
big town still has the World Series
of racing the fall meeting at Bel Belmont
mont Belmont Park.
This is where the entire racing
crowd converges, the best horses
in the mid and far west and Can-
aua cuiuuig ou mr uie nuai snow-
down in 27 stakes worth $750,000,
and meaning vastly more in pres prestige.
tige. prestige.
Heading the 37 running davs
at Belmont Park are the $75,000
Woodward at a mile and a quar quarter,
ter, quarter, Sept. 29, and the $50,000
Jockey Club Gold Cup at two
miles, Oct 13. These are weight
for-age races, the final on the
competitive itinerary of Nashua,
tne syndicate- .owned thorough
bred millionaire.
Nashua, completely recovered
from his bellyaches, is expected
to show, but by now even the
more optimistic bsve just about
abondonedv hope of seeing the
strapping son of NasruUah in an
other test with Swaps, althoueh
Rex Ellisworth's record wrecker
will be as close as Atlantic City.
As four-veir-olds. Nashua and
Swaps would carry no more than
126 pounds at weight for age in
septemDer, so there could be no
squawk from either p r o pr i e t or
about their charges having their
oacas broken by being loaded like
a ireignt train.
Nashua, by the way. is likely to
return to the wars in the Sysonby
Handicap at a mile, Sept. 15. It
was in this event that the rolt
found himself in a bit over his
head a year ago, when he, ran
third behind the older High Gun
and Jet Action.
' Needles, the Kentucky 'Derby
and Belmont Stakes winner, is
being pointed for the $25,000- Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Realization at a mile and
five-eights, Ocl. 3. i
Racing Secretary Jimmy Kilroe
hopes to see Swoon's Son spec spectacular
tacular spectacular for two seasons in Chi
cago, come on for the three-year-old
events. Social Climber, Ben
A. Jones, Count of Honor, winner
of five in a row, and Calumet
Farm's) Liberty Sun, whichhas
come around, nave joined th
three-year-old group.
Blue SparkUr, Mil Clementine
Parlo and -Searching head the
older fillies shooting for tho ; tw i
000 Beldame Handicap, Sept. 22",
the $25,000 Maskette HandicarJ
Oct. 1; and the $50,000 Ladies-
Handicap, Oct. 12. f'-rv ,v
Challenging the two year i old
colts wich have demonstrated
their worth in the east Bold
Ruler. King Hairan. Cohoea and

the Canadian. Ne a re tic ri'hnat racing news piloting the

Greek Game, winner of the Ar,
linftli. L'. ......... . 1 .
... 1 .in ruiuny; i,uchy Kiel ani
Nashville, which ran' one-two in j
me Dig juvenile nuinoer at Holly.;
wood Park; and Bakht, a full
brother of One Count
Not a few trained racing people
believe that the two-year-old fil
lies, Leallah and Alanesian, which,
bagged the Spinaway at Saratoga
in a trot could beat the colts.
t The $50,000 ? Futurity W down
for Oct. 13. Out of It comes the
stickouts Pavot, Star. Pilot, First
Flight, Citation, the unfortunate
Blue Peter, Battlefield, Tom Fook
Native Dancer, Porterhouse and
Nashua down through the vears,
. There are a' half dozen steeple steeplechase
chase steeplechase and hurdle stakes, culmi culminated
nated culminated by the $25,000 Grand Na National
tional National Steeplechase Handicap at
about three miles;. Oct. 8.-'
- And, wh 1 1 e di i e n s s I n g'new
tracks, there has never been any anything
thing anything wrong with Belmont Park
that two or three escalators and
the solution of the traffic prob
lem wouldn't cure. -The
racing is there, and that's
tne main event.
'::-.. fi-m J ;'
(.
I
.&.i.f "rn-V
i
.1
BONUS BABY The New
York Giants paid Mike McCor McCor-mick
mick McCor-mick $55,000 for signing. The 17-year-old
Bakersfield, Calif, south southpaw
paw southpaw had a phenomenal record
in high school and American Le Legion
gion Legion baU.
PACIFIC HEADLINERS
Stockton. Calif. (NEA1 Tnl.
lege of the Pacific has a remark
able sopliomore ha'fbick in Dick
Buss and one of the coast's best

tackles, John JNisby,

TWO HIGrH
notes tug
year. heeds
ONLY ONB
MORS TO
RING THE

BELL AS
AN AMATEUR

In Powerboat Schleeh Makes

Believe He's In A

By HARRY STOECKEL
MERCED, Calif. -"(NEA)-
Lt Col. Russell Schleeh, a jet
plane and powerboat pilot station
ed at Castle Air Force Base near
Merced, is a speedhungry chap
who has taken his lumps, out wno
doesn't discourage easily.
-Schleeh, 4017th CCTS -commander
at Castle, made big 'power-
Shanty I to a United States victory j
, ... f .1 1 .k.tUnrt.

arainsi me vandumu unncu!,"
Miss Supertest,' in the Harms-ithan

worth Trophy race at weirou,
Schleeh won the first 35-mile
heat, lost the second to Miss su supertest,.
pertest,. supertest,. driven by Bill Braden,
and won the deciding heat going
away. Shanty I was on the way to
an apparent easy second heat win
when the motor sputtered and
conked out, the result of a faulty
gear.- '
Less than two months ago,
Schleeh beat the' highly-touted
Sln-mn-shun II as his Shanty I, a
red, gold and white saucer-shaped
speedster, zipped around the
course to average .105 miles per
hour in three beats. ?
. Shanty T, owned by Bill Wag Waggoner,
goner, Waggoner, a Texas cattle and oil man,
stands a good chance of shatter shatter-ing
ing shatter-ing several, national water records.-
'': t:
- nfnr th time trials for the
Seafair TroDhy. which attracted,
t he e a t ry, S 1 o-m o-s h un II.
Schleeh pushed the Shanty I to
195 mph for a few .seconds. The
present record for a mile course
Is 178 mph for a propeller-driven
boat and 216.6 for a jet-powered
boat.
SAC Headquarters frowns on
its men participating in danger dangerous
ous dangerous sports, but hydroplane racing
is almost as safe as driving to
work, according to Schleeh.
"When you fall out of a boat
going 150 mph, all you do is skip
along tne aunace vuui jv -inn
slow- enough to sink,", the
colonel says.
?cll Is 10-Year
CHAPEL HILL, N.C (NEA)
Huge Stewart Pell will be start starting
ing starting his 10th, year of organized
football when North" Carolina me meets
ets meets North Carolina State at Chapel
Hill on Sept. 22. ",
Pell, a six-foot-three, 230-pound-er,
put in one season at a Pen Pennsylvania
nsylvania Pennsylvania school before going In Into
to Into the Navy, where he played four
yearsv -This, coupled with four
years of high school ball, makes
him a 10-year man. t
CROWING BOYS j
'East Lansing, Mich. (NEA)
Dr. Harold B. Tukey. Michigan
State's new faculty representative
to the Big Ten. is a world-renowned
horticulturist. ',
Todav Bncantd- J5- 20
Double in Cinemascope ;
Lana Turner in -"
"diane.;';:''''.;
Robert Taylor in
THE LAST HUNT"
Today IDEAL .20
10
Fdo. Casanova in
"EL DIABLO A CABALLO"
. Crox Alvarado in
"AL SON DEL CHARLESTON

n:j,u ou;:d:::d

& w m j

In Lieutenant Colonel Schleeh's
first race last spring, the fragile
plywood hull ot his boat hit. some
floating object, probably a bottle,
and the boat fell apart. Aside
from a few minor bruises, heJ
came out all right.
Schleeh discloses that a speed
ing boat driver gets a strange sen
sation,
' Being so close to the water.
you get the illusion that you're
.nintf. mi.nk i m -. in1 U
mutu io-hiu ai iuu iiipii
in a jet plane at 600 mph,"
he says.
As a test pUot at Wright Field,
Schleeh flew nearly every new
airplane the Air Force received
during the period of 1947 to 1953.
in renrurary, 14, he piloted a
B-47 irom iwoses Lake, Wash., ;
nnmews md, maryiana, m s,
hours, 46 minutes to set a newl
'Jm
if

&tbfl INSECT TORHtNT

Will Net Staln-Hcimlest Humans
nd Animals when Used at Directed
Costs ttss Mi Kill Futw
ihtn most high pr$ur$ bombs

111 I J

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great While Fleet
V?V V v -. '' '-iC
New Orleans Service 1

"TIVIVES', -. Sept. 7
"MORAZAN" ... .i..... ... . ( ... ... Sept. 14
"MARNA" Sept. 17
"HIBUER AS" . , ... ........ i ,4i .... i ........... Sept. 11
"YAQCE- Sept 28
"MORAZAN" .;..-... ... .Oct. S

AIso Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
"HIBCERAS" ,.
"HbREDIA" .
s.
"COMAYAGUA"
"SAN JOSE" ..
"JUNIOR" .......

--iiinuw'- .....'.........;....,.

"A STEAMER i .....

Weekly sailinjjs of twelve 'passenger ships to New.
York, New Orleans,. Los Anjeles, San Francisco
C f .- nd. Seattle. '. ;, V
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
; CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
.Te New fork and Return .. ;;;..'!-. $240.01
To Los Anceles and San. Francisco and
Returning from Los Anjeles ......... S270.80
' To Seattle and Return ................ S365.U0

TELEPHONES: )
CRISTOBAL. 21 21 PANAMA 2-2904

Jet Plane
record for the cross-country diss
tance of 2,289 miles.
A month after setting this rec record,
ord, record, Schleeh broke bis back test testing
ing testing a flying wing.
uunng ; world War, H. Schleeh

flew 27 combat missions as a flight' went to spring training camp with
commander., : (the Cleveland Indians, but waived

iyrn w an rranciso in 191?,'
sports career at commerce High
there, playing football and bas basketball
ketball basketball and competing in track
and swimming.
He and his pretty wife. Celeste,
and their: :10-year-old daughter,
Patricia, enloy music, keen the
piano and the phonograph busy.
Lt. Col. Russell Schleeh makes
musics in practically everything
he does and that includes flying
ana oeing Deiuna tne. rwneei of
powerboat. -- '
I r-1 eJ I 1
ir&rx4 a
i : with
- i- m a -k
Arrlvos
Cristobal
Arrives"
Cristobal
.' OctMJ
...Sept. 3
, Sept. 10
Sept. 17
,w.....Sept. 24
...Oct. 1
A . ... . .... .Oct. I

"v 1ST

, Standings

Teams
Toronto )
Rochester
Miami ,' v ;
Montreal .,
Richmond
Havana .. :
W
85
79
78
79
71
09
68
62
L
63'
66
68
69
18
80
'81
86
Pet.
.574
.545
.534
.534
GB
6
6
.477 14ft
.463 1 6&
.456' 17 y,
.419 23
rColumbus .
Buffalo
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Buffalo 100000 0203 8 1
Toronto 010 003 40x 8 13 0
Nagy, Coleman (7), Weisa (8)
and Sherry, Tompkinson (7);
Blake, Grimsley (8), Hetki (8)
and Sawatskl. WP: Blake. LP:
Nagy. HRs: Stevens, Wilson, Or
tiz.
Rochester 000 100 000-1 r 4
Montreal 020 000 00x-2 8 0
Markell and Rand; Harris and
Roseboro. HR: Sardinas. V j
Columbus 000 310 04210 10 2
Richmond 300 001 000 4 9 2
Kume, Wooldridge (71 and
Noble; Post, Jordan (5), Dixon
(7) and Neeman. WP: Wool Wooldridge.
dridge. Wooldridge. LP: Dixon. HRs: Renna,
Noble.
Havana . 000 100 0012 1 4
Miami 000 000 0000 7 0
Minarcin and Sierra : Farrell
and Holton. -, -
Before Braekfast
Quick Dividends
CHAPEL HILL. N.C. (NEA)
Coach Jim Tatum Jilt upon the i-
oea ot looioaii .practice before
breakfast at North Carolina in
1942.
The boys, surprisingly liked It.
Heavy morning dew caused the

balls to be wet and slippery, bi t strikeouts with 191 and posted an,;
this paid off that very first fan. H-M record. Brodowski had a 10 10-The
The 10-The Tar Heel played their first'10 record. Chrisley batted .187 and'

game against favored Wake For Forest
est Forest in the rain, and ended a two-
year losing streak with the Dea
cons.
CHOSE FOOTBALL
Cleveland (NKAV Galrii fi
a caicning career to Dick up the
I)

LuctilCG

l
Avoid indigestion
, colicky crying
. spit-ops '.
Help your
.
bottle-fed baby

get FULL NOURISHMENT

. from his formula

Stomach upsets rob your baby of precious
nourishment But when you add Robinson's
'Patent' Barley to baby's formula, you
help your child grow strong and healthy.
Robinson's Barley makes cow's milk'rpore f
digestible t. helps baby get more from his
ood. Get Robinson's 'Patent' Barley today;
&nd watch your baby thrive! I

ROBI US OfS' ;BA R I E Y
ALSO AVAILABLE AT VotJR LOCAL COMM1, SARirS

Tcrcnb YiriUilly. ;
Onches I. Ifk ;
NEW YORK,. Sept. S (UP)
With first place all butv clinched
by Toronto, the resy of the clubs
in 'the International League con concentrated
centrated concentrated today on six other- posi
tion that still remain undecided in
the final week of the campaign. )
The Maple Leafs increased their
lead tq 4V4-games' last night with
an 8-3 triumph over last place
Buffalo the only club sure of its
final position. Ed Blake picked up
his 16th win although he needed

help in the eighth inning.
In the fight for second.' place, )
Montreal moved into a third-place
tie with Miami by defeating RcM
Chester, 2-1, behind a four-hitter,
thrown by Bill Harris. 'The win winning
ning winning margin was supplied on Os Oscar
car Oscar Sardinas' two-run second tu tuning
ning tuning homer. The Marlins lost to1
Havana, 2-0, despite a one-hitter''
by Duke Markell. Montreal and -Miami
trail Rochester by t game
and a half. t
In other action, Columbus mov moved
ed moved to within three games of fiftn-1
place Richmond by upending the"
Virginians, 10-4.
Senators Recall 1 :
Three Players
I; rom Louisville
WASHINGTON,' 6 C.,"Sept. U.
(UP) The Washington Senators
today recalled pitchers Ted Aber Aber-nathy
nathy Aber-nathy and Dick Brodowski and.
outfielder Neil Chrisley from their
Louisville American Association;
farm club. j. i, ,
Three others, pitchers Trumaa
Clevenger and Vibert Clarke and,
infielder Julio Becquer, will re report
port report to the Senators camp in Or-,
lando, ,Fla.j next spring.
Abernathy and Brodowski ar
both right-handers. The former

iea tne American Association in'.
led the American Association
in
doubles with 38.
AUSTRALIA FIRST -
Laurel, Md. (NEA) 1 Prince!
Cortauld, Australian six-year-old. i
became the first member of the!
I world-wide throughbred field being
assembled for the $100,000 Wash-J
ington, D. C International at Lau.
,'rel on-Nov. 12.
r

- I

. j "itt

I I I V i I' I

I- i
.. 1 1

!1



10

1 1
. iii till
. UliL
)
J
M i

Texas Whites Hoot Down Clergyman
Lecturing Them On Brotherly Love

; MANSFIELD, Tex Sept
M to keep Negroes out of

fnan -who tried to lecturt them yesterday ort the. equality of man and brotherly love
'.' v '. "' . '. p No Negroes tired to enter th

THREATENED BY DEMONSTRATORS -James Chandler (left),
a Negro sailor from Knoxville, stands oewildered In Clinton,
Tenn.,' as ar.ti-integratlonists Jeer him. Chandler, whovhad
come to Clinton to visit his girl friend, was taken into-cus

tody by National Guardsmen.
No White Jeers

Today At Clinton High School

' rrr.TNTON. Tenn.. Sent. 5 (UP)
Twelve Negroes went to an
Integrated high scnooi, in peace
today,' signalling the Apparent

end of a vioieni racial xaa uci
the breakdown of segregation
. barriers here. '.
' National Guardsmen, called

out Saturday to put down s ser serious
ious serious uprising, still patrol tne
etreets of Clinton. The next
question In the minds of offi
cials is wnat .nappens wucu
troops go home. : ..,
...Negroes in tense spots In oth oth-tr
tr oth-tr Southern, communities went
back to their own schools this
week because "Of local opposition
to integration But here In Clin Clinton
ton Clinton the entire enrolled Negro
group, showed up for classes this
morning.
For the first time there were
no jeers from the group ot-whlte
v.nv utandintt on the grounds

when the Negroes arrived, as
usual, in private cars.
A. budding boycott, of white
upils appeared also to be wan waning.
ing. waning. Buses that, arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday with three or four passen passen-fers
fers passen-fers were crowded as -usual to-
dMore than two-thirds of Clin Clinton
ton Clinton High School's 800 white stu students
dents students had skipped school yester yesterday
day yesterday rather than attend classes
with nine Negroes. Some white,
itudents walked out when the
Negroes arrived. :
But there was no violence at
the school which was patrolled
by National Guardsmen; AWho
had restored order In the town
by a show of military force aft after
er after a turbulent Labor Day week-
; end. 4 V "' -!- 1 ,:
- An offshoot riot developed
early at Oliver Springs. 20 miles
from here, and State. Adjutant
General Joe Henry swiftly de de-.
. de-. ploved his military with' a tank
to break that one up also,
- "At least four photographers
were manhandled and sis re-
- jKWfers threatened by a mob
of more than ISO that gath
x ered near the Negro section of
OUver Svrinos.

' One white man was wounded
: by a Negro. -V
Two Negroes were arrested In
the Oliver Springs shooting and
15 white men also were arretted
there and at Clinton.
This brought to close to 40 the
number of arrests since Clinton

became a hot spot in the lnte
'' tratlon crisis a week aeo.

- The Negroes again entered
through a side door at Clinton
High School yesterday, although
Guardsmen prevented a crowd
rom gathering and no incidents
were reported reported-,
, reported-, Three of : the 12 registered
Nerroe$"were absent and onlv
, 257 of the almost 100 white
, students showed up in class.
Adjutant Henry said at a news
' conference that he expected no
, more trouble and he waa "well
pleased" with the .results his
troops ha brought.
Henry also defended his order

. to dispatch troops to quell the
Oliver Springs riot,' which prob probably
ably probably was the most dangerous of

ine enure series. 1
, His- orders to. move in at Clin
ton, originating from Gov. Prank
Clement Saturday night, did not
ca? anything about outlying

" areas but Henry pointed out the

. Oliver Srpings trouble was part
of the same pattern.
After the shooting Incident.
witnesses said. the. mob threat
ened to lynch the Negro held re-

. anonslble. He was Identified as
William Capshaw, 31, of Oak

. Ridge. .,-- ,. ;
Ca pshaw and another Negro,

L. T, Spraggins. 40, of Oak
Ridge, were arrested and charg
ed with assault with Intent to
murder. They were taken to se
cret Jails.

spraggins was Quoted as ad'
i mating he fired on the mob
after he was shot at himself
"five or six times," one bullet
narrowly, missing his head.
Police said the shooting start started
ed started after a large group of white
- men. just returned from an an-ti-r.rsro
meeting, attacked a car

5 (UP) Two hundred white demonstrators, determin-

Mansfield High. School, hooted
.: i, i
filled with Negroes and began
rocking the car. -,
The Negroes Jumped from the
car, one waving a pistol and the
other firing, a shotgun. The
white men j scurried for cover,
but one man, Jack. Pain, was
wounded in the arm. by a blast
from, the shotgun; ;
Henry,' who led a guard de detachment
tachment detachment of some AO intn nllver
Springs, finally persuaded the
rioters to return to their homes.!
- A .state highway patrolman,'
Rojr:Mynatt said he. was fired
upon! by; the Negroes: following!
the Incidents Pain 'was the onlv I
person wounded and he was
treated by a private nhvsiHnn
and released. :
During, the Oliver Springs
skirmish Lite photographer
Bob Kelley lost two cameras
valued at. t? 00 when he' hid
themr under an automobile
which moved i on, exposing
them to "souvenir" hunters in
the mob,

and No Hookey

,
l;- i lj 'i J'T.
' fit'" i:ss&t !i
' 5 4

GUARD CALLED OUTTennesfee National Guardsmen are
jeered by some of the mob of about 1,500 anti-lntegrationlsta
as they clear Jhe street. In lront of the Anderson County
Courthouse lnrClinton

GUARDS MOVES IN-Tennessee National Guardsmen, wearipg gas masks, march with fixed
oayonets in' Clinton as they clear the streets of demonstrators. The guardsmen were order ordered
ed ordered to the race-troubled town by Gov. Frank Clement' following the outbreak of violence lri
protest against the enrollment of 12 Negroes in the .previously all-white Clinton High School.

down an Episcopal clergy.

school. Eight Negro
from Mansfield wenl
Worth, 18 milei away, on a school
bus and started to classes at I.M.
Terrell Public School for Negroes.
The Mansfield School Board lost
115 last nope Oi gcuuig r euerai
court desegregation order post-1
m. i - n.J
The clergyman who aroused the
nlrSVTl hv I n Z l h
Clark of limothy Ep.icpl
Church in Fort Worth. He walked
into the cr0wd in his black suit
and white clergyman s collar and
tfied to rpeak.. "'.
This comet as a shock to mo
at a Christian that tomthing liko
this should come about,". he
.i j t. v 1 tt
-I came dowa i here to see
14 ailjrMUll WUIU UUi till
a preacher and don'i like to see
this type of thing go on. We all
know that the Supreme Court is
the lawi of the Jand and that we
should abide by the ruling.',' -.,
,V"If you want to stay healthy,
you better get out of here," a man
shouted. 1
"Do you love niggers?"- anoth another
er another asked.
"Yes, just like I love you," the
Rev. Clark said.
"Do you vant a nigger for a

uvy,V, meT He said they "seemed quite de-
0Lt. ""'termuied and bitter" But "not

yeuea vv yo wauv w flP,
with one?"
Rtnger J. E. '.Banks, ena- of
six Rangers waiching the crowd
at Gov. Allan. Shivsrs' ordtrs,
oscorted ths Roy. Clark away.
As ht left, ht told tho e r o w d
that- "god created all men
qual. ::,vV.:f.,iVv.;
Capt. Bob Crowder, ; in com
mand of the Rangers, said that
any Negro who tried to enter the
Mansfield school would "be trSns-
ferredto Negro schools In i Fort
worm. ?.:""i:r
.He said this 'followed- Shivers'
orders to transfer out of the dis district
trict district any student, whit-; or black.
whose presence is likely to cause
disorder.. Superintendent ft. L.
Huffman said the school will obey
shivers orders despite the Su
preme Court's refusal to stay the
desegregation order.
Two men brought two blood
hounds to the school today. One
hound walked up to the flagpole,

'Outside Interests'
Stir Up Trouble At v
Maryland School
rooiesvuie tonsoudated School at
the aiji the f u 1
terday- Ther'- was no violence.
h : Rhrt
Crawford, wid oSy abou? half toe
norma, em-oflment of nupUs
ghowed UD, fop -laM7
1 Some 14 Netrro bovs .nrt eto, ,r
.Ma, iU ,:r iu.
biuvuLu avi vas iu Hi, lull C III U1C
seventh, eighth and ninth grades.
crawiord said 35 to 40 persons,
probably parents" appeared at
school, about 30 miles north-
west of Washington, D. C, and
tried to persuade the White chil
dren to boycott classes. He. said
the, White children trooped ''into
the school with the Negroes,;
' Dr. Forbes H. Norris, super.
inUndtnt of schools In Montgo Montgomery
mery Montgomery County, tii4 h? thinks
sone of the excitement was
caused by "outside interests,"
He invited the protesting group
into the school to state their case.
very well oraanized everyone
very well organized
wanted to talk at once."
Norris said he explained 'that
the school was attempting to inte
grate according to law and that
the county's integration policy
was based on available seats, the
recommendations of Negro school
principals and the consent of Ne Negro
gro Negro parents.
1 1
sat on his haunches and started
baying at the effigy of a Negro
swaying from the top of the pole
with a rope, around his neck.
Another man brought up a black
monkey with a sign on saying,
"I want to play football for Mans
field High." ,v -.
The eight Negroes who went to
school in Fort Worth Included
Floyd; Stevenson Moody and
Charles Moudy, who are specific specifically
ally specifically named in the Federal Court
desegregation order. . j
Constable Tom Beard said he
understands that the third Negro
named in the order has joined the
Army and is no longer in Texas.
The Negroes did not say
whother they had abandoned
thtir efforts to got into the
Mansfield school. Thay en
transfor inte the district .they
I live In up te Oct. 1.' f
Negroes inea to register in iwu
ForNWorth white schools today,
but the principals of the schools
sent them away.
Si Nesro effiaies were burned
near the Alvarado,' Tex. high,
school last night,-when rumors
swept the town that 15 Negroes
were going to try to get into school
there. -
Brig. Gen. Morse
Being Transfered
To Denver, Colo.
The reassignment of Brig. 6en
Winslow C. Morse, Assistant Chief
of Staff for Plans and Operations
(J-3) of Headquarters Caribbean
Command, to command of the Air
Force Reserve Records Center at
Denver. Colorado, was announced,
here today.
Brig. Gen.' George F. Schlatter
USAF. was simultaneously namec
to succeed Gen. Morse as J-S ef
fective this m o n t h. Schlatters
most recent operational assign assignment
ment assignment was as Chief of theMilitary
Advisory Assistance Group in Sau Saudi
di Saudi Arabia. Prior to that he was
Deputy Chief of Staff .for Opera
tions at Headquarters Air Train Training
ing Training Command at Scott Air Force
Base, Illinois.
i;

Ut the people

Slst TEAR

Police Investigate 500

In
Utile League
Boys 26, Girls 13
viriun Vinva and five girls
, Wn t. Ooreaa Hospital
during the week ending ai miu miu-ntnht
ntnht miu-ntnht Mnnriav- ftccordina to tne
W-lO . !J
regular hospital report. During
the same period 180 patients
were admitted ana
,The names and addresses of
th- nDnt nf the bov babies
folows Lt. and Mrs. A. J. Irvine
of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. R.
tr ct.mart t Raihnat Mr.- ana
"V",- Welsh of Gamboa;
h 5vaWRBilan of Co-
IT.i. w. Mr. s. Jeffrey.
i i i in mi. Biiu ?
Of Los Rios; -Mr. and Mrs. OA.
Dickson, of Panama City; Mr.
.r., Mr W. A. Collins.' Jr., of
Panama City; Mr. anoV Mrs. Q.
E. Beckles, of Panama City; Mr,
and Mrs. Ruflno Pizarro, of Pan Panama
ama Panama City; SP-3 and Mrs. L. C.
Berkeley, of Panama City Mr.
and Mrs. 8. F. Navarro, of Par Par-aiso;
aiso; Par-aiso; Capt.- and Mrs. A. P. Viel-
ra, of AIMook; er-s ano
W. Jones, Sr;; of Panama aty;
Mr. and Mrs.H. W. Reec of
Panama City: SFC and Mrs. J.
L. Mondt, of Fort Kobbe.
Girls were born to the follow following:
ing: following: .SP-3 and Mrs. C. M. Amer Amer-ine.
ine. Amer-ine. of Panama City; SP-1 and
Mrs. Mi Forkas, of Fort Clayton;
Mr and Mrs. W.' Gomez, of Pan
ama City; MSgt. and Mrs. E. G.
Hoalcraft, of Fort Clayton; and
Mr. and Mrs. C. May, of Diablo
Hplshts.
Fifteen babies were born In
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, according to the regular
hospital report. During the same
period 87 patients were admitted
and 80 were discharged. ; ;
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following American citizens: : Pf S.
and Mrs. Charles Miller, of Co Coco
co Coco SolltOi daughter; Mr, and
Mrs. James Collins, of Margari
ta, son? SP-3 and ,Mrs. Robert
Thomas, of Coco Solito, daugh
ter, Mr. and Mra, Anareas wico wico-laisen.
laisen. wico-laisen. of New Cristobal, son: Lt.
and Mrs. Donald. Nellis, of Coco
Solo, son: SD-2 and Mrs. David
Smith, of Coco Solito, son; Pf?.
and Mrs. Raymond Frel, of Coed
Solito, son and Sgt. and Mrs.
Armando Vega, of Coco, Solito,
daughter; .. ..-Babies
Babies ..-Babies were horn to the fol following
lowing following parents xf Panamanian
nationality:, Mr. and Mrs. Ger Gerald
ald Gerald Cargill, of Colon, daughter;
Mr, and Mrs. Luia Fong, ot Cor
Ion, daughter: Mr. and Mrs, Os Oscar
car Oscar FOderlnghami of Colon, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey wilmot. nf
Colon, son;" Mr. pnd Mrs. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Gajfle; of Colon, daughter;
and Mr. and. Mrs. Alfred Dewat,
of Colon, son. ,
Puring the orevious wee ne
babies wee born at Coco Solo
Hospital. Seventy nat'ents were
admitted and W discharged.
Babies were born to the fof"
lowln Amfrlcan citizens: PO-S
and Mrs. BlUv Malonev. of Coco
fnockery. of Marrita. son; and
Mr. and Mrs. Fdward Hollen Hollen-baneh.
baneh. Hollen-baneh. of Fort Gullck, son.
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following narents of Bnamn'an
nationality: Mr. nd Mrs; Luth Luther
er Luther Barrows, of Colon, son: and
Mr. and Mrs. Juan Barraza, of
Puerto Pilon, son.

Ike Offers Ad la i Secret' Br i e f i ngs
For Personal Use On F

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UP)
president Eisenhower yest era ay
formally offered Adlai E. Steven Stevenson,
son, Stevenson, his Democratic rival for the
White House, periodic secret brief briefings
ings briefings on foreign affairs during the
lau election campaign. i r
Mr. Eisenhower1, who said hit
offer was in tho public interest,
attached only on string. He told
Stevenson In tho telegram that
tho information "would be of a
secret character, and exclusively
for your personal knowledge."
White House news secretary
James C. Hagerty said previously
mere was no question of security
clearance involved. He said "Mr.
Stevenson is the nominee of the
Democratic party and there has
been absolutely no question at any
time of' whether' Mr Stevenson
has to be cleared." i I
The White House harl announced
Saturday that the chief executive
would make the offer to Steven i
son. me Democratic numinee
said at the time that he was "pleas,

knou the ruth and the

PANAMA, R. F WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, J956

Fruitless Search Tor

. HAMDEN. Conn., Sept. 5 (UP)t
-Police investigated nearly 50:.
rooming houses and checked on
"mvBtnrinii." f T,

"joiwwua nuiuau UVU1 IVU3-.UVB SLSlieu UKVf JOO AS U Pdint
undale,, Mass. yesterday in 'their. salesman today. His employers

search for six-week-old
cynima
iiuoioio. wno vanished without a
trace from her carriage in a de department
partment department store last Saturday.
' Various authorities took widely
different views of the chances of
an early solution to the kidnaping,'
wiucu was Deuevea w nave oeen
committed by a swarthy, unat
tractive woman who decided un
impulse to steal the babv.
"We have every reason to feel
mat the child will be found alive
and safe," said State's Attorney
Abraham S. Ullman, "We are
working on several leads."
Hamden Police Chief Harry Bar Barrows
rows Barrows was not so optimistic.
"We have chocktd ovory load,
no manor bow faint," he said,
"but it has nttttd us nothing.
Wo aro hoping now that tho con
scitneo of the unidentified wom woman
an woman who took the baby will givo
ut tho break wo aro looking for.".
Ullman declined to duscusa the
"leads" and the FBI kpet silent
aoout us activities in the case. Al
special aeiau ot t ai Kidnap ex-,
perts was reported to have been;
brought here from Washington.

Retired Diplomat Claims He Was
Forced To Make Pne-iided Reports

WASHINGTON, Sept.. 5 (UP)
Retired diplomat Angus Ward
has charged that an unidentl-
lied fetate Department superior
forced him to make a one-sided
report on the Nationalist-Communist
struEcle In China in 1948.
; Ward, who later, was arrested
by the Chinese Reds, said ne
"prostituted", himself In the re
port because he felt obligated
either to louow tne instructions
of. the unnamed official or re
slen.' ? i ;
He made the charges in a se
cret interview last Wednesday
with Robert Morris, chief coun counsel
sel counsel of the senate internal se security
curity security subcommittee. A tran
script of the interview was made
puDiic toaay..
He also said an unnamed
State Department official ac accused
cused accused him in 1945 of being a
"disloyal American" because
he predicted Russian expan expan-aion
aion expan-aion lnte the heart of Europe.
' State Department spokesman
Lincoln White declined to com
ment on ward's statements. He
said he knows "absolutely noth nothing''
ing'' nothing'' about the matter. The Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats were in control of the
State Department at the time of
both alleged episodes. -
Ward, who recently resigned
as ambassador to Afghanistan
after 31 years In the diplomatic
service, was one of the first
Americans to feel the terror of
the Red Chinese regime. He was
held under house arrest for 14
months after the fall of Muk Mukden,
den, Mukden, where he was consul gen-,
eral. .-' v'-V
. In 1948, before his arrest,
Ward returned to Washington
for consultations on the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese civil war. His talks in included
cluded included a conference with the
late James Forrestal, then
secretary of defense.
Ward told Morris he wanted to
give Forrestal his thoughts "on
the ways in which we could help
the Nationalist government of
ed" with the idea and would ac
cept tne secret briefings, i-'
, Former Presidents Roosevelt
and Truman did the same thing
in the 1944, 1948 and 1952 cam campaigns.
paigns. campaigns. One purpose is to prevent
any. campaign statements that
might embarrass the United
States 1n its relations, with othe
cuuiiuies. (
Another Is to provide for a
smooth transition from one ad
ministration to another if Steven
son should win.
Mr. Eisenhower tendered his of
fer in a telegram sent to Steven
son s UbertyviUe. 111. farm home.
He said he believed it would "con
form to the country's interests"
for Stevenson to receive such
"periodic briefings on the interna international
tional international scene." (
"On the assumntion that vou
should Jike such information' he
added, "I nave already directed
the acting director of the Central
intelligence Agency, Lt. Gen. C
P. Cabell, to arrange details with

.Read

country is safe' Abrahapi l.mcoU,

Rooming

ICife::,;!

Stephen Ruotolo, 33, World War,
II Marine Corps veteran and fath-
a:er of the" missing child, was to
k 1 l i
gave Km an Indefinite leave of
absence so he could remain at
home with bis wife. Eleanor. 29
and pray for the return of their
child. ,-
: Tho Ruotolot looked hopeful
every timo tho tolophono rang
i in thtir modest ranch-typo bung bungalow,
alow, bungalow, and thon sank into disap disappointment
pointment disappointment when tho calls brought
.thorn no ntws. AH tolophono
.inquiries wore turned away with
"We're trying to keep this tine
. cleared.".. ..
, Policemen, who had conducted
a "human chain" ; search of the
area around the Sears-Roebuck
store when Cynthia was stolen
and dragged rivers, streams and
marshes, turned to rooming hous houses
es houses as a possible hideout for the
kidnaper. ,
A check of nearly 500 rooming
houses in the Hamden-New Haven
area turned up nothing, however.
"i on- of tho possible loads giv
n i ponce was ax report that a
dark-complexioned woman had
been '.'acting mysteriously" at a
, Niantlc, Conn, tourist homo. She
was seen carrying several pa.
....r..-: ,f..-:,vv;v;-'..
China to better its chances In
the Jwar against the Commu Communists."
nists." Communists."
,But he said a State Depart Department
ment Department superior instructed him to
confine his report to "the ex extent
tent extent of the demoralization a a-mong
mong a-mong the Chinese Nationalists,
the extent of corruption and
matters of that; kind."
The official was unidentified
in the transcript. Also uniden unidentified
tified unidentified was the official who
Ward said warned him In 1945
about Soviet expansion In Euro-
He said this official declared
"he was astounded that I could
so speak of one of our allies
and tti.u in so speaking I was
a disloyal. American." ;
Ward later was sentenced to
prison by the Chinese Reds but
this; eventually was commuted
to expulsion from the country.
He. credited the publicity given
his case by the Scripps-Howard
newspapers with winning his
release. ,
Marine Recruit
Of 4 Days Dies:
Of Heat Exhaustion
PAREis ISLAND." S C. Sent: 5
(UPJ-A 19-year-old New Yorker
who-enlisted in the Marine Corps
last Thursday died today while
under treatment for heat exhaus
tion. ; : ;; .- ...
Pvt. .Kenneth M. Jones rnm.
plained of feeling ill at breakfast
yesterday and was taken to the
infirmary of the.Parris Island
recruit depot by ambulance.
A board of inauirv wa rallvr)
to mves'tigate the case. He en enlisted
listed enlisted in the Marines in New York
on Aug. 30, and arrived at Parris
Island four days a,go.
your or with some designated mem
ber of your staff. I would suggest
weekly briefings whenever this
seems practicable to you.
"Of course, I need not say that
the information itself would bo
f a secret character and exclu exclu-ively
ively exclu-ively for your personal know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. Otherwise, however, the
receipt of, such information would
impose no obligation of any kind
upon you."
.. When Mr. Eisenhower accepted
a similar offer in 1952, v he told
then President Truman that "I
would want it.understood that the
possession of these reports will
in no other way limit my freedom
to discuss or analyze Democratic
foreign programs as my judgment
dictates.
Thus far in the campaign, Ste-1
venson has 'made administration
foreign policy one of his chief is
sues. Among other- hinbs he has
aecused Rie GOP administration of
being "cruel and cynical" in what
he called its 1932 pledge to liber

ate ensiavca peoples.

sfcry cn

FIVE CENT 3

Houses
.

ptr bos 'and "a ..in. u
from hir .utomobn. V7.J '.
drov
.
Irovt away after buyinq a" nt-
Massachusetts police were ask asked
ed asked to check on the woman, wnoe
car was registered at Roslinriale.
Connecticut police tried to
reach every woman in the area
who recently has lost a baby. They
said one of these women is Hit
have been so upset at her c Vi
loss that she took Cynthia.
Uepicr'Or licit
This weathor report, for th 24
hours ending 8 am. todayK si p,e p,e-pared
pared p,e-pared by tho Meleorolog.cal and
Hydrographie Branck of tht Fan Fan-am
am Fan-am Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTCTAL
TEMPERATURE
High
Low ,,
HUMIDITY"
High
Low
WIND
max. mphl ;
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP,
(inner harbors)
87
97
67
12
0
14
75
93
73
17
.15
84
' ; T IDES
.THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 ;
HIGH
LOW
10:43 a.m.
4:30 a.m.
4:53 p.m
I I :u I p. i
A7-i
Summer is the time when life
' In the country agrees too well with
relatives from the city. nuo
TODAY! 75c. O 40c.
1:30, 3:05, 5:00,7:00, 9:00 p.m
,C:.:MA-cr. 2
r
i
.'Ml'
1 .iui
(tin
,1.'
pi -.r
Cagney Ii :t

f 7 W

etr-- I J I

L : J