The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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Let th people know the truth and the country is 4brohmm Lincoln.
il M T K R M A T I O N A 1. A I W A Y oV!
I2nd TEAR.


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KY HIGH The earth's curvature Is seen from a very high
altitude In-this photo taken by Maj. David J.' Simons, the Air.
Force tloctor who set a manned ballodn altitude record of'
more than" 100,000 feet, Trom this height,, the scattered
cumulus clouds, hundreds of feet long, seem lik$ cotton puffs
'i' -- against the vast outer pace, 'r''


" A SHIPMENT Of 100,000- lbs.

of rice is expected to arrlve here
during the course of, this week

to ease the rice shortage
brought about mainly by a pro prolonged
longed prolonged drought; ,
Meanwhile, scant rice supplies
continue to be rationed at the

rate of two pounds to. each cus

tomer, with some grocers selling

Tic only to their tegular' cus

tomers.. :

' The Secret Police 'have re-
ported the capture "of-, three

members of a band- of car

thieves. Detectives -said Jorge
Chizmar, Roco ?Varacia and

Alberts Waldeds have confess

ed their f uilt and have ex
plained, their Tmethodg. of op op-atlqn,
atlqn, op-atlqn,
Chizmar and Varcasia appar

ently were the' ones "who did the
actual -stealing and then took
the cars to Waldeia who chang-

ea me motor numoers,- pamtea
them another r coloc and made
other changes in their, appear appearance,
ance, appearance, walders is said to have
fraudulently -pbtalned license
plates for the stolen cars in the
' a
'A correspondent In the bana banana
na banana town of Changuinola, Bocas
del ,Toro, has reported the "un
warranted" .arrest of railroad
superintendent Doroteo '. Santa-

maria by a second lieutenant

of the National Guard. ...

. The reason fprthe? superin-

tenaent's arrest is said to have
been the fact that-he had not
been able to keep a train "wait "waiting,
ing, "waiting, for the lieutenant'

Movie Actress

Set To Explain


SELF PORTRAIT While setting a, new-manned balloon: altit
tude. xecord W 'more, thah 100,000 '-feet' on August 20 MaJ.
David Q. Simflns, the Air, F"orce doctor, took this phottf of
himself Slmfnsiused a strobe light; io illuniinate the interior

EC Admits Fallout Hazards

n Futurel Weapon Testing

i j'yj'l f j- i-'t,


he House-Senate ; Atomic energy
ommitte aid today with res res-rvKnn
rvKnn res-rvKnn 'i. that itontic weapons

titititf it the level' of the past

ve .years; could 'be hazardous if

onunued ovec we nexi everi

enerationA.n; '

in, in -analysis of vits'May .and

uni hearincff on i the effecU ?f

HinrtivA- fallouL 'the committee

omnjented that the fallout hatard

'ould. be greater and could arrive

looner if -the lever of tuiure lesi-
In 'making the statements the
"ommittee said it had heard -"dif

ferences of opinion" on the effects

if fallout during its hearingS.,They

ere hard to- reconcile.- the-com-

hittee said, but It then went on

Kepon ; n aura -; .-lending
lending .-lending a resolution of differ-

Mees. it would appear from" tne

'nformation presented, that .the

oasequenees of further testing ov-

- the next several generations at
level of testing of the past five

ears could onstitui a hazard

a th world's population." -

xnt commutet eareiuuy rerrain rerrain-d
d rerrain-d from drawing any other Jbard

nd fast Conclusions from the con

ic ting testimony on the effects -of

U II out- from the- weapons tests.1

or example:.-: J-v-

"It appears difficult, bued -on

ne hearmgs, to justify extreme

;atements coRcernuic : tne conse

uencet bt further testing,- at or

ess than at.tha level of the past


Three Fined

In Bblbbd1 Court

For Vagrci nicy

I Two Colombian

augnt in tne "S-l

five years, unless one is "willing
to make judgments in the absence
of information." :
; Cite Other Sources
But, discussing" the "effects of

past tests,: it saia "man s, ex

posure t fallout radiation includ

ing strontium 90, is and will be in
general small, for the testing al already
ready already done, compared to his ex

posure to other "normal' back

ground" sources of radiation.
The. committee said, its hearings
did not include the "potential haz hazards"
ards" hazards" created by x-ray machines.

flouroscopesr radioactive waste
and radium. It -said it plans to

look into this question in the fu-


The committee said the cener

al tone" of the hearings "teemed
to advocate a stepped-up research

program on follout and its prob

lems, wnat is needed, it said, is

operational" information that

can answer this type of question

How can man survive, in. and

how can he respond to, an envi environment
ronment environment of increasing man-made

radioactivity, in peacetime and' in

wartime7 : : ..

; Operational datathe" kind that

can pom i ue wit 10 action in

a given situation is needed cover

ing .industrial an weaoons

sources of radioactive. contamina

tion and radiation -during peoce peoce-time"
time" peoce-time" and "non-military protec protection,
tion, protection, survival, and recovery meat

urea in wartime and in the post
war period."., ;

The National Institute -was

without a. rector today following
the resignation ef Prof. Carlos

M, Gauegos. f

- Gallegos submitted his res resignation
ignation resignation Saturday following a
protest strike called by the
Federated Association of the
National Institute (AMN),
whlrh charfert that Calkins
had vinSalcd the- a.;-5oci?tjoi".i
autonomy by' appointing seven

' teachers t AFIN'a' dvisorf

dents marched to the Presideft-

cia; hnmediately following the

aiuse u me nag. a aeiegation
of eight-Students 'were allowed

to- Interview the President whd

reportedly f promised to order
immediate repairs, to Classrooms

ana to nuiury ne appointments
made Jty Gallegos.
A spokesman for the Presl Presl-dencia
dencia Presl-dencia said Prof, ismael Garcia
will remain .Qn charge of the

high school and that applica applications
tions applications will be accepted immedi

ately to nndji replacemer'ior

oaixegos. j ;;'.Jfe:

Amour App

Arleigh Burke Says Russia

Has Biggest-Ever Sub Fleet

Portobelo Refinery

ToSiari Operaliohlf

Vilhin Two Years

-A' -Jl 7K

Actress Corinne Calvs waited

off-stage tdday for a possible call
to join the growing cast at the
criminal libel trial of Confidential
The French born film star's
name was near, the top of a list
of witnesses expected to be called
the fourth week of court testi testimony
mony testimony about alleged spicy goings goings-on
on goings-on in -filmland reported by the
sci.iidal magazine.
Defense attorney Arthur J. Crow Crowley
ley Crowley indicated he migni call ahiss
Calvel to the stand to .testily a a-bout
bout a-bout the 'truth" of an article in
Lonnuenliai titled, "You've Heard
About. the Birds and Bees, But
Have 'ou tfeard Aoput corinne
Caivet?" refused to say
, Crowley claimed he had a
transcript, et television eow,
aired Way 17, 1957, "which snow
id the actress admitting that
she had an axaggeraHMl appetite
io meur :: 1

i Miss Calvet declared, "There's
not any truth'' in the article. -"
- "Also," she continued, "they
didn't quota the complete x v
shown k-arber in- the program I
really tola- people; what 1 thought
of Confidential and that it should

''Miss CalvetV .wss'-Justr'one of I io-yeir-old landowner is challeng-

' -.long Ljst'W nimcs n -i u-m-nifKi mir vruwijinisier ""a war

mentioned.'' in '..the'' U'ul aiUms aat m;aan" to duel 'wiUi

' Miami beach, fu. Aug. 26-

(UP)-rt Adm. Arleigh uurife,, cmei

of U.S. Naval Operations, said to

day Russia now has the largest

suDmanne force in maritime nis
tory. T, "
-"And they are stll! building
submarines at the rate of :about
100 a year, rat never equalled
' by any nation .. peace,"" Burke
said in an address prepawd for
delivery before the S8ih nation national
al national encampment the-Veterans
of Foreign Wars.

Burke said the Soviets were

"devoting great effort to develop

ment of submarines capable of
launching guided missiles against

vviiin is fa uu uiuuauini vni b

in any part of the world."'

To counter Russia's-increasing

undersea strength, Burke said, the

United States is building a fleet

of 21 nuclear-powered vessels.
Burke- ald these include 19
nuclear? powered submarfnev
th. fourth 'of which will be com commissioned
missioned commissioned tomorrow at Port
month, N.H.; an atomic-prop.ll
d cruiser now under; construc construction
tion construction r.d a carrier for which a
contract has bn let."

"The Soviet'Union has now re replaced
placed replaced Great Britain as the sec-

Other inciuaerf Maureen:0'Haratyester fay. jV

DoroUiDandridg'e. June Ailyson,

Robert 3litciium Mae Vv est. John

Carroll, Frank iunatra, Aian-Daielj

Edward G.- Kobinsoh, Donjild OVfceVery week. SApparently.Macmll SApparently.Macmll-Conuor,
Conuor, SApparently.Macmll-Conuor, Ava Gardner, A.anaTtir-f ln's office thus far has ignored

-1-aniear was duoted as savmt

1le proposed squaring off with

ner. Joan Crawtord, Walter Pid-

geon, iredenc Marcn. uane Claricl

ionise uarcei, uaric uanie, Ueon.l

gie Jessei, Man Wilson and Mic

key KQonejr, .

Peace 't Disturber
At Albrook AFB

fc if:. rin-Fi v

vagrants yjiren jiu rine :
area of Al-F -t 7 -

rook AFB were fined $25 eahi A 63-yearold : Panamanian who
i Balboa Magistrate's Court to-' disturbed the peaceful state of af-v-'
' -' fair around Quarters 64 Albrook
Er'.a Perea, 20, and Pastor! AFB was fined $10 today when bis
!urilto. 37, were also given 10-i eaw came on to be heard ia Bal Bal-sy
sy Bal-sy Jail ntences. suspended boa JiBistrat'a Court.- .-'
-ir one ypr on th condition i Femigi Jdartiaei denied tke
:at they break no laws. ;. 'charge.. ; -,

President Ernesto de la Guar".

dia Jr. heard a progress report

on tne installation of the petro

chemical Refinery Corp plant

at Portobelo last week, it was re

vealed today. ;

Herbert o. Jason, vice Drew

dent of Bonl, Watkins, JasOn

and Co. who are In charge i of

Installing tbe Petrochemical

plant, told President dew-la
Guardia, that installation start

ed three weeks ago.'

Jason said work going on at

present include topographical

drawings, land clearing, and

soundings. Actual construction

will be earned out by tht ros roster
ter roster wheeler Go. and the refin refinery
ery refinery dock will be built by .the

Frederick Snare Corp., Jason
Jason estimated that the firm

will start operations within two dalous details.


Back in the cburlfoom this-ak
ternoon, deputy district attoruey

I-William Ruzi is scheduled to take

up where he left off Friday -ia the
ci oss-examinatioa of Fred. Meade.

' Under Rita's probing queK
fions. Mead listed Jilted jwt.
harN, bartenders, bellboys and
"friends" as tailing Confidential
magazine of wlfagad- scapads

of filmdom'a persons litios. ;

'Meade and his wife.YMarJorie.

'operate Hollywood Research. Inc..

an organization which the prose

cution claims was i,. Uj u, -fidential
magazine publisher Bob

ert narnson to gatner gossip in

Hollywood. The Meades are on
trial on charges of conspiracy to

commi: criminal iiDeL.

80-Year-Old Man
Dares Macmillan
To iickle Duel

LONDON Aug. 2ft"tlTP) An

f J nr.-.

'1 wtur,-- ...
f '!'rn

ond-ranking sea power in the
world" (behind the U.S.) with "a

large well rounded navy," the

Chief of Naval Operations said.
Ha said Russia's "astounding"
ris at a naval power in 12
years was accomplished bcus
"they know that our allies
throughout th world can pros prosper
per prosper in peac and b supported
in war as long as w control
th was." 3
Burke spoke at the opening ses session
sion session of the VFW convention.
Burke also- lauded the coacept
of a joint chiefs of staff.
"In hot war and in cold war,
our American -.. developed ; joint
chiefs team concept, has demons demonstrated
trated demonstrated clear superiority over any
system of one-man rule," Burke

Billy Asks America
To Shake Off Its
Sunday-ilis Trend
NEW YORK, Aug. 26 (UP)-E-vanpehst
iBilJy Graham urged A
mencans last night to shake off
"Sunday-iti and go to church to
show which, side you're on."
Graham told an audience, of
17,000 persons in Madison Square
Garden in a New York j crusade
meeting televised nationally that

Sund-y-itis usually breaks out

shortly after breakfast ,, Sunday
morning and Is xhafactcrized by

lethargy Weakness1' and "a t muo

subjects ;it racy 'Coimoeuuwtu-iwrsjiiSi'dewaw for ce

nes pr, ,as bewg involved ia pur4 "on ipr-govennment-seized land;
pm&-nctoiiHtj&$?vt SundayVGraphlc reported

Hugh Lafofea'f of Crawle Sus

sex, sends- hi cha Hence ton a

postcard :fto -j jfl ; Downing 'Street

sickles because "they're the only

weapons you can legally use for

aauei in tnis country."

Elizabeth May
Ask Ike to Pay Pay-Visit
Visit Pay-Visit To London

'LONDON. Aui. 28 fUP The

London Sunday Express said yw-j

terday that President Eisenhower
may be asked to pay a State visit

to London next year. v
- The aewnpaper report said that
Queen Elizabeth would probably
extend the invitation to the' Amer American
ican American President during her autumn
visit to the United States if certain
constitutional difficultes have been
overcome by then, . (
Lord Beaverhrook'a empire-mind

ed paper pointed out that tradi-

u anally a American resident
leaves American soil only for ex

ceptional reasons. -..'
Tbe rrport said president Eisea Eisea-ftawrr
ftawrr Eisea-ftawrr is "well disponed" toward
the idea foreign minister Harold
Maemillaa has made it known that

Eisenhower would b walcom a-

ay time." c.

Airing Of Juicy J
Film Star Tales 1
Rapped By Actor


Actor Wilham Bendix said today
that movie fans have a right to

know about the lives of their fa

vorite stars but without any scan-

...-v'.-r j ; v

"I don't believe scandal maga magazines
zines magazines have any place in the Ameri American
can American scene," Bendix said. -
... : 6 .'
The actor, answermj questloni
about the Confidential magazine
criminal libel trial on the NBC

television show ''Youth .Wants to

Know," said that a star's lUe is
"more or. leu public property."
"People who pay tbe freight to
see their favorite stars should

know about them," he ad. -"But
scandal magazines shouidai take

advantage of this and print what
they print."V

He said he did not think tt wnoM

violate freedom tti the Drei in

baa scandal inagadaea.-

As lor himself,- BMix said be

baa been married to tbo same wo-

tnaa SO years and bit bra rot
busy with his family to berio-

fvolved in any scaadala. If i he;

were involved, be said, be wtulJ
ignore anything printed about sum.

- . j
Stars wbo ignore gossip primed
about them, he said, food that.tha

iOMip aooa dies,-. v

3ale-Vhipped Seas
breach Diilch Dike
orA t nn Died
l ROTTERDAM. Holland. Auk.

26 (UP) Gale-whipped waters
broke a dike on the island of
Putten today and sent flood wa

ters surglnsr across jhe land

wnere l,800 Dutchmen were

drowned four years ago. No ca
sualties were reported today.

Farmers and police Joined to

tem the tide with sandbags as
he water flowed in from the
North Sea across the flat farm farming
ing farming lands around the town of
The dike was breached by
heavy seas whipped by a '40-

mile-an-hour gale. The gale,
which caused widespread dam damage
age damage in Britain over 'the week weekend,
end, weekend, moved eastwards to batter

Holland's coastline.
, i

Irish Nalionalisls
Resume Activities
With Two Bombinas

BELFAST; Northern Ireland,
Aug. 25 (UP) Irish Nationalists

blew uo a customs post and a

post office parage todav in a re

newal of extremist acts sgainst
British held positions.

An explosion wrecked the cust customs
oms customs hut St Strabane, County Ty Tyrone,
rone, Tyrone, shortly before dawn, break

ing windows a quarter of a mile
away and completely demolishing
the hut. There were no casualties.
Shortly before midnight a post

Office garage la Londonderry was
set afire when a small bomb ex exploded,
ploded, exploded, but firemen put out the
blaze without difficulty. -.

In both cases tbe bombers es escaped.
caped. escaped. "-

headache, aggravated by the ring ringing
ing ringing of church.':'!els;--.'4.-.-,'.

He id th-atirrrtertt -toauyf-

rs up later-irt th day but re

turns sraund: evn o'clock'- iff

th vnina in tim for vi

sion,' :'i4V' t i.r h

k-'vranam-'-saia mere were lour

reasons for going to church: Fel Fellowship,
lowship, Fellowship, ta strengthen one's faith,
to help injeommunity projects and
to hear tne word of God.
' He1 told a story about a woman
who Called the pastor of the Na National.
tional. National. Presbyterian Church in
Washington, which President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower attends, and ,'a s k e d
whether the Chief Executive would
be there that Sunday.
"I don't know, but God will b

thar and that should b ineen ineen-tiv
tiv ineen-tiv enough for nyon,"
He said churchgoers,, "should
give 10 per cent of youjf income
to the work of the church a
"Some of you take a, 50 cent
piece Out of your pocket in church
on Sunday and flip it over to the
Lord as a tip." he said. ... If

you in the audience and on tele television
vision television would tithe, there would be
no shortage of funds to evangelize
the world." U

After Graham s talk, 330 per

song went forward to make "de

cisions for Christ, boosting the

crusade total to 51,300. A total of
1,684,300 persons have attended the

meetings since the New York

crusade started May 15.;

Sblons Say Senate
Ready To Restore
Foreian Aid Slash

Key (UPV-Key Senators predicted the Sen Senate
ate Senate Appropriations Committee to today
day today will restore a sizable part of
the 400 million dollars slashed by
the: House from the foreign aid
Most informed Senate sources
forecast that when the commit

tee meets it will restore between

300 to 500 million dollars.

The administration to hammer

for th? full $3,367,000,000 program
authorized earlier this mouth by
The $3,36,7000,000 foreign aid
program authorized by Congress
already- was 517 million dollars
less than President Eisenhower re

quested. Then the House debver-

ed a smashing blow to the adnu-

nistratioa by cutting the appro

priations 'bill providing the cash
tor the program to $2,524,000,000.

Eisenhower bss said that it ne

did not receive the full amount of
money authorized be might have

to call a special session of Con Congress
gress Congress later this fall.

Accused G I
At Several

MAEBASHI, Japan, Aug. 26 (UP) The government
charged today that Sp. 3 WiUam S. Girard fired "two or
three times" at other Japanese before hejr fired the shot
that killed Mrs. Nakd Sakai and started a passionate in international
ternational international controversy.
The prosecution read its statement on the opening
day of the trial. At the end of the day, trial was adjourn
ed until Sept. 6. sl '.Jl
During the opening moments Girard pleaded inno

cent to manslaughter charges and his attorney made a

motion to get the case thrown out of Japanese courts.

The prosecution statement said that on the same
day Girard fired at Mrs. Sakai he also fired at the feet,
of a man identified as, Isamu Yadoyara and at scrap
scavengers named Toshizo Koyama and Katsuzo Kanae.

"The fact has been found," the
prosecutor said, "that the accus accused
ed accused had placed expended cartridges
on- the grenade launcher and shot
them by blank, firing two or three
times in the direction of Japanese
brass pickers on the first exercise
jn tho'-aftomoon of tho day where whereon
on whereon committed the offense
i'aii else nd it is' deemed that
thJacetigett wm wU eoimzai oi
this." power; of iuh shooting." -'
Chief procuatori'", (prosecutor)
Voshio Konawa announced he
would call nine witnesses to testi

fy, including tJirard's army buddy
Sp.3 Victor- Nickel of Inskter,
Michi, who was with Girard at the

time of the snooting.

U.N. Group Meets

To Okay Western
Disarmament Plan

PARIS, Aug. 26 (UP) The
NATO Standing Council met today
to approve the western disarma disarmament
ment disarmament "package" extending open

ground as well as open sky areas,
informed sources said today's

meetina was simnlv a matter of

form, with all 15 nations giving
their quick assent to the new plan
hammered, out'in five months of
deliberation by the Western na-tioiis.

The sources said the ground ins inspection
pection inspection plan was designed to over overcome
come overcome Soviet objections that Rus Russia
sia Russia migh: be attacked from areas
not covered in the new Dulles ae aerial
rial aerial inspection plan. t

It and last week's offer of

two-year nuclear test suspension
were two of the major concessions

aimed at' breaking through Rus Russian
sian Russian obstruction at the London dis

armament talks. -y
The sources said West German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer order ordered
ed ordered his NATO representative Her Herbert
bert Herbert Blankenhorn to approve the
western plan unconditionally.
Cuban Troops
Kill 3 Rebels
In Mountains

I All-America
Personal Income V
Joicstycair ;ir(::
tf-a,-4 WSiaawsl.-. ;
WASmNOTONAuir, (XTri v

The Commerce Department

reported toaay Americana re-,
ceived a record 324 billion. oV 1
lars in personal income in 1951
a seven per cetot Increase
from 1955. '7
It said per capita personal
income last year hlf a. record v 7
140, upxfive per cent from the
1955 averare of $1,847.
The department said states

repcsfting'. the largest mnnual
gain in total personal Income
(all money received from til

sources, before taxes) were D f
laware (14 per cent higher)
Arizona (up 12 per cent),, and
Florida (up II per eent.:

xnese tnree states consis consistently
tently consistently hftve" shown large gains In
personal Income for the past 10
years. I N. t

The only state not ahowfng -.
a gain in personal Income last
year was Mississhppt. ;.-
The department said that for
the second consecutive year the
largest regional gains in total

personal income were scored by
the Far west and Rocky Moun

tain areas, each with an eight

per cent increase. m

The stat with the largest

was New York, with $38,784,000,
followed by California,- .with
$32,501,000, and Illinois, with
$22,472,000. '
The three states at the bottoni j
of the ladder were: Nevada,-,
$596,000; Wyoming,, $802,000,
and Vermont, $807,000.
On a per capita basis Dela -ware
led with $2858 and Hia ; ;
sissippi was at the bottom
wtj'.h a per capita income of
$964. .'
The largest per capita Income
gains were reported in Delaware
and West Virginia, each up IL
per cent from 1955. -. fj
Nevada was the only stat t

show a decline in per capita la-

crease, reporting a two per ceui

r ..V

jVisiting Scottish;:

..idJeaman Pays Three


Federal Pay Raise -Bills Have Poor Chances
WASHINGTON, Aug. W (UP) Member of Congress held out little hope today for
aay general government employes pay Increases this year.
Two measures are pending one pro iding raises for postal employes,, and tbe other
granting raises to the classified eerrico and Congressional employes.
It Is flow expected, nowerer, that ly the postal pay raise bill will be passed and
aeat to the White Hoase. '.
An aceompaaying bill to raise postal rate is not-expected to bo approved in tbe Sen
nio, It it anticipated that rraaident Ziseohosrer will veto the pay raise bill aa saromlsed,.

HAVANA, Aug. 26 (UP) Gov-
-sisino) lr11.k4 thlAasi Vfthiala

in a sharp clash early yesterday jdroP Irom 15S.

in the Sierra Maestra mountains i
of Oriente province, the .army i

said today.

It said there were no govern- j

ment casualties.

The army high comma

eovemment forces encountered

"an enemy band"
near Buevcitxi in

which shelter rebel chief Fidel

Castro and his men a Scotsman off a visittng sht? 1
There were no details of the wllJ e4ye t tbjnuaT aadder
'frest of the island is re-,;fnd J? ??Hn.?

ported normal, the army said. ro,irt -,,, Jr .....

For one thing, James Qtim Qtim-mond
mond Qtim-mond Smith, 23, was.tlned $50
for taking a Payno nd Ward-1 ;
law car without penataslon and
driving It along Ternilnai place,
near th Balboa piers. j
For another. Smith got $20 ;
fine for' driving when he had
no license. :
- Thirdly, he was Vrven tin
of $100 for driving-while drank.
Smith pleaded, raHtyoa ajl

account .
, ...... v. --v ..-1 .. ..








.rn av NCUSON

7 m mtirr pv o o w imm ..;,
TntntONl S-0740 B LlH
ome, re Cbntiiai AvtNut irwtri. r nd 19tm aracrr
rE-J .?nttivm, JOSHUA B rOWH. INC.

'. tCl
M) MM, M aOVAMet, ': J?
r em komtmo. w advanc,,

3 00

TV, MiH Sea b ee open oriim for reader of The "''",
(. IstttW "t.fH .r. wh.lhr caeMoatlel
$ """if,,, contribute letter don't b. If It dcil't appear th.
? IDtdiy letters art published I the order received, j
Mease Try to keep "B,lt', p,?,!l Ua,K
tartar writers it held in strictest confidence
I TkST wClp55r.m o raaponaibilit, fo, state Mbm
expressed In I attar from readera.
; w-;
ssvsa rw SWR
(or both) during about hall tne we & al, j
ea? "Forced" may not be exactly th rtgn head'dUrtog this
tear. What 1 do hear is that the oepa aster
period Piled more work on these me" ana weekends
than .they could deliver if overtime. (it's not

toe Looks bad for the department.) aU But T hear
W Few of these men are taown to me person i y
at least two hay s died denly ol hearkdiaout; and 08ne or
period. Several others, I m JJ. dement. Now, the tforgas
enouTe can't get
ingtaeeri. We al tlt&$& when
SK' rnrwSStoygerno?ePengineersPit could get
lieutenant governor, s ertainiyra v
engineering hands if he wants Wtt wny McKlb
8My second flM?,SuttcuBtomar, for busy
ben bo often to the Sjocery 8' "k trlps to the commy
men of his grade and prol Jw to niake irw tQ be b
morning and evening for Pp"ne."i A" her hands. McKibben
tog habits of a housewife with time on .her n
was busy on the ob and busy si uoymg member of h s
lawyer. Wouldn't it seem tnai so hg marltet.
household, even ASStoW, don't go

W ?57,r Thev load up a couple of times a

ruiiiuiiR hl. tension no aouoi

Labor News

Vz Years and Half a .World "to 'Go


that, yr "Yr vPr.,ee everything

rial take the outlet or wanwng w uu

and let It go at that

real 1

m. Listener Around

had always heard Canal Zone police could not
twait. Perhaps it is the
newspapers which are covering it up jnTolvlnj
Si'T aa?,M by tle old Tlvo11
Commissary. v. u drunk and was bump-

.Thls wji'.-r.m which was stopped for a re?
wAtUW b"k to the eap
ligk car. TrTe captain re-

tain. ""StT Catkin in the National Guard ana woum
fftStff Sen'out of his car and tried
to-hKthe other Jr- n t m x went and brought
This jent joti for asouiiu nu captain for
a Canal Zone' poUceman. The i "rued t0 gnow it. He said
hi driver's license, but the captain refusec i w sldM ne was ln
he was an officer In the Guara, ana ld t snOW

vhir.h he was nou ana

tl CanalZone officer msiicc!. &nd should
Tne C2 i oKicer told him ihe was m tne .to refuge
therefore show htah"rufteJTnd dragged from his vehicle to
fie was then handcuffed ana araggeai and

th. police car. TWte m nip 5f a cz poUce
othenrise restated anst. Fmauy wnn B &nd

.hn was flumpea on -l.-. th.

tg.?SfcaS &s "graar
WSSfi SaTh? license,

charges of drunk driving, refusing

and resisting wresi. e olice offlcer

At on tune aurwi ,""ri u car for him because he was
asked me to get hU club out pt bit "r "r mm he

k jijsu.i unnrrn iiiisr liir c l

navmg w""J -v diZT

got the hanacwis on un wlMldM thm ilke this, so am

I jtnow newBp-" J which I have some personal
wondering why this tacident ol wntiecanai Zone police
5St7. S f wtt mm? Mve happens Ba

Slr: rfiould take at least one lesson today from the
richerttfon m tiierld; the United States. When l a weli weli-American
American weli-American accepts an important government position he
fluently dis noTJSw any salary, but works for a o kn $1'
tr in Panama many rich men run for public office just
tf".t richer so that their famUles can throw it away when
ItVatSut time some of these people thought of helping
Vnnntrv as well as themselves. Our republic has more
S fSemTwlth capital Investments in excess of $100. $100.-000
000 $100.-000 Many of these are in the millionaire class How do they
feel when Panama, with so many rivers, has to buy her own
wttei from the CaAal Zone, and has to borrow money to build

h7rrha.emoney fiom the World Bar which
im.rii.tnt wronelv reeard as a US m-

Station It was founded by 44 nations, Panama among them,
and now has more than 60 member nations.
U Panamanians would organize, and if each cap UUst lent
9nnn t th nm interest rate as. is paid the

World Bank, w could build dams for our water and electrlcityJ

and be that much nearer true mucpenwuw ,.,.
Another thing, today Mexico makes mUlions on a tourist

trade attracted by her nistory ana rum. rm.uu.uia.,
first and oldest capital in the New World, gets next to nothing
Xrom tourism In comparison with Mexico. Panama was once
the most Important of 8panish possessions, but we cannot ex-
mk niHnnt nnr hlntnrv to tourists.

Incidentally, the first livlfig colony in Panama was on the

Auanuc coast or wnai is now uie province oi viu.
but named It Santa Maria de Belen, after his ship Santa Maria
which grounded of what is now Haiti.
r Ginger Know All

always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
" is Foul-Ball"

PARIS The last time I saw
Pans was the last ume aw fa fa-ris.
ris. fa-ris. It is all around me now, most

ly lights and shadows, it seems
I got something in my eye a lit little
tle little while ago. bo I hear Ihe gaiety
of Paris, the smart talk of iu lei lei-surety
surety lei-surety restaurants, and the ooo-)a-

la or a disturbed maitxe u as. you
argue yourself into a crowded
nignt spot. The tables are taken,
but noi oy goons, not by the mod modish
ish modish laoor racketeers spilling mon money
ey money ail over the joint.
Way not. millionaire labor mob mobsters
sters mobsters here? Why not labor rack rackets?
ets? rackets? Wny not buying and selling of
charters ana prtnecaoa ana shake shake-ueWns
ueWns shake-ueWns .ver since 1 got off the
graceful high speed tiuitnansa
u'ttpsotuau airsiup, I've Deeu WOK WOK-lsg.
lsg. WOK-lsg. ow 1 can ieu you wny.
First, tnere are no union trea treasuries,
suries, treasuries, no oxpariso accounts, no
tiounio salaries, no woitaro and
pension xiiut to cup,
no oo to nana our, ao cart to
buy, no rncy nomt ana coun country
try country villas. Laoor nor is a move movement,
ment, movement, a morality, nor a eusi

it aJ springs from Hie tact that

even tne socialists a "a commu communists
nists communists beueve mat uo man must ue

lorteu to join a tuuon. ur mat he

must be hired througn a union.

mere is no closed snop. No union

snop. Tne treaca constitution says

that no man must join a union or
stay in it to keep his job.

xet the leit-wing here puns some

mighty elective strikes. iot be

cause they roll up big member

ships ana iancy treasuries, out be

cause the labor leaiers have con

vinced the worKers that the union

chiefs have their interest at heart,

"oi just ue teaaersnips.

uere a man's loyalty isn't mea

sured by the regularity of his

dues payments. He pays when he


If anybody tried to set a worker

urea ior non payment of dues.

all the workers would hurtle into

the streets and take the union
headquarters like they took the


Result is the national unions run

at a deficit. A few have a surplus

like $3,000 at the year's end. An

expert in union finance here told
me that a $10,000 balance for the

miners, or the metal workers, or
the teamsters would be a modern

miracl? vying with Joan of Arc.
You. can't milk that kind .of

treasury even if you were so in

clined. You get a measure of their
inclination from a recent incident

in Marseilles. The National Board
of the Force Ouvriere the French
AFL-CIO met there this spring.

It's an expensive port city. The

French national labor chiefs with

aivmucn power as uave bock ev ever
er ever had- were complaining that
their daily, expense allowance was
too small. ', s

They said they Just couldn't get
along on the 1400 francs a day they
received for board meetings, since

they get nothing from their u-

nions for attending high command

sessions. Fourteen hundred francs

a day are three and a half bucks.
The national chiefs said, look, we
need at least 200 francs more per
diem another fifty cents. They
got it. But they had to argue for it.
It wasn't the money, i: was the
principle. Labor leaders are ex expected
pected expected to be labor leaders here,
not business men.
Wo estimate that the top sa sa-lark
lark sa-lark for the highest national
union chief run betwoen $100
and $125 a week. Thar a are no
extras. If a French labor loader

oocomes a memoar of a gov government
ernment government advisory beard, or
draws pay from any other post,
the anion imtodiatoly cots off
his salary. Ho lives on what ho
earns from his second job. But
ho continues doing his labor work
oven if it takes him through
slooploss nights. No labor chief
draws-two salaries.

They live comfortably, but thv

could become millionaires. Further

more, most of them do their own
administrative work. What help
they get, they get from volunteer
labor leaders.

NoneV of them can an prnnVH

because there's nothing they can
sell. They have no real local u u-nions
nions u-nions in France, so you can't nell

cnaners. lDe local unions have
nothing to sav about who i h.r.H

Most hiring is dona through gov government
ernment government hiring balls -and bureaus.
So no local union chief can phone

cuiupany presiaent ana say you

pay so much or we'll cut off your

suppiy ai ismea laoor. io rrenca
worker has to kick-back n.rt ni

his woges to a musclted business

agent to get a Job and kee it No
local leader cam give a firm a
sweetheart contract. The local has
no power.
Ine workers in a plant all of
them, not just members of o u u-nion
nion u-nion vote tor a plant grievance
committee which settles such mat matters
ters matters as a punch in the nose of t
foreman or a worker. The employ employes
es employes in a shop all of them, not just
union members vote lor some
wing callea Committee d'Entre d'Entre-pnse,
pnse, d'Entre-pnse, a shop committee which de decides
cides decides on the social welfare prob problems.
lems. problems. The national union sets wage
patterns and rates for whole a a-reas
reas a-reas of Fiance, bo no thug can
take over one of the few local u u-nton
nton u-nton and gave aa employer a
break on a lew cents an hour

exchange for a couple of vrand.

m ar seme fteed walked Into
the comer store end threatened
to smash wiadows or threw acid
if protection money wasat paid,
the neighbors would go tnfe tw
streets oad tear the goon opart.
That is, if the gendarmerie didn't
get there Vot to tear him Pma
Maybe that's why Paris is gay.

pi..,'- v ft Hj 1 1
r V Its" V 'P& fWf' 1
h&- x J
J Mw
JjNEA Sric, lc jgffittt, )... ,i ii j .!..... m wwkwi m-rrTttirr


.WASHINGTON It should be
noted that one orouo working ar

dently to delay the Civil Rights

Bill until next year i us oraer ,10
pass a tougher bill, is the Justice
Department. .& .
To keep- the record straight,
here is hotv the Justice Depart Department
ment Department has pussyfooted r. regarding

cml rights m the past:
Pttisyfoot No.. 1 On July

27 j j.955, exactly two years ago.

Sens- Tom uenmnas. .'Missouri

Democrat, chairman of the. Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Hiah': Committee and a

member of the Judiciary Commit

tee, wrote the Justice department
requesting its views on Senate

Bill 903 to protect the right of ev
ery citizen in .political participa
tion.'-- v '
The Justice Deoartment delay

ed more than two months trying.

to make up its mind. Then bepi
8, 1955, it refused to make up its

"Whether this narticular' mea

sure should be enacted,'! it wrote,
"constitutes a Question of : policy

concerning which the Department

of Jusuce prefers to maae no rec

In other words, the Civil Rights

Bill which, the Justice Department

now wants strengthened and neia

over until next year was some

thing upon which' it refused to take

a stand two years ago.

Christmas Fruitcake:

Several years ago a very fam- went on to become our most of family, in the book.

mm nuaikhooter named Bernard

Baruch was lecturing me sternly
on hanging onto what small money
I was earning.
"Stick to writing," he said, "and
leave the stock market alone. By
the time the market hits the front
pages and people like you start
taking fliers, people like me have
picked up the money and gone.
"Stick to your last. Making

money Is a knack, like hitting a
baseball Is a knack, llko paint painting
ing painting Is a knack, tike writing is a
knack and bo thankful,"
Some years later, B.M. Baruch,

financier, has disregarded his own

advice on his 87th birthday, which
is today. He has invaded my rack racket
et racket with a book called "My Own
Story.! the' first of what I hope

will be a series, and it appears

B.M.B. has f another knack apart

rrom making: money. Like his bud buddy,
dy, buddy, Churchill, he is a hell of a good
writer V

My' Own Story" fHolt. t5 vlo.

lates most of the rules of autobio autobiography,
graphy, autobiography, which is to say it is neith

er stuffy, bombastic, dull, nor full

01 sell-appreciation. It is. rather.

bright,, balanced, full of anecdotes

and honest kelfanoraisal. It is

well paced, with freauent chances

of that .pace, so you get quail

snooting with market raids, child

nooa uasnmg forward to adult
hood, and to'other way round, with

surprising little opinion.

The story of the little fat South

era boy, whose first Job paid him

exactly nomine nut wno became a

millionaire before he was 30 and

famous and respected citizen, is

particularly fascinating to me. I
have been shooting quail on his

plantation and listening to him. for
more than 20 years, and I once
did a short autobiography on him,

so I am familiar with much of the

material, especially from later

days. . ..

But oven so, I was fascinated
by his account of his childhood
down South, his youth in the
North, and his early raids on the
mighty of Wall Street. The Bet
Million Gateses, TThomas For
tune Ryans, the Harrimans and
Goulds and Morgans spring to
life. V hisi anecdotes: and .ihe
rampagings of. the old financial ',
robber baron read as thrilling
ly a a detective! atoryif-fe -.

I flon'tJchow, av ? bond ffonih, a

Street stuff. I felt as exhausted as

11 1 naa just seen a good bullfight
or shot my limit of quail on Hob Hob-caw.
caw. Hob-caw. .;.
The whole book reminds me of
a good Christmas fruitcake the
basic material is there, but it so
studded with cherries and citron

and nuts and eurrants, so flavor flavored
ed flavored with brandy and spices, that
you are not aware of the dough
which make the cake as a whole.
The editing job has been a su superb
perb superb one, because the full force
and flaver of the old gentleman's

conversation has been kept intact
There is also quite a lot of irrev
erence for B.M. Rnnh hv n m

Baruch. as well as a T&Manitnn

for his fierce pride and his love

It is natural enough that the

last portion of the book dealing

witn nis plantation, HoDcar Baro

ny, and his latterday life m soutn

Carolina interests me most, be

cause few winters in the last 10

years have failed to find me fol

lowing a bird dog on his place. It

is poss bly the most fantastic es

tate in the world, and certainly one

of the most beautiful. And the liv

ing, apart from the hunting, was


I recall one autumn afternoon.

after a wonderful day in the red
and gold woods, an editor friend
and I were riding back to Big Hob

caw, lolling in the back of a
station wagon, tired but happy

with our limit 01 quail. '.

Jf wo war nipping thoughtfully J

T.'a.iatic, wnica goes with- tne

hamper of hot. consomme and

share, biithe Bernie gtsi,andwiche, end were thinking J
though with some Of- hia .Wall be drawn and waitina. the ihak.

or at. cocktails and the roaring

fire that is stock equipment in
blissfully of the bath that would
every suite and the happy hunt
er's falsehoods that always pro
ceded dinner,;

The editor said: "Ruark, how

many newspapermen do you sup
pose are in America?"

1 aunno, 1 said, "Maybe a


A million newspapermen," he

bite out of the bttle and puffing
on his cigar. "And you know some
thing? There ain't but two of us

Happy birthday, Chief. Your
book stands up on its own hind hind-egs,
egs, hind-egs, just ike you.

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then

The present U.S. policy In La Latin
tin Latin American relations, on occa

sion known as "coddling dicta

tors," is very popular in Latin A-

merica with the dictators, of wmcn
there are too many.

Dictators get coddled by saying
th.. v thov are anti-Communist.

The fact that they are also anti-

Democratic makes no utnerence.
-Newspapers In democratic La La-tth
tth La-tth American countries, where
there is freedom of the press,
have been critical of this policy
of the U.S. Then they get called
anti-American aad Communist by
the dictators and their friends.
A majority of the newspaper in
the United St rat either do-not
know about the alleged "coddling
ef dictators," or they de not
Not so the New York Times
mhirh auditions the policy in a

lure of a Mission." Well, "Failure" Great and Bismarck, and as time
IMM at atr fi I v ..... T

tuuice wnen ne went on ne felt himself called up-
must nave known that hit mission on to emulate their military as

Was certain to fail. well as their other cnnstmirtiva a.

Yet he seemed to feel almost enlevements,

iu mc last mat suraeimng migni w .....
be saved from Hitler. His story "urui that first visit of mine
tells of the diolomatie manmiv.r. .,0 -Nuremberg I could not, as I

ing between England and Hitler, reUted. forbear asking my my-not
not my-not Germany, unless you admit h?w n.v humn brin
that Hitler was Germany. Not too feP unity mid ,U adula adula-much
much adula-much space is given the terrible tory worship which his followers
by-products of Hitler's madness. ac.ded H"1- t. .

.tw MAnl. h.4 ..: -, nirca I 111 Bt III PI mm. nil mffir

Hitler than Sir Neville, always j ene 01 re1,ue bsd impress-

tne correct aipomat, always hop- C ul" we on "e
na n L.u. ..... u. i. j .u uecame more and mnra nnvini.

hrantaM nt ed of His own infallibility and

... r"'-' imln,,. I- h t,.-' w T

me wmm language, which be Z'l iT" D15mr w"
probably spoke better th.o Hitler. ?er hij, ?.UL Hitler could
He had studied in Germany and fiLl? t0' ,nd ud oecribe Rib Rib-had
had Rib-had lived there and had a wide uP,V 1 fecond fron Chancel Chancel-acauaiatance.
acauaiatance. Chancel-acauaiatance. frtinl hi via. himself had become some-

it seems to me might have beea w "r VUr.-

Of cearee, ear latin American

are pigmies compared

Pussyfoot No. 2 March 22,
1955, more than two years ago,
Hennine wrote the Justice Depart

ment asking for its opinion on Sen Senate
ate Senate Bill 906 to establish a com commission
mission commission oit civil rights. This is the
same commission on civil rights
now in the Civil Rghts BilL

Five months passea, auring
which the Justice Department
struggled to make up its mind.
Then it decided it couldn't make

up its mind.
Sent. 8. 1955. it renlied: "Wheth.

er or -not this measure should be
enactea constitutes a questionof

doIicv concerning which tne ue

oartment of Justice prefers to

make no commitmentSi'. .v;;

..Yet the Justice Department now
want? a tougher civil rights bill

passed k-.
Pussyfoot No. 3 Feb. 8, 1955,

Henmnga vtote the Jusuce ; ue

partment requesting its views tn
Senate -Bill 904 to strengthen the

laws relating to convict 1 a b 0 r,

peonage, slavery, and involuntary

This seemed rather non-contro

versiol. Few Americans want to
continue slavery in this modern

day and age.
Nevertheless, the Justke Depart'

ment waited three months, then

timidly informed Hennings April
1955. that it "would have no ob'

jection to the enactment of this
iMlnlatinr. 1

"Tha Justice' Deoartment did not'

come put emphatically .ior, it. It
did not say ; that strengthenlng'the

laws against peonage.v slavery

and mvoiurtarV Servitude was

wholesome thing. It merely
had "no obiection." i

Pussyfoot No. 4 March 22, j

1955, Hennings also wrote tne Jus Justice
tice Justice Department asking its opi opinion
nion opinion on his bill to "amend and
supplement existing civil rights
Two and one-half years have
"now passed. The Justice Depart Department
ment Department has not yet had ;the courte courtesy
sy courtesy to reply
Pussyfoot No. S March 22,
1955, Hennings also asked the Jus Justice"
tice" Justice" Department for its view on
Senate Bill 907, an omnibus bill
in which was combined many pro provisions
visions provisions of the present Civil Rights
Bill protecting the voting rights of
Two snd-a-half years have now
passed, and the Department of
Justice has not yet' replied to this this-request
request this-request for its views.

"Just who in this administration

finally decided," asked Hennings

the other day, "that it was a mat matter
ter matter of good and sound public poli policy
cy policy to do somethine or other to pro

tect the constitutional rights of

our citizens?

"Just whit do you really sup

pose Is now the reason for t h i

sudden and unexpected interest

which Brownell and other gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen in the Remiblican P a 1 1 y'i

high command are taking justice

for Negroes?'!, ne continued.

Probably" he 'didn't expect an an- ;

swer; But congressman dick
Simpson of Pennsylvania, chair
man of the Republican Committee
for re-electing Congressmen gave

it m a private remara to oiner

Republicans. p

' "If we "pass a Civil Rights BUL

he confjied, "we can pick up at

most every nonnern egH vote
and sweep the House of Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives ijk the next election." 1 -,
Congressman Frank Boykin of
Alabama had a differenf way of
putting it"The Republicans have

suddenly discovered were a black

gold in them war nms.'f f,

Pat Brown, attorney general of

California and the best Democratic

vote getter in that state- is fa

mous for two things: us useable
disposition and his inability-, to
rnaxe up his mind. One reason hev
can't make up his mind whether
to run for governor or Senator is
because Mrs.' Pat doesn't want

him to lose that sure attorney gen
eral salary of $22,500 a year. .

However, Pat has finally told
Democratic leaders at fBakersfield
that he will fish or cut bait by

sept. is. At that time he wiu teu
them what he will do. .Fred But Button,
ton, Button, assistant to Pat frown, tried
to dissuade him from spending a
holiday on Ed Pauley's seductive
r'nAAfiiiT' Teta-nr-l t, rntt rta?rtn M

Hugh Scott of Philadelphia, wh6
voted secretly for the natural gas
bill despite the -tremendous cost
of natural gas to the city-of Phil Philadelphia'
adelphia' Philadelphia' new has little chance to
run 1or the Senate.. He killed it
with his natural, gas vote. .Insid .Insiders
ers .Insiders says the reason Scott voted
as he did was to curry favor with
the old Grundy machine which in
the past has never. viewed him
with too much, sympathy.

r ?

a bit more detached

But his thorough knowledge of dizl?
the language and of Germany and H uuH

ifarial commenting oa the! language and of Germany and 71 uuil L f c,m'PM
Generabssimo who is dictator of PJ?"ttaa compensated
tatera. CmAtlllnm il.- i. u.


Santo Domingo.
This one extends his dictation
to the United States and to other
American countries and appears
to be getting away with it
And bis is one of the "anti-est"
anti-Communists in this kail of
the world. He makes it nay.
The Time says, "Antt-Comma-nism
covers a maltitade ef sine
for the American State Depart Department.
ment. Department. So dees o reg who" the
dirt is swept ander rt."
Although it was published first
ia mo I have just read Sir Neville
Henderson's story of his ambas-i
sadorsbip to Germany when Hit Hitler
ler Hitler rose to the peak ef bis mad
power. M
It is an inter stir g hook and,
although ft has the appearance of
being earnest, it is mot entirely
convincing te me. Of course, I
hsve the advantage of hindsight,
which might ksve changed the

Sir Neville ealled bis book, Tai-itbe successor el Frederick the serve their purpose

for any small lack of detachment Cr""nJ
ia viewpoint. ny trouble with the State Da-
Ambassador Henderson sees Mrtmaot. It ale appear te ae-
Hitler as a sort of Dr. Jekyll and r H,.r,t'r chr
Mr. Hyde, but be does not produce V MU et aWmecra-
much evidence of the Jekyll side U. American Presidents by
of Hitler. Of dictators igeneraDy; Dictates, ,Bd their bt-p-
and that would apply to GeneraUs-

res Jimeaex, of Cuba and vVnetu R U doubtuI tkat anybody b
U, respectively. Sir NevuTe write. f,,in" ft tot President da
"Dictators havtng achieydabT ta C"rdl u Communist, not
eohjHsm. let. thei? JUee Tsit f" U who caU sure one
xrHn b.. . tor political ntrraM m,

ever exe4ng aims, while their ,.T?'Ira be said for Pree tZ Tl Went Prijn of Pen .nH ttui. r

Pmaaftca alriye ttwtsi the H" for instaace, but

end te part eesf kefere their eeen. iTTv cHnB"inutj the books
try. and a mi in ef Uto Dictators.

twee of maintaining their heM. Tb Dictators and their liad al al-"So
"So al-"So ft was with Nspoleoa. and w,y hopt be VS. State De-

s w me to hare tvea lC" O Z tB wmm
witA Hitler. The OiaBceUonhip. "2 'ho etnmunis.-
tha anitT and nraawiiT 4 (-..1 They da not fed that tier have

y, were, ia the cud, not cswogb. !? mnyuuag. jor snownng
Hia flatterers described him as ceTnniat is toe eftea eaougb to

jo Brttanalea JanIor Baieyolopaaia
j The District of Columbia
I originally included Washington,
! Georgetown, Md, and Alexan Alexandria,
dria, Alexandria, Va. The last two were al al-ready
ready al-ready settled at the time Mary Maryland
land Maryland and Virginia ceded to th

j federal government land lying,

within their boundaries for tne
"Territory of Columbia." In 184ft
Alexandria was returned to Vlr-(
ginia, and Georgetown, wae
united with Washington in 1878.,

Under Wyoming Skies

Answer to Previoue Puxile J



I Wyoming is a

I Hideous


w?. 8 Ship's men
Mountain NnT ZMi.Dd

Its range
has 11 major


U Concedes
13 Lee islauve
14 Originate

IS Man's name


5 SU11
1 Conclusion

Ancient Irish

9 Elevator


1 1 "yTNfSsK""
5uf "Jgt In?

K London's j0 Body part
Gardens UPhratry

17 School group n Cicatrix

II Request
20 Comes back
84 FortificeUoo
17 Excess of
solar over
lunar year

32 Pacific isle
83 Racing
34 Woody plants
33 Breathe
noisily in sleep
88 Gives
81 It is sparser

34Rotsby 40 For fear tnal
exposure 41 Indians
23 "Emerald Isle" 48 Dispatched
28 Populace 41 Poker stake
(comb, form) 45 Solar disk
28 Prayer ending 46 Sediment

i r-v ssremai ... ii awmww-

measura student slave
II Speedsters. W Russian new 48 Ataosphere
81 Dinner course agency 50 CrediU (ab.)
22Cuddie 88LargepUnt i JJW
23 Used mercy 88 Toward 88 Anger i

-. r.

41 It is part of
the b.)
45 Drink made
with malt
48 Bride holding
61 Strike -
83 Soup vessel
; MTbos wfce
(sufflx) 1
1 rodder -J?

7 E'P
n EIZ z
i i j rr rr
t Zti.ZZ
. ii i- a f f
i rsr"" arir""

it I
iv, V.-. FAG THRCT ..:



...V i

- f

Blind Navy. Vet'

Wins Assn. Award
For Achievement
HARTFORD, Conn., Aug. 25
(UP) A Navy i veteran who
became a lawyer, after being
blmded In the second World 'War
today won the annual achieve achievement
ment achievement hward ot 'the Blinded Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Assn. V
s4''i'?':;c: ''
Attorney "Welker Shue of Bur Bur-lington.
lington. Bur-lington. N.f G., was honored as

HIS orguiZHUUii wuuuu up no
four-day convention. Shue gained
H nitfanm tri the bar eieht vears

after he was wounded, despite the
.. ..... i a 4AiL

fact tnat ne naa omy jwui

grad9 education.

t h:iv riimi no more than any

other of these boys," he said. "I
have taken a situation often con-

iriporl unfnrtimstfi and have

tried to make tht most of it."

oti ttw Tn Ran TVimc.Isco. Calif ornla's Governor, Good-

win1 J. Knight announced officially that would, becan-
didate for re-election. The statement may be the opening
pin Af nnof the most bitter GOP battles in the -states
' hTstory Here7 Knight shows he's a baseball fan as he reads
A Sline announcing the move of the New York Giants
to San Francisco.


New Kostelanetz
Album His 50th

- NEW YORK (NEA) --. An An-'
' An-' dre Kostelanetz may be one oi
'the better conductors presently

: operating, dui ne rr
ah album counter. They had to
tell him that his next release
is the 50th of his career.

"I ever kept tracK oj yww,
lie'says-I was completely sur surprised
prised surprised when Columbia- told me
this Rodgers .was the i 50 th.
'"Thni -Rodgers thing' is im important
portant important for another reason. It s
the first two-record album he s
'n. 'rvfj ti. voonHfiii album

tn.rt n out and contains

typical Kcrstelanete treatments
of manr of Richard'- Rodgers'

' Even while the 80th is releas-

Already in the' works, (Next will
w. oa.h'fnnninoff album, then

some French1 rgusic, then a mu mu-'
' mu-' ileal suite .feared orf-Harold Ar

len's forthcomlng-'Biues ope

"Yoif seer says 'Kosteelanatx,
"I'm always "planning ahead
tbat'jwhr I never bothered, to

.mint -th aiim nenina. ii

mil my records, but I vary ael ael--
- ael-- .f tham. Of nnurse.

uirrn pin; j ----- j
t..a. nn the radio ana

mv friends ouite often play

them when I visit them."
t The 50 albums, incidentally,
are almost all still available, at at-testing
testing at-testing to their durable popu
larity. It all began tor Kostel-
-I- vt ioao.. .with the

i-.f Kotn a victor Herbert

Collection. Second was Strauw

waltzes, ana mai one cuuwmra
to be a year-lnP year-out best best-Beller
Beller best-Beller ,v' :.

. Looking : back; at: the previous j
49, Kostelanetz ;aays "and I
don't mean to sound conceited
when I say this" that they
still sound prettv good to him.
,H admits tiiat, if he were to
record them again, he might
make some minor changes, pn-

cause iiouu4j cik
He is, he says. gettTne harden
to please each, year. "As you
" get older, you get more critical,
is the way he, 'puts it. This
means that each album takes
i him longer to- arrange, longer to

record. He always was a pen pen-tionlst,
tionlst, pen-tionlst, but now. he's even more
ao. Which rrfcans the steady flow
of beautiful music will continue.
Perhaps or another 50 albums.
EUa Utanrerald's popular Song Song-books
books Song-books on Verve (Cole Porter,
Rodgers and Hart) were dream dreamed
ed dreamed up.-she says, by the head man
of the record -company, Norman
Granz; -
. "It was "part of his plan to
". broaden my audience," she says.
"He dldnVwant me .Just blUed
as a Jazz singer. He wanted to
let a larger audience hear my
Iroice. :7

I felt it was a big investment for
him to makeif people didn't
buy them, he'd lose a lot. But
' I'rnrery glad I did them nrt I
i like them, although I wish I'd

' had time to learn some of the
; verses on the Porter album a


IT YtkrVTlr f. Kn'aln ; Antf.- 26

(UP)--This story eontams a, lot
,..11 L Hi- i,n '.Ami. A ,u

Ol Dull uui u a. u uuc. -
A big bull named Galuno, bred
on a ranch ne.r here to fight. in
the bull ring, turned sour on the
other five bulls in the field with
him and went off to a corner of
the pasture in. a huff.
He refused to eat and charged
any ether bull which approached.
Idollino Martinez, 24, a ranch
hand, trifd to soften up Gallino
by brmging-the bull a bucket of
tempting oats.
rolliin ti a r a A Martinez.

knocking him to the ground .from I

his horse ana goring mm. "v
The horse fled, but the other
'five' built apparently had enough
of Gallino. They raced to the
fallen Martinez and surrounded
him.1 Every time Gall'mo tried to

charge the lnjurea rancn nanq.

Emblove 'Leaves

Own CaV At PO
Takes Home Truck
.!M. .... ." -j,-.." ...I-'- W
NEW 'YORK.! Aug. '28 '(UP)

Postal employe Frank Scherzi

was surprised man when police
awaknnerl htm vesterdav to charge

him with stealing a .mail truck.

He said he 'piumo; torgot mai
he -had left:, his own car. at the

post otuce garage .ana arove
home in ared, white and, blue

delivery, truck instead.

the other,, bulls" drove him off with
counter-charges. : 4 ,. F.'
Whan 'ntliai ranch hands ar

rived,- the five Imlls broke their
phalanx ,nnd let them pick up
,ir. Ma wii taken to a

hospital where his injuries were

patched up

. Th five bulls went back to their
grazing Gallino" stayed in his

corner, as ornery aver

Russian Patrol

Seizes Japanese
ShiS Off' KU riles

KUSHIRO. Japan, Aug. ?26 (UP)
A Russian natrol shio seized a

20-ton .Japanese fishing boat yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the South. Kunles Is Islands
lands Islands chain, : the Japanese : roast

guard station at tnis isortnern
Japanese port reported today,
Th rnat Guard said it be

lieved the Japanese vessel had

four men aboard

NAOHTLY,' 8:30 &
the exciting Song
and dance team
Bella Vista Room
1 Panama




r -Jl
tMMi.. y

(Dean Jones TKostelaneii

(David Hill, RCA) ; ."KlingallnB"
,t TnmHarrin

ttc nt TV names to heln sell

albums continues to be a profit profitable
able profitable gimmick for: the record
tnm i"Ma n i hpt bt. a few new

ones on Columbia, an album of

Nelson Riddle's arrangemenw
of swinging BrasS;".on RCA,'
olhum has .Tank Webb's tlie-

tn mvsr and the title

'.'Pete :XeU2fr'J.AV:'Hdme.,, .'using

thv Keliypame ijna.weoDea ijna.weoDea-tnrnH
tnrnH ijna.weoDea-tnrnH In a movie: nn.RCA. Perry

Homo's latest album features

the name and title of his TV re
quest stunt, "We Get ietters."

It's been a long time between

recordings oi FroKonev s rner
and the Wolf," but the new Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia release was worth: wait waiting
ing waiting for. Musically, it is superb,
with drmandy and the Philadelphia-Orchestra
playing the in-
trlrrn(nr themes. Rut it is the

narration by Cyril Ritchard
that sets this one apart; he is

ideal, The reverse siae -nas ine
ohllaHelnhla. o-rniin nlavinir Brit

ten's "The Young Person's Guide

to the Orchestra.

Bomb-Making Stuff

Found In Nicosia

Suburb By Police

" MTCnilA rvnnis. Auff. 26 fUP)

-. Police found bomb-making ma

terials -and a "hideout unaer con construction
struction construction in a Nicosia suburb this
morning, which they said was new
evifefire that the EOKA extremist

organization was preparing to re-

sume extremist activity in Cyprus

The finding followed a major
vnlnolnn in Nicosia two weeks a-

go which police believed was an
EOKA bomb, exploding while the

extremists were mating it. &non-
li after the evnlnsion a man known

as a member of EOKA was left,

badly injured, on tne doorstep oi a

Vnk A ha heen ouiet since Brit

in released ArrhhishnD Mlklrioi.

the Cypriot leader, frbm xile ear earlier
lier earlier this yeaf. British forces how however,
ever, however, have keot ud, their drive a-

eamst the extremists in a bid to

stamp them out entirely.
Retired Admiral
Dies In Auto

While Going Home


... ... I .. '..
doalor invlloo you
to uco your driver's
. ""
liconso ao a round tho
world airlino tickof
Sop him today for dotailo.
Nothing to buy

Do you have a driver's license ?

i rr


Kear TJP-Kear Adm. Paul M. Stewart. 68.

' - r I retired chief medical officer of
UriTa Wee foaMllll 1 defcl the roil CumtA diedlnf an an.

to do,elght major TV shows fori parent heart attack yesterday as
jVBC.-startlnt with a few with he was diiviag home from a

EteW JUien. XOtt g" MM lura ui,
the complicated TV business
when Dean mentions -that this
arrangement took four separate

contracts: mum signea one wii



- M . jr.:,:5:'4 , 1 W" sfir- r far am -vwato-f -.av

" "" ;TNJ

: VRf? Undine- hta services: NBC

an4 ttellemearinwa TTOdurtl0nS

(Allen's outfit), lendina; him to

Steve; NBC with Jones;. MGM
with JoneaV -
? Stars may come, stars may'iro
. but lawyers keep getting rich-
4 ft. 'ir '.-. s- -: '-- -1
Dim FICKSt Helen Wmin.
inker's singer, may finally
click with the record public with
"Blue Guitar" (Mercury). Oth Others:
ers: Others: "Pamela Throws A Party"
The Hi-Los, Columbia); "Mis "Mister
ter "Mister Fire rves" Bonnie Guitar.
Dot); -Half Of My Heart" (Jeff
Chandler. Liberty: Hfv. You

Fare-' i-re Crfw-Cuti. Mercu

-. Poii.- said witnesses saw Stew Stewart's
art's Stewart's head' fall hack lust before
bis car went out of control and
struck three parked automobiles.
Ha was pronounced dead ar arrival
rival arrival at emergency hospital.

r'w-vu'J. Menu- 1

- t -.
Ar comirg back to"-'.,
tho Isthrmia i -th
first ahipment of
this brand of Suits to

raarW Kera. ainra 1 c. fl

1 -r
Enter the sensational "Why I like Ford" contest
Just write in fifty words or less, with concise,
clear ideas: Why you like Pord Cars and Trucks.
First prize: is a trip around the world for two
for the top winner in (Central America, with all
expenses paid. Or $ 5,00000 U. & Dollars.
Second prize: $ 500.00 U. S. Dollars, in
each (Antral American country.
Third prizet 1 $ 200.00 U. S. Dollars, in
each Central American country.
You may be the winner of the round-the-world
trip. So ask your Ford dealer today f or f uH details.

. '...i.iiihii u i.ini.i ii. maaM. maataaaaaaaatammaaamm j -t


Ford Prices Start at $2259 (C. Z.)
for ihe Custom, 6 Cyl.r 2-door


world thai your ford doalor con put In your hand.


m; "Trr ti Vr.

: a .im I, .:L.,..,i 'rfi'iisaaaw


. v. n n . T nmM

ancl Otk

By Staffer


BOX 134;

wt of CnfaymtnU, Wa"if". BirlL, ParliU nJ VriJ tUfJ L maiU prompt U LmuuhLh ikam.
St Jl I. rlJ utL, P' 2-740 2-'074' l,im,n 9:00 J 10

The Minister of Foreign Relations Aquilino Boyd will
tive a luncheon at the Union Club on Wednesday as a fare fare-will
will fare-will to the Ambassador of El Salvador Dr. Fernando Lino
Osegutda, who will be leaving soon for his new post in
Lima, Peru.

Miss Marguerite Flynn
Becomes Bride
0? Mr. Willfam Idssler
Miss Marguerite Ellen Flynn,
. daughter of Mr. "and Mrs. Peter
Germaine Flynn of Orlando, Ha.
became the bride of Mr. William
Francis Kessler, son of Mr. ana
Mrs Willard William Kessler of
Mt. Caimel, Pa. at St. James Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic Church, Aug. 17.
Rev. Father Winheimver olficiat olficiat-ed
ed olficiat-ed at the ceremony.


The bride, who was given away

hur fnther. wore a uaiicuuc

ida Stale University, Tallahassee.
He is a graduate of Mt. Carmel
High School and Orland Junior
The bride wore a pink accordian accordian-pleated
pleated accordian-pleated dseron-cotton dress with
a Chinese collar, short pink gloves
a pink hat, and white ( accessories
for their honeymoon trip to South Southern
ern Southern Florida.
They will return after Sept. 1
and niaki; their home in Tallahas Tallahas-se,
se, Tallahas-se, Fla.

Mis Mary Lou Allen

lnffth eown of chantilly lace andj P.icomti Engaged
I' wMi a scalloped sweet- T. St. Paul Wh t ock

heart neckline and brief scalloped
Tt had a fitted b o d l c.e

.nH c limiffant skirt. An elbow-

length veil fell from a half crown
f !! and lace scattered with

naarlc nnrl rhinestones.

Her posy was in the shape of
fcoort with white carnations and

lily-of-the-valley surrounding a
white orchid.

Miss Marilyn Louise Flynn, twin
sister of the bride, was maid of of-honor,
honor, of-honor, and Miss Maura Ann Far

ley, the bride s niece, was uuw
The best man was Mr. Joseph
Pecor of Orlando. Ushers -were
1st. Lt. Jack D. Wright of Ft. Ruc Ruc-ker,
ker, Ruc-ker, Ala. and James Reed of Na Naples,
ples, Naples, Fla.
A reception followed in the T. G.
Lee Golden Room of Orlando.
The bride is a graduate of IBal--boa
High School '51, Canal Zone
Junior College '53 and Bradley U.
Peoria; 111.

The groom who spent 4 years in

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Allen

of Margarita announce the engage-, Venezuela in Panama Lt. Col Es-

Ambassador of El Salvador
Honored At Despedida
The Ambassador of El Salvador
in Panama, Dr. Francisco Lino O O-segueda
segueda O-segueda and Mrs. Osegueda were
honored over the week-end at a
dinner on Saturday evening at the

residence of Dr. and Mrs. Luis

Carlos Aleman. Present with the
guests of honor, were the Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador of Venezuela, Lt. Col. Kste Kste-ban
ban Kste-ban Chalbaud C. and Mrs. Chal-

baud, the Ambassador of Ecuador,
Dr. Hugo Moncayo and Mrs. Mon Mon-cayo,
cayo, Mon-cayo, the Ambassador of Chile
Admiral Enrijue Lagreze of E E-cheverria
cheverria E-cheverria and Mrs. Lagreze, the
Ambassador of Colombia, Dr. Raul
Barrios am, Mrs. Barrios, the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Chilen Embassy, Don
Javier Urrutia and Mrs. Urrutia,

the Governor of the Province of
Panama, don Alberto Aleman
and Mrs. Aleman, Dr. and Mrs.
Gonzalez Revilla, Mr. and Mrs.
Rafael Henrlquez, and Mr. and
Mrs. Manuel Canas.

On Sunday the Ambassador of

I Norwegian Sardines Glorify

Deluxe Stuffed Tomatoes

mpnt of their daughter Mary Lou,

to Sgt. Paul L. Whitlock, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew a Whitlock

of Margari.a. The wedV.ig is plan
ned lor October. Allen graduated from Cris
tnhal Hieh School in 1954 and at

tended National Business College
in Roanoke, Virginia. She is pres presently
ently presently emnloved as a Clerk Steno

grapher in Special Services at Ft.
St. Whitlock, a graduate of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School with the Class
of 1952, attended Texas A. and M.
College until entering the Marine
Corps in 1954. At present he is
stationed in Hawaii and is expect expected
ed expected ti arrive on the Isthmus ,the
latter part of September.

The young coupie win jeave
shortly after their wedding for
Quantico, Virginia where Sgt. Whit-

the U.S.A.F. is a student of Flor- lock has been assigned,



Residence phone 2-2363


"LUCHO" is his, (nick) Name

(if anyone here doesn't know Lucho)
If vou don't, you should lose no time in dropping into our
(ieliahtful Sundav Brunch Dnce. Also Lucho and hi
Conjunto now play one night weekly In the Bella Vista
.. ic .1 where you can enjoy an evening of dancing to
I "'io's toe-tapping tunes.
If you know his music, you'll be glad we reminded you
about that Lucho night.

This week it is tomorrow night TUESDAY.

Enjoy yourself
It's cheaper than you think at..

A Ho(l

teban Chalbaun Cardona and Mrs.

Chalbaud tendered a luncheon at
the. Hotel Ei Panama honoring

Ambassador and Mrs. Osegueda
who are soon 'to leave for Lima,
Peru, to which country they have
been transferred by their govern government.
ment. government. Mr. And Mrs. Stoudnor
Entertain For Vititar
Hara Far Wadding

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stoudnor

entertained with a small dinner at

their home in Balboa last night in

honor of their future son-in law

Mr. Thomas Jeavons, his parents

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jeavons of

Vermillion, Ohio a"nd his aunt and
uncle Mr. and Mrs. M. Beddoes

of Dearborn, Michigan, all of

whom arrived yesterday 'from the
States. They will he houseguests

of the Stoudnors.
' The wedding of Miss Dixie Lee
Stoudnor to Mr. Jeavons will take
place Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at
Balboa Union Church.,
All friends are cordially invited
to the wedding ceremony and the
reception immediately following at
the Hotel Tivoli Ballroom.

Farmer Club Praiidants
Fetid At Ft. Amador
Officers' Wives Luncheen

The monthly luncheon meeting
of the Fort Amador O f f i c e r
Wives Club was held last Wednes Wednes-day,
day, Wednes-day, t the Fort Amador Officer!
Club. Hostesses, for the day were
the wive of Medical officers head headed
ed headed by Mrs. Frank Wilson.
The newly elected president,
Mrs. Carroll iB. McMatp introduc

ed the guests of honor, former
presidents of the Club Mrs. Leslie
M. Gross. Mrs. Charles A. Row Row-man,
man, Row-man, Mrs. Frank D. Miller, Mrs.
Joseph Ross and Mri. Ginet Pe Perez.
rez. Perez. Mrs. Thomas Henderson, p re re-gram
gram re-gram Chairman, introduced The
Belvederes of Ft. Kobbe and Ron
Harper of C.F.N. who entertain entertained
ed entertained the group.
The U shaped table was clever cleverly
ly cleverly and attractively decorated with
pipe stem dolls, the work of Mrs.
C. W. Sauser of Corozal.


COOL OFF with a frosty salad when the weather is hot. tu- I
cumbers, ruddy tomitoes and sardinee make nioejio mblnation.J
NEA Food and Markets Editor 1

COOL cucumbers, plump ruddy
tomatoes and tender Norway sar sardinesthere's
dinesthere's sardinesthere's a summer combina

tion for any menu.
Norway Salad Revale

(Yield: Six genarous portions)

Twj (3-ounce) cans Norway

sardines, 6 medium size tomatoes,
3 celery stalks, diced, 2 medium

size apples, cored, diced, 1 small

head of lettuce, 3 tablespoons ma
yonnaise (for mixture), 6 tea

spoons mayonnaise (for tomato

tops), watercress (for garnish, salt,

pepper to taste.
Washing and trim celery stalks

Chop into quarter inch pieces.

wasn me apples (ao not peel as

the peel adds color to the salad)

Core and cut into half-inch slices,
and dice. Drain the sardines, cut
in half and combine with diced

Prevent Hest Rash

Hmui'i g Mtl aMdlca
Um, tbnrbnt conututk
ku MothM, cliofi clora
to tkia, prtnati but null,
chtft, (lOU '


apples, celery and mayonnaise.
Cut off and reserve the top of
each tomato. Scoop out tomato
pulp, ,dice and add to the sardine
mixture. Season to tastt and toss
lightly. Stuff each tomato with the
sardine mixture. Replace tomato

tops and dab each with mayon mayonnaise.
naise. mayonnaise. Arrange a whole sardine on

each. Serve chilled on a ring of

sliced cucumbers.
Cooked Vegetable Salad Martha
(To prepare eight portions, use
one pound ol each of the fresh
vegetables, or if you prefer canned
vegetables, use 2'aisize cans.)

One (3-ounce) can Norway sar

dines, green peas, carrots, whole

baby string beans, Daoy lima
beans, 1 head of lettuce, radish radishes,
es, radishes, mayonnaise.
If fresh vegetables are use d,
cook vegetables lightly; allow to
cool. Make a bed of lettuce leaves

in salad bcwl, and arrange vege

tables on lettuce in separate

groups. Decorate with cross of

whole sardines, which also serve

to separate the vegetables. Radish
rosette3 add to the attractiveness.

Serve with mayonnaise.

Funeral Services
For Joseph i Scoll
Tomorrov Afternoon

Funeral services for Joseph T.

Scott. DODular fraternal worker

pnd Army, tailor, will be hew

Tuesday l p.m at Corozal.

Mr. ; Scott died last Thursday

morpinp at Gorgas Hospital aft

er a protracted Illness.. A native

of Grenada, he was 70 years old,

He came ; to the lstnmus sev several
eral several years ago and worked t

his trade in Panama City' and

for many years after at various
Army Posts. His last place of
employment was at Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton tailor shop.;

He was also prominent in o-

clal and fraternal organizations;!
he was a member of Persever Perseverance
ance Perseverance lodge, order of Druids and
secretary of the District Grand
lodge of that Order. A Past
Chief Ranger of Court Minerva

Ancient Order v of Foresters,

trustee for the Grenadian Ben

evolent Society.' v p. ;- -.

Mr. Scott s wife died .two

months ago,- Surviving relatives

are Leonise, Myra (who arrived

here from the U.S. Saturday for

the Dunai) Mrs. oiga Scott EU

wards; his son, Joseph A. fami

liarly Known as 'cnariie an

employe of the Army Engineers;

grand-daughter Norma sealey
and other grandchildren in the

united States.

Buses will leave the family

residence, 54 Mariano, Aroseme-

na street,; at 12;30

Vaht Ads Tell r
Many Stories V f

always on i CANADA DRY
"High-Ball vilhout Canada Dry
h Foul-Ball"

Msgr. Ronald Knox
Who Wrote New

Bible Version Dies
MELLS, England, Aug. 26 (UP)
The Right Rev. Msgr. Ronald
Knox, a noted scholar who
wrote a new English version of

the Bible singlehanded, died Sat
urday night at the age of 69.

Rev. Knox, often' described as
one of the most distinguished

converts to Catholicism In Eng'

llsh history, was the son of an

Anglican Bishop, Dr. E. A. Knox

Bishop of Manchester from 1903
He was a child prodigy, writ

ing Greek and Latin verse at 10.
He joined the Roman Catholic
church, in 1917 and wrote an
apologia for his change in faith.
He started his monumental
translation of the Bible in 1942
and published the New
ment In 1945. His version 'of the

Old Testament was published in
two volumes in 1949 and 1950.
Pope Pius XII named hint

Protonotary Apostolic- In. 495U .,,
Knox' other activities includ

ed radio broadcasting and the

writing of several detective sto stories.
ries. stories. One of his radio fantasies de described
scribed described an imaginary revolution

in England in 1926. It brought

Hoods of inquiries irom alarm alarmed
ed alarmed listeners who thought it was
really happening.

EVER read the want ad section
of your paper, not just when you
are. looking for a bargain, but for
the fun of wondering what's the

real story behind the ads.

Here's a man who' wants in tell

his fishing equipment,, right down

to-the tackle box. How ; does it
happen that a fisherman is will

ing to part with his favorite rods,
his iucky lures, 1 his ; chance ; to
someday catch one worth mount mounting?
ing? mounting? ,1
, Couldlt be he finally made that
leng, long trip to a faraway fish fisherman's
erman's fisherman's paradise and found when
he got there that it" was the same

old story ; ';They were biting last

i Op; did hi wife getlired of be being
ing being .,4 fishing widow r and finally
put her foot down?.
Here's : a two-year-old piano for
sale "iike new." But that one's
easy. That is just how long it
takes a hopeful. Mama jo admit
that Sis doesn't have any musical
talent after all just as Pop claim claimed
ed claimed when he was forced to buy the

,1 1I

? j ........ j 1 i t

piano ana nan paying jor twice-a-week
music lessons. '
, v . t s .
, h
AND how about all those home
power tools for. sale; electric saws,
sanders, drill presses, etc? It looks
as though the do-it-yourself .craze
has slowed down a little judging
from all the "little used? power
tools for sale. 'J
And what about all those used
attic fans Must be a lot of house housewives
wives housewives are claiming they are fed
Dp with cooking over a hot stove
all summer and either Papa puts
in air conditioning or thrf family
starts eating dinner out. ;
And that partly used series of
ballroom dancing lessons being of offered
fered offered for sale' by a "college stu student."
dent." student." What happened to make
the .young matt quit his lessons?
Did he feel it was hopeless? Or
did he find a. girl enterprising e e-nough
nough e-nough to say, "I'll teach you to
The fun of reading wants ads
is that you can make up your own
stories as you go along.

Signal Officers' Wivos
Plan Haipitality Kit
Showtr In Seatembur

Plans were' made for a hospital hospitality
ity hospitality kit shower at Thursday's meet meeting
ing meeting of the USARCARIB Signal Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Wive' Club following a re report
port report by Mrs. Rod Meaney on the
condition of the hospitality kits.
Mrs. Charles Nash and Mrs.
John Grill served at hostess for
the cotfee and meeting. Mrs. Er-,
nost Knight, a newcomer to the
Isthmus ws introduced.
Other members who attended I
were Mesdames Fred Winglow,
Alfred Bynum, George Thurmand,'
William Grady, Donald Clark,
Clifford Jackson, John Morgan,
Willard Flint, Louis Kaufman and

Willian Brookshire.

Fall Classes Begin October 1st.
at the Balboa YMCA
Ballet (the foundation for every field of dance)
Tap Joe Limbering A Body Placement
Women's classes and Tumbling for "Little Guys."
Registration dates: Sept. 5th, 6th and 7th
from 2 to 4:30 p.m.
At residence: 744 A Las Cruces St. Balboa,
(Near Balboa Post Office)
For further Information Phone Balboa 1751



Save Shoppers Register Tapes. Place them in the envelopes
'provided by the SUPERMERCADO RIB A SMITH, in $20.00
amounts. Use a separate envelope for each $20.00 in tapes.
When vou hare filled the required number of enrelopes for
the SUPERMERCADO RIB A SMITH gifts of your choice,
bring them to Shoppers and exchange them for your FREE
See the Exhibition of Gifts at the SUPERMERCADO RtBA SMITH

Are corning back to
the Isthmus
the first shipment of
this brand of Suits to
reach here since 1950.

Each netlc for htclutian in thte
column huld b tubmittid M
trpt-writttn farm and mailed
rh box number list daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or dolivirtd
by hsnd to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by

Max Hart Will Addrest
Naturtl History Society
The 267th meeting of this Socie Society
ty Society will' be held Wedneday, at the
Gorgas Memorial Laboratory, Pa Panama
nama Panama City, at 8 p.m.
For our program this month Mr.
Max Hart will speak on the sub subject
ject subject "Panama and the Panama Ca Canal."
nal." Canal." The lecture will he illustrat illustrated
ed illustrated by a series of construction day
Mr. Hart, an "Old Timet," Is
well knjwn to most of our mem members,
bers, members, having lived and worked on
both sides of the Isthmus. His re remaining
maining remaining time here amounts to on only
ly only a few months.
For the past twenty years Mr.
Hart has been .''Lecturer to Tour
ist JTours He has also, given Jus
lecture, to, several local g,t e ufes.,.
This lecture should, be-of great
interest to those recently arrving
here, as it fives them an excel

lent resume of the history of the

Isthmus, as well as illustrating

now me -uig Ditch" was con

The public Is invited. It Is hop

ed that each member will bring

some newcomer 10 tne lecture.

Two Army Depf.
Teams To Conduct

Evaluation Survey
Two Department ; of the": Army
civilian teams are scheduled to
conduct an evaluation" survey of
civilian personnel management in.
U.S. Army Caribbean ( beginning
0:t. 4. -, -
Representative of the deputy
chief of staff of personnel will be

in the Panama area from Oct. 4
to Nov. 1, and in Pherto Rico from
Oct. 4 through the 25th. ;
The survey team will secure in
formation for the Department of
the Army on problems of person personnel
nel personnel administration and provide a a-ny
ny a-ny advisory assistance that may
be desired.
Members of the survey team
headed for the Panama area are
Joseph F. Hanning, team leader;
Eugene M. Baronek: John W. Rice
John Valvcin; and Lex Dodds, re representative
presentative representative of the office of the ',
office .of the oversea affairs divi division..
sion.. division.. -. : v,;v.- ; -"
Included in the team scheduled
to arrive in Puerto Rico are Har Harrison
rison Harrison M. Cliiie, team leader; Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Newman; aid Robert Jfell
ing :'f!:s;.;'SciM K'V': 'ijif:"'
After' completing the" survey In
Puerto Rico Cline" will loin the

Panama team for the last week.

Management Forum
Will Hold
Business Mooting

The Management Forum will
hold a business meeting tomorrow
evening, at the Training Center,

Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, to

discuss Us forthcoming Dinner
Program. All members are urged

to auena mis meeting.

a hearing aid that defies
detection completely
concealed in your


Tjty it tonight aflet Dinner

you will likW it;

it is a



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T Street' :

Harry Belafonte

Undergoes Eye
Surgery In NY

NEW YORK, Aug. 28 (UP)

singer Harry uelafonte has under undergone
gone undergone surgery on his right eye but
his sight is not expected to he
affected, it was revealed today.

Belafonte. 30, was admitted to

iew i or Hospital last Monday
for a muscle condition of the
retina. He was operated on yes yesterday
terday yesterday for four and one-half hours
by Dr. Edward Norton, who said
the operation was a success but
that the final effect of the oper operation
ation operation would not be known for two
weeks, when the bandages are

W- et

Mew . A frttt nmmt In
deodorants brings yon

Il't were eeoaosaieaU The
handy awirel ease ajivea yen
snore deodorant tor your money's easy to use up to the
ery end. With one quick stroke
ODO-RO-NO wipes away un un-pleasant
pleasant un-pleasant odor and cheeks perepi
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in the elegant aew swivel ease
. as handy as your lipstick.

eVe rfoodornt wMmvI doubt

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'it : :
r 'T iM

' "11 Angry Men.:. Their Impact on each other ?
Revealed.-Dramatically and Suspensefully."
,-";".:- -ri.- '. N.T Times Magaslne.
;' .'1. J. '-U l- H.'.'vi ;
Drama of extraordinary drive and fascination."- ,!
.. . ... ... ,. --.-.-Newsweek.
i' , ' : - '
Powerful, tense, luspenaefuL brilliantly acted.- L
; - . i-nm Dally.
Dent sntea ANGRT BIEN thh weekend AT THE
CENTRAL, starring Henry Fonda, Lee J. Ceeb, Ed Eegley
and E. G. Marshall.

f'OXDAT.' AUGUST J8, 1957


. L $ nliflK ... ;
n Of rllf V
1... I.. .-..ri'TTfinllii Hiini in I ir in ii i r1 ss-IwJt' -1 l-lmiiwiininiw Mml'mmMmm,-4&M i


1 &1S9!

Caribbean school commandant, in recognition of the sergeant's work s an Instructor In
SSBffi eSon"flWot Hammonss Is returning tc- the US for reassignment. Ma Ma-KISS
KISS Ma-KISS MlHewera (right), chief of the schil'agiiaflectloii,.WMtMlto schil'agiiaflectloii,.WMtMlto-Katulate
Katulate schil'agiiaflectloii,.WMtMlto-Katulate the sergeant - (u.s. Army raw

sSdn Says Sanctity Of FBI Files
Necessary To Deter 312 Criminals

''l nifASHINGTON,V Aug., 26 UP)- decide what part, if any, of FBI
-.Re'lCKenaeth B. Keating (R-NY) reports need to be shown to de de--
- de-- said "today that at least 312 con. fedan in criminal cases. His
vlcted'.; criminals could be freed measure was prompted by the Su Su-"
" Su-" within the next year unless Con- preme Court's ruling in the
grcti tasses legislation to protect "Jencks case."
- the sanctity of FBI files. -I The Senate may vote tomorow
Ha eaUed for approval of his on a bill sponsored by Sen. Joseph
bill-ta permit the trial judge to,C. O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.) to deal
i 1 i i r ,.i i with the situation. It agreed Fri-

Burglary Charged
If ler Actor Breaks
Dovn Woman's Door

day to limit debate starting to

morrow afternoon. O'Mahoney
said in a statement it was "im "imperative"
perative" "imperative" that Congress act before

I adjourning.
Keating and O'Mahoney dis

I agreed over the effects of their
respective bills. Keating said his

bill was stronger than, O Man

I honey's and predicted that if the

' NEW YORK, Augr 26 (UP) senator's measure was enacted it
Actor Lawrence Tierney, who has would be so ineffective as to prove

beta' arrested nearly 20 times disastrous.",
since he played gunman. John j
tiiiii nn th rreen. suren- Explains His Bilr

dered to police 'on a burglary1 O'Mahoney said he did not think
charge today after a blonde c- so. He said his bill would protect
ciliei him of breaking into her government files, preserve due
apartment. I i' 'process of law, "and make cer cer-"
" cer-" T Jta S8-year-old Veteran of court tain that the opinion in the Jencks'
. ,. Mirm wa freed in 1500 case could not be extended by the

he could find a lawyer to' lower courtstto;dismisicriminal


Written for NEA Service

Social and? Q tli



jiftfthfirfMiris mm aeamst .,enaree vae muitiuwun -of, v open nau-

A.iiimprflwere not trUe for convicted cHmlrialsiTf :

CilMii Keenan.'. 57. fhe "ebmiThe Supreme- Cdurt bM

w- '' nlainant. exDressed snrDrise that June in the case Of labor



th thaj-ge was burglary. Clinton p. Jencks that defendants
- flfjust want him to stay away in criminal cases have the right

frAm me." she said. examine'rBl reports of govern

Miss Keenan said she was ment witnesses who testify against

tntmd nslepD Fridav afternoon Inem.

Whra Tierney knocked on the The Justice Department urged
Anaiu Sh airf he had cnme to Congress to clarify the court's de-

etttten her former roommate, cision because lower courts have

" GMrcett McDonald, without oeen giving it wide-ranee mterore

kiiSWiBg that Georgette 4" had, tatiops that forced the government

moved out. i w urop prosecution of a number

t Tlirnpv rant th bell, she said. Of cases.

end then pounded on the door. FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover
AXtarf ha heard her talking insldit. told Congress recently that the

- h5faid, he crashed in. Miss FBI's informants had stopped giv-

aan said she became hysteri- m& agency the information it

car, ran to a fire escape and neea to carry on its work. He
failed, police. "Id the informants felt the FBI
- Tierney left. When he learned longer could guarantee that
toavjhat police were looking for tneir "confidence" would be kept.
kiiMf he surrendered. He said bur-
arZag the farthest thing from Als or Action
lf-mlnd when he -broke ; Miss 1
-KeeBan'a door open. He said he "Keatuig, in urging prompt ac ac-thPUght
thPUght ac-thPUght she was telling him the yoa bi bilL' called for an end
door, was stuck and she needed t0 tn,s cat-and-mouse game of
keM'ta opening it., partisan and parliamentary pussy-
, : ttlie actor, who played a convict' footing-" He said that "six crim crim-1Ctlie
1Ctlie crim-1Ctlie movie "Ssn Quentin" after inaIl8 mav well go free" as a e e-Porrrayinf
Porrrayinf e-Porrrayinf the Infamous DiDlnger. i"t of lowers, court rulings last
has-been in and out of jails and wek "J00
courts at least 19 times. Most At ?st week'g rate," he said

s-me enarges .lave involved",". l"iem?ni' 312 convicted
. runkeiuiess. criminals could be set free1 within
. ow- ha waa .o the next year, ami nn m.

tangling wtth Diana Barymore. ?Jf, m"y mor would escape de-

mar-iai jonn srymore s tern- 7 Ir ue persons wouid be
pestuous daughter, at a party at k l(Lt mir. nme might be
Erroll Flynn's Hollywood rouse ZYght m ln WJ i they talked
Oa another occasion he was found MJ,W ffiorcement officuls."
barefoot and belligerent in a ,.5e w nat ln Providence, R.I.,
$aaUl Monica, CaliL, church. iff1 Mondajr, a federal judge
j"fTTe was sentenced to 90 days ln ur kidnappeis and a lax
- JsU b M51 for breaking a college vader wha had already .been
'sttdftnfi jaw and received a sua- footed. He said the action was
jpended sentence in New York last uen when the government resist-
titer knocking down a ed 'opening FBI files. -pottfeinan
who tried to belp him He 'jW that in Chicago last

Tt a .-street wnile be was "y me case of John Jo-
$tVNt ':, f;. seph Killian. charged with filing

A None
A K 10 92 A 4 3
y 53 VAJ98.76
872 4A83
10t63 AJ
at AQJI763
East and West vulnerable
South West Narth East
3 4, Pass Pass 4t
4 4 .Double Pass Pass
Opening lead

A BlytheVUle, vArfc," player

writes: "My wife says mat my

bid of four soades is the worst

hirf she has ever seen. I know

she result was unfortunate. I

went down 300 while if I had

Dassed East's four heart Did sne

would have doubled it and set
them 800.

"I had a pretty s-ood preempt

and no defense against hearts
pnd wanted to save the, rubber.

How' bad was my bid?"

Not as bad as your wire says

Tn an years of competition i

have seen many worse dius ana

must confess that I have even

made some myself.
At the same time it was pret

tv had since It definitely took

vour Dartner right out of the


When you bid three spades

vour wife must have heard you,

She also must have known what

your bid mear. A long spade
suit and no defense against

anvt.hlnir else.

t helive in oreemntive bids

myself and would have opened
three spades just as you did but

when my partner passed na
v.nMt went tn four hearts I would

have passed like a shot. In fact

it la a sound nrincmie mat

man who preempt! should never

rebld u his partner passes.
If your wife had some support
for spades and little defense a a-ra.inst
ra.inst a-ra.inst four hearts she could and

probably would have' bid tour
spades. After aliens must have

known your opponents were vui

a false non-Communist affidavit
with the aovernment, was

reversed by an appeals court after

the government refused to produce

certain documents.

4 it

; -,J"5tC?ARLts OWS, on the right, the first mgeant of the 61st Field Artniery Battery
" IVi ?ob.b ""i401 Robert W. Oarrett, aecond from right, commanding officer.
Ir.l.Hrj the new dayroom which the men of the newly formed battery have Just remod--r-,
V.- OUn TilLh' rKimental S-3 0rricer on the left, and Capt CUud. Cooper, eecoud
- ca lelt, commanding officer of the 61st, loot on,
- (TS. Amy Thf) ;

AH Star Circle
WHII Give Card
Party On Wednesday

The All Star Cu-cle will give a

card party at the Scottish ft i t e

Temple on Wednesday at 1:00 o

clock. Please bring cards. There
will be refreshments and a door

prize. The, pubiic is cordially in

vited. v

Card Party
Committee of CDA

Meets Tonight

The card Party Commitiee oi

Court No. 874 Catholic Daughters,

of America are requested to at

tend a special meeting called by
Mrs. Jessie Stokes, chairlady. The
meeting wil be on Monday eve

ning, Aug. 26 in the hall of the

Miraculous Medal Church.

Tne catholic Uauanters are

planning a Card Party for Septem September
ber September 20 to be held at the Margari

ta Service Center.
Balboa Card Group

Masts At Amador

The Card GroUn of the Balboa's

Woman'a Club held their bi-monthly
meeting at the Fort Amador Of

ficers Open Mess with a No-Host

uesscrt. Bridge ana jamDa were
playsd by the members and their'


Those attending were Mes-

dames Maude Cfinchard, Molly

Johnson, Maria Days, Elsa Tamm,
Kay Daniels, Marie Wetzel, Louise

Merchant, Helen Adler, Betty
Shelton, Lois Van Horn, Leaona
Saarinen, Jeanette McKibbon, Ma

ry Trent, uelores Ward, Teresa
Luce, Mary Worley, Marian Wag-

r. muy uoiton, adi wunams.

Martha' Basham, Annie Zitzmann,
Blanche Schilling, Barbara Schoel

and Edith Eppley.

The next meeting will he held
on Sept. 32 at 12:30 at the Fort

Amador Officers' Oepn Mess with

Mrs. Mary Worley and Mrs. Ma

rian Wagner; being hostesses.
From Colombia

, Mr. William Frame arrived from

Colombia today or his wedding t
Miss Barbara Ely, which w i 1
take place ou. Wednesday.

v Mrs. Charles N. Little and her
daughter, Mary Elizabeth, of Bal-

Doa were Hostesses at a conee
and silver1 shower on Saturday
morning at their residence honor
ing Miss, Ely. Mary Elizabeth Lit Little
tle Little Is to b the flower girl at the
GuesH attending were the Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames H. W. Mitten, Roger C.
Hackett, W. H. Esslinger, Frank
D. Naughton, F. H. Lerchen, Carl
H. Stadler, R. W. Stoudner, S. F.
iBurgoun. Clifton Howell, John
Jones, Alwyn de Leon, Michael
Zombory, Morton Thompson, Enri Enrique
que Enrique Sclles, Lavinia Norton, Charles
de Young, Mrs. R. B. Ely moth mother
er mother of the bride elect, and the Miss Misses
es Misses Marts Hockett. Dixie Soudner.

Margaret Dzvaitauskss, Shell a

Jones and Mary Marlorie and Glo

ria Jean Ely.

Ladies Auxiliary VFW
Gives Binge For Patient
The Ladies Auxiliary VFW,
Frank P. Albrook Post No. 3822,
gave their monthly bingo for the
patients at Gorgas Hospital on
Wednesday at the Red Cross rec

reation room.

Mrs. Louise Witzig, chairman for
the evening, served punch and
cookies. Prizes were cigarettes and
comfort articles.

Soviets To Reybe
Treason Findings
Dating To 1930r$
MOSCOW, Aug. 26 (UP) Revi Revision
sion Revision of the dramatic treason trial
of the early I930s which sent Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Mikhail Tukhachevsky a' n d
seven other famous Soviet gener generals
als generals to the firing squad was pre predicted
dicted predicted by western observers today
following their partial rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation yesterday by the youth news

paper Konsomolskaya Pravda;

The eaoer. for the first time

since 1937, listed TukhaehevBky a a-mong
mong a-mong the heroes of the Russian re

volution who are worm emulation.

Together with other top ranking

officers' of the Red Army, he was
tried and secretly executed in 19 19-37,
37, 19-37, apparently as a result of what
now appears to be fabricated evidence.

New evidence unearthed since

Stalin's death has apparently es established
tablished established Tukhachevsky's inno innocence
cence innocence and led to his posthumous

Ah'rn AIMING to
Have Ma'self a TIME!.,
j af ': the whoopingest
party of the year..
1 (panama'A
Sat. Aug. 31 from 9 p.m.
Get your costume? j
Com os the craziest!
Entrance i $1.49 (2 for 2.96)

Are coming back to
the Isthmus
the first shipment of
this brand of Suits to
reach hero alnco 1950.


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Left-Handed Hitting

Outfielder Clouting


At .526 Pace

NEW YORK. Ausr. 26 (UP) The Milwaukee

" Barvet f eel they'll win in a breeze, especially now
i that rookie Bob (Hurricane) Hazle is leveling a path

to tht pennant for them.

,'' Hm1. a left-handed

chita on July 27, has been Mil Milwaukee's
waukee's Milwaukee's most devastating hit-
- ter tht past two weeks and now
sports a .526 average with 30
hits in 57 times at bat.
"The kid is fantastic,'! ex-
claims Milwaukee manager Fred
cHaney. 1
That, description certainly flt flt-ted
ted flt-ted Hazle yesterday as he blast blasted
ed blasted a pair of three-run homers

plus a single lor a -perieci aay

if plUS a aing'C iur a. pencil, uy
that powered the Braves to a 7 7-Is
Is 7-Is victory over the Phillies and



'enabled them to stretch their

.National League lead to V2


1 Hazle's spectacular one-man
batting show accounted for Mil

waukee's last six runs, soutn

taw Warren Spahn drove in the

first one with a homer off loser

Robin Roberts in the third ln-

-ninsr en route to his 16th vlcto

jr. The loss was Roberts' 18th

tcomnared with eight victories

,',6tan Lopata homered for the
The Brooklyn Dodgers edped

the St Louis cardinals, 6-5; the
Giants crushed the Redlegs, 10-

1; and the Pirates beat tne
Cubs: J-0. in the opener then

lost the nightcap, 8-2.

hitting 'Bailey hit his 17th homer in the

A four-hitter by Vern Law
produced Pittsburgh's victory
over Chicago in the opener, but

ex-Pirate Dale Long, wno got

three of the hits off Law, also

collected three more In the
nightcap to pace the Cubs to

victory. Don Elston was the win'

ner although he had to retire
after five innings because of a
leg Injury. Turk Lown took over
and held the Pirates to one hit

the rest of the way. Bob Skin

ner and Frank Thomas each

homered for Pittsburgh.

irtajor Leaguej0oife Four Cops


,(Baed on 325. official at bats)
National League

P and C
Musial, St. L.
Mays, N.Y.
Groat, Pitt.
Aaron, M.
Robinson, Cm.

Fondy, Pitt.

G AB R H Pet.

120 468 75 159 .340
125 475 91 159 .335
96. 386 48 127 .329

119 488 97 159 .326
119 484 81 156 .322

94 357 43 113 .317

Schoendienst M 119 514 68 161 .313
Hodges, Bkn. 121 467 73 143 ,306

Thomas, Pitt. 121 481 60 146 .304
Cimoli, Skn. 113 415 68 126 .304

' The White Sox tightened the'
American League race consid consid-'
' consid-' erably, climbing to within four
, I games of first place by beat beat-t
t beat-t JJng the Orioles twice, 6-2 and
, 3-0, while Detroit defeated the
' Yankees, 7-2. Cleveland took a
. pair from Washlnffton, 3-2
nd 6-4, and Kansas City

n beat Boston, a-x.

? Don

" twill. ''t,l l.f-vfv

1 VIIUI'UU Iduu n-ww,,

for the

1 i l I- V. A A

I i -.imagers h.bhr-' ujrw

- manager Walt Alston had to
employ1 three pitchers Ed
I Roebuck, Sandy Koufax aud
Sal Magile to stop the Cards

In the ninth. Mague structc out
I Ken Boytr with the bases full to
i' end the game. Gil Hodges drove
g in three of Brooklyn's runs with
I his 21st homer and a double.
Sam Jones was tagged with his
I eighth loss.
I Don Mueller drove in three
I 'runs for the Giants with two
I homers and a pair of singles and
i teammate Danny O'Connell al

to knocked in three runs with
a homer, triple and single as
five Cincinnati pitchers gave up
15 hits. Ruben Gomez pitched a

six-hitter for his 14th victory.

Bob "Keegan of the White
Sox, thumbing- his nose at the
traditional jinx that is supposed
to follow a no-hit performance,
held the Orioles to three hits in
winning the opener for Chicago.
Keegan, who pitched a no-hitter
against Washington in his
last previous outing, posted his
ninth win. In the nightcap,
Sherm Lollar's single with the
bases full highlighted a three three-run
run three-run rally in the sixth inning
that gave reliever Bill Fischer
his fifth triumph.
Al Kaline smashed a pair of
two-run homers and two sin singles
gles singles against the Yankees while
southpaw Billy Hoeft helped
himself to his sixth victory
with a bases-loadod double.
Hoeft gave up eight hits, in including
cluding including a first inning homer
to Hank Bauer. Bob Turley
was the loser.
' The Indians won their opener

from the Senators on Jim He He-gan's
gan's He-gan's eighth inning homer. Los

er Chuck stobbs naa a a-o ieaa

until the. seventh when homers

bv Gene Woodlin? and Al Smith

tied the score. Mike Garcia held

Washington to- five hits. Ray
Narleski had to come to Cal Mc-

Lish's aid in the ninth inning of

the nightcap but he preserved

McLish's seventh victory when
he srot Bob Usher to cop out

with the bases loaded to end the

(tame. Roy Sievers hit his 33rd

homer for the senators, who

dropped into last place.
Woody Held's ninth inning

homer off Tom Brewer enabled

the A's to take over seventh
place. The Red Sox had tied
the score at 2-2 on Pete Daley's

homer in the top of the ninth

off winner Tom Gorman. Vic

Power and Hector Lopez also

American Loagut
Williams, Bos. 114 381 82
Mantle, N.Y. 123 412 109
Woodling, Cle. 109 342 60
Fox, Chi. 124 487 91

Boyd, Bal. 116 396 58
Minoso, Chi. 123 452 80
Skowron, N.Y. 108 399 52
McDouglad NY 114 440 77
Kaline, Det. 118 452 64
Sievers, Wash. 121 456 85

National Leaguu
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Musial, Cards
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
Crowe, Kedlegs

144 .378

155 .376
115 .336

156 .320

125 .316

139 ,308
123 .308
135 .307
135 .299
136 .298


American League
Sievers. Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers

National League
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Mays, Giants
Hodges, Dodgers
Crowe, Redlegs

American League
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox
Skowou, Yanks
Wertz, Indians






Over Scinti


Sprint Race
, Melendez




Ik -v.

$ v 3

72,000 SHOTS Cornelius (Bud) Koster, 38, puts the flnishinf ,.
touches to a water cplor as he prepares to leave a Chicago hos hos-;
; hos-; pital he entered 15 years ago. During the time he has been
i confined to the hospital, Koster has had 29 operations and more
; than 72,000 shots. Koster suffered a crushed spine in a 1942
auto accident

(Bated on 11 daemons')

Schmidt, Cards 10 1
Donovan, White Sox 15 3
Shantz, Yanks 10 3
Sanford, Phils 16 5
Narleski, Indians 9 3




blanking the Redlegs until Ed homered for Kansas city.




' v



..j ',t iiiiiii y ( mini


H (Beside El Halcon Foto Studio)

3 Women Clean Up
In. Calienle '5-10'
HandicapDina Pool

Aug. 26 (UP) Two middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged sisters from Fresno, Calif.,

and their niece yesterday col

lected a record payoff of $68.

717.60 for a $2 ticket by picking

all six winners in the firth
through 10th races in the "5-10"
handicapping pool at -Callente
Boosted into a higher tax
bracket were Mrs. Celia Mason,
an employe of the Sanger school
district, near Fresno; her sister,

Anna Vaznaian, a schoolteacher

and their niece. Betty Anne

Noorigan. They said they knew

"next to nothing about norses
and bought the single handicap
ticket as a joint investment.
Mrs. Mason said last year she
spent $2 for a handicap ticket
but couldn't even pick a winner.
The three said they chose two
of the six winners because they
were ridden by jockey Merlin
Volzke. "We just loved his

name," they added.

Mickey Breathes

Down Ted's Neck

DETROIT, Aug. 26 (UP)
Mickey Mantle can take over
the American Leagne batting
leadership from Ted Williams
today if he hai a good day at
the plate.
Mantle goes into today's
game against right-bander
Frank Lary of the Tigera only
two points behind Williams,
The Yankee center-fielder bad
two hits in three trips against
left-hander Billy Hoeft of De Detroit
troit Detroit yesterday to boost his
average to .376.
Williams, on the e t h er
hand, went hitless In threo at
bats against Tom Gorman of
Kansas City to drop to .378.
Tbe Red Sox slugger faces
Ralph Terry of tbe Athletics

How Williams and Mantle
114 381 12 144 11 74 J7I
It) 412 It 155 II 17 Jt't

Havana Making Last -Minute
Bid To Gain IL Playoff Spot

NEW YORK, Aug. 26 (UP)-The
Havana Sugar Kings, sunk in the
second division of the internation international
al international league all season, are making
a last-minute bid to gain a play playoff
off playoff spot.
The Cubans slugged their way
to a 9-4, 10-4 double win over Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus yesterday to meve within
a game-and-a-half of fourth-place
Rochester. In other Sunday games,
Buffalo regained first place with
a 7-3 win over Toronto,, Montreal
defeated Rochester, 8-1, and a
scheauled night game between Mi Miami
ami Miami ana Richmond was postponed
by rain.
Havana scored eight runs dur-


Tomorrow; 21
Starters Set

DTJ QUOIN, 111.. Aug. 26 (UP1

The southern Illinois town of

Du Quoin is nearly as nervous

as the 21 trotting horses that
are awaiting the 31st running of

the Hambletonian stakes Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. It will be the first time the
famed trotting race has been

run over Du Quoin's mile oval

and it will be the first time

since 1940 that no pari-mutuel
betting will be allowed on the

A field of 21 top trotters will

go to the post in two divisions.
and that's another first. It will
be the first time that the race
has required two sections.

The wlnrterbook favorite

"Hickory smoke" to be driven
by John Simpson drew Dost po

sition number 11, which places
him in a second row behind the

number one horse "Buckeye


"Hoot Song" drew the favored
post position in the second divi division.
sion. division. The winner will take the

Lion's share of a $112,000 purse

which is the second highest
In Hambletonian history.

ing the final three innings of the
opener to gain the win for Miguel
Cuellar. In the seven-inning night nightcap,
cap, nightcap, a grand-slam homer by Ultus
Alvarez climaxed a five-run Sugar
King rally and provided Pat Scan-

tlebury with the victory. Havana
collected 31 hits in the twin-bill.
Homers by Red Graber and
Dave Melton eased the Bisons to
their second win in the three-game
set .with Toronto. The second-place
Leafs now trail Buff altf by a halfi
game. .U 1
Montreal's Bill Harris yielded
Just six hits to Rochester in win winning
ning winning his 14th game against 10 losses-.
Saturday night Humberto Robin Robinson
son Robinson pitched Toronto to a 9-4 victo victory
ry victory over Buffalo to put the Maple
Leafs a half-game ahead of the
Bisons. However, Buffalo's w i n
yesterday pushed Toronto back in into
to into second place. It was the fourth
straight triumph and 15th of the
season as compared to only six
losses for Robinson.
The linescores:

Montreal 000 071 0008 100
Rochester 001 000 000 16 1
Harris and Pignatano; R. Rick Rick-etts,
etts, Rick-etts, Baczewski (5), Greason (6),
R. Blaylock (9) and D. Ricketts.
LP R. Ricketts. HR Gentile.

Toronto 000 110 0013 100
Buffalo 030 103 00X 7 101
Johnson, Crimian (6), Tiefenau Tiefenau-ern
ern Tiefenau-ern (8) and Roselli, St. Claire
(7); Craddodk, Nagy (6) and As As-troth.
troth. As-troth. WP Craddock. LP John

son. HRs Graber, Goliat, Melton,

(First Came)
Havana 100 000 2429 184
Columbus 112 000 000461
Cuetiar, Pena (8) and Izquierdo,
Garcia (8); Naranjo, Blackburn
(8), O'Donnell (8) and Kravitz.
WP Cuellar. LP Naranjo.

(Sicond Game)
Havana 035-200-0 10-13 1
Columbus 000-031-0 4 8 1
Scantlebury and Izquierdo; Hall.
Burtschy (4), Anderson (6), O'Bri O'Brien
en O'Brien (7) Cohos. LP Hall, HRs Cha Chacon,
con, Chacon, Alvarez, Toothman, Mejias,

Miami at Richmond (postponed,






The Greatest Shew
' Job Earth
- Also: -PARTNER

Me. Me.
- Alaor




with Wm. Holden
- Also:
with Henry Fonda

tSe. l'e.
- Also:

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today

Phil Silvers
Rose Marie
Tuesday Texai Lady"

MARGARITA 6:15 1:00
e David Nlven
Genevieve Page
Tues. "Dr. JekyU & Mr.Hyde"

miTDRAL Fred Astaire Cyd Charlsse
r-Condftloned "SILK STOCKINGS"
7: p.m. Taesday -A MAN IS TEN FEET TALL"

BALBOA Air Conditioned 6:15 8:35







PARAISO 6:11 1:55.
Joan Fontaine

SANTA CECZ 6:15 7:4

CAMP BIERD 6:15 1:55

ir Victor Mature

The Cococha Stable's s n e e d y

Double Four yesterday displayed

more courage than most suspect suspected
ed suspected he had while holding on to score
by a head in a three-way blanket
finish in the featured $1,000 seven
furlongs sprint for first and second
series imported horses at the Pres Pres-isdent
isdent Pres-isdent Rehion racetrack.
Double Four, off to a good start,
raced virtually locked with pace pace-setting
setting pace-setting Scintillation to the home homestretch,
stretch, homestretch, finally stuck his head ; in
front of the latter in the final
furious and held on but was losing
ground fast to Melendez when they
hit the wiie. The latter came up
from a trailing positing position
formidable rush in the stretch and
apparently would have made it
two more jumps. The photo show showed
ed showed Double Four a winner by a
head with another head separat separating
ing separating Scintillation and Melendez.
Jockey Braulio Baeza got Double
Four off on top and gave him a
smart ride, urging the five year year-old
old year-old grey son of Whitehall-Remembrance
only in the final quarter.
Scintillation disposed of Gonetino,
the early leader, before leaving
the backstretch and responded
gamely when called on the drive
hut faltered in the closing strides,
Gavilan failed to repeat his bril brilliant
liant brilliant performance of last week,
displaying only early speed for the

first half mile, Gonetino came to

a virtual walk after his pacesettmg
effort and wound up a poor last.
Baeza also won the last race a a-board
board a-board Crews Hill to give the Coco Cococha
cha Cococha Stable a second victory for the
afternoon. The winningest rider.

however, was leading jockey Ru

ben vasquez with three Don
Grau, Hostigador and Henco.
The only two longshot winners
were Carraway ($29.20) and Fabio Fabio-net
net Fabio-net $26.80). Bugaba ($14) was a
mild upstit winner.
The dividends:
1 Carraway $29.20, $3.80
2 Matriculadi $2.40

1 Hablando $5.40, $2.60
2 Coral $2.60
First DouMe: $v2.

'.'VS. iTHIRbrRACt
irTsuiaba .$14, 4.80
2 Jipi Japa $2.60
One-Two: $53.49
1 Don Grau $7.20, $3.80
2 Linda Susy $8.40
Ouinitla: $21.40
1 Fabionet $26.80, $4.60
2 Don Manuel $3.40
1 Luisito $8, $4.
2 Fenix $6.20
1 Hostigador $3.60, $2.60
2 Remozida $3.40
Second Doubte: $11.80
1 Henco S2.60, $2.20
2 Marcelita $3.
Quinitla: $5.80
1 Double Four $5, $3.40
2 Scintillation $4.40
One-Two: $14.20
1 Crews Hill $5, $3.40
2 Plateadc $5.





St. Louis
New York

76 46
69 54
70 55
62 61

Pet. GS




,504 14V&

62 61v;504'.'14Va
60 67 ,472 18V
"48 73 397 27V4
46 ; 76 .377 SO

Today's Garnet
Cincinnati at New York
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N)
Only games scheduled

Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee, 001 303 0007 8 0
Philadelphia 000 000 0303 9 4
Spahn (16-8): and Crandall. -.
Roberts (8-18), Morehead, Bow Bowman,
man, Bowman, Meyers and Lopata, Lonnett.

St.: Louis

000 110 0125 9 1
001 020 30x-6 11 0

Jones (10-8), Muffett and Lan Lan-drith.
drith. Lan-drith. Drysdale (13-7), Roebuck, Kou Koufax,
fax, Koufax, Maglie and Roseboro.
(First Game)
Chicago 000 000 0000 4 0
Pittsburgh 000 210 OOx 3 9 0
Drabowsky (9-12) Anderson and
Law (10-7) and Peterson.
(Second Game)
Chicago 020 130 0118 IB 0
Pittsburgh 000 100 lOx 3 6 1
Elston (5 5), Lown and Neeman.
Douglas (1-2), Purkey, Arroyo,
Swanson, Smith, King and Rand.

New York

000 000 001 1 6 0
102 024 Olx 10 15 1

Jeff coat (9-12), Klippstein, Fow Fowler,
ler, Fowler, Freeman, Gross and Bailey.
Gomez (14-10) and Thomas.



New York York-Chicago
Chicago York-Chicago
Kansas City

W L-

79 44
75 "48
63 59


47 7'



Today' Games
Boston at Kansas City
New York at Detroit
Only games scheduled
New York .101 000 000 2
Detroit -, 032 020 OOx 7
Turley O0-5), Cicotte and
Hoeft (6-8 and Wilson.

3 k
3 I


(First Game)

Baltimore 000 110 0002 i 1

Chicago ,: 221 001 OOx 6 7 &

usccarein (0-5), Brown, Walktt
and Ginsberg. p

Keegan (9-6) and Lollar.

(Second Game)

(Baltimore 000 000 0000 6
Chicago 000 003 OOx 3 4 0
Wight (5-6), Zuverink, Loes and
Triandos i
Harshman, Fischer (5-6) and

Boston 000 100 0012 6
Kansas City 001 000 1013 9 1
Brewer (14-11) and Daley. ;
Gorman (4-7) and Thompson.
(First Game)
Washington 001 010 0002 S 1
Cleveland 000 000 21x 3 7 1
Stobbs (6-17), Hyde and Berber Berber-et.
et. Berber-et. .
Garcia (7-8) and Hegan. v
(Second Game) (
Washington 020 002 0004 1 7 1
Cleveland 003 111 OOx 6 10 1
Kemmerer (7-9), Hyde,, Byerly
and Courtney.
McLish (7-5), Narleski and He

Perry Tells Russians It Takes
Top Flight Net Players-Maybe



Russian courts. nr.nt .nd

nfw vnPTr a., TTc turf are the so-csued hard courts
NEW YORK, Aug. 26 (UP) and not grass. They have a eind
The Russians asked tennis pro or sha'e base ZZ ?
Fred Perry what he thought and of Europe Lact oTTurf be Sm
"It U take five to 10 more years paicnine since most ihrni,,S.
to produce a top-flight playe.nd Fn SAA
then-only maybe." the U. S. and all of Auatraii.
They listened and were willing on grass Australia are
to wait, said the 48-year-old Brit

ish star who became a U. S.I
citizen in 1940.

Timing Goes ,Off

ffiW Yimintuf n ana r.... LUC- UUSnnsn A Vatww T..

Classic Bowling League de- ;-"', r "r! u "" tu v'n-T.

to open the J957-1958 sea. SpX.1 "t w.vV. "Z ZZiZ3.ZliS?l7F

with six four-man teams. mT: TI-f m

Best Only Fair

"Their best players are onlyi


At a meeting held on Aug. 18,




The makeup of the six teams Is

as rouows:
Balcer, Boyer, Knoll, McKee,
Coffey. Lane, Kaelln, Hurr.

uascio, nunes, Kicnarasun, fair" ,,id Frrf" "And Vm

DAtDeTt -was-
"SSbk. Gtelchman, Wallace. ZE5i

KU5"' come out of Russia in the next
Best, Samaniego, Pahl, Thorn- ye or ,nd rtarr niiig"
t. -i-1 But be added that if -"work and
Kunkel, Toland, L o w a nde, wui .power will do anything they
Soy?"1"' .. ... have a dunce" if they keep at
The secretary would like to tt for Cve 10 more years,
take this opportunity to notify Those husky Russian gals who
the above listed personnel of toe bVe tut an international swathe
Classic Bowling League that-tha jn such sports as track and field,
first night of bowling will be the gymnastics and s e m e winter
Sept. 13, 1957, at 7:30 n.m. at the sport are taking to tennis quite

ana every xiaay uiereaiter

30 weeks,

If any of the people listed a- added,
bove cannot participate in thei' ....
Classic League, please contact mm

CZ or 2-2421, at the earliest Tl D I If C I M

I L IV IV tl H

"Tennis still is in its infancy why Europeans are
in Russia," said Perry, just back handicapped away from home
from a tour of major Russan ?a,d perry. "When a player gets
cities at the invitation of Soviet 10 trouble, his strokes, are 90 per
tennis leaders. "But they have cent automatic. But a player Sc.
vast plans for new courts and customed to hard courts will find
training programs dipping into m tuning way off when he's
every place they feel players UIder pressure on faster grass."
might be developed. Perry, a teaching pro at a club'
j nea iVnite Plains, it Y... said ha
r'lt's a large scale proposition went Russia "as much for my
and anybody's guess whether education as theirs" because
they'll ever be a power in world to ms years of campaigning both
tennis. This is a game that's up ? amateur and pro he had
to the individual not what you vssd nearly every corner of the
can do for the madual. a,06 except Russia.
Perry, who won the Wimbledon t Furthermore, I have taken a

ana u. smtr ei rrnvna thr n we came of tm, a

times each in the middle 1930's. towme of us older Trot

said he visited equipment manu- r 1 B"dge and myself to pui
facturers in Leningrad and .Jtfoa-.5fclc n,uch as we. can," said

"We could do a int mm t

ever fi cured ont

us old boys a new aet of lungs.7.

w, V "In that division, too, It's a
, j question of considerable tune,'! he

possible' moment.

Today Encanto -3520
- Arlene Dahl In
BndolphScott 1n 1;
'.y?- In Technicolor 1

- John Derek In
: thin ex or rntATES;;
Tom Conway la ".





"Paul Langten In



g j Tomorrow t g


' Nancy OUoa ta


WtUt Tl ID 1 k.l BOT WIT'

una cJ anati

tOOK GOOD -"Karen Htr-tx,
San Diego's 14-year-old, esUbUsa.
ed herselt as a possible succes successor
sor successor to Maureen Connolly afr
reaching tbe semi-finals of t-o
eastern grass eourt champion championship,
ship, championship, although entering the af affair
fair affair as aa unseeded p,yer.

a tf


ir I -V 1
Lin ii m i'i 4-r-n -rtr i

jiit vnrrKn wfaittT Flanked by first place winner Ctl Ctl-SSrtSSS
SSrtSSS Ctl-SSrtSSS Miller left, and Colonel-Thurlow M. .Aditon,
hanis, the 4?o' pound A martin that was acclaimed the
' 5r3,.n of thi! vear's Armed Forces Marlln and Sailfish
I Ashton are both of Hqs. rn M
Quarry Heights. (U.S. Army Photo;
Col; Miller Wins Inter-Service
Marlin, Sailfish Tournament

' The 1957 Inter Service Martin

nual outing for member of tne
Armed Forces of the A A-rea,
rea, A-rea, ended last .week with Col.
Frank D. Miller,, who boated
Mack marlin. winning

this year's top trophy;
. Some 250 military men ti the Ca Ca-.i
.i Ca-.i Tn. tnnv to rod and reel to

oarticipate in the tournament
S opened Mfuly 15 and c)os.

d Aug. I5.'L.I. voi. tiesuo v.- """
tXJSARCAB IB special services offi offi-rhMiuied
rhMiuied offi-rhMiuied two Q-type a n jl

four. J-typ crafb for- th-ourna-
i ruxl Vatj.pi affair

was held in conjunction with the
Fifth International Marlin ( and
Sailfish Tournament. ?
u; ' '. '" w 1
iha m lilt I m rvl(" ell-

v ml
trants, nearly 200 soldiers of the

U.S. Army UariDDean invaaea iue
Pacific as far as the Colombian
border on the east and westward
to Cape Mala with -high expecta expectations
tions expectations of gaffing this year's prize,
i' The tournament was run in sev seven
en seven different categorios rainging
from largest fish 10 a hard luck
boat' trophy. Thirty -one individual
trophies were awarded to first
through fourth prize winners of
Various categories.
The following is a list of service
personnel who won trophies for
their catches in respective catego categories:"
ries:" categories:"
Largest black marlin first
prize, Col. Miller, Quarry Heights,
(440); second prize, Lt. Col. S. R.
Johnson, Ft. Amador, (362); third

prize, SP3 A. S. Gillis, Ft. Kobbe,
C310). -' T1
Largest blue marlin Lt. Comdr.
T. J. Emmett, Quarry Heights,
Largest Sailfish CWO m. d.

jrentz, Ft. Kobbe, (147); secono

prize, 5r3 Lawrence jvihubi"",
Fort Clayton, (139); third prize,
Pfc. David Taylor, Ft. G u 1 i c k,
(134); fourth prize, Pfc, H. ,H.
Phillip Ft. Clayton,-(133).
tMost-sailfish? caught and pr re released
leased released on one day by any one
fishermanif Navy CapW ohn An Andrews,
drews, Andrews, IsaJNaval pistrfct. ; f ;
Largest Dblphu! Lt. Col. J.
H. Merriam, Quary Heights (43);
second prize,. Maj. W. B. Voortme Voortme-yer.
yer. Voortme-yer. (33); thir4 prize, SP2 D. E.
Gieb, Ft. Kobbe, (32).
Largest Amberjack Capt. Har

ry Wilder, Ft. Amador and Capt.

Richard Jay, Albrook AFB, both
with 47; second prize, Capt. D. W.
Ezette, Ft. Clayton, (46) third

prize, Sgt. L. D. Bradley, H. Co.,

20th Inf.. Ft. Kobbe. (45): fourth

prize, 1st Lt. a. v. uaugnman,

Quarry Heights, (43).

Boat trophy for the largest mar

lin went to the Q-95.

Three other Armed Forces tro

phies will be awarded but the re recipients,
cipients, recipients, are as yet unknown. The

trophies will be for the boat which

had the largest number of marlin

and sailfish raised: the boat catch

ing and releasing the most sail

fish, and the hard luck troohv.

The trophies are tentatively sched

uled to be awarded Sept. 20.

'NEW YORK (NEA) Somewhere,
somehow if he keeps going going-Ted
Ted going-Ted Williams is going to get the
only thing he wanted ouf of base baseball
ball baseball this season:- acceptance as a
hitter: Since he walked into the
Red Sox camp at Sarasota, Fla.,
in 1939 he has wanted this and no nothing
thing nothing else, but he found people
were more concerned with t h e
wilder side of Williams' than
they were with his smooth swing.
Through the years, Williams
has chopped apart American
League pitching staffs, but all. peo people
ple people seemed willing to talk of was
his personal life. It enraged the
big guy and he showed it in

violent series of obscene gestures
and spitting at crowds.
Legends cropped up quickly, loo.
You were lold (a) he never., hitj
when it counted, (b) he cared a
bout hblhing but his batting, avert
age, ruining Red Sox morale
while at it and (c) he never won
pennants. r ;
man. he is in the middle, of a hit hit-filled
filled hit-filled duel with Mickey Mantle-foqi
the triply crown of American

Leagua batting. He also is sayinj

nptmn? to anybody. So if people
are going to talk about Williams,
they wiqd up with hi showing at
bat and nothing else.
,For Williams, it probably is the
best season, .irritation -.wise, he's

ever had, Once he stumbled past

nis Dig spring blast at the politi politicians
cians politicians he feels were responsible for

his being called back to service

during- the Korean War, Ted let
his ba: talk.
He always maintained he is a
great hitter for a couple of basic

reasons. One. he'd tell vou. is that

he was born with the ability. And
the other is that the dedicated
himself to improving his talents.
This theory is borne out proba probably
bly probably more this year than ever be before.
fore. before. Around him, ball players
three and four years younger are
starting to slide. But Ted is bat battling
tling battling 25-year-old Mantle for the
chips. How he does it i simple.
Condition, for one thing. He is a
bug on taking Vitamin A. for his
eyesighf and .his. ideas of m diet
arts strict. He never, for example,
eats a big meal after two in the
afternoon if a night game is sched scheduled.
uled. scheduled. And Williams off the field is
a guy who either can be found
doing sit-ups or squeezing muscle muscle-building
building muscle-building gadgets.

had been a bit more than a han handicap
dicap handicap to the Red Sox. l(i s o m e
quarters, this cam as a surprise,
particularly one statistic that
brought out Williams' totals as a
home run hitter m the clutch.
This one made him to be anoth another
er another Hutb. j
With all this around him, Wil Williams
liams Williams talks of his rival, Mantle,
when he does talk. It's obvious
Ted ii jealous of one item con concerning
cerning concerning Mickey. "He's 25," Wil Williams
liams Williams keeps telling you ''He's got
his whole career in front of him.
I don't think anybody is going to
hit .400 tin- year, but Mantle is
going to no it some year. He's go going
ing going ti break Ruth's record, too.
I said that last 'year and til say
it now.
"A whole "career," he keeps
saying, whole career in front
of him."
Ted, it seems, would like to get
back a fe.W of those years as
long as th'ey all come out like this
one. They talk of him as a hitter
now. To him, that's as it always
should have been.

IN THE MIDDLE of the season,
a statistician 5 went to work and
cams up with a table that showed
William ihm MfJ... tv..

' ... V ...... 1.1 VTU UIV JCOJ,,


1 tin.!

1 .1)
C i-, ( r j
' f
n .?.; - f r-:i j if r t.

t.ARGF.ST BLrE MARLIN Lieutenant Commander T. 3.
Binmett. Heacquarters Car-tbean Command, Quarry Heights,
sniij Tlctoriousy ai he ttands alongside the 251-pound blue
marl.n thst proved to be first place winner In the blue marlin
rstfrv t-f the Armort Scrrtrts Marlin and S.UTi?& Toiirr Toiirr-r,
r, Toiirr-r, net:::' cor.ciuded a t.-.e fatal Zone. IV S. Aimj fhMi)


:, ;.:H ' '
" 1 -a

For Big Money

NEW YORK (NEA) Rsclng's
Triple Crown is composed of the
Kentucky Derby, The Preakness
and Belmont Stakes.

But the Money Triple Crown is
a trio of juvenile races. They are

tne most iamous tests lor two-year-olds
the Belmont Futurity,
the Garden State and the Pimlico

Futurity, boasting a combined val value
ue value to the winner of $375,000. The
gross purses add up to more than
$600,000, the most lucrative series
ever presented in a division.
The Pimlico Futurity becomes
America's second richest race, be behind
hind behind only the Garden State, which
in 19.13 gross $319,210, the winner,
Barbizon earning $168,430 for Ca Calumet
lumet Calumet Farm.
The series will be launched
with the Belmont Futurity, Sept.
28. Racing's version of "Strike It
Rich" moves to Garden State, Oct.
26, and winds up at Pimlico, Nov.

Del Flanagan
In Upset Over
Tiger Jones

ST. PAUL, Minnesota, Aug. 26
(UP) Del Flanagan pounded out
a unanimous 10 round decision
over Ralph (Tiger) Jones Satur Saturday
day Saturday night to jump back in to top
contention for a welterweight title
fight with phampion Carmen Basi Basi-lio.
lio. Basi-lio. Jones, who fought on even terms
with Flanagan through the early
lounns. wearied and faded in the
last three rounds as Flanagan fin finished
ished finished in'souc command.
Flanagan opened up a small cut
over Jones' right eye in the eighth
round, and jabbed relentlessly to
Flanagan weighed 155 pounds.
Jones, a 29-year-old veteran of 38
fights, weighed in at 156 ounds.
The victory virtually assured Fla Flanagan
nagan Flanagan of a title fight. The 28-year-old
puncher, who had won four
straight on a comeback bid until
he was upset by Gil Turner July
20 here, regained his w i n n i n g
Jones, who soared to fistic fame
when he upset Sugar Ray Robin Robinson
son Robinson in Chicago two years ago, was

noping ror victory w set mm VP
for, crack ; at; Roblnn'f -titled


By beans reardon

question: The pitcher is on

the rubber and he throws to the
rubber and he throw goes into the

dugout. How many bases does the

runner get Charles Ritinski,

Answer: He gets one base not
two, as is commonly supposed. A
wild throw from the rubber to

catch a runner on becoming dead

entitles the runner to one base,
If the pitcher was not on the rub

ber when he threw the ball, it
would be two bc,ses. It is also two

bases if a fielder throws wildly,

Q. A batted ball hits the plate

ana oounces mgn in tne -air. The

umpire calls, "Foul ball!" Hjar

ing the call, the batter docs not

run nor does anyone attempt to

field the bail, which stops about 1)

feet in front of the pitcher's rub

ber, wnat now? Clarlt Grover.

A. Hitting the plate did not
make this a foul ball. But there is
nothing the umpire can do but

stick to his decision since the call

stopped play.

Are coming back to
th Isthmus
the. first shipment of
this brand of Suite to
reach here since 1950.

Cttabllshed 1893





Mil) :r;


f',1 ... ...m,j 11,., ,,,11.1,1

Field & Stream

: Fishing Editor
You can never count on fish be being
ing being where fish ought to be on a
given date. Any gent who has tried
to plan his vacation for a period
when red-hot sport is guaranteed
know3 that his chances are fifty fifty-fifty
fifty fifty-fifty of connecting. Even people
with large sums of money at stake
well-advised chambers of com commerce
merce commerce pull a blooper at the pay payoff.
off. payoff. Many a tuna tournament has
gone 0., the books with barely e e-nough
nough e-nough fish-flesh to fill a can, even
though a hundred or more rods
were at .work. .,;
' The recent 12th International

Light Tackle Tournament held at
Ocean City, Maryland, for exam exam-pise.
pise. exam-pise. Thirty-three teams, compris comprising
ing comprising 33 angler3 from all over the
world, competed for the trophy
and in three days of fishing they
hauled in exactly four white mar marlin
lin marlin one of which was disqualified
for running over the time limit limit-Last
Last limit-Last seasbv at Ocean City more
than 1600 marlin were boated,
and on this basis one would rea reasonably
sonably reasonably expect a hundred bill bill-fish
fish bill-fish in the organized Donnybrook
where taitnt is spilling out of
the scuppers,
Actually, the individual angler
can plan his vacation period some somewhat
what somewhat better than the tournament
chimps who have to get in a bar-

re! at least six months before the

event. Mart by writing te re resorts
sorts resorts in the area yo intend to
fish; get last year's picture of
peak and decline. Ask resort own owners
ers owners for their opinions on when the
top period will be and to wire you

when the fish arrive. Most camp
operator are haoov to do this, es-

1 pecially the outfits with a reputa reputation
tion reputation to keep Vacation periods can
I usually be adjusted with ample
' notice to tt r office for a well-timed
meeting with "Old Fighter."

always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
is Foul-Ball"



Complete Prize-winninj Numbers in" the Of din try Drawing No. 2007, Sunday, Aujust 25, 1957

The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" it "B" of 28 pieces each.
First Prize 2321 $ 52,000.00
Second Prize 2700 $ 15,600.00
Third Prize 0289 $ 7,800.00

00 Jl



, 15S.M

No. PrliM No. Priiot NO. Prbo No. Pduo No. Prlu No. Prttoi No. Prlzori No. Prini
S SI S I S s
M21 ISSN M21 156.M 4421 15S.M M21 1KH S21 1M.M 7(21 15I.M S(21 1S. Mil 15S.N
2121 1M.M S121 154.04 4121 154.M 4121 1M.M m M4t 7121 16.MI S121 154.40 121 154.44
2221 154.44 S221 154.40 4221 156.44 21 IM.M 4221 154.40 7221 154.H S221 1 54.44 1221 154.M
2321 S2,M.M S321 2,444.04 4321 2,44.4 S321 2,44 M (321 2,(4.M 7221 2,444.44 S321 2,4. 321 2,444
2421 156 4 3421 1M.M 4421 1544 S421 IMM 4421 IMM 7421 1544 S42I 154 t421 156 04
2S21 1544 3S21 154.M 4521 IM.M K21 IM.M (521 I. 7S21 150 8521 154.M 521 15S.M
2421 144.M 1421 15. 4421 IM.M M21 1M.M M21 1M.M 721 1S(.M 421 IM.M M21 IM.M
2721 IM.M 3721 1M.M 4721 1M.M S72I IM.M 4721 1M.M 7721 1S4.M S721 IM.M 721 IM.M
221 1M.M 3821 IM.M 4821 1M.M 5121 154.M 4821 IM.M 7821 1M.M 8821 154.4 821 IM.M
2(21 IM.M 1421 IMM 421 IM.M Mil 1M.M M21 1M.M 721 1M.M 821 1M.M M21 1M.M

Approximation! Derived From First Prize

2312 52 M 2314 12 M I 231 12 M I 231S S2S.M I 282 SM.M i 2221 2.M 1 2325 S2S.M I 2227 I24JM I 282 524.M
2313 520.M 231S S24.M I 2317 24 I 3Jlt S2.M I 2322 I2.M I 2324 824 .M I 232S tM4 I 2328 S24.M I 233 SM.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
S I 8 8 f SiS S SiS
7M 2M.M 17M 24 M j 27M SM.M 47M 2M.M 1744 HtM j 7M 2 M M 77M 2M.M S7M SM.M I S7M 2M.M
241 IM.M Mt3 IM.M J 24W I34.M MM IM.M MM IM.M I 272 IM.M 27M IMM 2TM IMM 2TM IM.M
M2 1M.M I 2M4 IM.M MM 134 .M MM IMM 271 IM.M I 27M 114.M 27M 1M.M 277 K4.M I 27M 134.M

Approximations Derived From Third Prize









32SS 1M4S
















144 J


13 .M





134 M


IM.M 127
IM.M I (2M


Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lettery Drawing were sold at: The 1st and 3rd In Panama, 2nd In Colon.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets eadlof ia and not Included la the akere list wia Fifty Twe Dollars (5i.M) each.
The whole ticket has S2 pieces which comprises the twe series "A" and "B"


ALBEBTO AXEMAN, GeTeraer of the Preriaee ef Paaama e1. 47-12155
. The Representative ef The Treasury, JOEL MEDINA

WITNESSES:. Carlos Gentiles Basaa Cd. 47-15437
Jose B. Zepeda S Ced. No. 47 -IMS

Notary Public, Panama


KJOTF Th """S H loot fpho one aitti Um two Mat
11V I C dphrn oncb only to (ho Pint Priio.
Tho flnrt PrUt and tin Snd ojmI Srd Prtcfo or drawn partaly. Ttto oa
pronnMtiont aro caicgiatod on tho Pint fiocand and Third From, to oaoa
Urkct ohould coir lU umtaara at aaaa aril, tat baldor t antttlad to
data aarmant tor aacb.


Sunday, Aurust; 25, 1957
Drawing XumW 7M
- rraetloa Ticket
First Prix 21 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize. OO ; 3.00 60.00
Third Prize. ..... 89 2.00 40.00

.V-'-'i"--'-----'.'. :"'- ; - PIZX A&I PAIS inTMOUt

Tko ptttm wiU a a aeoardaac wMa tho OMtrial Lbt at PaaaaM m
la ftra at l lano Boaofli t (Xtary toalad o Cawtral Iwm
iMrldad U tw ariai of SS tract! aa aach danoniiiatad "A" and
- Pimar raze ,

1 Pkat Priaa. Sanaa and B. f S3S one M aach aarlai SSf as

t Sacawd Pnn. Sana A and E. tt

1 mod Prlaa, Sana and a.
IS ApataairaaMaaa. Sartaa A and S. af
t Pnaaa. Sartaa A and B. f

A and B. ad 1

A aad B. af

f .onea aaefe aanaa 1 15 Maa

. S.n M aaea aarna TMN
2M.a aach aanaa S ja 00
L3O M aaeli aanaa 3S.40 (
T M aach aariaa -M4

s.aa aacn aanaa

sbcomv para
IS Aaaraalaiallaaa. Saria A aad B, af i

S Pruaa. aanaa A aad B. m IMM

rvrxa ptuze
IS AparajwiHlw. lariat A aad SW ad 2M aach aariaa

S Praa. Sana A aad B. ad UNi

t 134 0
$ I 8T2M
1.404 M

taaal ...... ....SITS3MJO

Prce erowkok ticket $26 00
Frict ef a fifry-iecond part .Q

Disconrrt or taxes :'"- -'-:-vf..

C L A S S I ;tF I E m S

1 ;

i n


Houses Apartments

,FOR RENT: 3 bedroom homo,
living room, dining room, bath bath-roomi
roomi bath-roomi at Carraiquilla, entrance
Eden Theatre. Phono 3.1305.
FOR RENT-Complete furnish furnished
ed furnished chalet. Residential icctor.
Phono Colon 10 U-B.
FOR RENT: Brand new chalet,
"Lome Alegre," 2 bedroomi. living-dining
room, porch, hot wa water
ter water installation. Call 2-2648,
FOR RENT. Residence, corner
11th Street Paitilla (formerly
ecupied by Prof. Feinland.) 3
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living
and dining room, maid facilites,
2 porches, garage, large garden.
$125. Call 3-3652 from 8-12
and evenings after I p.m.
Beach House. Phone Balboa
2830, nine te twelve noon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oceaniide Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.


US Under Secretary Holds 'Summit'
Conference With King Of Jordan

' ISTANBUL, Turkey, Aug. 26

(UP) U. S. deputy under secre secretary
tary secretary of state Loy Henderson, a
Middle East troublesho.jter, held
V round of his 'summit" confer confer-'efices
'efices confer-'efices here today with the King
of Jordan on ways to combat the
threat of Soviet domination of
1 Syria.
Henderson, rushed here yester yesterday
day yesterday by President Eisenhower as
SVria continued its drift to the
left, went to the swank American American-Vuilt
Vuilt American-Vuilt Istanbul Hilton Hotel to con confer
fer confer for 30 minutes with King
Husein, who last spring accused
Syria of complicity in a leftist
.plot to overthrow his pro-Western
-regime. t ,
' The American diplomat also
l-scheduled a conference with King
1 Feisal of Iraq, who also is pro pro-West.
West. pro-West. Both Hussein and feisal
- casing in the Hashemite dynasty
.. -SJame here earlier last week on
, Henderson confered last night
with Turkish Premier Adnan
Menderei and President Celal
. $ayor.
Concern Baghdad Pact
Sources said the secret talks
were touching on the effect of
the Syrian crisis on the Baghdad
Pact countries which border Syria
to the north.
Both Turkey and Iraq are pact
members. Jordan is not.
After seeing Henderson, King
Hussein flew to Spam for a rest.
Henderson had luncn with Presi President
dent President Bayar.
The American diplomat told
newsmen that he had no intention
qf going to Syria.
.In Cairo, the Egyptian press de denounced
nounced denounced Henderson ard charged
that he was a member of a plot
aimed at bringing about possible
American armed intervention in
SvnT charge Fadio Moscow
already had roised.
Diplomatic activity was step stepping
ping stepping up on the other side of the
fence as well.
' Presidents Gamal Abdel Nasser
Egypt and Shukri el Kuwatly
Syria conferred for two hours
Cairo before the Syrian Presi-
?2- flew hom t0 Damascus,
ending a one-week visit to Egypt
during which he underwent medi medical
cal medical treatment In Alexandria.
J Discussed Situation
jSources said they conferred on
, strained Syrian American rela rela-tfcns.
tfcns. rela-tfcns. Syria has accused the

Are coming; back to
the Isthmus
tho first shipment of
this brand of Suits to
reach hero sines 1950.

Opportunity for young, ac active
tive active salesman; must apeak
English and Spanish fluent fluently;
ly; fluently; gi basic salary with
incentive: excellent possibili possibilities
ties possibilities of advancement.
Me app)y la writing and
Include photograph; state
fe, school education, past
cxxeriencle and references.
All applications will he strict strictly
ly strictly confidential.
Address: Saleemaa. T-O. Bex
1J4X, Panama, J.

ATTENTION, 0. I.I Jii built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroom, hot. cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT Furnished efficiency
apartment, fully equipped kitchen,
hot water, daily maid service.
Call: Arto y Decoracion 3-7425,
3-6699. Edificio Campo Alegre.
Across Hotel El Panama.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
I 386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 beedroom
apartment in El Cangrejo, Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, living room, kitchen, maid's
room and laundry, garage. For
further particulars call telephone
3-4968 from 8:00 a.m. thru
5:00 p.m. telephone 3-6737
after hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments in quiet
neighborhood. 51 St. No. 30.
Call 3-7069 or 3-2097.
FOR RENT: Furnished attrac attractive
tive attractive apartments in "Gloriela" and
"Mercedes" buildings (third and'
fourth houses on side street
across from Hotel El Panama.
$90.00. Apply next door at Foto
Halcon. Tel. 3-1179 or 3-6082.
United States of a "plot" to over overthrow
throw overthrow the Damascus regime.
The new Syrian army chief of
staff, Communist Gen. Afif el
Bizri, expanded on this theme
today in an interview with L e b b-anese
anese b-anese newsmen in Damascus.
He said Zinni
ism, rather than communism, ore
me cniet enemies of Syria.
He also rlpnnnnori T-ho
charges of sending "criminals"
into Svria to trv tn "iiiiKinni."
Welcomes Kuwatly
Bizri turned out with other
officials at Damascus airport to
welcome home Kuwatly.
Desnit ihn Pnin-- ..
there still was considerable belief
among Western circles that Ku-
uratli'a ..... U l a
" C""i nag ueea irimmea
by die leftistrcontrolled army.
, n BLdLeiuem oi
Alexandria today before leaving
for Cairo en route home, Kuwatly
echoed Bizri's statements that
"'"? re unuea against "West "Western
ern "Western imperialist conspiracies."
Kuwatlv snnnnn;n 1 I i l
mai ne
was feeling better, personally de denied
nied denied reports that he and Nasser
had been invited to Riyadh, Saudi
air Kin Ur XT c j ..
ujr aau" io "discuss
the situation in Syria."
Raaio Moscow, in an Arabic
language broadcast heard in Lon Lon-don
don Lon-don yesterday, said the invitation
had been extended.
Governor Affempfs
To Settle Boston
Newsoaper Impasse
BOSTON, Aug. 26 (UP)
Gov. Foster Furcolo today tries
to bridge the $2.12 gap separat separating
ing separating publishers and mailers In
Boston's 18-day-old newspaper
But Mailers' Boss Max Mil Mil-stein
stein Mil-stein Indicated the union would
not budge one cent. "If the Gov Governor
ernor Governor tells that the publishers
are ready to meet our demands,
we'll be glad to give him the
pleasure of settling the strike,"
Mllstein said last night.
The Governor planned to
meet fir.t with the Mailers and
then with the publishers.
Representatives of the city's
three major publishing firms
were slated to attend th. stot.
House talks along with Joseph
Bailey, vice president of the In -ternatlonal
Typographical Un Union,
ion, Union, Milsteln and other mem members
bers members of thee union's local nego negotiating
tiating negotiating committee.
Canal Zone
lollr Slates Dtartrt Mrt Far The
Daatrtrt of Th Oral Zm
Divuion of Balboa
Jn Turpin Fuqua. Plaintiff. i. Strv
M. Fuqua Defendant. Summons Case No
5M Civil Docket l Action for Divorce
To Uw bove-najned defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed In the
above-entitled action within ninety tfayi
after the first publication.
In caae of your failure to so appear
and answer, judtment will be taken a a-eainst
eainst a-eainst you by default for the relief de.
manded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judge. United Slates Diitrict
Court for the District of the Canal Zone
this August IS. ISST.
C. T. MrCanBiek, Jr.
By rstfwed) tin oe la reae
Deputy Clerk
To Steve M. Faoua:
The forefotng summons la served upon
Toy by publication pursuant te the or order
der order ei the Honorable Guthrie T Crowe.
Judge. United States Distract Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated

Aurtrat It. Its 7. and ewciee and filed
in thH action in the office of the Clerk
of said United State District Court for
the Diriuon of aiboa, an August IS.
I est.
C. T. aScCerarirk. Jr.
r (leaed) Sera aa le frhm
- : DeeArty Clark

INTERNAL. LOM-INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES-No. S Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO-Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PH ARM ACY--182 J!-5'?r ??5 i ii?iieu aa CmteelA ve!
BARDO-Ne 2 "B" Street MORRISON tb of July Ave. J St. t LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. 'vU, 'Ji t JPEl aJi awSsJttaa Sr AaVkf JeI A
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la Owe Ave. No. 41 rOTO DOMY-uslo ArOTrmena Ave. and J3 id.

VAN-DER-JIS 0 Street No. SI rAAMAUA EL BATUBBO farqao Mievre

the Bella Vista Theatre.
FOR SAL?: 1956 Mercury
Monterrey, hard top, merc-o- ;
mafic drive. Many other extras.,:
0252 "C", Gamboa. Phone 6 6-373.
373. 6-373. FOR SALE: Ford 1953, 4-door
$750.00. Tel 2-4721.
FOR SALE: 1957 Mercedes
Bene 1 90 S. A. Sportscar, perfect
condition, short-wave radio,
leather upholstery, W. A. tires,
8.000 miles, duty paid. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price, cash only. Phono 2 2-0949.
0949. 2-0949. FOR SALE: Plymouth 1955,
Coupe. $1600.00 Tel. 2-4721.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet Bel
Air 4-door Sedan two tone, power
glide ww tires, 19,000 miles.
Will sell for $1,350.00. Tel.
Colon 1368. 8.00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Dodge 1954,
coupe, $1300.00. Tel. 2-4721.
FOR SALE: 1955 Opel Sedan
$900.00 Marcos Villarreal. Ga Garage
rage Garage El Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE: 1955 Morris Minor
2-door sedan, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, $750.00. 1-4. 82-2264.
After 4. Gamboa 6-531.
FOR SALE: Dodge 1954 Cor Coronet,
onet, Coronet, 1.100.00. Tel. 2-4721.
FOR SALE: 1950 Studebaker,
2-door sedan, with overdrive,
good tires. Phone Albrook 86 86-5213.
5213. 86-5213. FOR SALE: 1952 HUDSON
WASP. Duty paid, Excellent
mechanical condition, good tires
and radio. Owner leaving Isthmus.
$200. R907C, Rousseau, C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1939 Olds. Good
condition, new battery, fan tires.
$75.00 or bast offer. Balboa 2 2-3782.
3782. 2-3782. FOR SALE 39 Old. $r00.
Good fires, "food trsnsportationi
077.-X Williamson-. PI., Balboa;
..igaiJ .jli.i..a;,.aili ei'Hi
-y '. ;,-'-' -,. . n-V'-.-FOR
SALE 1949 Studebaker
sedan, 4 good fire 2 new tube tube-lets,
lets, tube-lets, complete new brake, system
battery in guarantee period, leav leaving
ing leaving for States must sell. Call
Navy 3738 or 3584,.
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, calloti
aes, injrrown too nails, foot mas mas-sac
sac mas-sac etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S"'
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-2217
Packer Shipper Movers
Phones 2-2451 -- 2 2562
Lean Riding at
Riding fir Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
1 or by appointment.
General Agent
Gibraltar r.lfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama J-6551
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
'Women's classes and tum tumbling
bling tumbling for "Little Guys."
For all information
Call 2-1751.
new canon
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N. York Colon
o Engineer Supply
o Artist Supply
o Model Planes
Prices Slashed!


The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located et Mercado El Ray, offers
-.efficient filling pf proscription
and home delivery service. Phone
l-minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bafio, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
General Assembly
Of Church Of God
Slafed For Rio Abajo
Rev. Wm. Livingston, minis
ter in charge of the Church or
God here on the Isthmus an
nounces the Annual General
Assembly services to be held
this year at the Rio Abajo con congregation
gregation congregation of The Church of God
located on Monte Oscuro road
or 16th street In Rio Abajo.
On the opening night of the
assembly in Rio Abajo the key
note address will be made by
Rev. Wm. Livingston. On Sun
day Sept. 1 and again on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, -Sept. 2 there will messages
by three guest ministers for
this year's assembly. Two of the
guest ministers are Rev. A. E.
Rather, who was in charge of
the work here for over sixteen
years, and his bride, Rev. Mrs.
Sophia M. Rather. The other
guest minister is the pastor of
the Church of God in both Si Si-quirres
quirres Si-quirres and Cimarrones in Costa
Rica, the Rev. James 8. Lamey.
Monday morning, Sept. 2,
there will be the annual busi business
ness business meeting at which time
there will be the regular election
of officers and decisions will be
made in regard to the further furtherance,
ance, furtherance, of the work here on the
Isthmus in the month ahead.
-Tb public is invite l!-the
services of this Annual .General
Assembly of th Church of God
which sponsora the internation
al voice oi.the cnurcn or ooa
the Christian Brotherhood Hour
raaio program wnicn u neard
around the world.
Soviet Cruiser,
Destroyer Sneak
Info Mediterranean
Soviet cruiser and destroyer
steamed under cover of darkness
into the Mediterranean early today
in the midst of U. S. Sixth Fleet
maneuvers across their apparent
The Red cruiser Mikhail Kutu Kutu-sov
sov Kutu-sov and its escort sneaked along
the North Africa side with no
light showing. It crossed the nar narrow
row narrow straits from the Atlantic at
1:45 a.m.
Most units of the sixth Fleet
were dispersed in the western Me Mediterranean
diterranean Mediterranean on a routine summer
time maneuver at the time.
But a spokesman of U.S. Navy
headquarters in London said the
current exercise had been plan
ned tor several months and had
nothing to do with either the So
viet squadron's Mediterranean pas
sage or events in Syria.
Summer Rain Aids
Parched Crops,
Hinders Travelers
NEti'.yORK, Aug. 26 (UP ) The
j heaviest rain of the summer help helped
ed helped parched crops and hindered
travelers yesterday and this morn
ing to me ificii unmian area.
Lighting struck a main feeder
line of the New Haven railroad
near South Norwalk, Conn., cut cutting
ting cutting off power between New Hav Haven
en Haven and Stamford for nearly 90 min minutes
utes minutes and delaying morning rush rush-hour
hour rush-hour commuters going to New
Roads were flooded in suburban
sections by up to two inches of
rain, slowing traffic. Casements
also were flooded in some areas.
The rain helped Connecticut,
New Jersey, and Long Island farm farmers
ers farmers ia their fight against a four four-month
month four-month dry spelL

TEL 2-2374
Comer -w ft DarKn St.

' - ' f

I OUeai O) lIUMU -aaa 1
FOR SALE: 12 foot Frigidaire.
$100.00. Piano $100.00. Phono
3-4977,' Apartment Potomac
Call Navarro, Cangrajo.
FOR SALE: 1949 Fraiar Man'
hattan 4-door sedan, good me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition, clean, vary
comfortable,- good transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Call 86-6244. All 60 cycles.
Call 86-5244.
FOR SALE: Studio couch, $25.
.Chest of drawer, $3.' Bathroom
acales, $2. Hous 0254-B. Gam Gamboa
boa Gamboa Tel 6-136.
Atlantic Camera
Club, Art Laegue
Will Hold Exhibit
For the first time In its ex existence
istence existence as an organization, the
Atlantic Side Camera Club, in
cooperation with the canal
Zone Art League, Is holding an
fexhibit of prize-winning pic
tures at the USO-jwb Armea
Forces Service Center.
This exhibit will remain, on
display at the USO-JWB Galle Gallery
ry Gallery through the week ending Aug.
The collection represents the
work of members in the black
and while division of the an annual
nual annual salon, including 20 prints
of both pictorials and portraits.
The Atlantic Side Camera
Club, which is observing its 20th
year, has Mrs. Elaine Heyd as
president, and R. S. McLavan as
chairman of the monochrome
division. Showing the fine in
fluences of such leadership,
those exhibiting, are:
Esther Calcutta E. M. Benara,
C. D, Townshend, D. Johns,
Ruth Ann .barker, Arch Haynes,
Louis Kaufer, Joan Stratford,
H. I. McKenzia, R. E. parser, k.
S. McLarvon, Norma Benara,
Evelyn t London, Julia McKen McKen-zie.
zie. McKen-zie. E. Ci : Stiebritz, C. Barrold,
R. D. Richmond.
A cordial invitation is extend extended
ed extended to the men of the armed
forces' and their dependents,
and to the public of the Canal
Zone and the Republic of Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, to view this most interest interesting
ing interesting exhibit.
The gallery is open every day
from 9 a.m. until 10 p.m.
Ike Should Not
Issue Directives
On TVA-Sparkman
Sen. John J. Sparkman CD-Ala)
said yesterday it appears that Ar Arnold
nold Arnold R. Jones, President' Eisen-,
hower's nominee to the Tennessee
Valley Authority board, "very de
finitely disbelieves in the inde independence
pendence independence of the agency."
Sparkman and Sen. Estes Ke Ke-fauver
fauver Ke-fauver D-Tenn) joined in criti criti-cizine
cizine criti-cizine the nomination in remarks
prepared for Tennessee television
Sparkman said Jones, now dep
uty director of the hue' get in ef
fect told the Senate Public Works
Committee last week that he eith-
would carry out the wish of
the President" in TVA matters or
He and Kefauver agreed this
was not the proper attitude for a
member of an independent
agency. Sparkman said Congress
"never intended that the President
should issue directives 10
the TVA."
Kefauver said that If the board
in the past bad followed this
course "we would have had Dixon
Yates around our neck." He said
President Eisenhower in effect di
rected the TVA board to sign a
contract with
the private utility
"Fortunately, we had two board
members on there who recoenized
to uphold the independence of the
agency, and (they declined to sign
the contract,1' Saprkman added.
Kefauver said Jones would be
asked many more questions when
be appears before the committee
-today. He and Sparkman agreed
tbey wotld not vote to. con confirm
firm confirm his nomination "as matters
stand now."

Opportunity" for young lady
secretary; work eenslsta ei
receptionist and assistant
bookkeeper with a email a
neurit of typing and eifiee
work; knowledge of English
tt Spanish essential. Please
aoply ia writing and tnclade
photorraph; state are, school
education, past experience
id references. All applica application
tion application will be strictly confi confidential
dential confidential j.
Address: Secretary T. O. Box
1J4X, Panama, KP.

.d a U mm arajraTIAw)

w -
Home Articles
FOR SALl: Mexican decorative
articles, bran scale, tall metal
i candlestick, ceramic wait angels,
original oil and water color oainr oainr-ingt,
ingt, oainr-ingt, small mahogany tables,
green bare! back chair. Phono
3-6372. Sunday ketore 11 after
6 week days all day. .-'
eds 30"' With springs 7.50,
chairs 1.00, eVeisore COO, China
closets (! 2.50, modern vanities
29.00, modern wardrobes 39,00,
center tables 7.50, aluminum
porch chairs 9.50; modern ttudio
couch' 59.00, lovely mahogany
bar red upholstery 75.00,
wrought iron dining room seta
129.00, mattresses 8.00, springs
1 5.00, linoleums 6.95. House Household
hold Household txchange, National Ave.
No. 41. Tel. 3-4911 3-7341.
FOR SALE: 9.3 ft. 25 cyclr
refrigerator. Call Balboa 4245,
7 a.m. to 4 p.m. After working
hours. Call Gamboa 6-759.
FOR SALE: E. daepfreeie,
upright .15 c.f., G. E. automatic
washer, G, E. dryer with extra
heating : element all 600 cycle.
Call 86-6244.
Visiting Minister
Al Church Of God
Due To Speak Here
Rev. James S. Lamey. minis
ter of the Church ot God with
general offices in Anderson,
Ipd., and pastorate in Costa Ri Rica,
ca, Rica, is to arrive on the Isthmus
Thursday for his first visit to
the congregations of the Church
of God here.
On Aug. 30, there will be a
welcome service for him along
with a welcome also for Rev.
and Mrs. A. Bi : Rather of the
United r States. This welcome
service- Is toibe held at the
Eighth street 2iurch of God"
7038 Eighth lBtre iB, colon. The
public 1 Ihvttefll? '-.
During Lamey' tay7 h will
sDeak durine .the annual gener
al assembly ot, the Church of
God which begin at 7:30 Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and continues on
through Monday afternoon,
Sept. 2. Following the general
assembly services Lamey- will
visit and speak in each of the
congregations of the Church of
God here on the Isthmus before
returning to Costa Rica.. There
may be former friends ipf Lamey
now residing here who would
like to meat him while he is vis visiting
iting visiting here. He-is a native of Ja Jamaica,
maica, Jamaica, but has spent most of
his life working in Costa Rica.
Lamey may be heard at gen
eral assembly services which are
to be held at the Rio Aoajo
Church of God, Monte Oscuro
road or 16th Street. During the
assembly there will be an announcements
nouncements announcements made of ther
times and places where he may
be heard.
Rival Rebel Bands
Battle In Algiers,
Leaving Nine Dead
ALGIERS. Aug. 26 (UP) French
authorities announced today that
rivalry between the two major
rebel groups in Algeria erupted in into
to into open warfare during the week
end and brought death to at least
nine insurgents.
' A communique said a hand of
M.N.A. (National Algerian Move
ment) rebels fell on forces of the
more extreme F.L.N. National Li Liberation
beration Liberation Front) at dawn Saturday,
and that nine bodies were loatid
on the battlefield.
The battle took place on the
slopes of 5,938-foot Mount Bira ov overlooking
erlooking overlooking Aumale, which is 77
miles along the major road lead leading
ing leading southeast from Algiers.
- aaAAW JS. a. .ijaiS Jean.
fellas racing in the Soap Box'
' Derby, he doesnt have time
for a real dunk to cool off. So
Alan Gage of Dallas, Tex, I
simply filled his helmet and let
er pour. The temperature was!

Experienced TV repairman for
.full time employment. Alee
delivery man who has commercial
driven license. Apply at Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Radio. TV Shop -or telephone
Curundw 2118.'

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Small outboard
speedboat, new 10-hp, Evinrude
'motor, remote controls, $425.
Phono S-2S3I. t
Domestic Employment
WANTED: House boy or
housekeeper- take care cooking,
apartment and laundry; Navy
3519, after 3:30.
FOR SALE 1952 Harloy
Davidson Motorcycle 74, House
371 -A, N. Cristobal, Phone 3 3-1633.
1633. 3-1633. :'

Florida State University Courses 7
Offered To High School Graduates

A tentative scheduled of cours
es to be offered in the Florida
State .university fall term be beginning
ginning beginning Sept. 9 and continuing
through Oct 31, has been an announced
nounced announced by local Florida' State
Registration In the Canal
Zone program is planned for
Sept. 5 and 6 at the Fort Clay
ton, Fort Davis and Albrook Air
Force Base education centers.
Hours for enrollment will be
from 8 a.m. to- 5 D-m. on those
dates. Classes will meet on their
respective days from 7 to 10
AH military personnel who
have graduated front high
school or who, hate: a Ugh
school equivalent certificate
are eligible to enroll Military1
dependents and employes : of
the Panama (jlanal Co, are al also
so also eligible for, enrollment pro prodded
dded prodded thf irieet the f Wgh :
school -graduate r ,equivalen ,equivalen-ey
ey ,equivalen-ey requirement.,:;y;'4
Classes meeUngr vrhiesaay. and
Thursday"; evening afe.the Fort
Davis education center will be
western civilization 182, trigon trigonometry
ometry trigonometry 118 and commercial
Spanish 360. Fort JCobbe's edu education
cation education center will offer great
issues of politics 215 on Monday
and Wednesday evenings and
physical sciences 105 on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday evenings,
Tuesday and Thursday classes
meeting at the Albrook Air Force
Base education center wiU be
English composition 102 fend
general mathematics 105. Prlnr
clples of accounting 201 will
meet at Albrook on Mondays
and Wednesdays.
The Fort Clayton education
center win be the meeting place
of classes in elementary Span Spanish
ish Spanish 101, western civilization 181


Frt "fay

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Is Stalin still alive?' Who Is the girl in the Kremlin who
may hold the key to history's grimmest riddle. See THE
GIRL IN THE KREMLIN" starring Lex Barker, Zsa Zas
Gabor, Jeffrey Stone leading a hunt deep fate the forbid forbidden
den forbidden danger tones ef Europe for the tyrant the world thinks
dead. Ask yourself, is this the truth about the most in incredible
credible incredible conspiracy of our time, which OPENS ON THURS THURSDAY

;1-- Phone Nos. ; v
5-7711 3-7712

WANTED:. Competent seam seam-stress,
stress, seam-stress, must know good sowing.
Apply Balboa Dross Shop. Phone
Balboa 2-1403.

' Lion Sears' Studio of Dancing,
at 'aide. of. Hotel Panama. Clan Clan-es
es Clan-es for women fn Exercises for
Slimming and Posture in Modem
Vance for body control and grace
of movement. Please telephone
Panama 3-0327 for further ia
formation."' v:'; f:.,.'
CLASSES: Balreom dancing for
teenagers. Please telephone Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. 3-0127. for additional in information.
formation. information. 7 i,C
and trigonometry 118 on Tues
day and Thursday evenlnes.
Monday and Wednesday classes
at Fort Clayton will be princl
pies of economics 202 and plans
All MIHM.I with thai erviaeti-
tion of physical sciences 105
earry three semester hours of
credit. The course in physical
sciences carries four semester
hours. v
Professor George R. Cash, a
stew full-tims instructor in
mathematics for Florida State
University, will arrive in the
Canal .Zone .Aug. 30, J. Richard
ciarK, -chief of education. Head
quarters U.S.- Army Caribbean
announced last week. Cash will
instruct classes In trlgonomeetrv
at Fort. Davis and plane analy-4
uc geometry 5 irort ciayton.
Two Travel Films
Featured Tonight
Tonight at 8 In the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center.
those arm-halr travelers, whd
have in past weeks enjoyed thej
color films, will travel eastward)
through "Wings over Hawalli
and "So Small My Island," a
film on the customs and tradi-l
tions of japan.
With th orwnret.1nn nf Pent
American Alrwava thrna travel
oags wiu De awarded among
tnose wno aiienxi tne rum snow
The public of Panama and thd
Canal Zone are invited to ai-
tend. ..
5 A

18-52 Tivoli Ave.



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To Um your "Fortunt" for today from the iter, write in the letters
ef th alphabet cormponding to the numeral! on the line of the etfre
logical period in which you were born. You will find It fun.
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A'2- 1 14 13 21 20 19' 20 1 14 4 9 14 7 10 15 2
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PHONESj PANAMA: 3.10573169831699


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"TAKING A BREAK After testifying during the toorning
'ession of the Senate Labor Rackets Committee in Washing Washing-"ton
"ton Washing-"ton James R. Hoff a sat in the Capitol plaza near his unions
,- beautiful headquarters building, in background.

Compromise Civil Rights Bill
thought Sure to Get Ike's OK

Members of the House Rules
committee today prepared to
rusK the new compromise Civil
Rigbts bill to the House floor
ior"peedy passage.
, Republicans promised to pro provide
vide provide the one more vote needed
to fprce a meeting of the com committee
mittee committee despite the opposition of
committee chairman Howard
W. Smith (D-Va.).
. The committee was expected
to end the bill to the House
flool" for passag etomorrow.
' Southerners mapped a ver ver-i
i ver-i jbat attack when It reaches the
.Senate. But there was no hint
f l filibuster which would
prevent final passagt by late
this week or early next.
''Administration leaders said
they were sure president Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower would sign the voting
rights bill into law, the first to
be enacted since the reconstruc reconstruc-tiomueriod
tiomueriod reconstruc-tiomueriod after the Civil War.
t TRe hotly-debatert bill was
stalled m the House rcuies
Committee after the Senate
and House had approved con conflicting
flicting conflicting versions of it.
"kmlth, a foe of the bill, de de-v
v de-v clined to convene the committee
to act on it.
up the measure a s soon as the
House completes action on the
eomoroinise version worked out
by Republican and Democratic
leaders last week.
Objection! Prpard
Southern senators were pre prepared
pared prepared to register their objections
to the legislation but raised no
filibuster threats. They won ma ma-jdliSSctories
jdliSSctories ma-jdliSSctories when the original bill
was before the Senate.
There was some chance that
Congress would dispose of the
rights bill, the foreign aid appro appropriation
priation appropriation and some other odds and
ends in time to adjourn by next
week end.
From all indications, last week's
compromise on the jury trial pro provision
vision provision cleared the way for enact enactment
ment enactment of the first civil rights bill
in 12 years.
l:M t:01 7:K t:H

jjj q o (today) irasute


A conflict arose when the House

adopted the administration's plan
to let federal judges handle con-
temDt of court cases arimg from
violations of the bill. The Senate
amended this to require jury
As it stands under .the new com compromise,
promise, compromise, defendants in major
criminal contempt cases would be
guaranteed jury trials and minor
cases dealing with denial of voting
rights could be tried with or with without
out without a jury.
Catholic Schools
(n Louisiana Delay
kcreoafion Plan
(UP) The Roman Catholic
Churph has abandoned lis in intention
tention intention of integrating parochial
schools in New Orleans this
fall, a church official announc announced
ed announced today.
The Rt. Rev. Henry C. Bezou
archdiocesan superintendent of
schools, in his first official an announcement
nouncement announcement confirmed previous
reports that the church will
postpone the starU of its com committed
mitted committed policy of integration.
Archbishop Joseph Rummel,
who outlined such a policy sev several
eral several years ago after branding
segregation a sin, said in his
last previous announcement
that integration would be post postponed
poned postponed "at lea. until September,
The archbishop was not avail available
able available for comment today.
Observers believed the church
became disturbed by the intro introduction
duction introduction of bills In a recent leg legislative
islative legislative session which would
have removed tax exemption
privileges from any organization
which sponsors school integra integration.
tion. integration. lxunsiana, uniiKe most staites,
grants substantial support to'
parochial schools.
1:15, 1:42, 4:49, 8:38, 8:46
All about a little
riverboat girl who
taught a sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated bachelor
about love!


KiRns np a feather w At

Costello at the Criminal Courts Building in New York where
he testified before a Grand Jury which is considering an in in-dictment
dictment in-dictment against ex-boxer Vincent "Chin" Gigante for the at attempted
tempted attempted murder of Costello. Racketeer Johnny Dio, right,
had his' day in Federal Court where he pleaded innocent on
charges of Income tax evasion.
Ike To Be Inoculated
Against Asian Flu Today

President Eisenhower will be ino
culated today against Asiah flu.
The White House said the Pres
ident's doctor. Mai. Gen. Howard
McC. Snyder, and Surgeon Gen,
Leroy E. Burney, had recommend
ed that Mr. Eisenhower taKe tne
shot. f
Burney aid last wtck that
parsons with histories, of htart
and pulmonary aHnwnts should
racaiva priority as soon as the
vaccine was available.
Mr. Eisenhower suffered a heart
attack in 1955. Press secretary
James C. Haeerty said that in
view of that, the President would
receive the vaccine today.
Mr. Eisenhower already has
been exposed to what the doctors
have diagnosed clinically as Asian
flu. His chief economic adviser,
Dr. Gabriel Hauge, came down
with it 24 hours after a conference
with the President.
Sgt. Jack Cliff, attached to the
White House garage and a driver
of official vehicles, also is suffer
ing from the ailment but has not
been in recent close contact with
the Chief Executive.
Meanwhile U. S. Air Force au authorities
thorities authorities in London appealed to
Washington to rush supplies of
vaccine to Britain to prevent a
major outbreak of Asiatic flu a a-mong
mong a-mong American airmen staioned
here. ;
More than 400 U. S. airmen in
Britain have so far been reported
stricken with the Asiatic flu,
which began spreading through
Britain last month. An Air Force
spokesman confirmed that hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of men have been hospital hospitalized
ized hospitalized in the past 10 days.
Today an Air Force spokesman
said anti flu vaccine from the
United States is expected to be
ready for distribution here by
Oct. 1. The full impact of the
Asiatic flu epidemic was not ex expected
pected expected to hit Britain much before
Eighty-eight U. S. airmen were
reported isolated in a special
section of the Air Force hospital
at Bushey Park, near London,
today with suspected Asiatic flu.
A total of 186 men have reported
sick with flu in London so far.
Another 275 men were reported
sick at Burtonwood, Lancashire,
including 155 in hospital.
In Madison, Wis., it was reveal
ed that Mrs. Richard E. Q. Ad
ams, 24-year-old heiress to a Wal Walgreen
green Walgreen drug fortune, dies yesterday
as a victim of Asiatic flu. her rel-
atives disclosed today,
The young heiress death is one
of few that have been caused by
Asiatic flu since the virus entered
the country.
Mrs. Adams contracted the iil
ness in Madison last Wednesdsy
and was taken to the Rochester,
Minn., hospital for treatment. She
and her husband had been visiting
here for two weeks preparatory
to his enrollment at the Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin, they said.
Officials at the Minnesota hos hospital
pital hospital could not be reached for
comment on the heiress' death.
Mrs. Adams and her husband
went to Madison from their Long
Island, N.Y. home and had been
living in a small apartment near
the campus when she fell ill, an
auorney lor me Walgreen
Harold Donaldson, of New York i

said. jexenanges were running only 17
He said funeral services were! cent hind those for June,
scbedhled for tomorrow at Rich- 956-

Pei ping Radio Raps Duller Proposal To Let US Newsmen
Visit Red China As Vn acceptable ; Wants Reciprocity

26 (UP)

ine Radio said today that the U. ted to go to Communist Chwv for
i i.. ii Im.ririnL.s.. mnatli niv trial haxi.

a. nrQDUSi I IW IT 11-11
-lT.mi.- inm rommunist China is
.... ........ .- ....
-rnmnMflv unaccf Dtable uniess
Red Chinese reporters can go to
the United Sta'tea.
The broadcast quoted a long,
bitterly-worded article wriuen r-y
b "i'Derver in iiw reifins
People's Daily, official newspaper
of the Communist Chinese government.

It called Secretary of State John the basis of its owe unilateral de de-Foster
Foster de-Foster Dulles' proposal "insuffer- cision. .at the same time, refut refutable
able refutable arrogance." jing reciprocal visas to, the Chinese
Dulles last week said one rrp-;corespoodenU.
reaetUative each from ?4 U.S.! "But the day has passed 'and

newspapers, aws magazines and

" left Is samblintr czar Frank

eleau, the Long Island estate of
the Adams family.
The Public Health Service here
lists three dead of the disease
Officials emphasize that in each
case Asiatic flu was not the di
rect cause of death but was ac
compaiiied by complications.
The first death reported in the
United States was that of Nicholas
Memmos, 17, a Greek foreign ex
change student, who died in New
York City's Roosevelt Hospital
after debarking from the steam
ship Arosa Sky the day before.
The U.S. health service said
that the boy also suffered from
Two other denths from Asiatic
flu were listed lr ,rr. California,
but a health service spokesman
was unable to supply names or
dates immediately. One was be
lieved to be a member of the
Marine Corps returning frorn the
Russia Seeks
To Expand Travel,
Coniacl Wild West
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 (UP) (UP)-Rusia
Rusia (UP)-Rusia is w aging an intensive
campaign to expand travel, tech
nical, scientific nd other contacts
with the Western world. 1
Officials studies made here sug
gest the campaign is designed to
overcome wholesale cancellations
and suspensions of exchange pro
grams with the boviets following
their bloody intervention in Hun Hungary
gary Hungary last. fall. The campaign also
is aimea at soviet bloc countries.
Moscow this year is offering
new travel itineraries to tourists.
as well, as a currency bonus sys
tem designed to ease trio costs
by as much as 50 per cent.
Private automobile tourin. with
an official guide in each auto, is
peing ottered lor the first time. It
is possible to take your own auto automobile
mobile automobile to the Soviet Union and
take a guided tour lasting either
13 days or 27 days.
Aeroflot, the Soviet airline, has
special tourist flights in nnaratinn
between the Soviet Union and Aus
tria, iprway, and several Soviet
satellite countries.
Intourist, the official Soviet
travel agency, has arrangements
with 68 touring organizations in
foreign countries. According to the
survey, this is double the numw
of such contacts last year.
The Soviets A ISA in aVAntind
their activities in the motion pic-
imc iieia, took ana otner publish publishing
ing publishing ventures, trade fairs, scientific
and technical conferences.
During the Januarv-Jun narinH
of this year, the Soviets apparent
ly iccuverea some lost ground in
the exchange field because of the
Hungarian incident. Soviet ex exchanges
changes exchanges with the West during the
first two months of this year ran
per cent oenind last
comparable figures.
. 1 by June of tns year, these
Peip-tnewi tfencie woud b permit-
0b T IB V ftm a-M an a -aai vv ai
"The unilateral decision of the
. 1
U.S. State Department as a-
nounced' in its press relea is
completely anacceptable to the
Chinese people," Peoples Daily
"The U.S-A. is used to lording
it over other in the imperialist
world and thinks it can send its
correspondents to China just' on
'will nerer Teiurm wheat the Cbi-

Cloaic-and-Dagger Expert

Paying Salaries Of Traitors Working Overseas

Boris Morros, former Hollywood
director who turned counter-spy to
uncover a Soviet spy ring in the
United States, said last night that
several Americans employed by
the government overseas are spy
ing for the Reds and may soon be
Morros, who emerged from the
shadow life of cloak-and-dagger
espionage to give testimony that
brought indictments of five alleg
ed spies, said those still spying
are under survieillance by FBI
He said the persons, whose iden identities
tities identities have not been made public,
are American citizens employed
as scientists and engineers. They
are related to prominent Euro
peans, he said.
Two Sisters, He Says
.''There are two sisters, one mar
ried to the richest celluloid man
in Europe and one married to an
important engineer in Los Ala
mos," he said.
Imperialism Plus
Zionism Threaten
Syria, Chief Says
DAMASCUS, Syrta, Aug. 26
(UP) Syria's new army chief of
staff said todav that Zionism and
imperialism r- "ot tcommunism
provide the major tnreai to nis
country's security.
Jn an interview with Lebanese
newsmen, afj. Gen. Afif el Bizrj
said "We .should concentrate on
eliminating them first."
After the interview Bizri joined
other officials at the Damascus
airport to welcome home Presi President
dent President Shukri el Kuwatly from
Cairo. He had spent a week in
Egypt undergoing medical treat treatment
ment treatment knd conferring with Egyp Egyp-tion
tion Egyp-tion President G a m a I Abdel
Kuwatly said his health was
better. He denied reports that he
and Nasser had, been invjted to
Saudi Arabia by King Saud to
discuss the situation in Syria"
which developed after a military
Bizri was appointed chief of
staff two weeks ago in an army
shakeup that brought Western
charges of a Communist coup.
These charges have been denied
The new army leader stated
that the military has no intention
of interfering in Syrian pouues. t
In the interview broadcast by
Damascus Radio, he reiterated
charges of an "American plot"
to overthrow the Syrian regime.
Bizri said the charges were
"completely true" and added that
the results of an investigation into
thtf alleged plot would be an announced
nounced announced soon.
ThreeAmerican diplomats were
ousted from Syria two weeks ago
for allegedly taking part in the
plot, and the Syrian military at attache
tache attache in Rome, Col. Ibrohim
Husseiny, was accused of taking
part in it.
The United States denied the
charges, which were issued short short-y
y short-y after the signing of a new
Soviet-Syrian arms pact. Col. Hus Husseiny
seiny Husseiny applied for political asylum
m Italy.
During the interview today, Bis Bis-ri
ri Bis-ri also accused the government
of pro-western Lebanon of "send "sending
ing "sending criminals to carry out assas assassinations
sinations assassinations and acts of sabotage in
He charged that Leoanon was.
apparently determined" to pro
voke "dissension" between
two countries.
nese people cam be treated Kite
'pawns by others.
1 "Tli? innff prh V aiTflffinpe of
!the U.S. imperialists leaves -the I
- .. J- l i
ninesc people uuaiiruoea span.
from arousing their indignation.
In New York yesterday-the Na
tioaal Press Photographers Assn.
and the American Society of Mag
a line Photographers protested a
State Department bsn on Ameri American
can American photographers going to Com-
jnuam cmna.
Ia a joint statement, the two
groups said the ban ""constitutes
a serious abridgement of press
freedom." It said that although
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles has permitted a limited

The J u 8 1 1 c e Department de

clined comment on Morros' state
Morros did not elaborate on the
sisters. The Atomic Energy Com Commission
mission Commission has an important instal installation
lation installation at f,n Alxmns N.M, i
He said he could talk only about
tire persons associated With him
in the 12 years he posed as a
Soviet spy, passing information to
tne Russians that was prepared
tor mm, oy tne tm.
Asked on the CBS television
show Face The Nation if there
were more indictments yet to
come, he replied:
"There are a few yet held back
for indictment."
..-.. ..
Assassination "Passible"
Morros said that it wm "very
possible" the Rusians would try
to -assassinate him but added:
I feel safe, though, in the
United States. Outside don't feel
safe."- J .
He said the Russians ereatlv
rear u.5. security institutions, par
ticularly tne FBI. .i
Morros said the Russians had
a great respect for Martha Dodd
Stem, daughter of the late Wil William
liam William E. Dodd,v ambassador to
Germany in 1933. Mrs. Stern and
her husband have fled the U.S.,
ignoring a suboena to testify he-
fore a grand jury in, New York.
and are behind the Iron "Curtaiu.
in disclosing his sotf role. Mor
ros -laentitied Mrs. stern as still
an active agent for the Russians.
"Martna uodd stern-' has writ
ten a complete report to the So Soviets
viets Soviets that I have mistreated the
sterns, that I haven't been able
to get along with them nicely,"
; Asked About Others
It was at this point that Morros
was asked if there were other al alleged
leged alleged spies whose identity had not
yet been publicized,
- I know of several more.''" he
In answer to repeated Question
ing by newsmen who appeared
with him on the program, Morros
said that these persons were not
Soviets Unveil
New Limousine
Cheaper Than US
MOSCOW, Aug. 26 (UP) The
Soviets today unveiled a new
model lin ousine a two-toned,
hardtop complete with wrap wraparound
around wraparound windshield, chrome wrap
around bumpers, automatic shift
and a price tag that goes Detroit
several thousand dollars oener.
The newsDaoer Moskovski Kom
somoletcs printed a photograph of
the new model Zil to replace the
current one. The Zil was formerly
known as the Zis.
Like the old model, the new Zil
seats seven passengers. But it has
a more powerful eight-cylinder
engine with a top speed esti estimated
mated estimated at 110 m.p.h. It has the
automatic gearshift which is rare
in Soviet cars, although some new
Volga ears are equipped witn it.
The old Zil was criticized in
the Soviet press as being designed
after Western, partcularly Amer American,
ican, American, cars. The new model ap appears
pears appears to incorporate many Amer American
ican American ifoxiena but does not re
semble any particular Western
car. f
The assistant director of the
Likhachev plant where the Zil
limousine is produced said each
one costs 70,000 rubles $18,000 at
J the Soviet government s official
Irate of exchange.

number of aewsmti td go Jolted

iChina, he has maintained a ba on
nhotOEraDheTB. ," .-.
T w m -
Dulles announced Thursday that
ntrwiiicn imuu w v.
t The photographer groups said
.they protested the limitatioa as
I contrary not only to the eonsUlu-
tkm but to he expressed views of
Presiden Eisenhower and Vice
President Nixon, both of whom
have oftea stresed the value Md
have often stressed the value and
means of communication that sor sor-posses
posses sor-posses any .language barier."--
."We respectfully demand equal
access to a country where .current
events are playing such s large
part ia world history," the pre pretest'
test' pretest' said,

Reveals US Taxpayers

employed by the Slate Depart Department
ment Department but that they were paid with
U.S. taxpayers' money.
Morros was asked if in his ex
perience he. had decided that wo
men spies were more deadly and
dedicated than men spies.
"That. ist 100 per cent correct,"
he said.v
Among the 'five persons indicted
as a result of Morros'. testimony
were two women, Mrs, Myra So-
uie, who pieaaea guilty .and was
sentenced to five years in prison,
and Mrs.f JanevFoster.ZJatovsky.
!..',!.,.'n:...' ;,"t ....
miiu s i.;caris iignung extradi extradition
tion extradition .to: be tried; in the U.S.
4 1 Three Sentenced
Mrs...Soble's husband, Jack, and
okvu .Aiuain were indicted and
arrested with her and have been
sentenced on guiltv nlnas .. Mrs
Zlatovsky's husband was -indicted
wan ner ana is m pans with her.
Morros said that the Americans
spying against their country, are
milieu iauaiits, misiea IO01S.
He told how- he left a -successful
Hollywood career to help his
adopted country by posing as a
spy for the country of-his birth.
Morros, now 62, directed the- -movie
"Carneeie Hall"- anri
the song Parade 'of the Wooden
Soldiers." When he went o work
as a counter-snv. he snirl hi. i.
come was greatly curtailed.
In his 12 vears of tnhtorfuo.
he said, he never took aay pay
"uvv we nussians. unce. at 5o 5o-ble's
ble's 5o-ble's insistance, he put in an ex.'
pense account for a trip-tovYugo-
clam a .. '. !(;..'
Told AII Te FPU,
Morros said he has told the FBI
everything he knows about the ap apparatus
paratus apparatus in which h'e was involved.
He said there was not a single
word he passed to the' Russians
that had not been provided hv the
FBI. Once, he said, the FBI even
corrected a mistake the .Russians
made in a question they 'asked.'
BaTaaaBilaW strt' "mj,-
HUM! j


I 1

(3231"- 1. inttlh. U J- X 'i
ffimtmm, i 1 dorothy danoridge
3TitiO'i h':
ilfrt. .n-lit j,n n." -'
r- S t 'I i j

cocom ar re twa
CZl N TM avfcC Pi C

During the latter part f his
time as a counter-spy, he said,;1
the Russians were after informa information
tion information on supersonic planes and solv
ing problems, of visibility in flight.
Morros was asked how he, a
figure in the entertainment world
unfit nM &. i

- wavniivuiiu, wa.:
able to fool the Russians into ac-1
cepting his material on technical
matters. He said that he often
"credited" good friends with. get.
tjng the information- for him,
"They (his friends) didn't know
that until today,' Morros said.
He said that -U.S. espionage
work is far ahead of the Russians
as proved by th fact that for id
years he managed to fool the Reds
on their own ground. He said the
Reds ; often overlook s one single
element that proves' to oe their their-downfall,
downfall, their-downfall, t ;
"They still play, by heart' not
, the- musician said,
"They lack harmony."
Weather Or Not)
This weather rennrt fn. th.
24 honrs ending S a.m. today,'
is prepared by the Meteorolo-
greal and Hydro graph I e
Branch of the Panam Canal
Balboa Cristobal
' High 96
' Low
(max. nph) NW-1J
RAIN (inches) .01
6 (inner harbors) 83
4:43 ajn.
5:06 p.m.
10iS8 a.m.
11:18 p.m.
PRICES: .75 .40
Note: Last show at 6:55 p.m.

- MOM -V: I
lOta I