The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02336

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Had TEAS

Panama; k,p., Wednesday, September 4, 1957.
rm cents

Balboa Jail from A to III ;
,1 '" '
Tiree Zapata Brothers
Guests of CZ Government
.,, The third of th. Bahama brothers Zapata all. of
whom have -long; busy 'police. records was lodged in
Balboa jail, yesterday afternoon after a successful pursuit'
. ainmr Rnnsftvelt Avenue near the commissary.

Federico Zapata, 3f, w&s captured by Canal ZonexJ

radio car; patrolman. James A. Marchuck' with aid of a
Canal employe? Fred J. Blohm," a painter leader foreman
1 In. the .Maintenance-Division,, 1

Police have been looking' lot
'vikiinrirn Avflr since his f i n 2 e r
prints were found: by detectives in
the home o U. S. District Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe after an Aug, 12
burglary there.
He has served two penitentiary
term? for burglary and was de deported
ported deported from the Canal Zone .in
1953. , )
Yesterdav. around 2;45 "Mar
chuck spotted Federico walking
Two Deportation
Cases Postponed
In Ancon Court
' Disposition of two cases involv involving
ing involving returning to the Canal 2one
i alter deportation was postponed in
U, S. District Court yesterday.,.
An elderly deportee, Joseph An-
'toine Williams, pleaded not guilty
to the charge na was x eturnea
to Balboa jau to await traial to-
morow, u
- Ventura Linares Tunon, a.Fgna--:
manian recently, released f r o m
Panama's, penal colony on. Coiba
Island, faced .the court. on a pro
bation Hearing.
Before being sent, fa Coiba for
i, two years on a charge of theft

ana vagrancy, canal zone depor depor-Linares,
Linares, depor-Linares, was under a two-year
llspended sentence for having .re .re-7furned
7furned .re-7furned to the Canal jZone,- -:
sw"ftftB-fit'rh'Y'nnriitinn nf ti!S"

Ibation was that he break no law

. of he Canal Zone or Panama,
. JJrierday Judge Guthrie F,
s Cifo.we was told that before going
- -to Coiba,' Linares had been con con-,
, con-, victed of the theft of a wallet in
, a Panama bar for which be re re-"
" re-" ceived 3Q days, also, of throwing
rocks at one woman and mistreat mistreat-'
' mistreat-' ing another for which he was
jailed 90 days. ,'
Linares smilingly denied these
latter convictions. He admitted
having served in Coiba but said
this was- because the Panama po police
lice police confused him with another
, man. He said he is always being
persecuted and "whenever
thing happens I get the blame."
Though the defendant has a long
f- criminal record in both jurisdio jurisdio-tions,
tions, jurisdio-tions, Judge Crowe gave acting
public defender L. S. Carrington
. time, to make a full check of his
convictions inv Panama to deter deter-.
. deter-. mine if any mistake could have
been made. ' ',
, Linares' trial was continued un un-.
. un-. til Sept, 13. ,
La Boca Child
Darts In Front
Of Passing Truck
Carlos Morales, four, a La Bo Bo-et
et Bo-et resident, was knocked to the

ground yesterday when he dart

ed com his home Into the path
of a truck, driven by JRomulo A.
Cere, 37, Colombian. The child
suffered ft possible head injury
V and was takes to-Gorgas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. .-;- '' -'--O V
Police Investigation of the
accident is continuing.

Young :Aclmiral
. Speculation that the rarfk of the
commander of the 15th Naval Dia Dia-trict
trict Dia-trict might -be reduced permanent-
ly to that of a captain was set at
rest yesterday when a freshman
admiral was sworn ia at district
beadauarters,
Rear Adm. George H. Wales, as
sumed duties as commandant in
a brief ceremony which came on only
ly only two days after bis appointment
as a general officer ia the Navy
became effective.
. Hia promotioo. from eaptain
took offoct on ttto high s o o a
Sunday aa ho eperoachid the
Isthmoo aboard the SS Ancon
inbound from Now Yark.
Wales ia 4 and is believed to
be the youngest commandant as assigned
signed assigned to the 15th Naval District
fat soma 20 years.
Most of the recent htcombentj
bave either beea close to retrre-
. went or oa what was probably
their neat to tact duty assignment.
v Tho i the admirat's cooond
Hwr of duty on the Igtttmv.
During the WMt, t atasxne-
ri no offUor, ho was stationed oe
;tnery ofticor aboard the US$
S-ll, thea based at Coco Solo.
Hn w a Wvtnt ot that
time. '- t
Wales ft a native of Washing Washing-tsa
tsa Washing-tsa D. C, and was graduated

in front of the Canal's Instrument
Repair Shop. Federico saw the
cop and took flight. Marchuck cut
him off, partially, with the patrol

car, then went alter him on loot
Blohm, driving an official
truck, saw the chase: stopped
his vehicle and .tangled w i h
the former con,
Zapata hit him, but B 1 o h m
kept grappling. The two fell to
the ground at Marchuck arriv arrived
ed arrived and clapped handcuffs en Za Zapata,
pata, Zapata, Asked today, how he felt about
the capture, Marchuck said
"Pretty happy.. But I know I'm
getting too old to run." He put on
several pounds since he joined
me iorce.
When Zapata Wai breuaht to
the police station; hit two broth
ers awaited him in celt
1 Brother Jose Manuel Zapata, 31,
is facing a, charge of assault with
deadly weapon, to wit a 794 inch
knife. Late Saturday morning, he
seemed to go berserk while being
questioned Dy tne desk sergeant
Jose Manuel lunged at a Panama
detective who was standing near-
Dy.
His behaviour was so peculiar
mat me- uaiooa,' Magistrate re
quested a psychiatric examination
before proceeding with his, preli
minary Hearing.' The hearing was
scheduled this afternoon.
Enrique Zapata., 18. the veuno
est of the jailed brothers, has al
ready had his day in court, not
oniy ;ms time but on many previ

many urewir-j
a 12.1. fin fft vsrnnrv.
Th brottwr am tha torti xof
;a Panamanian paddtor wh liv
near New Arrajjaav H:v'
r torn of the clothing" and jwe.
ry stolen frem Judge 3 Crewe's
hem was recovered at the el elder
der elder Zapata's homestead.
- The arrest of Federico Zanata
brought up the question of what
judge will try him if he is bound
over for trial in U ; S. District
Court. i'.'
. Judge Crowe said todav that
he expects to disqualify himself
if the eharge is presented, before
torn.--'
- Title 7 of Section 29 of the Ca
nal Zone Code provides thatthe
President of the United States
may appoint a Special District
Judge to act when necessary. ;
It i understood that on .one,
previous eccasien one ef the lo local
cal local Magistrates, was to appoint appointed.
ed. appointed. Today, it was .' speculated
that some Qualified member elF
the bar could also serve. ; .
Judge Crowe 'was scheduled to
be one of the witnesses this after afternoon
noon afternoon when the burglary charge a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Federico was to come up
for hearing before Balboa Magis Magistrate
trate Magistrate John E. Deming,
Federico also fazes another fe
lony charge, that of returning to
the Canal Zone after deportation.
tTAKISOVIR NSW DUTIES
-COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
(UP) w Air "Marshal C. Roy
Slemon, chief of -the Reyal Can Canadian
adian Canadian Air Force, prepared today
to take over new duties as deputy
commander in chief of the newly newly-integrated
integrated newly-integrated North American air de defense
fense defense system. v

oa.Caonstf. JI-t errtng-mrti1

Is New Commas

from the U. S. Naval Academy at
Annapolis in the class of 1929.
Ha later attended Submarine
School, ia New London," Cotm. -and
graduated as submariner in 193L
Subsequently he attended and
graduated from post graduate
schools as a Naval Ordnance En Engineer.
gineer. Engineer. ; '
During World War II, he" was
active in the Pacific area. While

Off With Kilt, On Vith Blushes
: VlOXDOK, Sept. I (UP) pretty Pat Cotlee ever doubt doubt-ed
ed doubt-ed it. aha knows it for a fact now a Scotsman doesn't wear
anything under his kilt. '.
- Her boyfriend, Pvt. Peter Gannon, was forced te fling a a-aide
aide a-aide his kJtt right before her eyes and jam a into the Thames
River to sage drowning aaaa, Pat's blnefae notwithiUnd-
tup. : ,; -. "V
Ganboa, a ttndent In the faaaed Gordon tUbhlaaders regl
sent, was sitting with Pat oa a tow-path aleag the Thames
last Bight Thea they beard a splash. A anas had fallen Into
the river. - -: -
Off tame Peter's tunic and kilt, oa cane -Pat's bluibes.
While Gannon Made the rescue, Pat raa for help.
'I eoolda't sioa to tbfnk ef Pat," Ganaon said. "I Jaat
had to take hit kilt off. If I had ren into the water wear wear-tag
tag wear-tag it the eiiht most likely weald have carried m ander,"
Pat said she was very proad ef biaa "but i eaa t help
Slashing." . - j- r - .--7 - -.
''.-' : ? :-

iimmmmmm Dei

THE PULSE,
OF PANAMA
' A DECISION by the Supreme
Court will probably bring about
a, radical change in tne tnmK
ing of the members of the Na
tional Assembly's permanent
Legislative Comlttee regarding
the proposed new tariffs, it was
predicted today. i
The Supreme 1 Court has
ruled that the Price Regulat Regulating
ing Regulating Office has no legal! au authority
thority authority to prohibit importation
of certain items, such as rice,
plantains, and beef.
As a result, the new .tariffs,
which would protect these items
will have to conform the Su-
Dreme Court ruling. "The solons
will have to seek a formula
which would not violate the law
and at the same time would still
offer the protective features
sought by the executive power.
Opposition leader v Norberto
Navarro, who was i ailed for
more than a month following a
rally Julv 24, will bev suest Of
honor tomorrow nht at a nan
quet offered bv his followers
and vmnathizers as a sort nf
vindication for his arrest aqd
imprisonment.
Agriculture nrl Comwrce
Minister Victor Navaa held a
meetinsr Jn -his office,this mom
...i.i, 1.,,
" c"" w,inc v v
between them and the wholesalers-,'
Result of the .meeting
were not divulged.
The Panama Cit. council last
merit named a delegation to ask
President d la Guerdia to pre
sent learislar'on to safeguard the
interests of the munlcinalitv
wltji-Teeard to th refutation of
nub're transportation when r the
National Assembly meets in Oc October.
tober. October. ;
Accordlnr to a resolution
aooroved by the Pint na
Cpnneiimen.1 the present 5s dl-.
irlhtfo" of "bus routes aimed
at wrovWUn orderly vehicular
traffic In Punam Clt. "ha
onlv favored r.rtain ; firms";
without benef ittinf the state
In an way.
The Council suggested leflsla
tlon to ftnt bus routes on'v by
auction, The delegation will be
headed by Mayor Jose cajar Fs Fs-cala
cala Fs-cala and council president Ma Mario
rio Mario Velascjuez.
1
A eroun of Panama Cltv news
men are scheduled to accompa accompany
ny accompany Mario tde Diesro. director gen general
eral general xf the Institute for Econo Economic
mic Economic Development fAFE to the
interior to inspect the effects of
the prolonged drought which has
affected this year's harvest.
In command of the submarine
USS Pogy on her first war patrol,
Wales was swarded the Silver
Star MedaL Subsequently be was
awarded a second Silver Star
Medal "for conspicuous gallantry
and intrepidity as commanding of
ficer of Ihe USS Pogy during the
second war patrol of that veseel
in enemy-controlled waters Of the
Pacific war area

.11 i,f,v ; '-s !- l -.-V

.HAND IN HAND Three little girls, who were in school together last year, were happy
" to be reunited as they all showed 'up for registration at Ancon Elementary School this
morning. Suzy Green, Marie Price and Dolores Griffith hold hatfds as they climb the steps
m, to go to their fourth grade classroom. v
As Teachers Take Over Canal Zone Kids

!That woried look" shifted to
day from the faces, of Canal Zone
parents to the brows of teachers,
principals and the area's one and
only aean,
Under sunny skies, all moved
smoothly for most pupils,
A few kids had registration prob problems
lems problems at least of a temporary na nature.
ture. nature. .
One of these, was Richard
Lawrence Male, an American'
boy about nine yean eld, who
appeared at U.S. District Court
with his rnother and stepfather.
. Weeks earlier, the stepfather
had filed preliminary papers to
adopt the youngster. But today's
hearing was pushed up a bit
that the' Judge could grant the
adoption and sign the order in
time for Richard to register, ;
Many mothers had accompanied
their offspring to school; and there
were also some dads standing a a-round
round a-round in schoolhouse corridors,,
At the "Ccnat Zone Junior Col College,
lege, College, where there had been no ad advance;
vance; advance; registration, papery work
was" particularly .heavy. ? :
Scootert Accident v
Carl Delano Tcothman;" -17,
American. was sent to Goreas
Hospital yesterday with a badly
aprainea ngnt Knee arter tne
motor scooter on which he was
riding collided with an iron rail-'
ing m Curundu. k
In addition he received the Navy
commendation ribbon with com
bat "V," in recognition of a letter
from the commander in chief, Pa
cific Fleet, "for distinguishing him
self by meritorious conduct in ac
tkm as commanding officer of USS
Pogy during a war patrol of that
Vessel in that he launched a well-
executed attack and sank enemy
shipping of more than 6000 tons.
Remaining in the Southwest Pa
cific, he served as operations ot'
ficer on the staff of tho comman
der of Submarine Squadron IS un
til he returned to the U.S. in 1944
to serve in the fire control and
oroductioa divisions ef the Bureaa
of Ordnance ot the Navy Depart
ment, in Wasinctoa. and ta accept
his appointment to the rank f
Curtain as of March 30. 1945.
Later sea commands Included aa
attack transport, the USS Rock
bridge and the cruiser I'Sl Wor
cester, ,. J.v t.:
Prior te reporting to rh ISHi
Naval District, Wales command commanded
ed commanded tho Naval Proving Ground,
Dehlgrem, Va.
The new Commandant will live
at Quarters "A" Fort Amador.
with hia wife the former Miss Rose
Ganey and their two childrea
George Jr, and Aoaemary,

For several years Canal Zone
Schools have been racially inte integrated.
grated. integrated. But this year, for the
first time, graduates of Rainbow
City and Paraiso, both Latin A A-morican
morican A-morican High Schools, are being
permitted to enter the Canal
Zona Junior College. '
Non-U.S. citizens who wish to
enter the Junior College must take
a qualifying entrance examination.
Of the 41 who took the exams
last April, 10 received sufficiently
high grades to qualify.
. Three of these were from1 the
Canal Zone Latin American
Schools, two being graduates of
Paraiso High School and one from
Rainbow City's. Two who graduat graduated
ed graduated from Panama City schools pas pas-ed
ed pas-ed the test, as did five from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School.
The number of non-US citizens
to be admitted to the Junior Col College
lege College will not be known until all
qualified American citizens are re registered,
gistered, registered, Non citizens are ad admitted
mitted admitted on, a space-available basis.
Parents of children, who will
bo entering school this week are
being urged by the Health Bu Bureau
reau Bureau fo chock the childrens pe pe-llomyelitis
llomyelitis pe-llomyelitis vaccination records.
Those children who have not re

ceived any of the three injections
necessary for complete protection,
should

be taken to the Hospital cents per trip

:''A- :v::rs 'O ;''M
I r: JJ .J- ::- ,V .. t
r-.:. A f:..s -' Vu.vtirv'1.:-''- ''-"
' -: ? -J- : 1 vaJ,J H I
- md 5a, o 1

ttrrrv n Tne vnr TTirnrita wha win teach in the

Personnel Bureau yesterda. Moat of tne teacners shown here will be assigned to schoain on the Pacific aide. -.
i. iMft ti richt td r. KfU vtaritvnn i. Flvnn. arjeech theraniu In the new Swcial Education program: Mlsa Patricia

Lehman and Urn Constance C. Bail both Balboa High School physical education teachers; Wallace S. Woodruff,' music then thenar
ar thenar and Warren Hedier, Ppanlaa teacher at Balboa Junior Hign Ecnool; and Miss BePty EmmeL who wUl Uach Grade J i at Cocoil.
standins are Mi-sa ChrUttoe Oibaon and Mrs. Beverly Fawcett, who will teach third rade at Fort Kobbe; Ralph Garrett.

fir.Ai4ina

Spanish and Eneush teacher at Balboa High School; Lawrence K Ames, physical eduesUon teacner in cnstooai bcnooi;
and James H. MaKinitly. art teacher In Balboa Junior Hish School.
Two of the new teachers are Canal Zone girls. They are Mui Flnn. who ts the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter G. Flynn
and who is a graduate of Balboa High School and the Canal Zona Junior Collets. The other ts Mrs. rwcett who is tat
daughter of Mr. aad Mrs. fcUclney Ken fcrm y

Out-patient clinics or any of the
aid stations for their first inocu inoculations.
lations. inoculations. Second and third injections
also can be administered at any
of these medical stations free of
charge.
i The Health Bureau has advised
parents to take special precau precautions
tions precautions at this time since the local
polio season usually starts in Sep September
tember September and continues through Jan January.
uary. January. Although three injections are
necessary to give full protection
against, polio, some protection is
' afforded by the first two inocu inoculations,
lations, inoculations, it was pointed out by
the Health Burea'u.
; Bus tickets for those students
who wish to pay for transporta transportation
tion transportation on a bus furnished by the
Canal Zone bus Service will be on
sale tomorrow morning in the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Gymnasium between 10 and

11 a.m.
A representative of the Canal
Zone Bus Service and a member
of the Panama Canal Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation Division will be on hand dur
ing that hour to assist students in
making scheduled and to answer
questions.
Until regular bus schedules are
announced next week,, students
wishing to use these buses can
do so by paying a fiat rate of 5

Prevents Integration
Of Little Rock School
Despite Court Order

LITTLE ROCK, Ark.,

Guardsmen stopped eight Negroes from entering Central

nigh bchool today in detiance of a Federal judge s order
that the school was to be integrated.
The troops were called out yesterday by Gov. Orval
E. Faubus, who ordered them to prevent deseqreqation of

Central High because it might set off a riot between Ne

groes and Whites.
No Negroes, approached

it opened, but last night Federal Judge Ronald N Davies
ordered the school desegregated at once.

He said he would accept Faubus explanation that

the troops were sent to the
Today, eight Negroes tried to
enter the school.
The- first said he was perrence
Roberts, a student in the 11th
grade. He said he had an "A
record last semester in an all all-Negro
Negro all-Negro school.
As he tried to enter Central
High, an unidentified major
ordered his men to "close it
up." The shut the i door. In the
Nerro's face.
The troops stopped another
Negro with Roberts. .Six more
INCgmcB came up at Bwp
were 4rne4.baeRi'
school superintendent had told
him to trv to reeister, but u,ne
met anv resistance rto return
home.
He said he was "plenty scared
but only of the white persons
outside the school.
- "I didn't fear the students in
side." he, said. "I felt that if I
once got inside, they would ac accept
cept accept me."
Racially-integrated schooling be became
came became a realitv yesterday in the
bieeest truly Southern city to
date Greensboro, N.C.
Negroes also went to .mixed
classes in Sturgis, Ky., a storm
center a year ago, despite' a show shower
er shower of pebbles and abuse and
threats to "come back tomorrow
and kill you all."
Bv contrast, seven Neeroes who
trudged down storied Foley Hill to
study with 750 whites at Clinton,
Tenn high school found an order
ly scene. The new president, w.u.
Human, barred picture-taking in inside
side inside the school and told reporters,
I hope this will be the last press
conference in Clinton High
School." Clinton was beset by the
worst violepce of all in last year's
integration crisis.
Integration will spread further
this week to Wingston-Salem
and Charlotte. N.C. and schools
at Nashville, Tenn., which are to
be integrated in the first grade
only next week.
But in Birmingham", Ala., six
Negro families decided against
enrolling their children la all all-vhie
vhie all-vhie schools pitil the ci'y vvv
Canal Zane schoou this Tear are

Jicfg

Sept. 4 (UP) National
the school yesterday when
school to prevent violence.
board rules on their petitions Fri
day, crosses flared up at nan a
dozen schoolyards in the Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham area oVer the weekend.
Faubus o r dered : jtroopg
to Little Rock, saving that
bloodshed was a likelihood if 15
Negroes were allowed to enroll at
Central High School. He said that
heavy sales of arms bad been
made in Little Rock, reputedly te
students of both races of high
school age. ' (
But in Washington the Justice
Department was investigating t
fhifc
-
ve b Negroes enrolled with
,Whites at a Greensboro ele
mentary and junior high school
and a sixth enters, a 'white high
sqhool1 there "'tomorrow, Taunts
an,d threats accompanied the his historic
toric historic 'lowering of the color line in
the Carolina city of 100,000 but
there was no violence.'; : ,5
Tears streamed down the' cheeks
of one Negro girt as she walked
into the schoolhouse followed by
catcalls and the Others were
frightened. AlPss together at the
rear of the auditorium untu they
were assigned classes, one going
to each grade in the fifth through
the ninth.
Attorney General Herbert Brown Brown-ell
ell Brown-ell Jr. conferred with his top ad advisers
visers advisers today on moves to enforce
a court order calling for gradual
integration of public schools is
Little Rock.
First indication of possible legal
action by the government came
from President Eisenhower at his
news conference, yesterday. He
said Brownell would find out
"exactly what has .happened". In
Arkansas and discuss the situa
tion with Judge Dariest
- The President also annealed for
moderation on alt, sides as the
opening of a new school year saw
racial integration spreading far farther
ther farther Southward.
-
Contempt Proceedings
A Justice Department spokes
man said defiance of the court
order could lead to contempt pro proceeding's,
ceeding's, proceeding's, presumably against the
governor. However, there was no
indication here as .yet that the
shown as they reported to the



f AGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMEBIC AI AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
J' WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1957

THE PANAMA, AMERICAN

VteB3S,f

-' 0 eveuaHSD 91 TM PANkMA AMBIIICAN WIH INC.
: ' rOUNOTV NBLSOW MUNUVIU I lt :
-.'','.'' NAMMOPIO ASIA. orro
' m-. v.1" 7. M Terr 4r. o.bo i4 Panama, m. or e.
- Tiimwm 1-0740 e imm
" AlOMtd MNtMHICAN. PtKMD
M 0Ml 13.I7S CVNTMAL AvCNUI BITWttM lr NP ISTN VKSjCTe
i 0CieN RlFIUMNTATIVUh JOSHUA 0 OWEe, INC.
' - 14B MAOIeON AVC N(W VOftK. 47 N V.
CD : 'i '.'' tacAl
.ate i 1.70 a so
1mm MX MONTHS. IN ABVANCT, , 80 '. 13 0'
.: r wi Vl. W 'ABVAWCI i ,i l,BO N S4QO
ftrTHIS IS TOUR FORUM THt READERS OWN COLUMN
'""i 1 The Mall iM h n ope forsm for reaeera of The Panama Amerlea
t letter are received gratefully aaa' ara bandied 1 a wholly onfieWl

If m eestrisete a tartar sen't be ImeaHer U ft -doesn't appear the

say. Letters ara published In ths order received.
Pltua try ta keep tba laltara limitad to ana pane length:
' Identity of tartar writers ia hald in strletesf cenddenca
Thla newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or apinlant
expresses' in lattara from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

MILITARY LEADERSHIP
. Sir:
The American voter has been offered, by no one less than
the Republican Party' No. 1 voter-getter, a "new deal.1' He calls
It the New RepuNlcanlsm. Recently this new political philoso philosophy
phy philosophy was put to the only test such political dogmas should expe experience
rience experience The "testing ground" was most certainly favorable to the
proponents of New Republicanism for the state of Wisconsin has
gone Republican for most of its history, and is, in fact, the his historical
torical historical birthplace of the party.
Ths fact that the standard -baa rar for this "test" was him himself
self himself the personification of big bir-ns only serves to point up
the more favorable aspects of tho we It was almost like a cig cig-anitt
anitt cig-anitt manufacturer testing his product, whetber the test
was a failure or a success, depenrtt. naturally on which side or
the political feme you happen to But that "someone's bull
got gored" is certain.
But friends, all of this is suen old hat It deserves to be ex-1

posed to the Hgnt of common-sense rousuiuuB mm uiv po political
litical political history examination.
This writer has been waiting for the capable Crede Calhoun
to make this expose, but it seems he has forsaken the Political
arena, for a different field of Journalism. . .Unwisdom of which
is not for us to evaluate.
Let's see how new Republicanism is. This policy, without
leadership, which l'Jce a riderless horse would lead the People
into a future rosy with reformed, reconstituted and reqedl reqedl-cated
cated reqedl-cated Republicanism, Some credit can be given the GOP inner
Circle now In power, for recognizing the need for rebuilding its
public appeal,, for as it stands todayafter Kohler & Wisconsin-it
sure as hell in need of drastic change, or scrapping.
whn the Democrats took over the Government in 1933,

" .. 1 -1 1 .1 1 V K-,A tnr4 4 Hmi 4 V.

the nlsA hid a. "new E-oirucau Dnuuauuuy ... .."

i4i..wir. m rranklin D. Roosevelt it would have been little

more than a batch of campaign promises; a means of becom
ing elected.

rmam i(irh.n worked so well that by 1936 the GOP plat

form offered virtually the same aids and benefits to the same
discontented erouns onlv they, the GOP. would do it with less

vast ri nnlitfe fewer bureaucrats, less money, and less cen

t.ra;iMt.f,w f nower. The people fe't d1'--" owever anc

mi. Bnnasveit. mh l(et.ora1 vntex to Landon'a eieht.

Than came a counie mure "me-too" canu.u.. -or the GOP,

Wllivu in in nnri newftv in '44

They were referred "to as "me-too runners because they,
also, had concentrated on saying how much better, and with

now many iewer incuiivemeni;es, wy cuiuq qaxry
v.ards the social-service state. They simply tried to convince
the voters that the New Deal would be more agreeable if en

listed to them. This policy Of. "I can ao it Dier" was again

used by Dewey in 8. v
Thr i'riP of thos dayt:i4lwfcystferlha: a -new political dog

ma, a new.,passport to a greater' future...; "If only you will
elect us" ... Just couldn't hit en a winning combination until

!u ciEcoversd tneir present leaner.
xiie fact that' this new political Messiah tame to the party
rnvr.A ri iiolltieal exnerlenc, eVen to the point of never having

votedabsent of any knowledge -ox leadership except that which
v.as covered by Ar,my Regulations and adherence to which was
ticked up by the toreat of court-martial, had little if anything

ijf CIO Wlul pouticai reausm. iae wr aw mo jchcit. yv
i :e and DrinciDles weren't needed; the people were entitled to

a b t of hero-worship. So the hero was swept into office, the
i..nciples of political leadership were scuttled. .the new lead leader
er leader stood, like the leader in the French Revolution who, as he
anxously watched the rushing mobs, said: 'I must see where
the people are going for I am their lead'."
what must be Increasingly obvious to even the most ele elementary
mentary elementary of politics! ttudenti. is the fact that politics, when
successful, work for the betterment of the majority of the people-
and that policies wLthout leadership are merely a waste of
public funds and further delay in realizing America's future.
Actually there U little that is "new" in American politics.
Let' review, in part what has been said about an earlier tenure
In the Presidency, aud to make the comparison more realistic,
also by a former General officer of .the UJ3. Army!
Following the War between the States, nearly a hundred
years ago, there nas elected President who was the greatest greatest-after
after greatest-after Lincoln that tat North had produced during the war. He
was strong, stubborn, quiet, and of pure integrity. The natlop
was in a mood for more seemly government, they were aware,
that the public finances were chaotic, that the tariff a scandal
cf special privilege, and that the civil service was most ineffi inefficient
cient inefficient even by the modest standards of that day. All this, it war

Believed, would De put ngnt Dy an nonesi presiaeni wno wouiu
not be frightened and who knew how to Insist on his own way.
There was almost a "tidal wave of expectation"... (much as
there was In 1953!)
Well It just didn't work out that way. The American voter
had again turned over its highest office to an American mili military
tary military hero as a sort of decoration. While the late Civil War he hero
ro hero possessed all the qualities that were ascribed to him, and
upon which so many hopes were built, these qualities were pa pathetically
thetically pathetically Insufficient for his new Job.
This writer believes, along with competent company, that
a good President must be a good politician, that politics is a
subtle nnd difficult profession and that one way to unfit a man
for the profession la to train him to be a soldier.
If It oceura to you that Washington and Jackson were ex exception,
ception, exception, you are jnisinlormed. Washington had rather less
military training than many civilians In the modern world.

General Jackson was a leader ef frontier militia, which means
simply a leader of men, and in the White House he surrounded
himself with a band of sensitive politicians. They taught the

- v, .-"v :.i
Labor News

And

Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
The Spectre of civil war stalks'
American labor. The highaat
leaders of the AFL-CIO now ara
saying privately that the only
way to preserve their union -of
unions ia to split it firat. They
have decided to suipended the
International Brotherhood of
Teamsters sometime in October
or early November and expel
the world's largest union in Da.
camber.

This was no easv decision to

reach. It means the loss of hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of thousands of good union
members in addition to the 1.500.-

000 truckdrivers and warehouse

men whose hearts and minds and
muscles, too, have hemed make A-

merican labor powenm.

Labor's national chiefs expect
other unions to take a walk when
the Teamsters are ousted. In the
past few weeks national AFL-CIO
insiders have said they believe
the Operating Engineers, the Sheet
Metal Workers and several small smaller
er smaller outfits will join the Teamsters
in a new Federation.

This circle, interwomen with the

Teamsters, reportedly has sounded
out John Lewis on the launchim

oi a new laoor coalition which

would also include some 65,000
members of the International

assiu ot Longshoremen.

itus, the nation's labor chiefs

regret. They want no civil war

wryly, one said the other day

were not entnused over the i

dea of issuing an emaciation pro-

ciamauon, pui we ve got to eman emancipate
cipate emancipate ourselves from the kind of
unbelievable exposures set before

tne nation Dy the McCellan Com

nnttee.

The time-table for the expulsion

has been set. It begins late this

week when the AFL-CIO Ethical
Practices Committee bluntly asks
Dave Beck and his Teamster high
command why they kid not expel
the New York paper locals during

mis past year. Failure to do this

was a violation of the first of the
series of codes adopted to guide
the ethical conduct of all unions
and their leaders. This first code

was adopted at Unity House, Pa.i

on Aug. 29, 1956. It hadv Dave

Beck's support. It says specifies!
ly:
". .The possession of chart
ers covering 'paper locals' has
enabled auch racketeers to vie vie-Imiie
Imiie vie-Imiie individual workers em employers
ployers employers and the general public
while giving a black eye to the
labor movement. They (the rae rae-keteera)
keteera) rae-keteera) have used those chart
ers to enter into censpirarices
with corrupt employers to pre pre-verify
verify pre-verify for a price, the genuine
organltatien of worket into le legitimate
gitimate legitimate aniens, thus depriving
these workers of the benefits of
honest collective bargaining
greemants.

I 'v -"Reckless Drivers V
-fi lSc: '
till SK

i tnw tiki ton ..

"These racketeers also use a

charter as a basis to falnelv in

voke the collective strength of the
trade union movement for their
illegitimate ends, thus demanding
the trade unions' historic respect

for the legitimate picket line and

injuring Honest businessmen in

the conduct of their affairs.

"A local union charter, improper

ly used, can be used to control a
local union unit vote, which ne

gates the legitimate unit vote

of bonaiide local union and thus

subverts the democratic process
within the trade union movement
at various levels.

aglag autocrat what the people wanted, and he, in turn, taugnt
the Kitchen Cabinet" how to use the Presidency to accomplish
the people's will.
But poor, muddied UJ5. Grant did -sot even know what a
President was Intended to do, and if he had' known he could
not have dene It. Both by training and temperament he was
doomed to be the dupe of special Interests, and of the trickiest
men in Congress.
Ht could never take advice. He never could regard even the
smallest opposition from his supporters as anything but treason
as if an officer in the midst of battle bad begun to query his
orders. Ha never could understand the nature of political pres pressures.
sures. pressures. He could never believe that a eorn.pt and faithless man
might meft him smilingly and betray him with praise.
He suspected his real iriends because they argued with him;

ha trusted his enemies because they told him he was right. Hi

A racketeer treats a charter

as a 'hunting license' to invade
the jurisdictions of other national
and international unions, in the
interests only of corruption and

aisnonest gam, and to cloak with
a respectable name a whole

range ef nefarious and corrupt ac activities."
tivities." activities." .
There was no need to g u e s a
wtiat paper locale the AFL-CIO
Executive Council meant almost
exactly a year age. Deve Beck
was told specifically that the ac action
tion action was based en corruption in
New York. He did nothing. The
Teamsters Unien did nothing.
They need a nether investigation
of New York's phantom locals
about as mnch as Marilyn Men Men-row
row Men-row needs more curves.
Beck knew all about New York
as lar back as 1953. At that time
he hired special investigators te
probe Johnny Dio. Beck has had
that report en his desk, ar under
it, for years.
And late this week the Ethical
Practical Committee will ask Beck
or his representatives why a full
year has cone by since the adott-

tion of the anti-phantom 1 t a 1

cooe wiuiout any action. Ha will

ne read Point Eight of the code:
"The AFL-CIO and each nation.

ai. .union shall take prompt ac action
tion action to Insure the forthwith with

drawal of local union charters
which have been issued and are

now outstanding in violation of

Uese policies."
Tba Teamsters will be told to
dean tip and te oust these- who
protected the phantoms. This the

reamsters' leadership cannot do.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER

Washington With Its Strlned Pan

ties Down: The White House re

eeivad no advance intelligence

from U.S. Counselor of Embas Embassy
sy Embassy Strong in Syria that the coun country
try country was going Red. despite the fact

that the State Department had
fought recent moves to transfer
him elsewhere. Said we needed an
"experienced" observer there.

Strong is the same diplomat who
signed the reports from Formosa
(when stationed there) that the

Nationalists were about to sur

render to Chinese Reds 'arid it
would be foolish for us to Support

them turiner. e urged Ameri Americans
cans Americans to leave Tape! for certain

Mainland., points to escape immi imminent
nent imminent bombing but the Mainland

was bombed while Tape! never
was. Don't we ever learn? (Inci (Incidentally,
dentally, (Incidentally, if he doesn't know it, he

will now. He a under suppena Dy

senate internal security subcommittee.),

Observation After The Hearings:

The only good union is the union

of 48 states.

I've Got To Write It. But It's

Your Fault If You Read It: If Ar

tie Shaw and Evelyn Keyes can

eel the merger plans (and I. didn't

know tney nad it in mind) the

reason will be Tedi Tnurman, the

aexy weathervans on TV's "To

night."... Platinum plutocratic Ma

rion Saunders Hsieh, who ain't

Chinese but was wed to one, dig digging
ging digging the Jive at Bourbon Street
with a young and wealthy Califor

nia n named Richard Iivington

ana was ne living.'... aim Novas Novas-dumped
dumped Novas-dumped her ski pro beau Tony
Kastner, of Grossingers. (He was
a hero of the Rumanian under underground
ground underground against both Nazis and
Reds.) Friends say it's not a lov

ers' quarrel (over Count Bandinl)
but a political argument (over

Count Banaini.)... Which reminds

me that Hy Chester, of Westhamp

ton's Dune Deck, almost shut his
phone off last weekend after a
S radical joker sent out word La
TovaK and La Mansfield checked

in. (Was Hy the joker?)
I Don' Care. Do Yon?: Trace'

diai Judith Anderson's nickname

is Judy '- Poo.' how cute! ..Read

ers of this column knew about the
Hoffa '- union purchase of the es estate
tate estate of Capone partner, Paul "The
Waiter" Hicca, two weeks before
the Seriate Committee, broke it..

One of tht most, fabulous, resort sJ
An' A.w(k to ,1. a "V. ...... .ffnM f

uceilo.' whert hair- tonie king

Arthur Winarick plays with his
multimiUion dollar hobby of build

ing, building, building. The pre

sent cordiuion Koom, which seats

1,800, is too small for him, so
he's busy building a 3,000 seat

nightery, with the Cordillion as a
cocktail lounge. Every time my
friend Ray, Parker, the distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished general manager, turns his
back, he finds another wing with
more .roums, while Phil Green Green-wald,
wald, Green-wald, the smart booker, gets ord orders
ers orders to. outbid Las Vegas lor acts.
It's only three months since I was
there .last, but I betcha when I

go up this weekend, I won't re-,
-. ; 1L. 1 w Tr

cuguue ur piace... uyat r air air-banks,,
banks,, air-banks,, the society thrush who
clicked so big at La Cupidon, is
the same beaut who made roman romantic
tic romantic news with the Duke of Imperia
and Vic Mature ... We're sure of
death ard taxes but death doesn't

get worse every time Congress
meets! ' . ...
This I Can Live Without:' The

Hugh- (Wvatt Earn V o'Brian-Doro

thy Bracken romance is fiai and
I didn't knew it began. .Now it's
Sheena, Queen of the Jungle, who

swings m the. trees mw him...
Kathirine Hepburn and artist
Fran.tis. Custer, makinr a "last

stand at Downey's show biz res

taurant ... That was Alice Saund

ers., a debbie, with Grover Wha

len, Jr. at Chandler's ...Did you

hear -about the new drink called
a"'ScrebaU?" You gotta be era era-zy
zy era-zy to, drink it ... I never believe
these-items about Joe DiMaggio
because when I see him. he's al

ways: sans; dames,, but they tell

me his newest is Lola Mason, a
recent '-Miss Universe" beaut',.,
InrStra'fclvetgrt cssting director
of the hew Ziegfeld Follies, asks:
"What" do you mean. I'm no rela

tion., to' 'Hot -laps', Strassberg?
These tall sbowgal don't call me

Sweet Lios Strausberg for no

thing." He adds that. Simon Mc McQueen
Queen McQueen of the famous Latin Quar

ter act of James and McQueen
turned down a big part in the Fol

lies be -ause she prefers Mew York.

Sara Aman,tl)e.sexy "Plain and
Fancy.", dancer. got it. ....

1 bonder What Became Of: The

man who nromoted Peress? (May

be he's the same guy who lust
handed Peress a $1,400 New York

State veterans scholarship.)

MARK OUTBREAK OF WAR I

WARSAW tUP J-Communist Po

land officially marked the out

break of iiehtin in World war u

tndav for-the first time since the

fighting started is years ago. for former
mer former Communist Party chief Ed

war A nriiab hartfed' the Western

Big Three" 'could have prevented
. a A-

tne war am iauea io uo bu.

WASHINGTON Despite their

tongue-in-cheek comments, our top
officials have known for three

months that Aussia has success

fully fired an intercontinental mis

sile about 4500 miles from Koleuev

Island in the Arctic to the Sea' of

Okhotsk in the northwest Pacific.

- It was a cumbersome, three-

stage missile more powerful but

less accurate.than the Atlas wnicn

the Air Force is nowTeadying for

its second test flight at Cape Ca

naveral, Fla. The big 5000-mile A-

Uas failed its first test last June.

Meanwhile, still more ominous

news has filtered through the Iron

lurtara.

1. American aeents warn that

Russia will also launch an artifi

cial satellite ahead of us. This
may be shot into space as early
as Sent. 17. the 100th aninversarv

of Konstantin Tslolkovsky's birth.
Tsiolkovsky has. been publicized in
Russia as the "father of space
flight." -.

2. The Soviets have also fired

Several intermediate ranee mis

siles from ships in Arctic waters.
Intelliegnce reports, claim these
sea-launched missiles were 700'

mne comets and 1800-mile T2's,
American missile experts are nnt

unduly alarmed over the fact that

the Russians fired the first mis missile
sile missile ever to go beyond 3000 miles.
This was probably a composite
missile that we could duplicate by
hooking medium ranse rnrkMa

iujcuto nu muij mem m uiree

or tour stages.

iteports on the Soviet 4500 -mil

test indicate the missile's design

was more cruae. us tni mane v.

lera less accurate but its power

uium fliure powenm tnan the At
las.

The Air Force also doubts that
the Russians have solved the
problems of delivering a hydro-'
gon warhead 4500 miles. The So Soviet
viet Soviet H-bomb is still believed to
be toe bulky. ;

Inner circle, beaded by a counter-part of today's Hagerty, might cannot oust themselves. They

riave even kept adverse editorial comment la news sources from I

- coming before nis view.

eiat and complex training, and the American people would take

. t, very dim view cf turniug over its BAC, for an example, ta a
Ulvmyjl 1Vm mimm Ivt taflTftMMMit v m rSfrt T Slav

Can net it be czpeeted to have equal ezacttng requlremeaU of

p-iU ecu wit of tae wtute xiouser seuif dynamic anal lorceiui
ver lettsUtiH th&t baa a elUren's color as a baaia, while ig-

iZJionot the eiamonng need lor new acaooia, is not leaaeraaip.
. Ka new political panacea ander whatever title ean avoid

th stark and realistic fact that politics are and always will
, be fcrevd-and-butter the faols of life. If. you will... and
- hag nothing whatever to do w:th the deployment of troops or

ine yevs ef training '.o accompusn such maneuvers. j
j' The American TJt:r will have come ot age when h realizes
II that when national hystrla takes over whether in the form
f of hem-worthta cr they indifference he stands to be the

j; ineer In the form of lncrmpetent leadership.

win then be expelled.

- 1 am I

C-A-l-H-H-G
) ALl GAMBOAIIS!

Kaluna nil vjamboani

Now you TOO can en joy :?V
. HI-FI in its maxrmum'
expression!

::vr -i

And, it must1 be i

) (German made)
' HI-FI of course!

We kaye Special Duty-Free
Priees.for you of course!

J MUEBLERIA

m A

No. 26-109 Cantral Ava. Calidonia

Wbst alarms American mlssiTA.

men more tnan the soviet ihiv.

ment is the American eutback in
missile development. Top missile
producers are secretly organizing
t campaign against missile cuts.
They will calL their ernim th v..

uouai uuiaea MissUe Industry
Conference., Russia is stepping up
its missile program, v; they gay,
while we are cuttina oura hark

TWO CANDIDATES
; ; FOR PRESIDENT

Scene on the nat e-

Lyndon Johnson of Texas making
his last speech on the Civl Rights
debate. It clira axed a long and
grueling controversy. Lyndon rose
to great oratorical heights, outdid

ILCENTRn jSiW Wro -1 -1

SS St'ong phoned them'
tn?Hmi."Ldriven-ln,re,t'"'nt and
told them he needed help it was
an emergency.: When ; poUee Vr Vr-"vf
"vf Vr-"vf he skea them for a cil
fwhlm his choice of

emiH wndl gKa? "PPence in
choice .of two other
items $50 or 25 days in jail.

himself in pleading for tolerance, e
compassion, statesanshlp.
It was a good speech, given by
a man who is a potential candidate
for President. Unlike man other

Senate speeches, it commanded at attention.
tention. attention. Every member of the Se

nate sat listening except one.
He was Sen. Jack Kennedy of

Masachusetts. who sat at his desk

autographing-photographs of him

self. 1,1-.,',

It so happens that Jack" also as

a potential candidate for President
of the United States.. ''

HOW TO MAKE HEADLINES i
Bible-ouoting, acid-tongued Sea.

Bob Ker of Oklahoma complains:
"The only time I make the front

pages of the big newspapers is

when 1 say isisennower nasn t

any brains. or when my wife s

jewels arg stolen,"'
(.The other .day, Kerr had .soma
potent, more vitsl things' to say at

the Agriculture Department, but
true to his own prediction they did
not make headlines.

Ia company with Gov. Raymond

Garv of Oklahoma Harold Hut..

ton, president, of, the Oklahoma,
Board of Agriculture, and all the
Congressmen from Oklahoma, ha
tried to see. Secretary Eira Taft
Benson regarding anthrax, the ter

rible scourge which is destroying
Oklahoma and Kansas cattle and
milk. ' ,' j-

Benson, however, was solourn-

ing in the North Woods.'

He had picked one of the busiest
sessions of Congress, also a time
when many states are suffering
from desperate drought, to inspect
the national forests.
He and Mrs: Benson stayed in
government cabins and hostels. In
contrast to sweltering Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, they chose to travel chiefly

through the cool Northwest.

NO AID FOR OKLAHOMA

TOiti HariaAn Via An 4- TTnf AaAff-

retary of, Agriculture True Morse
received the Oklahomans. Kerr

and Garv explained that Oklaho

ma was running out of money in
combating anthrax.' Cattle had to
be killed and burned. :

Thev weed the Arrrieulture De

partment to help out by buying

tne condemned cattte ana mint.

This is something for the state."

replied Morse. 'Tor 'tis- to inter intervene
vene intervene would be a major departure
from the usual administrative pro procedure."
cedure." procedure." .:.-..,-;...,:

Remarked Gary:' "It's'4 about

what I had expected.,'

Remarked Kerr later' "Tr tnnlr

the combined efforts of the Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma Congressional delegation ev-

with the Undersecretary of Agri-f
culture.- And our reception there V-

was -about what' you could expect
for a bunch' of small farmers try

ing to swing a z per cent wan. at
a New York bank. v rd
"In contrast. Ike called an t

mergency night session (he's oth otherwise
erwise otherwise occupied in the afternoons),
urging more Federal aid. And
after getting no results.' threaten

ed to call a special session of

Congress. ' vv v.'!

"How can he expect me to vote
for three billion dollars of aid for

foreign countries while I cant get
$300,000 from the Eisenhower. Ad Administration
ministration Administration to help the suffering
farmers of Oklahoma?"

Most Elegant of
The Thinnest. .
New 1957 Models

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-l tiravrnrA.

tftrrtuui- WATCH
17 Jtwth, maWs nd ued i cJ.vw.Ij L.

vNIVADA GRENCHEN

tha.

wateh hith. werid .;

W 4'

m, ."'' ' t "'

-HT-!! UndrtS weterpreof watchea, bat
ThJa It tie watch for the saadera maa ta wearaavL.
...anytmef It looks rithtrUh a te xLjIriO, 7!

waterpreoL shock raaiatajiL

i M l5 '' W !J,,L!e,,bck- "aareaiabJe sruinapring

for years today 1

DUTYL

a witu

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Central America's Leading Jewelers
161 CCNTRAl AVNUI, fANAMA

HaU C Telfl

X

r f
v..



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 4,. 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT D AH Y NEWSPAPER' v
. PACK THBEI

candal-Smeared Stars

Plead

For

Chance

to

BOLLYWOOD, Sept 4 UP)
Scandal smeared movie stars to-

dav Dleaded for a chance to follow

actress Maureen O'Hara and sing-'

v er Dorothy Pandndge in denying
on the witness stand spicy tidbits

printed about them in Confidential
' magazine.
i. The prosecution yesterday turn turned
ed turned the Confidential criminal libel
trial into a stellar attraction by
putting Irish tempered Miss O' O'Hara
Hara O'Hara and Miss Dandridge, a Ne, Ne,-gro
gro Ne,-gro stage-screen star, on tievwit-

ness stana.
- Miss O'Hara angrily danled
cuddling In a theatar. With a "La "Latin
tin "Latin love", and Mist Dandridgt
was utt as angry in denying
aha mada leva In .the woods with
a band-leader. ;
Prosecutor Wjlliam Ritzi said
'- he could produce more .first-hand'
evidence that Confidential and

Whisper magazines created lies to
sensationalize stories.
'"Many Hollywood stars named

in confidential yarns nave writ written
ten written and telephoned me asking to

go on the stand to tell tneir sio sio-nea
nea sio-nea Ritzi said. ."Most of Ihem

appear anxious to go on the wit wit-wpm
wpm wit-wpm stand."

Howefer. Ritzi indicated' that

there would be no need to call ad additional
ditional additional eager big name volunteers.
' He (aid'Miss O'Hara and Miss
Dandridge testified a rebuttal
witnesses bicium thv defente
went out ef its way m an attempt
te establish lurid stories about
them were true.
Dressed in a striped blue and
white dress and wearing a white
straw hat, Miss O'Hara came to
court with her -brother, Charles
FitzSinons. v

Questioned By Ritzi-
After being sworn in by the
clerk, Miss O'Hara, who gave
her real n a m e .. as Maureen
FitzSimoris,' quickly was asked by

Ritzi if she had ever visited Grau

man's Chinese Theater.

" The defense's chief witness

James Craig, was .brought from

London earlier in the trial and

testified that in November 1953, he

saw Miss O'Hara and a Latin es

cort engage in the now celebrated

lovemaking episode.
. "I have been to that theater on

ly twice in my life to my recollec recollection."
tion." recollection." Miss O'Hara said. "Once

wan in SeDtember. 1953. when

went to the premiere of "The

Robe'V with my brother Charles

and auite recently when l

went there with my father and

mother,"
Asked bv Judge Herhsrt V

Walker to! confine her' answer to
whether she had ever been in the
theater in 1953 or 1954, Miss

VMara ronlipH

"Your Honor, I have never been
In Grauman's ; Chinese Theater
other than on the two occasions

of which I spoke." -Prevented
Passport

The ci e f e ri s e was given its
chance to cross examine :- Miss
O'Hara after she presented her
passport to the court and testified
that it showed she was in Dublin,
London, Paris and Madrid after
leaving for Europe on Oct. p, 1953.
She said she returned from Shan Shannon,
non, Shannon, Ireland, to New York in Jan January
uary January 1954. -
Under cross-examination by de defense
fense defense attorney Arthur Crowley,
Miss O'Hara said she was in Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood in February 1954, and also
in March of that year. The de'
fense had sought through witness

es who followed Craig to prove L

that the alleged cuddling incident
might have taken place early in
1954 and that their chief witness
could have been wrong by a
month or two in fixing the time
as November, 1953.

Over prosecution objections,

Crowley drew from Miss O'Hara
the statement that "I have gone

out socially wiw- a Mexican gen

tleman.". Further questioning also

brought out that she had the dates
it. 1954 and as early, as February
of that year.' i,
Miss O'Hara named t h e man
she dated as Enrique Parra over
prosecution objections, t 3
"Have you ever been to Grau.

man's Chinese Theater
Mexican gentleman?'')
asked.

with that i by lier

'Crowley

"Never." Miss O'Hara said v.

hemently, her face becoming

uusned. 4 i. -Accused
By Husband
Miss O'Hara had been accused

ex-husband,

Deny

Spicy

Sto

movie dia

logue director win Frice, in a

child custody suit of "consorting"

witn rarra ana maxing trips to

Mexico with him and her daugh
ter Bronwyn, l3v as well as hav

ing Parra in her home on numer

ous occasiohs. Price charged Miss
O'Hara' ""consorting" iwith Parra
made her an "unfit" mother and

he sought, custody of their daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. The case, however, was set settled
tled settled out of court.
The actress,, tinder cross exam examination,
ination, examination, said she was certain that
her first visit to the famed Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood landmark theater was on
the occasion of the ,. premier of
"The Robe" because it was her
business as an actress to attend

premieres and that she went to

practically all of them when she
was in Hollywood.
During the; noon recess, Miss
O'Hara told reporters that she
had not worked since the Confi Confi-dential
dential Confi-dential article about her appeared
in the magazine last March.,
"I have had no offers' of any
sort since that time and I know

the article
said.

ries

waa the cause," sh

Miss O'Hara's appearance Avrr Avrr-shadowed
shadowed Avrr-shadowed the visit of the jury and
court to Grauman's Chinese The

ater earlier in the morning far a.
look at the setting in which Con
fidential -claimed the film star
"cuddled", with a Latin boy friend
in a rear section. A t

Paraiso Bethel Mission Plans
Week Of Missionary Services

Next Sunday and Monday the sion of Panama, Guachapali, and

Bethel Mission church of Paraiso

will conduct Jts annual mission a

ry observances.

i Plan have been developed to
. make the celebration of special

interest to visitors, special speak

ers and choral groups are sched

uled to appear on the two-day con:

ference.

The service oa Sunday, which

begins at 3 p.m., will feature

Paul Pretiz, manager of radio sta

tion HOXO as guest sneaker. Pre

tiz recently returned from Costa

, Rica and- the -united, States where

, waa engaged u. MVces(UH

- dies and in missionary ana evan-

. geustie activities. He has returned

to replace the liev. Aitnur iA. zus-

.ira who is assigned -to another

field. Also appearing as a speak'

er i Mrs. Lester. Saerheide. wife

.of the Rev. Lester Soerheide man

ager of the Christian bookstore,

Editorial Canbe, and Missionary
t Panama. Presiding over the
service-will be the Rev. Errold

Palmer,, pastor of the First Chili Chili-..
.. Chili-.. bre Baptist Church.
.For Monday, a missionary pro

cram and missionary ingathering

is planned. Ethelbert Taylor of the

Christian Mission of Panama wiu

deliver the principal address. Tay

lor is a teacher of the Manna Bi

ble Institute of Panama. The mis

sionary ingathering rally, which is

to raise funds for local mission,

will be led by Deacon A. A. Lowe
and Viola Bratbwaite. This pro

gram wyi begin at 7:3Q p.m.
To augment the addresses, sev several
eral several Vocalitems will be' rendered.
Among, the participants, will be
the choirs of the First Paraiso
Bantist Church, the Christian Mis-

71 :

URGEl CORDIAL: RELATIONS
NEW DEliil, India '(UP) A
Socialist member ; of the Indian
Parliament today urged, the gov government
ernment government to seek "cordial re relations"
lations" relations" between Israel and; its
Arab neighbors Hem Chandra
Barua said India should grant
recognition, to Israel as the first
step toward working for relaxation
of tensions.

the Bethel Mission Church. Miss

Enid Griffith will be heard in an
elocutionary item. The Wesley an
Church of-Paraiso in a trio, the

Mana Bible Institute of Panama

in a song, the King's Four in

quartet and A. A. Lowe in a so

lo. Miss Juliett Carrineton. prin

cipal of, the La Boca School, will

preside. as chairman.:
The following four nights, Tues

day to Friday, 'will be devoted to

evangelistic services with Russell

Cloer of the y.s. Air uorce as

the evangelist.

Next Move Is

To Russia Ike

WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 '(UP)
Pesident Eisenhower said today

the next move toward disarma

ment is up to Russia.

, Eisenhower said he did not see
any constructive action that cduld
be taken at this point by the Unit

ed states and its allies.' -"There
must be something hap

pen on the other Hide that does

not seem to be particularly like

ly." Eisenhower said Jit his news

conference.

The President added that it still

was possible for some "chink" in

th Soviet policy to occur.

Eisenhower's comments reflect

ed the generally gloomy outlook

by U. S. officials who are predict

ing a major propaganda battle
over the disarmament deadlock.

,The President did not say weth

er ne naa given any new Direc

tions to U. S. disarmament nego negotiator
tiator negotiator Harold R. Stassen, who re returned
turned returned to London after weekend

conferences here.

The West has offered a "first

step" plan calling for, a two-year
suspension of atomic weapons test

ing, air-ground inspection as a

guard against secret military

buildups, a, halt in production of
nuclear weapon materials and a

beginning of military manpower

and conventional armaments -re

duction. Soviet negotiator Valerian

Zorin turned it down informally

shortly .alter it was proposed.

' """ xz.

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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER ,4, 19ST"
f AGE FOVB
Social
an J OA
j Staffers
Box 134,
p.
Tackle New Things To Cure
Middle-Aged Doldrums
anawia

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER ; ;

J L, ti,pU Vanama 2-0740 r 2-0 74 1 Mmm : 9:0(1 and 1(1 .m. irtf

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Iti Vv. .'thrJn.fl

,' 'What have you been doing with
yourself, lately?"

, When your friends put that
question to, you, do you always
answer, "Same old routine" or
"Nothinn very exciting" They're

the only answer a lot of women

especially middle-aged women he

ve for such a question.
But not Sue. Any time you run

into Sue and ask her what she

has been up to lately you get -an
enthusiastic answer.
. Last winter she was enrolled in
a university class designed to
increase reading speed. Sue was
all excited over that.
."As much as I love to read,"
she explained, "I figured I might
as well learnt how to read ra rapidly
pidly rapidly as possible".
This summer Sue is taking swim
ming lessons. She has been swim-
ming for years, but not with an
easy, strong,1 powerful stroke. Now

she is learning to swim all over
again.. :
ALWAYS LEARNING
No telling what Sue will be learn learning
ing learning this falL But something, for
sure... '-.
The fact that she is always
eager to learn something n e w

makes Sue seem younger and

more enthusiastic than most wom

en her age.

The fact that she isn't afraid
to do things on her own gives her
personality a strength is lacking
in the woman who never dares to

do anything alone.

Sue's answer to avoiding the
middle-age doldrums is one any

woman coula follow.

All it takes is the desire to keep
learning and. the determination

not to fall into dull routine.

ew COMMANDANT ARRIVES Rea? Admiral George H. Wales USN, the new Command-

f; of the Fifteenth Naval District is shown with his family aboard the Panama liner An An-i
i An-i on his arrival, Monday. Left to right George H. Wales Jr., Mrs. Rose Mary Wales, Admiral
les and daughter Rosemary. (U.S. Navy Photo)

MINISTER OF GOVERNMENT AND JUSTICE
qpVES DINNER FOR FRENCH SENATOR
J The Minister of Government and Justice Max Heurtematte
gave a dinner at the Hotel El Panama on Monday in honor of
t(U Senator of the Department of Lower Pyrnees, Jean Louis Ti Ti-nkud,
nkud, Ti-nkud, whe is visiting Latin America on a mission from the
French Government..

Italian Ambassador
Will Ftt Minister
Ci Foreign Relations
fhe Italian Ambassador Dr. Ri Ri-do
do Ri-do Moscati and Mrs. Moscati
wil give a dinner at the Embas Embas-syjresidence
syjresidence Embas-syjresidence in honor of the Min Minister
ister Minister of Foreign Relations Aquili Aquili-nofcBoyd
nofcBoyd Aquili-nofcBoyd and Mrs. Boyd.
t

Mr. and Mrs. Pedersen
Tour West Coast
Mr. and Mrs. Norman H. Peter Petersen
sen Petersen and their two sons Norman
Jr. and Robert returned to the
Zone last week after a three
month vacation in the States.
During their trip, they drove
from New York to Washington

State making many stops and vis visiting
iting visiting friends and relatives along
the way.
Among the sights they enjoyed
were the South Dakota Badlands,
Jackson Hole, Glazier National
Park, Yleeowstone and Yosemite.
For their return trip they board boarded
ed boarded the Tunghsaw at Los Angeles
and sailed back from the West
Coast.

Betty Bents
Exhibit At USO-JWB 1
The paintings of Betty Blew
Bentz, outstanding local artist, are
currently on exhibit at thev USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen-

yr T
J
. '."?r

"

ler in Balboa, in cooperation with

the Canal Zone Art League.
Mrs. Bentz' work shows the re results
sults results of fine training with outstand

ing artists, as well as the creati

vity of an active, Imaginative

mind. Having studied still life,
figure and portraiture with Robert

Brackman, Raphael Soyer, and
Jerry Farnsworth; abstraction with
Emil iBisttram: drawing with Gor

don Samstag; and watercolor with
Marion -Terry, Mrs. Bentz has e e-volved
volved e-volved her own personal t e c h h-niques
niques h-niques and interpretations bringing
the viewer to keen awareness of

the subjects presented.
Betty .Blew Bentz is a strong in influence
fluence influence in the Canal Zone art cir circles
cles circles having taught at the Balboa
YMCA for seven years where
her twice-weekly classes in oils
are well attended and most inter interesting.
esting. interesting. She is active in the Canal
Zone Branch of the National
League of American Pen-Women;
the Canal Zone Art League, and
the American Artists Profession Professional
al Professional League.
Mrs. Bentz has exhibited her
work in Miami, Florida and
Bronxville, N. Y., as well as lo locally
cally locally through the Pen Women's
and. the Art- League's shows, and
at both the USO-JWB Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Service Center and the YMCA.
Mrs. Bentz has held a "one-man"
show at the Bellas Artes School
in Panama.
This present exhibit is open to
the public of the Canal Zone and
Panama; every day from 9:00

a.m. to 10:00 p.m. at" the
JWB Gallery in Balboa:

USO-

McCoyt, Cotton 1
Attend Graduation Graduation-Of
Of Graduation-Of Jacquie Cotton
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. McCoy
and their three daughters returned
last Wednesday to their home in
Curundu ; Heights after an exten extensive
sive extensive tour, of the States.
They landed in New York,
drove to California, then back to
New York.
While in California they attend attended
ed attended the graduation from the Calif

ornia Hospital School of Nursing
in Los Angeles of their daughter

Jacquie. who is Mrs, Fred Cot

ton.

Jacquie received the award for

being the best in surgical nursing
in her class..

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cotton of

Balboa were also present as was
Fred Cotton, who is returning to
Boulder State College to enter his

senior year.

A mother complains that when

she drives teen-agers to her
house, few of them ever stop to
offer to help carry uv packages
and" sacks of groceries. She says

sne aoesn t mina Deing a chaui

f eur, but she hates to be turned

into a bellhop, too.

How about watchinr such

small but important matters of

courtesy, teen-agers?

MEETINGS

Lynn Sullivan
Is Baptized
Lynn Marie Sullivan, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan of Curundu was baptized at

5 o'clock Sunday by Father Paul

G. Loeven CM. at St. Mar y s

Mission in Balboa. Godparents are

Captain and Mrs. John J. Conrad

of Diablo Heights-

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

mem

smells so good?.

it tastes
so extra nice ?

rr

34

DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall Classes Begin October 1st.
at the Balboa YMCA
INCLUDE:
Ballet (the foundation for every field of dance)
Tap Toe Limbering & 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

Each notice1 for inclusion in thti
column ihould be submitted in
type-written form and mailed eo
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv fund to the office. Notice of
meetinoV cannot be accepted ky
telephone. V, ,

Morning Guild
Will Meet Friday

The important first meeting ot

the- Morning Guild of the Women's

Auxiliary of St. Luke's Cathedral
will take place at the B i s h o p's

House on rriaay, tepc e, at

a.m. Members are requested to

attend and to make every effort

to bring prospective new mem

hers..

CZ Roller -Skating club
Will Meet Thursday

The Canal Zone Boiler Skating

Club will meet at the Rollerdrome

next Thursday evening at 7 o
clock.

AIL members are asked to at

tend.' Free skating will follow the

meeting.

Ft. Amador Officers' Wives

The Fort Amador Officers'
Wives' Club will hold a special

meeting Friday, at 9:30 a.m. in

the Officers' Open Mess.
Mrs. C. B. McMath Jr., pre si
dent, urges all members to at
tend.

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Plane With Five US
i i

Oilmen Aboard Lost

In Venezuela Jungle
(BARQUISIMETO, Venezuela,
Sept. 4 (UP) Search planes
took off at dawn today to look for
a chartered plane, missing in west western
ern western Venezuela with five U.S. oil oil-m
m oil-m en aboard.

The control tower at Barquisi Barquisi-meto
meto Barquisi-meto airport picked up faint SOS
signals last night" whieh were he he-lieved
lieved he-lieved to come from the missing
plane. Direction finders placed the
source of the signals in the vici vicinity
nity vicinity of Sarare, a village about 20
miles southeast of here.
The two-engined DC-3, carrying
the five Americans and a Vene Venezuelan
zuelan Venezuelan crew of four, left Puerto
Cabello yesterday on a flight to
Barinas.
The plane was reported missing
whn it did not arrive in Barinas
on .time. There has been no indi indication,
cation, indication, so far what happened to it.

The missing Americans, all em employes
ployes employes of the Socony-Mobil compa company,
ny, company, are H. L. Benson, A. L. Clark,
J. I. Martin, Roy Tribbey and Po Po-idor
idor Po-idor Ormond.

If l'
v; ,v

MR, AND MRS. FRANK AZCARRAGA '. are Shown following
their marriage yesterday. Mrs. Azcarraga is the former Miss
Angela Marie Lee daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred H.' Lee of
Balboa. Mr. Azcarraga is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Luis (Lucho)
Azcarraga. '. ...

Career Women More Interesting
Than Housewives, Says Producer

NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (UP) A

quiz show producer says all house
work and no career make iill i

dull girl.

Housewives are not af well-in

formed as career women, and cer

tainly not as informed as man,
said Dan Enright, co-packager of
quiz shows "21" and "Tic Tac
Toe."

He pointed out that more wom

en than men take the test to qua-

my tor "Tic Tac Toe," yet more

men than women make the' grade

to, date, 359' men to 216 women.

Women Bnt,.
Women who do best on the ex

ams- are career- women, widows.

retired older women and !1 single

womeriCof aD ages;. Jiv' V'
Careetf gal lsotofe. thevhouje-

wife in fchicnes' khdjpolity,
Enrighf M&.f-t ; jfj

But cheer up, mom, it s Hot all

your fault. The' producer blamed

the "dreadful dull drudgery" of

housework.

"Daily chores take un too much

time," he said. .''After a woman

pends 12 hours cooking, making

beds and chasing her children a-

round, she wants to escape. So
she relaxes through movies, radio.

television, sewing or gossip."

"The more educated housewives

turn to .books or the theater for

tht
the

escape," said Enright, "but"
books usually are novels and

plays are musicals not inteUse

tual material." ?
I "How many housewives take -ven
one-haK hour a day to, read a
newspaper?" he asked.-','A person
who lives in a, stagnant' environ environmentunless
mentunless environmentunless he is strong enough
will stagnate. The Intellectual
atmosphere of the home sets; tht
tone." . .'

Husbands Blamed

Tre producer r also blamediaius-

bands for their wives' tntellectual

state. "If a husband is happy, liv living
ing living with a wife who is Unaware of,
things around her. then -it's nart-

ly his fault,'.' said Enright-? r

When, husbands want' intellectual
companions. -he believes, wives will

try, to equal, them in r personality

ana intellect. ". -t n:
Enright finds career wome: tht
most interesting and-welMnformedft
because "they are more curious

about the world around them."

"Just being out in thti word

stimulates the mind." he said.
Competition with men and other
women also helps.

What is nright's answer to tht

problem? ', ..

women snouian t get mimea,

he said.

Moloya For UN?
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Sept
UP-The United Nations Se Security
curity Security Council said today it will
meet tomorrow to act on newly
indenendent Malaya's application
for U. N. membership.

NGl"J
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G

(WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1957
.THE PANAMA AMERICAN,- Alf INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGK ITYsT
.'At

o

7 ,1 Otl.
jocxali and'Jtnert

TV v

f 0

Gu

con

; Sarita .Santana
Will Give v
Concert rre

Sarjta Santana and Mario
" tierrez will be presented in

cert at the USO-JWB Armed Forc

es Service Center? in Balboa on
Monday, at 8:15 p.m. They will be
' 'accompanied1 by Professor Hans

Janowits,
'. This wia I the first appear appear--
- appear-- ance at' the, USO-JWB for Sarita

Santaaa, the extremely attractive
Cuban lyrical soprano. Sarita re-

, turn to Panama after an exten extensive
sive extensive -and successful tour of South
America where, she appeared at
the; major, theaters, in radio; and
" on television irt Argentina, s U r u u-guay,
guay, u-guay, Brazil, Paraguay Peru, Ve-
' nezuela, Colombia, and on Tues-
day of last, week, she held an au audience
dience audience fascinated at Panama's Na National
tional National Theatre.

Senonta Santana'i repertory is

centered On Italian opera and on

songs of the Latin American coun
tries.':: f M
With- Sarita Santana will ap

near Panama's young tenor, Mario

Gutierrez, who has been present;-

ed manv times at tne UbU JWB

and at the theatres and radio sta

tions in Panama. He was soloist

on several occasions' with Pana

ma's National Svmohonv ,'Orches

tra under the baton o Herbert de

Castro; director and is consiaer

ed one of Panama's most promis

ing artists,"
1 4. JV"

The program to be presented at

the USO-JWB win inciuae soio
numbers' by each of the singers,

and duets from the opera xa loo
heme" and ''La Traviata."

The. public of the Canal Zone
and Panama are cordially invited
to attend the concert. Admission
will be sjl.OO,: but enlisted men

of the military service will be ad
mitted free of charge.

erwise

ili nut J

con was hostess at a champagne
dinner party given at the Panama

aoa CiuD lor set. and Mrs. Ed

mond McKee of Ft. Clayton and

several of their friends.

The McKees are leaving the Isth

mus jor .their new assignment in
the hear future.

School Days
'Dane
On Sunday Sept, 8, at 8 p.m.
the first dance of the Fall Season
will be held at the USO JWB in
Balboa." Featuring "School pays"
'for a theme, decorations and spe special
cial special competitions in .games, the
evening promises to be fun.
The military, and their depend dependents
ents dependents are -cordially invited to at attend
tend attend the evening's activities'"'
McKMi Fetod 1
At Golf Club
Mrs. Albertha Lizotte Ra N. of An-i

Mrs. Philip Thornton'
Will Conduct Classes
In 'Painting For Fun'

The Education Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club an announces
nounces announces that Mrs. Philip Hhornton
will conduct a class in 'Painting

For Fun," covering oil painting,
textile painting and batea paint

ing. i

The classes will be held every

Friday at 9-0 clock at the Tivou

Guest House. The nrst class mil

be held Sept. 11 The course will

run three months.

Any. members of the Inter-A

merican Women's Club who are

interested in' joining this class are
asked to call Club Headquarters.
Mrs. Lloyd D. Murphy
Feted At Coffee -y -.
Mrs. Wilbur C Dunscombe en entertained
tertained entertained at an afternoon coffee
at her home in Ancon on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in honor of Mrs. Lloyd-? D.
Murphy, chief of the Gasified Sec Section
tion Section of the Wage and Classifica Classification
tion Classification Division of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Co., who -will leave on' Sunday
to attend the fall semester at A A-merican
merican A-merican University in Washington, i

Guests attending '-vere members

of the Wage and Classification m

vision, and Mrs. w. it. ueymour

dm. Mm. Mildred Morrell. Mrs.

Murphy's co-workers presented her

with a goia meaauion as a r iare-

well gift.

En route to wasmngton jwrs.

r u.. imtt in Ct .... Pb.

tersburg, Florida, to visit or, tif

wees: wiin jnemuers ux iiejs i.uji

iy '

OFF TO COLLEGE" -Fred May-

nard Johnson will leave on -Sunday,
by plane, for EI Paso. .Texas,
i L. lit i L r i

wiiere oe win euier ms iresimian

year at Texas Western College of

the University of lexas.
Mr. Johnson graduated from
Cristobal High School, class of '57,
last June. He was Cadet Major in

the R.O.T.C., star of several play

productions, member of the Na National
tional National Thespians; and was chosen

as best dancer and runner-up" as
most talented for, the hall of fame
in the high school year book. Dur During
ing During the summer he was employed
at the Cristobal Commissary.

red is the son of Mr.: and Mrs. i

Floyd Maynard Johnson of New

Cristobal, r,:

V-r K i -i ii. r r -n. ;.?.-,

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

br dS WALD JACOB Y
i Writen for NEA Service

mfi

V

Ladies Auxiliary
Will Take Chairs

To Old PeooDas Home

'Ladies Auxiliary F.R'A. Unit 77

of Rodman had a regular montn

ly business meeting last night at

the Flamingo Club. ;

Members agreed to visit tne -a

silo Bolivar Old People' Home on

Saturday to take' their donation
fo" the month; '

y Five1 dozen dining room cnairs

will be among the articles taken

to the home this momn

Singing Star

K ACEOSt DOWN
1 1 Singing star, V Periods of ?
I Eddy time
,1 IHe isa J Undersized
radio CBttI,
, UHeatooplay,8rmtrt-.4
llRapeat 1.

I' periormanea

it Communion

'Answer to Previous Puzzle

aipipi 3TT nTe y n i j
p e T C e a? tzn'&C c
'rP5w55
FITn r2 R ac riMK-6i
pool'SlTn Ini It-1

platM

IT Female saint
i ab.,
18 Entire
30 Wager
21 Mariner's
i direction
23 Trench '-. ;
I pronoun
i24 Footlike part

2S Number
27 Heavy blow'
2t Roman bronze
21 Earth goddess
(var.)
82 New Guinea
port ; :

22 Crafty
34 Wander

3S Group ot

matched pieces

28 Exclamation

of disgust.

28 Fondle
41 Dower

property

42 Curie part

44 Individual

42 Royl College

viurganma
ab.)

47 Straitened

'SO Approached :

U Deviate
84 Type of fur
SS Value highly

vision

7 Young tree
8 Yellow buglt
plant ,
Seine
10 Swimming
birds
11 Hirelings
12 Pause
19 Card game
22 Riches

54 Implored 42 Play part
26 Close i i : I 43 Handle Fr.)
' 28 Conger -' 1 ,,' 46 Moravian ;
30 Naval strength river
, (2 words) 48 Railroad

84'Holy: i 7.: ngineer (ab.)

35 Oriental coin 49 Eggs v

37 Hot ',
38 Muscular
' strength h
40 Doctrin

81 Make a

- mistake
82 Eucharistie
. wine vessel

I Q 13 H t 8 ; ; D It R III U I
1
r--r" rr

'II II 1 1 H-Hi-h

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

:.(, '.

fUw Orleans $emce

Great Wliite Fleet

Arrlvtt
Cristobal

-.-Scpt .1
s... Sept. 14,

Sept. 21

TAQCT
TKIBUERAS

"MORAZAN . m : ............

."TAQUBJ .. "Sept. 28
V 'aaJm 'Handling Refrigerated and ChiBed Carge

New York Service

- Arrlvtt v."
Cristobal s

TRA BERLANGA

-ESFARTA"
JUNIOR .
"METAPAN"
'.'SAN JOSE

t

.-Sept. It
..Sept. It
..Sept 23

.......i.....,...Oct. 7

, Weekly sailinjcs ot twelve psen gtr ships to New ;
ir i. M rvf i I r.--:.-

end Seattle.

-? triXlAL ROOD TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
V V f CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA i ' v
Tt ew Tert and Return ............... 1248
Te Lc Anreles and San rraneisen and
Retnrnint frena Los Angeles ,.. 8278.88
Te SesttUa and KeUra

NORTH ;
4AJ6S
AK1084
Q63
10

1

WJEST
ATC4'
Q65
A-10

KQJ7.164,

EAST D

4 Q 10 7 5

4 None
J974

98932

SOUTH

4982
J97S2
' 4VK852
A
Both vulnerable
East South West North
Pass Pass t 1 Double
2 2 V 3 3 V
Pass 4f Double, Pass
5 Pouble Pass Pass i

Pass

Opening lead-K

111 1 ... .

Tooaar'r hand.! taken fromthe

recent Lbng; Island hampion-i

snips, was snown yesieraay.

Roger Wells of Bayside sitting
South, bid and made four

hearts for a North-South top

score. At the next table Jack

Colman of New York city sitting
West made five clubs doubled

for an East-West top score.

The bldcunsr was the same as

yesterday's up to the point when
South bid four hearts. Jack de decided
cided decided to double this contract

and I can't blame him. His part

ner took the double out to five
clubs and I can't blame him ei

ther. It looked as If his hand

would be a hindrance to the de defense
fense defense and he knew .that five
clubs could not be hurt.

If North had led a diamond.

Jack would have gone down au-
f rtrM a4a11w Kif at L

vuiiiabiiMtij t auv aivp via? vau ynJO

siMy blame North for leading I

the king of hearts I

jack ruffed, in dummy and

noted immediately that he had
to do something about his los los-lnar
lnar los-lnar diamond and do it quickly.

He led a low spade from dum

my and went up with the king.

North won with the ace and led

diamond but the boat had

left without him.

Jack won with his ace. led his

remaining spade and finessed
dummy's ten. This play risked a

two-trick set In case South had

the spade lack but there Is not'

much difference between minus'
500 and minus 200 In match I
point duplicate and there Is a
lot of difference between minus!
200 and plus 750.
The ten of spades .held and

Jack discarded his loslne dla

mond on th queen and made

jus contract.

YOUR six-year-old is going to

enjoy tne urst graae.
At least this is the big probabi

lity, according to psychologists

veua o. oienaier. ana Aorman

Young, With 212 mothers of six

year-olds, .they, have completed a

stuay ot youngsters' response to

tne urst eraae wnicn gives us a

portrait of the school-entering child
that bears no resemblance to our
popular impression of him as re

sisting and duncuit.
J; -V.. .!;.'? ;Y-:"v.r !:'!

Most of the children studied not

only enjoyed school one they'd en

tered it but had looked forward

to eniennsr it witn tne liveliest an

ticipation. Typical reports from

uieir mowers are:; e was rar

ing to go. .He could hardly

wait. .Loves his teacher. : .Cra

zy about school wants to co on

Saturdays, and Sundays. ."

EVEN, more encouragbg. the

children's home behavior was im improved'
proved' improved' by first grade experience.
Within two : months of entrance.

their mothers reported marked im improvement
provement improvement in their ability to dress

go on errands and,; help around

the nouse. t.

slon of the school-entering child

as resisting and difficult?
Well, for some time now, cer

tain child development "experts"
have been promoting the age of

six as the age of resistance. From
'six," they say, we must expect
stubbornness. As this is the age

of the school-entering child, per perhaps
haps perhaps our Idea of him as a terri

ble problem is the fabrication of

these "'experts and is, in, ac actual
tual actual fact, as weightless as one
of their own paper charts.
AT any rate1, if you have a
school entering .child, try not to
expect resistance from him.
For when you do expect it from'
him, you suggest it to him. Your
fear of his school resistance will
create the resistance in hint. He'll

know that you don t expect aim
to like school. v ', i ..1

Then- inevitably he begins to fig

ure like this? 'If this experienc

ed parent of mine doubts that I'll

like school, tnjere must pe some

thing: about school that justified

this doubt of ners. it must oe

bad place. Why does she send me
to a had olace? Mavbe she does

not love, me sny more and I can

not, trust, ner."r.
. ft' t hean thou eh t not the

calendarae:e of six years that

I makes the school-entering child re-

Where have we got our Wpres-' sisting and difficult

German Party Member Says
Britain Started Both Wars

BONN. Germany." Sept. 4 (UP)

A member of one of the parties

in Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's

government coalition heated up

the German election campaign

today by accusing Britain of start starting
ing starting fcoth world wars.

Richard Behn. leading candidate

of the German party in Hamburg,
in the local party publication
called "Europa Deutschlandn A

Hambure."

His statements were repudiated

immediately by party headquar

ters' here, which described them

as "solely an expression of per'

sonal opinion."' '-

The German party, which holds

32 .seats in the Lower House of

parliament and has three seats in

the Cabinet, is Adenauer s mam
coalition partner but has little
countryside support.

Behn's attack, which appalled

party officials here, came less
than two weeks before the Sept. 15
elections and almost to the day

on the 18th anniversary of the

start of World War II.

'If Britain thinks,. she, has-, to

foreet (German war Crimes) I

can, state from historical fact that
Germany has even more te for forget,"
get," forget," Behn said.

I believe it is now time to

balance our-account against Brit

ish' (press) attacks on Germany.

mere are uie lemoie, ana suu
undented British lies about Ger Germany
many Germany in both world wars, there

; t

are the crimes of the Versailles
Treaty, there are the air raids
on Dresden and Hamburg which
were in no way better than the
(German) massacre of the Jews."
Behn said Britain also was
mainly responsible for the Nurn Nurn-berg
berg Nurn-berg trials, which he called "the

greatest crime in the field of
international law." He added that
former British Prime Minister Sir
Winston Churchill was responsible
for the Yalta agreement which

"chased the German pople out

of their East European homes

He' also said that the partition of

Germany wal the "fruit of the

Churchill-style .outrooting policy

against Germany"

The secretary general of the

German party. Count Von Galen.

said here in Bonn that Behn's

remarks were his own private

opinions. They have nothing to do.

with official party policy, he

added.

Quote Unquote

OUCAGO Former United Auto

Workers organizer Charles ,Chia-

kulas. on his charee that the

Communists are c-uietlv t a k 1 n e

..v.u a uo ill i CUUil 1W HCI

Cyprus irom ureeK control:

"The British do not anoear to

be coooeratinK with the Red un

ions, but they don't seem to be

hindering them, either.",

' BERKELEY,. Calif. President
Gumal Abdel Nasser of Egypt,, in

a message read "to the sixth an

nual convention of the Organiza
tion of Arab Students here:

' We want to preserve our inde

pendence, and integrity. We will

defend the. Middle East' against

any aggression: no matter from

what source it may come."

NEW ORLEANS Fra nk J. Car-

olan. Louisiana adventurer who

filmed the steaming insides of an
erupting South .American volcano:

"We were right up to the crater.
It clogs up and blows,,1 then the

rocks fall back' in or roll down
the side of the mountain. Those
blasts of sulphur vwere terrific. It

was hard to breathe."
- i,;. ii

. LITTLE ROCK, Ark.Gbv. 'Or-

val E., Faubus, after declaring a

state of emergency Snt calling

out troops to prevent school Inte

gration today: vlf. ';',....
"Th militia 1 to main.

tain or restore order' and to pro

tect, the lives and property of citi citizens.
zens. citizens. I must stste in all sincerity
that it will not be possible to re restore
store restore or '.to maintain: order and

protect he lives and property of
citizens if forcible integration is
carried out." 1

f DICIST DIOS IKI
, WASHINGTON- (UP V The Dem

ocratic-Digest pictured President
Eisenhower' today as shifting be between
tween between the roles of "constitutional

monarch" and a "compromising"
indecisive leader. "The Digest, offi

cial publication of the Democratic
National Committee, summed up
the President's first six months of

his second term as "months of

wavering leadership i the White
House." ; :;' ...

LIQUIDATION

PAIIAMUJICA FINAL

BRAND NEW 78 RPM RECORDS

1 DOLLAR A DOZEN
10 APIECE j
PAMAMUSICA
ALL OTHER RECORDS GREATLY REDUCED.
CALLK MONTESERIN No. 4 PHONE 2.0083
' Beside Lollta Market.

WASHINGTON U.S. disarma-1

meht delegate Harold E. Stassen,

on his hopes that Russia eventual eventually
ly eventually wilt accept the "latest Western
disarmament plan? :

"ine mutual interest in avoiding

modern war is so large we feel

we should be patient and persist

ent in these negotiations.''

AID FLOOD VICTIMS
TOKYO (UP) Chinese Com

munlst authorities have dis

patched planes and boats to the

assistance of flood victims along

the Sung art River near the Man-

churian city of Harbin, Peiping

radio reported tonay, uyxes aiong
the river were breached by the

swollen river about 62 miles north

of Hafrbin last Friday.

WhyrrVi5tTwifph,VWgfjfa

Andfuu
Prevent

Crawling

viraic

nil Shake mM
f)J itplinal,
anaeieatad a

agafnM chasa, airdM

AetorMBt corn

: am

Maxaaoav

forma

ffar

rub.

lttrch kair aoolt,
soothes,

MEXSANA

. ANGLE R ANCLES CASK
HEWLETT, N.Y, (UP) An
angler with all the angles angled
himself some quick cash at t h e
Naussau bus company today. Po Police
lice Police said a burglar vsed'a. hook
and line device te fish 10 bags
containing 8550 from a chute used
for depositing fares by drivers
coming off duty.

DORESE WAITES
SCHOOL OF DANCING

REOPENING SEPT 5th

'TOE 'TOE-BALLET
BALLET 'TOE-BALLET CHARACTER

TAP
ACROBATIC
MODERN JAZZ

KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL (upstairs)
Residence phone 2-2363 v

-v

Cam.

BONED CHICKEN
. Al am, radf la m .-k
' of wony fine Smawoa
loedtl Toe knew MMre ffeod
fcaecwta Shayra wde by S
aaokan a4 C4mipeU'i Saves.
iook foi ST7AKS0H
you-u find QUALITY

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
. "High-Ball wilhoul Canada Dry
b Foul-Ball"

tonight
VARIETY NIGHT

from 1 0 p.m.-Balboa Bar"

4 new acts to entertain you
CLARENCE PRESCOTT
, Singer and Dancer
DAVID WATTS
Singer
DUO CONTINENTAL
Acrobats
WILSON CORTEZ
Singer m ,
' with DOLORES and
her TRIO and
the BARON as M.C.

It

FLASH...
EASY AS

Vfith a modern
made-by-Kodak camera

BROWNIE

ttoAj FLASH CAMERA
24'hour snapshooter at low, low cost
Bath is lilerq(ly: a "snap" with Ihit comero. No adjustments
needed for grand color or black-and-white pictures, indoor
or out. Juil inap on a Kodalite Midget Flaiholder, pop in an
inexpensive "peanut" bulb, aim, and shoot! You get BIG
sharp pictures everyone will admire. See it today. i

CAMERA

$4.95

FLASHOLPIR

$4.00

, Remember to ask for
"Chlco" Gold Stamps FREEf
KODAK PANAMA, Lid.,
PANAMA COLON

TMMtatt
Cynthia- IL
Hah. jrA

DIRECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERY T
ON ItXHIBITIOlN
' AT'bOTH STORlt
. ' ',V' "'- TTf OUT' 3lYtt ATO
, ):C' '' CASTQXA DM OKO
:'v-" ... :. ia iiritA

' f ff ill f

SPECIAL SALE on
Men's SHIRTS
PRICES DOWN-ON
-' -; y : j : j
Sport Shirts
O Shirts

, : ... O; Dr?M SHIrts Xpf ta5tX2
CASH ONLY NO RETURNS :

r

r
TELEPHONESj

MOTTA'S
COLCfi
CRISTOBAL 2121
PANAMA 2-2904

rri --Ai panama ;
j I j II I it it Mi S



t f 1 1

I , A y(
?

1

I
tr.
;

i"HE PANAMAJWIERICAN :'AN. INDEPENDENT DAILX JNEWSPAPEB 7

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER. 4, VI9S7

arrive fresh
every 15 days

y" x

cigarettes

! li'flrv.'.H TOT 1 jV riJwr

.....

" St 1 ' ' 1 ' 1
I ; V If J v I"

Law ,'u..,Ja

always fresh-. 7

always mild, tfi-Vp

always ncn u f ( ;

full flavored

From EUROPE'S
largest Radio Manufacturer:

.f

4 f ?

lriilrl I

(
J1
V
rn
..-..

We have just received another shipment
of table radios, electric and battery
operated, HI-FI Radio-Phonographs
and Tape Recorders.

REMEMBER; When you buy fGRUnDIO) you buy the best.
Muebleria CAS A SPARTON

26-109 (CALIDONU)

Look lovely all day long with 'Love-Pat' v

,
r v X
ft-; ;-. vl
' if"
.... ;v s)
( f k'
i 4 . v. : r

...never cakes, never turns orange-v
With 'Lore-Pat' you're radiantly beaiftiful . always. 'LoTe 'LoTe-Pat'
Pat' 'LoTe-Pat' is a complete mate-up light but lasting. It's pressed
powder, plus foundation, with Revlon's own skin-softening
Lanolite.' ,0th er compact make-ups and loose powders
change color.. Only Tove-Pat does not. It contains up to
three times as much beautifying oils as other compact
make-ups. Never messy, like spilly, loose powder . and
its lovely, natural-looking bloom lasts ... (or hours. $cgin
today to "Love-Pat your skin to radiant perfection t

New Jeweler Compact . fold iqd
tortoice-thell tooel In 8 fashionable
peronalizeor shade. ... one jut right
for jea. i.

TArrf-

Compaa Makeup with Lanolitc -'

OiMtam.iM.

L, MijJj i

i MsmmimmmmiiMm

LAST- CALL FOR Members of the San Juan Hunt Club and their friends line up for barbecued venison at
VENISONBURGERS ; the annual picnic held at Cambo&.golf Club on Sunday.

f v ..-f ;.. ..... : '. ' v

AND WHO
ARE YOU?

'
? 4 I
. ..- : ). ; t i . w uiiMta,i'tlmltiMM
. -V. -:.V'' ' : ?.; V-i -. ...
. 1 .............. .. , ,, -,,,.. -,..
i n in. mi i I i ira. ,j . '" "
'-", .r !J(jul,l....M i!4

1". . I

Tina Boostrom, daughter of

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Boo Boostrom
strom Boostrom of Gamboa. makes
friends. with somebody's dog
at the San Juan Hunt Club
picnic.

rf t ... iJrW j. ... j

it

.4

A

- m
- ;

, : ....

9 ... .

t

r;;r

DRAWING
A BEAD

Paul Bell Ukes careful aim at the target during turkey shoot at the San Juan Hunt Club picnic

W4ya

1



'1

- WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVJ3t
!ew ofdll J&ngerie J
by KAYSER
A lovely New Collection of
'fine, be Mtifulf unusual ; ..'
Lingerie' a selection superior
to any we've ever seen.'
1

ev;( f .W.''lli.'W'W.'ii'tMfl,irl'ft Mk W.Wr-''! 'HjJt-Aiit' 1 '-;..: :1,.:li(.Jii.;iV.i.Jt.'ii..iJIliuiii-i.: ,U";, i ... .-. ;. V.....

' 5

r

f

X

1 . A 1 ''

7. -XT- fi

' t 1

r

:

M i

,i ,i : -..: .v

'. LUV.HU J. 5UM 1 wedding. His son Frank married Mis. Angela Marie Lee at a civil ceremony at the Bai Bai-VcTC
VcTC Bai-VcTC M ADDlCn boa Magistrates Court. The wedding group Is 'snown here. The brid is the daughter of
(it I J MAKKItU., Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Lee of Balboa. r
- " '
- .

ft (- f f

.i n j

FIRST1 SON

Proud new father, Professor
m Salem Kuiniecky of the Al-
bert Einstein School In Pa Pa-v1
v1 Pa-v1 nama carries his new baby
,:f during the British ceremony
s slj held at the home of Consul
'. of Israel, Aaron Eisen. The

child was named Ruben.

Ik si lt I

Several scintillating new t
colors: Kiss me pink, Red flirtation,
Honeymoon beige, St&rdust blue and
Wedding white.' Sizes 32-40.

V f v

MAIN STORE
Ave. Central No. 22-06
Tel. 2-1773.

t I

BRANCH STORE
Ave. Tlvoll No. 18-60
Tel. 2-2126,

-I'lV "if ?r'-.'s 1 -,,-f.;'1'1 'i'-',5 t -'"' , ,,, nf i-V -Pn----T-n r Hi mmmmmKtwmmmf

J"

'.- f

A

A

r i ii if V Co, Ra,P-h A- Jc,n Jr- hown'with h' tam!1 outside their Amador quarters. Col.
AMADOR FAMILY ; jpnes.is.C3 of USARCARIB. From left to right Sally, who enters Bilboa High School
- Uoday, Allen, who will reWn to school in Mercersberg, Pa. this week, Robbie, the
GET TOGETHER baby of the family? Mrs. Jones, Billy, CoL Jones and Martha. ....

...There is none Finer!

SP) on'y tru'y Automat'c

PRECISION SEWING MACHINE

Just what you need right now ... to
stretch that family budget ... when ;
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LIFETIME GUARANTEE GOOD HERE AND IN" THE USA

r ih

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4th of lulf Ave. and ''H" St.

Tel. Z-0725

Don't Leave Without Your Free Xhico de 0R0 STAMPS

ZAGS

mi if!

STILL GOES ON

up Jo

'q discounts on all materials

11

On the Payment Plan most convenient to you...
Buy and enjoy an
S years oarantee

Tb fresh, im&rt lines ra "ADMIRAL" Retrireraten
have developed a new trend la Home Appliance

It

Dual-Temp" Ret. with freezer

We have, just received a new-shipment of
"' 7 to 14 cu. ft. models.
LONG TERM PLAN OR CLUB SYSTEM
' (IMMEDIATE DELIVERY)
Distributors V

Muebleria "EL DIABLO

11-21 Central Ave. (Near Cecilia Theatre)
THE HOUSI OF LINOLsXM nCTUKX TtAXZS
. . MIKEORS. and GLASS ,
CAS A sport; s. a.
' rURNTTTRI HARDWARE HOME ARTICLES
11-11 Central Ave. (Near Amaler Theatre)



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 195JT r! )

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY' NIWSPAPE
PAGE EIGHT
pahn Now Seems logical.
eriies.
1
Sets NL Lefty Shutout Record
To: Earn Opening Game Start
s Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
Surprise
o

Isidro Martinez Comes Home

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (UP) Southpaw War Warren
ren Warren Spahn, with another National League record
under his belt, is shaping up more and more as the
logical choice to pitch the opening World Series game
for the Milwaukee Braves.

1 The 36-year old Spahn, who
began his major league career
19 years ago under manager Ca-
sey Stengel the same man he
probably will be trying to beat a
month from now registered his

. 41st shutout by wanting tne
Chicago cubs, 8-0, on six hits
yesterday. v. I

Tnat gave epann wie imu- gecon(i a the
record for total lifetime shutouts tsncluding"
by a left-handed pitcher. It al- Ha, Sm"f,

so save him IP, victories ior trie ,aueht driving, in four

eighth straignt season am. iuns whp fennis and pitcher,
makes him a good bet to embel- wllmer (vineear Bend) Mizelll

lish ano' her NX. marie ne now h rirov. three. Mizell. wnol-

lead to SVi fames with a 2-0
triumph over the Orioles,
while the Tigers scored an 11 11-Inning
Inning 11-Inning 3-2 victory over the
White Sox in the- only other
game scheduled.
The cards shelled Joe Nuxhall

for four runs in the first inning
and Raul Sanchez for four more

they rapped

a homer

Dei Ennis. Hal Smith led th

Hr is the onlv southpaw in

the history of the circuit who senam

was nicked for

ana

homers by Pete

Smoky Burgess,

has won 20 games in seven an- lned nls j.eventh triumph al al-ferent
ferent al-ferent seasons aixl now it looks h the game, in the
n. if he is, eolne to make it ,..' ,14.v. knnn.noii

5 " Illiltll Wl til A Will XlWAlg-AAW-M.
eight. Ex-Dodger Chico Fernandez
Spahn's victory over-the Cubs mh innm and

yesterday was nis e gnin m m scored tne winning run tor the
row and it was achieved with Qn Jones, sacrifJce
ih5v.heloPn.?Hank A 7 ay. Don Drysdale of the Dodg Dodg-hit
hit Dodg-hit his 39th home run wih two ur5eaV2-0 lead until Har Har-on
on Har-on off loser Dick Littlefield. fy dron tled the SCOre with
The St. Louis Cardinals a two-run homer in the ninth,
strengthened their hold on sec- Dick Farrell, who relieved
ond place by walloping the Red- starter Jack Sanford In the
legs, 14-4, while the Phillies nip- eighth and pitched four hitless
ped the Dodgers,, 3-2, in 12 in- innings before retiring for a
nintfs and the Giants beat the ninch hitter, was credited with

firo.l'CS, 0-0 111 14 Mliuuga.

Over In the American League,

1

LA U

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

President Remon racetrack's

stewards cracked down on er errant
rant errant riders over the weekend.

Six Jockeys were suspended for
foul riding,

reading jocitey nuoen vas-.
quex headed the list with s 12 12-meet
meet 12-meet suspension for changing
course, with Mlrtino and.
crowding Neoful during the
running of the sixth race on

Saturday,

stewards should v reconsider
and give Vasques mrc le

nient penally.-

Alfonso Carbonell, the leading

jockey at the San jsiaro race

track in, Lima, Peru, has. re-
quested': permission from the

Panama Gambling 'Control
Board to ride at the- President
Remon racetrack lor two
months. The, board '-wilL: pay

the Yankees increased their

Sports Briefs

BONUS BABY SIGNED
BOSTON (UP) The Washing Washington
ton Washington Senators announced Monday
they, tiave signed Ralph Lumenti,
a Mlliord, Mass., left hander who
attends the University of Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, to a bonus contract esti estimated
mated estimated at $35,000. "I'll use Lumen Lumen-:
: Lumen-: ti soon as possible," said man manager
ager manager Cookie Lavagetto. "What
have I got to lose?"

MOORE OPENS TRAINING
ALPINE, Calif. (UP) Archie
Moore, the world light heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champion opened serious
training Monday for his Sept. 20

title defense against Tony Anthony

at Los Angeles.
STEWART DECISIONS YANK
SIDNEY, Australia (UP) t t-Clive
Clive t-Clive Stewart, Australian middle middleweight,
weight, middleweight, scored a 12 round deci decision.,
sion., decision., over Billy Hester of Louis Louis-vill'
vill' Louis-vill' Ky., Monday night at Syd Sydney
ney Sydney tadium.

"PACKERS TRADE END
SXEVENS POINT, Wis. (UP) (UP)-The"
The" (UP)-The" Green Bay Packers traded
end)Ken Vakey to the Pittsburgh
Stealers Monday for a 1958 choice
in the National Football League
draft of college players. Vakey is
a 6-4 rookie from Texas Tech.

his seventh win. Drysdale went

the distance for Brooklyn. i
The Giants won their 12-in-l

ning game from the pirates
when Ray Jablonski's sacrifice
fly brought In Danny O'Connell.
Valmy Thomas sent the game
into extra Innings with a homer
in the ninth, prior to that, Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays and O'Connell had wal wal-looed
looed wal-looed two-run homers. Stu Mil Miller
ler Miller was the winner and Bob
Smith the loser.
Sal Mag lie made his first ap appearance
pearance appearance for the Yankees in
helping them nail down their
victory against the Orioles.
The winner, was Tom Sturdl Sturdl-vant
vant Sturdl-vant but he yielded to Maglie
In the ninth after George KH
opened with his third single
of the game. Maglie gave up
one more hit but retired th
last three batters.

Bill Skowron belted his 17th
homer off loser Billy O'Dell In

the second innine and singled
home the Yanks' second run off

Billv Loes in the ninth.

Mickey Mantle went hitless in

four times up, dropping to .370,
six points behind Ted Williams.
AlKaline blasted his 21st
home run In the 11th Inning off
Gerry Staley to sink the White
Sox. Walt Dropo put Chicago a-

head with a homer In the ninth

but Detroit tied the score In the
bottom of the frame on a walk,

a sacrmce ana Ray Boone-g

pinch single.

Left-hander Billy Hoeft went

the distance, allowing eight hits

for his seventh victory.

TOM DUGAN, who now holds
the Canal Zone 50 yd. butter butterfly
fly butterfly record for 13 and 14 year year-olds
olds year-olds of 33.5, will be trying to
set another CZ standard when
he goes in the Junior Olympic
Swim Meet to be held Sept. 7,
at the Gamboa pool. Tom was
also winner of the "Outstand "Outstanding
ing "Outstanding Swimmer Award last
summer. In the Junior Olym Olympics
pics Olympics Tdrn will compete in the
100 yd. breaststroke, the 100
yd. butterfly, and the medley
relay.

Apnrenrtlce rider A. Lorless Carbonell's transportation round

drew a six-month suspension trip. -" K 'J
because of incompetence aboard Carbonell; one of the ; many

Joe in Saturday's fifth race. Panamanian saddle" stars devel devel-A.
A. devel-A. Jordan got four meets for oped at the pld Juan' -Franco
InfthiHt.v t.n nrnnrlw' nnnt.ml trorlr he hAn nno nf tVuf nt

-j j-. : .uu v i.v.iu w u u

Presidente at the start of Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's fourth racer
Gflberto Ramos was set down
four, meets for allowing Quies

cence to

the first

standing riders in Peru for the
past 18 years;. J
. oOo f
The 12,000-added (One-mile

bear out suddenly on Panama Jockey Club "; Classic

turn in Saturday's will be fun Sept 29. The track's

- Panama Featherweight Box Boxing
ing Boxing Champion Isidro Martines
of Colon returned to the Istty Istty-mus
mus Istty-mus unexpectedly today for a
surprise visit to his father and
other: relsftives in the city of
Colon, m ; ,
Martines arrived at Toco Toco-men
men Toco-men airport at 11:30 a.m. and
came directly to Panama City
after clearing customs.1
' Isidro was listed in the No.;
S spot among world -featherweights
In the latest rating a
of the National Boxing Asso Association
ciation Association as a result of his
'unanimous decision over Har Harold
old Harold Gomes at the Boston Gar Garden
den Garden two weeks ago. -
In a previous outing, Marti Martines
nes Martines dropped a decision to
sixth ranked Davey Moore. Isi Isidro
dro Isidro !. had previously beaten
Moore at the Colon Arena sev several
eral several years ago.
. Isidro's Immediate plans were
not readily available at press
time today. ,

Aajor League
Leaders

LEADING BATTERS
National League

P and C

Musial, St. L.
Mays, N.Y.
Aaron, Mil.
Robinson, Cin.
Fondy, Pitt.
Groat, Pitt.

Schoendienst M 12S 55:

Hodges, Bkn. 129 501
Cimoli, Bkn. 121 451
Bouchee, Phi. 133 494

G AB R H Pet.
121 468 75 159 .340
134 513 103 173 .337
128 529-105 171 .323
128 526 82 169 .321

45 87 .321
52 135 .319
82 175 .316

72 150 .300
74 135 .299

71 147 .298

99 367

105 423

seventh race

Julio Jimenez Jr. was set down

eigni meets ior crowaing joe s

addling with Lanero In Sun Sun-y's
y's Sun-y's sixth race.

Julio Rodriguez netted a four-

meet suspension for suspicious
actions before the start of the
seventh race while aboard Sun Sun-fair.
fair. Sun-fair.

The horses Very good and

Reynold got eight meets each
for ..performing, poorly. Dawn
Song was placed under orders of
the veterinarian after she was
found to be suffering from 1 an
infection of the shin. Folletlto

and Edith Plaf were also placed

unaer tne vet s orders.

Jachalin, which pulled up

lame in Saturday's eighth race,

received a 15-day suspension.
4)Oo
This was the firs suspen suspension
sion suspension for Ruben Vasquei since
the opening of the President
Remon racetrack. As a reward
for his clean riding for more
than one year, the track

lowliest group of Imported thor-

ougnbreaa tnose classified in

the sixth 'series .,' will vie. for

thex purse" and, silver trophy.
The native" mare La Pampa

nini and the Peruvian horse

scOnGo

1

11

Tnamt

Milwaukee

St. Louis

Brooklyn

Philadelphia,
Cincinnati i
New York1

Chicago .,

Pittsburgh'

National .League'

w L, Pet

82. 49

74 ,58
73 60'
69 64
67v 65
'6A 70
.49 SO
49 83

(GB

8V4
it

15V4

32

-37133V4

.626

.561
.549
.519
,508
,48?

380

" Today's Games '
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N) y.'
"Cincinnati at Chicago (2)
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
Jfew york at Pittsburgh (N)
Yeirrdav's Results

Milwaukee 000 ooo 530 11

Chicago-

: doo 000 OOOtO ,6

MAJOR LEAGUE

It will not be very long before

Moon Ream, have heert? retired the Major Bowling Xeague w 1 1 1

frnm MHn. aint win h ikpH1 for swings into action. .Some of the

breeding purposes,

oOo
Betting at the President Re Remon
mon Remon racetrack increased over
the oast month to an aver-

month except December of
1956 when the average was
$58,354 per meet. The race
track has been in opera tVn
since July 14, 1956.

ooo

most outstanding names in busi

ness 'circles on the Isthmus are
behind the league, which is the

strongest five-man team league in
tl..,. nai'l. i -

Keturnwtf to the fo id are Koyai

cinmv

pion, Seymour Agencies; LucKy

Strike: 1 Rancho Gardens: ruer

za y Luz and H. I. Homa. T h

new names to -this loon, will 'be

Europea .Furniture Store and, Pan
American Airwava.

Pre season predictions arc diffi'

Tnree reportedly ciassy racers cult to make because on paper

anivca irum i-cru muiiuuy mguii.ionly ten pins separate tne eight
They are Red Label. King John teams.. All quintets, except H., I.
and Delta. Red Label, is owned Homa have a rookie or two break break-by
by break-by Bsteban Perdomo,. Bonifacio ing into the league, and, the team
(Johnny Bony) Hernandez owns whose; rookie improves, the most

King John and Delta is the may mean the difference. The de-

property of Meinaldo Diaz.

American League

Keep your hair
neat all clay this nev

greaseless
way

Vitall with V-7 makes
vn dry, unruly hair
aiy to managt

NEVER A GREASY LOOK. Greaselrts Vitali's with V-7
I : doesn't pile up on your hair, so you can use it as often as
i you wish even every day, and never have an ovef-slick.

plastered down look. Get new Vitalis
today at your favourite drug counter.

izj

NEW, FINER HAIR TONIC WTTH V

Williams, Bos.
Mantle, N.Y.

Woodling, Cle.
Fox, Chicago
Skowron, N.Y.
iBoyd. Balti.

McDougald NY 124 477
Doby, Chi. 110 395
Sievers, Wash. 129 482
Kaline, Detroit 128 494
Minoso, Chi. 131 483

121 402 87 151 .376
133 446 115 165 .370
116 367 65 121 .330
133 525 96 168 .320
118 441 55 138 .313

65 134 .309
82 145 .304
57 119 .301
89 144 299

72 146 .396
85 143 .296

128 433

Maureen Connolly Says
Karen Hantze Is Next
Great Woman Net Star

HOME RUNS
Nation! League
Aaron,. Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Banks; Cubs
Mays, Giants
Crowe, Redlegs
Mathews, Braves
Musial, Cards

39
36

32

31
29
29
29

American League
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Wertz, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
RUNS BATTED IN
National btague
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Mays, Giants
Hodges, Dodgers
Banks, Cubs
America League

34
34
33
23
23
23

117
97
91
87
84

Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Jensen, Red Sox
Minoso, White Sox
Skowron, Yanks
PITCHING
(Beted 11
Schmidt, Cards
Sanford,- Phils v
Donovan, White Sox
SuhL Braves .

Shantz, Yanks

6
91
88
87
7
W L Pet.
decisions)
10 1 -JK&
11 S .750
15 5 .750
16 .727
-10 4 .714

..FOREST HILLS, N.Y. Sept. A

(UP) Take it from Maureen
(Little) Mo.) Connolly, the next
great woman player on the tennis
scene is 14-year-old Karen Hantze

of San Diego.

"Why, she hits the ball harder

than I do." said Little Mo.

Among women players, there's

no greater tribute because Little
Mo's own arsenal of power made
a shambles of three U. S. and

three Wimbledon championships

before a horseback riding acci accident
dent accident cut short her spectacular ca career.
reer. career. It seems incredible that any
14 year old could belt a tennis
hall harder than Little Mo but

the former queen of the world's
leading tennis arenas insists she
found it out first-hand "when we
hit a few together a little while

back."

Hard Serve
"And I'd have given anything
for a serve like hers," said Mau Maureen.
reen. Maureen. Karen's teacher is Lei
Stoeffen, one of the game's great greatest
est greatest servers during his amateur
and pro playing career.
The British have a coming
threat in six-foot, 16 year old
Christine Truman, whose pros prospects
pects prospects Maureen also admires great greatly,
ly, greatly, but she is convinced Karen ul ultimately
timately ultimately will be the gal who
keeps American prestige alive.
"She reminds me more of Alice
Marble than any other girl I've
sen," Said Little Mo. "Of course,
she has faults, but they are things
shell overcome naturally with ex experience."
perience." experience." Mis Hantze, though only 14, al already
ready already is bigger tha Little Mo

: :

Showing at Your Serrict
Confer Theaters Toniaht

o

r
and Karen is the U.S. "Under 15"
champion and at Philadelphia last
Sunday added the "18 and under"
girls title by winning from Gwyn Gwyn-eth
eth Gwyn-eth Thomas, 17-year-old star from
Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Pastes Perett
Karen passed un Forest Hills

this year, which means she will

be making her debut in the Na

tionals a year later than Maureen
did. By next season, however,

sne u re reaay ior the grand tour,

riaren s ma ior weakness so

far is lack of tenacity in playing

out at a point," said Little Mo.
"She'll learn that in time. Per

haps right now she is concentrat-

inrsso hard on making each -shot

she loses track of winning points.

You know, sort of not seeing the

iorest ior me trees.

As for Britain's teen-aced Miss

Truman, Christine" made her U.S.
bow in the losing Wightman Cup
matches at Pittsburgh and came

on to Forest hum after an excit-

inf trin to the Wlmhlednn nmr.

ter -finals. Her six foot helahts.

however, curently seems as
much of a liability as aa aset.

She's a wonderful, nrosnect."

said Maureen, "but right now
she's at the awkward stave She

has trouble changing direction af after
ter after running for a ball but if she

took up dancing or rooe-tkiooin

to Improve her footwork she might
cure that."

Come what may. the laDeriei

at Forest Hills and Wimbledoe

a.

nave a classic snowaova or

tbowdows coming up before
long. And Little Mo likes Karen

over Christine.

CAPITOL
TBI BIG ; .'l,
. BOODLK
- Aijo:

H

IT AN
ft TJ X

TIVOLI
15e.j lie.
, ; BAJfKl S1U.M .
r ::ob moT- r ..
Also: -FABTNEB

RIO v.
OtHA Frit 15 m
THI QUIET GUN
with' Forrest Tucker
. Also:
THE BACER2L

VICTORIA

1.

OEMtTBlTS,
The Gladiator
; Also:
RIVERS OF NO
., BrrrsNs.-.

BALBOA :1S 1:19

THE TATTTRF.D PRFSS"

DIABLO ITTS. ?:M

"MAN IS TF FT FT TAtX"

GAMBOA 7:M
"MFN IN 'WAR'

MARGARITA 6:15 8:11

rTHF FTVFR CH ANG FS"

PARAISO S:1S t.H
fThe Lent Man Te Hiwr

CRISTOBAL 7
-FOUR GIRLS IN TOWN

LA BOCA T:M
-B4CK FROM FTTRVTTT

SANTA CBUZ 6:15 T:JI

-THE 7th CAVALRY

"MT'STON 0TR KnFrl.

CAMF BIFRD

IrTHK LAST RVST

:ZI

STILL AROUND
Baltimore (NEA) -l-Onlr two

of the seven riders nominated for

the Jockeys Hall of Fame at Pim-

n eo Race Track still art live.
Walter Miller and Sonny Work
man.

P

DRIVE-IN i

I 7.-00 TODAY! 9.10 B

I FOFTTLAB NTGHTl
SUI per CAR I ;
' Rebert MRchua In B
I "MAN WITH A GUN"
fi i .i c

fending champions, Ne-Hi, will
have two newcomers, Allen and
Todd; Lucky Strike, Morrow: Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Agencies, Mc Kee and Rudy;
El Rancho, Richardsotir-Fuerta'y

Luz,' Davis: Pan- American A lr-

wayi, sum van; 1 Europea Furni

ture, Leidner The only team : go going
ing going to the post with a veteran
lineup is Homa. .'
The two sponsors missing from

tnis year ranxs are Max n. stem
pel and Summit Hills Golf Club.
CLASSIC LEAGUE

The Classic League operating six

iour-man teams, nave aiso com'
pleted negotiations with these fin

nancial backers.- Agewood. S e y

mours-"A- team. El Panama Ho

tel; Austin Actos, Cardoze Lin do

and carta Vleia will be represent

ed on the bowling lanes by the
cream of the crop of local bowl bowlers.,
ers., bowlers., Friday nights at the Diablo

laues, inree xegiers wui put on

the line their 200 or better aver
ages of last year. Mr. 3B Bud Bal

cer will defend a 203 average he
earned last season, while B 1 11

Coffee will try to better his 202,

ana cas casio bas'a 201 aver
age to protect; j
Ninth Weather Doubles

The Ninth Weather itaion of the

Albrook Air Force Base, staged
a doubles tournament which ex extended
tended extended for eight weeks, and when
all the charts "-were completed

ua mcnetie ana Gubert
"Stormy" Snlth breezed to the

championship with a record of 24

wins and only S loses. ..

This same "Stormev" Smith

stormed through to maAv other

honors, he took the scratch high

gam wnu a 203. high scratch se

ries wun a 375 and best of an

the high average with 170. Wil

lie Frey whoso duo finished last
was tops' in the handicap divisions

for high, game and series, with

230 and 675. -. a i

The other award went to Snookt

Malony for being the most im

proved bowler with a 12-pin gain.

The final standings. Frichetter

and Smith won 27 lost 3, Spooks
Maloney and Mumble Mastin IS ISIS,
IS, ISIS, Willie Brooks andmRav Crav-

toa 18-14. Hoppr Hoowood and

Frenchy Larmony u-14, Dreddy
Parra-torres and Danny N e a r y
lt-15: Jim Hotkint and Jsck Mill-

ner 18-16; Bill Conger and Tipsy
Hartley 15-17: and last Willie Frev

and Lover Ma ton 14-18.

Spahn 118-8) and Crandall.

Littlefield 2-3). Poholsky a n d

Neeman, -

i I vJ 4 r i

(Night Game)

Phila. 000 000 002 0013 9 0

Brooklyn "000 100 100 0002 3 0

and Lopaia. i '. 1

Drysdale (14-8) and Roseboro.

(Night Game) ,l
Pittsburgh 002 001 200 0005 8 3
New York000 002 201 OOi--6 ll 2
Law, King, Face, R. Smith (0-3),
Purkey and Foiles, Rand.
1 Gomez1, McCorraick, Miller (7-8)
and Thomas.

Teams

New York
Chicago
Boston -Detroit
Baltimore -Cleveland
v
Washington'
Kansas City

American League

W L Pcf.

84
78
70
67
64
65
50
50

I f
4 i

'49
54
61
66
67

i
GB

,632-.
.591 fi Mi

.534
.504
.489
'.489

81 ,3S2

13

7 i
1 ;
19
3S

82 ".37' 3314

v ,i l Today's Games
Boston at New York fN) . j
, Washington at-Ba timore'(N)
(, Only games scheduled ) J
'Yesterday's Results j
New York A 010 000 001 2 0:6
Baltimore 000 000 0000 7 0
ASturdivarit (13-6). Maelie and

(Berra. ,-.

O'Dell (2-9), Loes and Gins-

berg. i f

Chicago 010 000 001 002 8 1 1-Detroit
Detroit 1-Detroit 100 000 001 pi 3 .11
Keegan, Staley (5-1) and Lollar
Hoeft (7-9), and Porter.

Only games scheduled.

(Night Game)
St. Louis 440 010 050-14 16 0

Cincinnati 100 200 0104 10 2

MiieU (7-10). Merritt and, H.,

Smith: ' .,

Nuxhall (8-9). Sanchez,-, Klipp-

stein, Kennedy Freeman and Burt

gess.

Don Johnson's .2-1 Clutch
Victory .Keeps Toronto's
L Pennant- Hopes' Alive v

NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (UP)-Don

TAhnmn' thitch nitchinc has prov

ided the Toronto Maple Leafs with
another day of life' In their quest
of the International League pen-

rt JMMrea oldVveteran of 12

baseball ieasoni continually -hurled
his way out of trouble 4ast night
to lead Toronto to a vital 2-1 w

tli leasua leading Buf

falo Bisons. With less than a week
remaining in the campaign, the

tMmtm now trail Buffalo b.a game

and-a-hatf. Johnson, in winning his
16th game against seven losses,
yielded 10 hits. Rip Coleman went

an tne way ior uw ww"o

ping his fourth decision. ;

lw.idtrV Dick Kicketts t set

k.-lr Mnntrml on four hits to Win

the seven-inning "opener;. 4-2. to
the nightcap, the Royals crashed
two homers to even the nights

work with an 8-S triumph.
in ithr action. Columbus whip

ped Richmond, S, with Bob Ku Ku-lava
lava Ku-lava gaining his seventh victory

in eight decisions and Havana de

GUN CLUB

NOTES

CRISTOBAL GUN CLUB

rW Siindav. Sent ': 1, the B 1 g

Guns of the CGC were silenced by
B.inh Durst, who won the 1 'Leo

nard N. Campbell!'. Trophy. Skeet

Shoot.',- ; :,

This troDhv U tne. oiggesx ana

moit beautiful that sits on a pe

destal -in the Gun Club. It if too

had that this cud cannot be shot

for more than once a year. It

stands out in the club like a sore

thumb. Johnson, Sutton, Cassano-

va. Shorty and B. W. Lopp nave

remarked, more than once, to this

scribe how they would escn luce

to have their name inscribed on

this particular trophy. '.

Keen competition went on Sun

day with Bear misses argued ve

hemently. :

In winning the trophy Diiii

beat out the best skeet shooters
on the Atlantic Side. Here are tthe

scores, not counting Windy Sell

ers, who was out Hunting rocks.

, THIY ADO UF
New York -NEA Both the

Yankees and Braves could trace

their leads, as the final part f

tne season started, to a habit of

winning better thai three out of

every five
played.

one run games they

Name
X. Dugas
A. Sutton
R. Casanova

W. Schexnayder

3. Kueter
C A. Johnson :
B. W. Loop v
D. Smith
G. Schakletti

SCere
47
' 44
44

' 43

, r;-:!. -42,

...... 42
HE Shot
He Shot Too
Him too

feated Miami, 6-1, behind the Six Six-hit
hit Six-hit pitching of Joe Hattea.

The standings and linescorei:
Tehms W L Pet.

Buffalo

Toronto
Richmond
Miami
Rochester
Havana.
Montreal
Columbus

W L Pet.
84 68 .371
83 45 .561
78 71 .523
72 76 ''.486
72 77 .483
70 79 .470
67 80 .456
67 82 .450

lVi

T

12V4
IS
IS
17

' Yesterday's Results
Havana 000 100 401 7 1
Miami 000 000 001 1 0
Hatten, Qualters 7) end Izquier..
do. Kuzava and McCullough LP'
Qualters.
(First Gamw, 7 Innings)
Rochester K 400 000 0 4 S 0
Montreal O00 101 0 2 4 O'
R. Ricketts and Shantz; Kipp
and Olson. HR-Gentile. ;
(Second Game)
Rochester 100 oil 000 S 11

Montreal 023 000 03x 8. 14 0

Lovenguth, Baczewskl (3), R.

Blaylock (5), Wright (7) and D.

Ricketts: Harris, Vargas ( ana

Pignatano. WP-Harris. LP-Loven-guth.
' -, .'

Buffalo 000 001 000 1 10 1

Toronto 000 001 001 2 10 0

Coleman and Astroth; Johnson

and Roselll.

Columbus 020 050 002 I M

Richmond 000 000 500" 5 13

Kuzava. Naranio IT) ana uoos:

Kite, Kutyna (5), Dixon (8), Nar,

della (9) and Watlington WF-KU-

sava. LP -Kite. HR-Goss. r f ,-.

yi f

Along The Fairwayf;

Amador Wemair j

Gelf Ateelatlon

".-,-:. By' HESTER

After the Trephy Sheet r
3 Men Shot Crap
3. Cook ; ". 19
G. Schaklett l
D. Parker i SU11 Censored
Dugas also races Small boats.

The ladiesof the Ft 'AaudoF

Golf Cub teed off Aug. 39 in
match clay against par tourna

ment with full handicap. Barker
Bell was the only player to come
throueh ..with a nlus score. Her

plus 3 won low set the day. Ethel
Perantie was second with a minus
3 and Marge Sewell's minus S wss
good enough to win the. third'
place honors. ". : ;

Hutn uncoim won ue pans ior
low gross with a oops she- asked
me not to mention the score. La-

Nelle Logan won the putting ball
with S3 outts. - i '

, Tomorrow, wo will be- playing
best nine holes out of eighteen
with one-half handicap: Now that
the children are back la school,
let's get out and play some golf.

The tournament sheet will be. at
the club all day on Thursday, so
if it doesn't suit you to Join us
between 8:00 and 8:30 a.m., como
out any time during the day and

play. ...

tomorrow!
. An Explosive Picture f
4 BCRT LAIfCASTTH
. AVA GARDNER in

I
I
I

Today Encanto J5, 20
Judy HoUlday In
" "FULL. OF LIFE"
Cornel Wilde In
"BEYOND MOMBASA
la Technicolor I v

Today IDE AL 20 -.70
SPANISH DOUBLE I
Ubertad Lamarqt) In
-LA D A MA DEL VLLO"
Tin-Tan In
TX SrLTAN DE5CALZ0"

m YOLa II!GH-DAIL IIISIST
ebyj en CANADA DRY
. '1I!;h-D:!l v;i;h:Ll.Ccn:d3 Dry. ;
iiFd-Bdl"

0

THE KILLER



f "J .'', P' ' r ,V J f.

- i
" ...
w," i PAGE NINft
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1957 ;
''.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER'
Won f Be Red

Pdfc

' fimiwm uh.jji.uj wt.. n;.. '..wwiwywr -r s urni muf huh 'i
r-.

' ; w ...iisii;! '!

iTOUGM NWT Sob Hazle,-Milwaukee's hig 8uriJiue hitler,
'jets omfe pointer from Manager Fred JUney before taking
the field to continue his assault on National League pitching.
Hazle is a left-hand hitting outfielder. 1,4 -.

Dan Daniel

By HARRY GRAYSON

LOS ANGELES (NEA) Tht

answer as to whether Walter u

Malley is definitely committed tt
establish a. new broad jump rec
ord by moving the Dodgers from

Brooklyn to Los Angeles is "no.

"Only By strong implication,"
says Mayor Norris Poulson, who

started the whole business and be
lieves it will go through.

"O'Matley is in the position ol

a man who tens nig wile ne cioesn i
love her any more and. walks out,"

adds Mavor rouison. a ruaay-iac-

ed, bespectacled man who belies
his 62 years. '"The man has to
find another home. O'Malley has
practically talked himself out. of

lOrOOKlU. .
' O'Malley also may ,have talked
himself and his ball club into a
jam.-. Common conception, is that
Los Anseles has its hand in r its

nocket to cater to everything O'

Malley needs,- That's far fronv the
truth. O'Malley is not a beneiicia-rv-irf
a eive-awav program, tin

stead,' he is moving if indeed,
he does move into a situation
which is going to be down-rigLuiT
comfortable at times lor a man
whose sights are set, in putting
baseball into the big leagues of
finance, abu If he doesn't move?
Well, New York administrators
were not, -at last report, ready to
give him Central Park.
Bill Peer, New York Mayor Rob Robert
ert Robert Wagner's assistant, says the
Dodger move is "all snafued.? He
also feels that, the coast looks
"Ut invitinB". for O'Malley nOw

than the Dodgers' present diggings

Ebbets Field

YAWKEY BARS OWN
MALZONE AS ROOKIE

Tom Yawkeyr ; owner of . the

Rex So, and. among major mag

nates, the fan of fans,, today .de .demanded
manded .demanded quick action by the Bse-

Dau writers' Assn. ui America on

the much too long deferred offi

cial definition of a rookie. Tom is

the first club official to take an
active interest in; this matter,
which has been fought over by the
writers the nast seven years. V : :

Yawkey said he had become' in

terested in the hassle Decause, lor
one .thing, it now involved Frank
Malzone.bis wn third baseman,
whom Boston writers bave been
nushihe for the 1937 award, Tom

was very emphatic- in denying he

was supporting : Maizone. un the
contrary, he disqualified his own

"I noted im recent colum.f..Dy.
yOu in the- World-Telegram and

Sun Regarding vMalzone," s i d;

Yawkey. "The question was wheth-1
Or not -be was eligible for the
IT? Rookie ,of ,the Year. Award. ;
"I am sure hat I am nof a a-lone
lone a-lone In .wondering when In bias biases
es biases the people .who are supposed
to do it are' going to get around
to set up definite rues as to
what constitutes a 'rookie,

"1 think it is absurd to vote for
the Rookie of the Year whenv whenv-ery
ery whenv-ery member of a committee of 24

who casts, a Ballot is tree to ar

rive at his -own definition of a

fresHmSn player.
"Why isn't something done?

get blamed many times fof pro procrastination,
crastination, procrastination, so I m very happy

to be a little critical myself on

this particular matter."
How He would Limit It
"I don't think that the service
of any first-year ballplayer, when
the 25-m an limit is not in effect,

should count against him," Yaw

key continued.
"That is from Sept.. 1 to t h e
nil nf the season, and from open

ing day until the cutdown dead

line in mki-My.'
"During those periods there may
hm ennd manv olavers carried

and played by some clubs,, and
only a few by others.
"I don't think you weutd haw
any question from anyone if
you determined that a playefv
carried on a maor bague res
ter after cutdown date, particu

larly if he had seen soir.'j serv service
ice service during one or both of thi 40
playeHimt periods, definitely
should not be a 'rookie.
"In other words,, ene of the
25 having had pravious expert'
enee should net be considered.

1 "However, rather than offer sug

gestions I think I will let the de
termined and clear thinking mem

bers of the Baseball Writers' Assn.
decide what the rules should be.
I just wish, that the: association

will lose no time in making some

decision. ".-
. "Don't misunderstand me. I am

not making a play for any indi individual
vidual individual to be, the Rookie of the

Yeafk .Mauope,. now, or,; anypn
else tin any; giyen season,. .,
feei cjuite definitely that the

situation should b clarified, at

the earliest, -so that arguments

will be eliminated."
Yawkey Proposal Would Solve
Problem

The .Yawkey plan unquestionably
would take the writers out of

their dilemma and help to set tip

a satisfactory definition of a roo rookies
kies rookies Under Tom's scheme, Maizone
would not bs eligible for the 1957
award because last year he was
Boston's regular third baseman
from the May IS cutdown to June

5, when he was optioned to San

Francisco. ..' .

Maizone. who opened the 1956

season at third, got into 27 games

with the Red Soxnd had 103 of official
ficial official times at bat. He got 17 hits,
for A65. -.;
. After the JS-player limit had
become affective, he participated
in 14 gamis with St trips te
tt.tt plate, seven hits and an av average
erage average of .140., Prank alse play played
ed played in six games at the close of
the 4955 season.
. Under the Yawkey plan, Mai Maizone,
zone, Maizone, having seen considerable
service with Boston during the
25-player-limit period, is not eli eligible
gible eligible for definition as a 1957 fresh freshman.'
man.' freshman.' '
Boston writers recently visited

American League offices in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and sought from President
William Harridge a ruling on

Malzone's ehgiblity; He referred

the matter to Earl Hilligan, his
assistant, who said Frank would
have to be considered by the com

mittee of 2.
- However; Hilligan since has de denied
nied denied he offered anything -which

might be construed as a rnling.

--v.' ,'.4. :- rk:i V'.,
t

DISGUST Last year, they
went over, the fence for Wally
Post, CincinnatVs outfielder,
but now they go straight up
along with the-'team's once once-bright
bright once-bright pennant chances.

s',-:;;.'' Walter O'Malley
For one thing; all the Brooklyn
club would, get out here ir 200
acre f iand tbat.jvm icosf jl o&
tune to improve. And, this would
he in exchange, for O'Malley-OwB-ed
Wrigley Jield. -.Then
you have the matter of
time. AU -alon?'it has been said
that the Dodgera would have to
spend only one season at the cur current
rent current Wrigley Field, which seats
only-21,400 and has parking space
for no more than 265 cars.

Wll I -have news lor you. u

tunrir. tartii tomorrow morhlng,

which it won't, it would take a full

two years to prepare reugn una
vez Ravine and build a new stadi

um.

WW

- "Something about that man.

sir at

)

Ntwl lc Bhi
Aqua Vslva
After Shay

Now romal ' .'
1500 men letted leading ofter
s shoves, picked Aquo Vtlvo
. with scent-prolongw M-10.
" s
' i
New actionl ;
"...
Skinondilioner, Humeclin,
"oivw your slue a djnlu"; j

NewfeeM.

' i k Wue Aquo VeKo rfrihs
(. m a new woy ling Its withowt
itiAg. Another fine Willioms
product. t
New U4I
' Smort decani is ooy lohoid.

Meanwhile: the Dodgers would

be stuck with Wrigley Field There
is talk of playing weekends in the
--moth Los Angeles Coliseum,

i but baseball customer hardly

vuld pe comiortaoie in us
straight back board seats and
football Tlayers-tell you it gets
insufferably hot at thi. bottom of
its huge pit in the fall. There are
no box seats and the action' would

bs, iar away from ... tne paymg

guests. Except lor home runs.
There would be one every other
pitch with the intolerably short

foul lines.
Now. a look at the political as

pects. I don't, know what the po politicians
liticians politicians promised O'Malley to kure
him out here in the first place,
but they sure are talking tougher
now that- they believa they have

him on the hook.. .- -i

"This is not horse trading; says

Mayor Poulson,-a hardened can
paigner who -knows his way a
miind "after five terms in Con

vress. "The- Dodgers will come

cnlv on a basis- we can all live

- Th nolitlcos are now explaining

the grand deal they made with O'

Malley the taxpayers wnue
emphasizing speed in closini.it
and the fact H won't not. so wild

am- hie- lea sue ball that they re

willing to pay taxes for the privi-

lege mmx iuu..
stadium will be built by O'Malley
with private capital and at no
eost to taxpayers,", stresses Ken

neth Mann, a -pouueauy uidiuu

36-year-old county supervisor.

O'Malley will provide nil. im improvements
provements improvements in addition to the sta

dium except ior access rvmat

which the city a4 county are op-

Ugated U provide to the site, any-

way."

Chaves navwe s. eoiy navan-
la its nroximity to downtown

Loa Aneeles.-lt ie sparsely-settled

by nnderprivileged people,, a sec sec-tiam
tiam sec-tiam atraneelv. sassed UD ta: the

tremendous growth of ls Ange

les. Hills must be h'jlldoxed down
and valleys filled. Five miles of

roads and streets most be cons

tructed to make the proposed ew

nrir M-ihU. And even then en-

trinrr foresee the world's worst

traffic fam. It's-worth your life

getting oa the Pasadena Freeway

now and sunset eouievaro, wiuy

quarter, of a mile away, wouia

have to be wioenea. Mayor roui-

ssys that the Broouyn ciuo

eventually will get eve uougn

increase in value w tae zw acres.
But tt's goiag U take a Jot r of
fixia ' '.
A sign oa Chaves Bavme s for forsaken
saken forsaken stretches read: e Dump-;
in Violators Will B Prosecut

ed." This doesn't apply te Walter

F. O'Malley. He's welcome at

By BEANS -RE ARDON
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION:. Bases are loaded

with one out and the batter misses

third strike. It gets past the

catcher, who pounces on it, then
throws to first. It is a wild throw

and goes into the right field corn-

er. All runners score. But uie Dat Dat-ter
ter Dat-ter was automatically out on the

third strike, was the hail dead or

do the runs count? George Stone Stone-man
man Stone-man i'

. V,. ......
Answer: The runs count. The

batter was out but' the bll re

mained alive,' i .-. ;

Q. A runner on first breaks with

the pitch .and seems to have sec

ond stolen. The catcher starts to

throw anyway, but the umpire
trina anH tfAla in .hla wiv 1H

can't make the throw! Does tbel

runner have to return? hob jvic-

Cormick.

A, Yes. The. rule says ho has te

return and there is ne provision!

for using Judgment on it.
O. How do : umpires make ud

their minds on whether a fly ball

comes under the infield fly rule?

Vic Townsend.

A. If it can be caught with or-,
dinavy effort by an infielder when
first and eecend are occupied be before
fore before three are two out.

Yankees'

On Typical

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK -,"' NUA) There
are no fist-fights, no post-midnight
brawls, no clashes of personality
in the front office. You have only
the Yankees, placidly approaching
the finish of the job tor which they
were hired winning the Ameri American
can American League pennant.
But a review of the season to
this point shows that this was a

perilous journey, with the Yank
ees on the brink of all sorts of di
sisters time after time.

Take the Copacabana incident.

Billv Martin's $1,000 a plate birth

day party, and Hank Bauer's sub subsequent
sequent subsequent arrest put this night
spot out. off bounds for ballplayers
and ttverv red -blooded SDOrtS fan.

For a $32 check, plus a tip of

the head waiter, an evening was

spent there listening; td Don Corn-

ell, the current attraction, sing.
The table was behind a post by

the kitchen because the place is

doing badly and all the tables were

filled. f s
has btitn so beside him

self over, the affair that he hit i

home run to beat the White Sox
in nn came of that big series in

Chicago. He has continually talk-

prf lik-e a worried man.

Thn headlines were still hot on

the brawl the day he appeared In

the Yankee dugout before batting

practice started in a state of nign

agitation. He sat aown at one ea

of the bench, chewed gum slow-

motion and confided to intimates

around him, a groundskeeper and

a reporter he d just met:
"That drive-in restaurant I
have out in Kansas City," he said

"Well, every time 1 hit a home

run they give out hambrugefs for
'free. If I hit one in the first inning

here, it'll come right in the mid

dle of the lunch hour at Kansas

City. It'll cost plenty."

Then there are the big fines that

were paid. They took a whole thou

sand dollars off each of the six

players at the affair and every

body was excited, about it around
the country.

The day Martin was traded to

Kansas City, it was, obviously, his

main worry. After an hour of talk.

be said:

"The money? Oh. I got that

back and then some. Everybody's

going to get, it back -at thnd

oi me season as Tioni as everv-

body doesn't do it again. Every

body knows that.

Then there is the bitter feud

ciil-';tLL'-i1"ici'j-'

JlUntlV Jed jllll I O ICIIU

iMbtAvL. "PeMnaiil??

pjr frma I
hf f -"kr" w f- r
f, : j -I'M
r ( v i f rz
W r?
t A4 er,'
I'M ,i

' 'mimmmmmmmmmmKmyy.-zA. a .--..m uni

r-rmr iin i

vsni iiiu is i i s a una i ii ii-ia.a v iwi mm la n n ar e ki. .

... the .utogr.ph-Wekig' kid. mobTh. "Yankee jSSrA 1

An incensed Jim Bunnlntf.

Detroit pitcher, talked about

TROUBLE AHEAD-

Lawrence. Kans. (NEA)

Kansas, the only college football

team to meet three major bowl

clubs last year, will do the same

again this season, with '57 bowl
teams Texas Christian (Cotton),
Oregon State Rose) and Colorado

(Orange) on the schedule.

Fearless Fraley Becomes
'Frog Man Of Caribbean'
BOCA CHICA, Dominican Re-flng confidently on the beach and

public (UP) They are calling waving goodbye. "There's a reef

-Bar. : ...a. iL... -l A. l Y l l a

uui mere ana me snarits ana Mr-

between Yankee Manager Casey
Stengel and George Weiss, the
general manager. Weiss flewlrom

New York to pick up the Yankees
when they stumbled for a moment
on their last road trip and you had
to suspect this was the big show showdown
down showdown brewing all year.
' "Weiss?" a Yankee front office
man said in Detroit. "Weiss isn't
here now: He stopped off for a
day, but he had to hurry. He went

to Milwaukee to look' at a motel
the team might use for the World
Series."

And the series of fierce fist fist-ignis
ignis fist-ignis the Yankees had with De Detroit
troit Detroit and Chicago. They -were to
start a round of free-for-alls that
would ignite the entire league and
cause this Yankee team of com complacent
placent complacent playboys to blow a pen pennant.
nant. pennant. . , .' ''

tnt"?'
it'

"l knw just what to do the next?."
time there is trouble," he said

aiiBiiiy, "walk to the dugout, aut""'
down and watch it." '
And the Yankees have Splayed
such sloppy baseball all year that
they are, only .going ta win, their
third straight pennant and eighth
in nine years by a squeaky eight
games. 'or so. .

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Fearless Fraley the "Frog Man

of the Caribbean" today.
Tree frog, that is.

Because I tried 'he skin diving

bit in the fabulously painted wa waters
ters waters off this tiny Dominican village
and it must be admitted that I am
a creature of the sidewalks whose

amphibious talents are better suit
ed to strolling in the rain.

Anyhow, I'm the first man who
ever walked home from outside

the three'-mile limit.
" Didn't Fill Tub

For years, counties members of

the skin diving set have curdled
my corpuscles with tales of the
sights to be seen under water. So

for weekr I readied myself for the

greet adventure by practicing in
the bathtub, bolstering my'courage
by blithely bumming "soap, gets in
your eyes."..:

Maybe I d have been better, pre

pared if I had filled the tub, in instead
stead instead of merely standing under the
shower complete, with mask and

fins. Because when I poised on the
glistening white sands at Boca

Cbica and looked out at all that
water I had a strange urge to visit

the Sahara.

But. the man said, you didn't

have to be concerned about sharks

and barracuda.

'Don't worry," he said, stand-can read.

racuda can't get over it."

Well-Schooled Fish
"How then," I asked with child childish
ish childish curiosity, "do the boats in the
lagoon get out past the reefe"
"Oh," he explained noncha nonchalantly,
lantly, nonchalantly, "there's an opening in the
reef but we put up a sign there
which ssys 'No sharks or barra barracuda
cuda barracuda allowed,'
Before I asked him how they
learned to read, be satisfied me
completely by adding: "Fish
travel in schools you know."
So, forthwith, I plunged into an
aquamarine world which jpu'd
have to see to believe.
At best, I'm no Johnny Weis-

muller. But I can tell you it s a
weird and wonderful world, packed
with more activity than Times

Square during the rush hour.

I m glad, though, that I m Try

ing home tonight in the above-

water comfort of a Varig airliner.
The way "Frogman Fraley"
swims it would be a long, wet

wlv
And, being a pretty smart fel fellow,
low, fellow, I'm beginning to doubt after
much deliberation whether all of
those sharks and barracuda really

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i



( 1 '

' -; ; -" ";'.;;V v'- " f . "j A ,
1 i
VV" f '.'
'
C WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1P5T
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

:

j i TH,SSMCE ,S FOR SALE : ( vV.AJC- VP-? C, V TH.S SPACejS FOR SALE ,1
f;i .FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 M, ' SKff f '.."'p ' aC4 U tif -O VFOR I FORMATION. TELEPHpNE J-0740 -.

t

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Houses

rOR RINT. Nw efcilrt, I
(tadroomi, living-dining room,
I moid room poreh nd 9' 9'-j
j 9'-j Comtr Fmoo CinCMontoMrio
and 7th Avo. Coco dol Mr $
Frinciieo) Tol. J-3005.
Resorts
PHILLIPS Oenldo Cottogot
Santa Clara. Box 190 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phono Panama
3-U77, CrUtobal 3rl73.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
Boach HouiO. Phono Balboa
2830, nino to twolvo noon. Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
Baldwin' furniihod aportmtnU
at Santa Clara Boach. Telophono
Trim, Balboa 1622.
Commercial Sites
, FOR RENT: Spaeo for oHico.
Compania do Soguro building in
Z Campo Alcgro. Air conditioned,
- olovator, cjaanorman, big PJco
1 for parking 26 M2. Tol 3-0U6.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furniihcd room.
Tal. 2-1962 Panama.
Indian Politicians
Go On Hunger Strike
Jo Get Govt's Help
NEW DELHI, Sept 4 (UP.)
Fifteen members of the Socialist
opposition today joined the hunger
strike of two Communists and a
Socialist against the government s
failure to do anything about fam famine
ine famine and starvation" in the eastern
districts of Premier Jawaharlal
Nehru's home state of Uttar Prad Pradesh.
esh. Pradesh. rney saia urej
til deatn uniess u.b
Partv Government -accepted tneir
c i i l- Thau oharired.
demands lor uciv. -s-j
that 101 persons already have died
of starvation and that several
ii aT m lITillfli
kundrea oioers nu
fate if help did not arrive soon.
1950 MERCURY
4-door Sedan
1425.00
COLPAN MOTOR!
Tel. S-7010
1950 OLDSMOBILE -St
lt.door Sedan Hydramatlc
;, Radio S450.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
1952 OLDSMOBILE "98
4-door Sedan Hydramatlc
Radio Seat Covers $750.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010 ;
1953 CHEVROLET SEDAN
4-door Power Glide
2 tone Seat Covers
, $950.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
BU1CK SUPER
2-door Sedan Dynaflow
Radio Seat Covers
695.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7011
1956 PORD Ranch Wajon
Radio W.S.W. Tires
$1,895.00
COLPAN MOTORS
I i Tel. 3-7010
! 1953 FORD CLUB COUPE
2 tone Radio
$895.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7011
1953 PLYMOUTH SED4.N
' 4-door Venyl Upholstery
$895.00
' COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7110
1955 MERCURY MONTCLAIR
2-4r Se4asj Mere-O-Matte
Radi
- KAW. T1r etc.
' - $1850 JO
, COLP-i MOTORS
- TeL 3-7010
lf3 PONTIAC COST.
', Hydramatlc Rdie
; WJ.W. Tires
- $85040
COLPA-. MOTOR.,
- TeL S-7010

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.! Juat built
modom furniihod apartments, I,
. 2 bedrooma, hot. cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porral No. 120, beside Rooievelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, screened, Via Porn 56,
$60.00. Key apartment 7, call
Tel. 2-2316, 3-0234.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one-bedroom, kitchin kitchin-ctre,
ctre, kitchin-ctre, refrigerator, all conven convenience.
ience. convenience. 4th of July Ave. Phono
2-2081.
FOR RENT: Furniihcd apart apartment',
ment', apartment', two bedroom, living-dining
room, independent service.
86th Street East No. 6. San
Franciica, near Roosevelt Theatre.
Tel. 3-2628.
FOR RENT: Cool, recently
painted one bedroom apartment,
living dining room combination,
porch, etc. in Call Darien. Call
telephone 2-1455 during office
hours.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 8th
street No. 6-A, Rio Abajo. One
block from Baturro Commissary.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apart-bachelor.
bachelor. apart-bachelor. Via Belisario Porras
168.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
and unfurnished, one bedroom
apartment. 51 St. No. 30. Call
3-7069 or 3-2097.
FOR RENT: Apartment. One
. bedroom, living, dining, kitchen
with 'cabinets. Independent serv service.
ice. service. Ave. 1st Parquo Lefevre.
Tel. 3-2392.
FOR RENT: 2 -bed room fur furniihod
niihod furniihod apartment. Sea view,
suitable children play area. Re Reasonable
asonable Reasonable rent. Tel. 3-5024.
71-Year-0ld Arctic
Explorer Dies
Of Heart Attack
NEW YORK (UP) Peter Freu-
chen, 71-year-old Arctic explorer,
author and TV quiz show cham champion,
pion, champion, died of a heart attack Mon Monday
day Monday at the Elmendorf Air Force
Base, Anchorage, Alaska.
Commentator Lowell mom as
informed his office here today
that Freucben collapsed and died
at 5:31 p.m. after carrying his
lueeaee un a stairway at the base
officers quarters. The grizzled,
one legged explorer had refused
any help, Thomas said.
Sreuchen was in Anchorage on
"sentimental journey" to the
Arctic with other veteran explor explorers
ers explorers including Bernt Balchen, Sir
Hubert Wilkins, and Adtn. Donald
B. Macmillan. The expedition was
planned in connection with the
International Geophysical Year.
Freuchen's rugged, bearded
face became familiar to millions
of Americans when he made six
appearances on "The 54,000
Question" show to win the quiz's
top prize in the category of "The
Seven Seas." He later won $16,000
more on "The $64,000 Challenge."
Freuchen, a native of Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, is survived by his second
wife, Daemar Muller. a fashion
illustrator for Vogue magazine.
and two children by his tirst wile,
Navarana, an Eskimo woman.
Freuchen was an internationally
known figure long before his quiz
show fame. He was the author of
24 books, including eight on the
Arctic, and had lectured in many
cities of Europe and America. His
autobiography, 'Vagrant Viking,"
published in 1953, was a best sell seller
er seller in the United States.
Freuchen joined the Danish un underground
derground underground in 1940 after his home homeland
land homeland fell to Hitler's storm troop troopers.
ers. troopers. He was captured by the
Germans in 1943 but escaped to
Sweden the following year. He
was flown to safety in the United
States by an American military
plane
LEGAL NOTICE
Inlte SUIca DkLrirt Court For
Ihc VtttrKt ( Tbc Caul Zone
Cristobal UivUKm
In the Matter of the Adoption of
Ramlro afoliru Lindsay, a minor. Civil
No. 21SS Citation.
To: Ramiro Molina, Father ot the
above-namco: minor.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United Stales District court
Cristobal. Canal Zone, on the Ith day
of October. 1967, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon of that day. then and there to
show cause, if any you have, why Dave
J. Madison and Florence C. Madison
should not be permitted to adopt the
minor Ramlro Molina Lindsay, above
named.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crow. Judge. United State District
Court for the District of the Cartel Zone,
this third day of September. 1957.
C. T. MeCersakk, Jr.
Clerk of Court
BysDevM M. Jenkkas
, Deputv Clerk.
TeV Ramire Molina. Father of the
minor.
The foreeoinf citation I served upon
vou by publication pursuant a the or or-der
der or-der of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge. United atstee District Court tor
the Dfetriet ml the Caned Zona, dated
the 2th der August. 1SS7, and en en-tared
tared en-tared and filed of recorsl In Oils set ion
in the office of the Clerk of the Unit Unit-ad
ad Unit-ad Statea Dtsrrie Court. Dhnsion of
Cristobal, aa the tta alar of Aufuat,
ltST.
C T. taeCannkk, Jr.
Clerk erf Court
(BeaD V
SrlDriS M. jcaaUaa)
Deputy Cleric

LEAVE TOUK AD WITH ONE Or Olli
INTERNAL Ot PUBIJCACIONES--No.

nnnr. i na mr aa a a, UADDIGAM AtU A aL aa. ..iDiino

...Mt a-iia- aa a-i..4.Jl' AaMs
VAN-DER-JIS-60 Stmt No. IB FARM

th Bell Vuta TBcatr- tuauuw; vemrm Avenue z,ioe lei. 4JJ

Automobiles
For bettor usad cars sae Smoot
fir Parades.
FOR SALE: Hudson Wap,
1952' 4-door, Cream 2 tone,
wiw, excellent. 552B Curlindu
83-5196.
For better uted cars see Smoot
& Parades.
FOR SALE: Ptiick, 4-door
dan, 1949, Dynaflow, 37,000
actual mileage Clean appear appearance,
ance, appearance, new battery, good tire,
one owner. $375.00 cash. Call
Balboa 2-3064. HouiO 0530-A,
Ancon.
For better uted car tee Smoot
& Parede.
FOR SALE 1949 Olds, coupe,
hydra, good tire, good transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, highest offer over $275.
Panama 3-5627.
For better used cars sea Smoot
fir Parede.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
2-tone or 1953 Buick hard top,
radio, haater, wiw, 2-tone.
Cheap. Terms can be arranged.
Balboa 2-3096.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford V-8
Fordomatic, radio, heater. $1800.
Phone Navy 3514.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 18 ft. boat 2-25 h.
p. Evinrudo, trailer, cheap. 2 2-1569.
1569. 2-1569. Plywood boat for sale. 12' long
3' 8". wide, 3 h.p. Evenrudo
engine, trailer. Good for fishing.
Pedro Miguel and Gambea Trol Trolling.
ling. Trolling. Price $275. Box 815 Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, can be teen at House 4177
La Americas Ave.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central "Ave.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
1 Packers Shippers Movers
! Phonos 2-2451 2562
learn Riding at
j PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
can
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar l .He Ins. Co.
for rates and lnlormation
TeL Panama f-0552
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes befin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap. Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling
bling tumbling for "Little Guys."
For all information
Call 2-1751.
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
ffciduxtto
1 1. inn
Panami N. fork Colon
FOR SALE
HILLMAN CONVERTIBLE
1952 Model
New Tires
Good condition
RODLXAG o TeL 3-7318
Panama
TELE-RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
. TEL 2-2374
Carner "H" Darien St.

AGENTS OB OUB OFFICES AT M-S7 "BT STREET, rANAMA UBHER1A FRECIADO I Street, IfO.M A?8
S Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDOWCentral Ave. 15 LOURDES FHARMACT-.182 La Ca"raMulltaA

a. UafICC1UaaT n dvrti Ur 1 oT
A CIA KL BA TURBO PRrqo Lefcm t
SERVICES
3-minuto car with $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bafto, Tram-Isthmian
Highway near Soars.
In order to better serve our many
friends in Panama and tha Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, wo have moved our
shop. FOR BETTER THAN EVER
SERVICE, CALL U.' S. TELEVI TELEVISION,
SION, TELEVISION, Panama 3-7607. TV, Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, Hi-Fi, Antennas, Tranimit Tranimit-fer,
fer, Tranimit-fer, Inter-Comm. and all elec electronic
tronic electronic equipment. Write our new
telephone number down ,o you
will not forget it.
MISCELANEOUS
FOR SALE: Savo money! Buy
Clayco block, 4" x 12" x 12".
TKey are economical, light and
do not crack, $123.20 par thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Clayco & Alfareria, S. A.,
Via Eipatia No. 37-48. Phone
3-0160.
FOR SALE: Piano Wurlitxar,
new, cheap. 8052, 2Vi y Me Me-lendex.
lendex. Me-lendex. Tel. 255, Colon.
FOR SALE: Fine piano accor accordion
dion accordion "Pablo Soprani," 120
base, 7 register, $125. Phone
2-4596 from 2:00 to 6:00 p.r
FOR SALE: Palomino Stallion.
Price negotiable. Tel. 3-3254.
FOR SALE: Wooden blind,
lamp, tablet for witchen towel,
twin sheet, rug. Balboa 1309.
FOR SALE: Motorcycle jacket,
leather. $15 00 Dm
i and mattreu. $5.00. 83-4147
2154-C Curundu.
FOR SALE: Zenith table model,
radio, record player 60 cycle.
$60. Phone Curundu 3121.
House 579-H.
3 pes. m
plane luggage. $35.00. 030$
Cable Hts. Ancon,
WANTED: American family
wants 2 bedroom Jieuso or apart apartment
ment apartment furnished In good' neghbor neghbor-hood.
hood. neghbor-hood. Pleaco calle 3-5358.
Chiang's Army
Claims 2400
Artillery Victims
TAIPEI. Formosa. SeDt.4 (UP)
Nationalist China said today
more than 2,500 Communist and
Nationalist Chinese troops had
been killed or wounded in the
three-year artillery duel between
the islands of Quemoy, held by
the Nationalists, and Amoy, held
by the Communists.
The Nationalist Defense Min Ministry
istry Ministry claimed 2,400 Communist
Chinese troops killed or wounded.
It admitted Nationalist casualties
of 61 dead and 124 wounded.
Grefa Anderson
Fails In. Channel
England-France Try
FOLKESTONE, E n r land,
4 (UP) Danish long-distance
swimmer Greta Ander Anderson
son Anderson last nljht failed' in her at attempt
tempt attempt to swim the English
Channel twice in 12 days.
The 30-year-old Olympic rnM
medalist, who won out over
some of the world's strongest
men's swimmers in the recent
Channel race, gave up after
covering only four of the 21
miles from England to France.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES Of AMERICA
Canal Zone
I'nlH-d SUIes District Ceajrt Pee
The District mt The Canal Eeae
Division of Balboa
Fay C. Adams, plaintiff, vs. Cbarline
A. Adams, defendant. Summons Case
No. AMI ClvU Docket 21 Action for Di Divert
vert Divert To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required e eppear
and answer the complaint ffled In the
abovcenUtled action within ninety day
after the first publication.
In case of your failure to as sppeer
and answer, judgment will he taken a.
gainst you bv default far the relief do.
mended in the complaint
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie P.
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Bane,
this August ST. 1S7.
C. T. MrCarsalrk. Jr.
Clerk
By Sen do la VwAe
Chief Deputy Clerk.
(SeaH
To Charlme A. Adam
The forecome summons Is served em.
en yeej by pubUcauan rsrsurrt a the
order of the Honorable Guthrie P.
Crowe. Judge. United Statee District
Court far the District mi the Canal Zene.
dated August 27. 1ST. and entered and
filed fcn this action ta the 'office ef
the Clerk ef eel United Sur District
Court for the Drs-anea mt Balboa, on
Aaeust ST. 1SS7 t
C. T. aScCeavkk,lr.
OerV
Pare de la fHul
Chief Deputy Clerk.

orDVirv A .... Wlaa,ll sUa. A am VAHM Bil

arv... .. tai. tt aa f rvm rtHMVJnitA
StrtMt VAJRIIACIA 'AB'VU Faint
:.--:u:!1uvi-':ii-Vhi .(' 1
Real Estate
. FOR SALE: GORGON A BIA.CH
PROPERTY, IN WHOEE OR WILL
SELL SEPARATELY 2 heusos
completely furnished with rock
gas and stove; now kerosene re-
. friserator, both ,hatet have
i f electric .lights, running water,
' inside and outdoor shower. Elec Electric
tric Electric light plant and 1,000 gal-
Ion water tank.' Paved drivo and
completely fenced. Reasonable
priced. Many miscellaneous tools,
lawn mowers and extras. Call
, Curundu 4147 for appointment.
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Kenmoro Auto.
Washer, 9 lb., 60 eye. $100.
Electric Range, Frigidaire, auto,
even, good. $75. 552B Curundu
83-5196.-
t KAB CAI E rMr .LI.
,and ; 4 chairsA $30.00. Detecta
baby scales, like new, $40.00.
Phono Bal. 1683.
FOR SALE: Due to trip. Double
bed, book case type, new, with
night tables. 46th street No. 27,
FOR SALE: I dining jroom t,
complete modern' style, 6 chairs
cheap. Befania 424-F,
FOR SALE: American transfer transferring
ring transferring to Near East. Last : chance
1 refrigerator Westinghousa $45.
1 Hallicrafter radio-phono and
Admiral console. Telephone 3-1
6563.
Dodge Heiress Says
She's Incompatible
With Fourth Hubby
ST. THOMAS, Virgin Islands,
Sept. 4 (UP) Dodge heiress
Christine Cromwell Aserson filed
suit for divorce from her fourth
husband, a former singer and disk
jockey, today' on grounds of "in "in-compatability
compatability "in-compatability of temperament."
The 37-year-old daughter of the
late Delphone Dodge and James
H. R. Cromwell; who has been
running a night club here to. make
ends meet until she comes into a
20 million dollar auto fortune,
asked for court permission to re resume
sume resume her maiden- name.
Mrs. Asserson, known as Cee
Cee to her friends, married Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Aserson Jr., known profes professionally
sionally professionally as Bob Ellis, at Key West,
Fla., Dec. 29, 1952. They have one
child, Elgin Peter, 5, whose cus custody
tody custody Mrs. Aserson sought in 'tier
divorce suit.
The daughter of former diplo diplomat
mat diplomat Jarnes Cromwell, millionair millionairess
ess millionairess Doris Duke's first husband,
and granddaughter of the late
auto maker Horace Dodge last
was in the news when she sought
unsuccessfully to get nearly 17
million dollars of her inheritance
two years ago. ;
She charged at the time that
her grandmother, Mrs. Anna
Thompson Dodge, and the Detroit
Trust Company, were too cautious
trustees of her estate.
She claimed the estate would
have been 16 million dollars larger
if the money had been invested
in stocks instead of gilt edge
bonds.
All Mrs. Asserson got from that
court proceding was $10,502.
Two years earlier, she claimed
she was nennileas. Aomniim a-lv.
jng the income from 20 million
aoiars.
Cee Cee was married first at
18 to Frederick Putnam White of
Boston. They were divorced in
1945. On June 2, 1945, four days
after her Florida divorce, she
marled Edward I. Williams Jr.
of Washington, D.C. They were di divorced
vorced divorced in 19.10 and aha thn ma.
ried Richard W. Hoffman Jr., son
of a New York psychiatrist. They
were aivorcea in issz.
She had two children t tier
first husband, one by her second,
one by her third and one by her
iounn, a loiai ot live.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
United Statee District Co-art Pee Tha
District of The Canal Eeae
Division of Balboa
Parker O. Stewart plaintiff, vs. Marie
trwm Stewart oerenoant. aummons
Case No 417 Chril Docket 11 Action
rot utvorce.
To the above-named defendant:
too are rtereoy treaoired to
and answer the complaint filed m the
above .entitled action-within ninety day
hit me lire vuDiicaitan.
' In case of your failure to so a
and answer, fudament win be taken
eainst yeu by default far the relief
demanded la the complaint.
WITNESS Tha Honorable Gtrfhrle T
Crowe. Judge, United Statee District
Court for the DMrart of the Canal Zone.
Oua July SS I5T.
r. T. MrCersairk. Jg.
Clerk
(Seal)
' By Ron e la fmrnm
Chief Dewutv Clerk
Te Marie Erwm Btewert
The foreening ouminowe I sei I tgf-rei
voa by pub) ha item pursuant to the or order
der order of the I let mi able Guthrie P. Crowe.
Judae. United State District Court
rhe Dtorirt ef the Canal Z
luhr IS. lsST. end enteied end ffled fcn
this oroosi la the edfire of the Clerk of
"id United Bt-e District Court we
the Dtvwtei- ef ujlna. en July n. 1K7
C. T. McCiisslia, Jr.
Cork
Pre Sara do la Ftna
Chief Deputy Clerk

I A asN'I'AllllM 11 Mil H frW-l aL,Snini imv.

AMSfnlMll Air. nil 33 lit sat VABMALlnV
III NOVEDAOES ATBU Boi-rtdt
' ; ; ,, t
Dogs
rOR SALE s--l'ema1e etachshune,
Black ansl tn four' month old
A.K.C.i. jrof istorael. Called ) i-
1994.
FOR SALE :Boxer Puppis A,
K. C. resirterod. Can! be soon at
;Qr. U'-i, Ft. Davlsi Phono
07263.
1
.V
Ate
pmipiii
, 'i.f
lliiiBl
'vJT t.;

J
Avf i

s MRS. ELIZABETH 3. PRICE, third from left, employe of the property disposal office,
i Quartermaster section, U.8. Army ; Caribbean ; displays her outstanding performance cer
tificate from Department of the Army to MaJ. J, H. Van Ernst, left, Army commissary of officer,
ficer, officer, and Capt. J. ,E. Hughes, second from left, chief of ths property disposal office. Lt.
;CoI.. N. Hemdon, right, chief of the field service ( division, Quartermaster Section, ad admires
mires admires the ; Department Of the Army outstanding;, performance certificate Of Edward D.
White, second from, right, employe of the Atmy commissary store at Qorozal. Both ilrs.
Price andWhite received their .'awards in a recent ceremony at fiorozal,Mrs. price receiv."
td her award for the period covering sMarch 1, 1958 to Feb., 28, 195T ShB lives at Quarters
2174.-C, Curundu. White,, who .Also received ja ; ash award, of $100 recejved ihls certificat

ior-tne period coynxg DtcetnoeTiv xo vempeT, woo.

Street and La pullda, Rio 1
CWAAe n T n nil MM a n r A

School Integration in Little Rock

(Conttnaed
governmet favored any such ac action.
tion. action. 'i -v":' ;)
But' Gov. Faubus' action in
throwing a cordon of guardsmen
aroend Little kock s central Hign
School was interpreted In Wash
ington a? designed to "maintain
or restore 'order" Jin Little Rock
and to protect lives. Faubus said
order could not be maintained
in the city "If .forcible integra integration
tion integration is carried out."
Brownell has said in the past
that the Justice' Department has
a "duty" to assist federal courts
in prosecuting those responsible
for willful violation of court.
orders.
Mr.. Eisenhower said that ,Mst
number of people i .among
them have argued that you.
Vinners Of Claylon
Folo Coniesl To Be,
Selected Tonight
Cecil Vockrodt, secretary of the
Diablo Camera Club will be chair chairman
man chairman of a panel of well known
photgraphers tonight as they pick
winners among more than 60 en entries
tries entries in the Fort Clayton photogra photography
phy photography contest.
Preston Mimon, w. it. wanes,
W. C. Konsabie and Miss Lydia
Czapek make up the panel wnich
Vockrodt will chairman at 7 p.m.
the- Clayton Service Club.
Winners In the Clayton contest
will enter the U.S. Army Carib-;
bean finals, from which top i en entries
tries entries will be sent to the All-Army
competition. Following announce announcement
ment announcement of the winners tonight, the
panel will critique entries. All in
terested persons nave oeen in v li lied
ed lied to attend the judging session,
by Mrs. MargreU E. Ra aey,
Service Club director. The color
slide phase of the competition is
expected to be outstanding for
beuuty and interest.
Sonny Tufts Fined
For Being Drunk
BOLLYWOOD, Sept- 4 (UP)
Actor Sonny Tofts today pleaded
guilty to a drunk charge and was
fined $35.
The 445-year-old surtof wss ar
rested early yesterday after offi officers
cers officers said he fell and cut his head
oo the sidewalk oo Sunset Boule
vard. Four stitches wero required
to dose the wound.
A friend of Tufts, Harriet
Schaeffer, 37, eras arrested with
him. and was fined S2S by Muaici-

eunadlpal Judgt Henry EL Draeger.

; v SHI SHAVES ATM
RACINE. Wis. (UP K a r
Martin, 11, whose father is a bar barber,
ber, barber, is just learning bow U shave,

She is aa apprenbe barber.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' DRAWER "A." DIABLO
: I0X 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
Lesson
A.
DOSESE WAITES School of Dane.
Ing reopening September 5th.
' Knights of Columbus Hall. Ri-
; dene phone 2-2363.
1
Abajo.
W n A M
-..(.
t
from ra 1)
cannot change people's hearts
merely by laws." 1
' He said laws "'express the
conscience of a nation and its
determination or .will to do
something." -
..But he added that the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's school integration
order was intended to ''executed
gradually" and. the plan worked
out by the Little Roclt School
Board was approved Jby ; judge
Davies.
"Now there seems to have
been a roadblock thrown in the
way of that nlah." he said, add
ing' that the next step was up to
the legal authorities.
The. 'President was. asked
whether he planned any speech speeches
es speeches on Integration this fall or
whether he Intended to get In
fUUUU WltU fjrOV. fHUDUS.
' He did not answer directly,
but said:
. ."My speaking will be always
on this subject, as I have always
done, urging Americans to rec recognize
ognize recognize what America Is, the
concepts : on which it Is based,
and ta do their part; so far as
they possibly can to bring about
the kind of America which was
visualized by our forebears."
He said the Supreme Court
justices pointed out in their
1954 Integration order tho
"emotional difficulties" thai
would beset Negroes if they
were forced to continue to at attend
tend attend segregated schools.
- I think probably their reason reasoning
ing reasoning ; was correct," Elsenhower
said, "at least I have no quarrel
with It"
"But," he added, "there are
very strong emotions on the
other side, people that aee a
picture of a mongrellzation of
the race, they call it. s
"They are very strong emo emotions,
tions, emotions, and we are going to whip
this thing in the lone run by
Americans being true to them themselves
selves themselves and not merely by law."

L 3 -UK.

, fcn un ii-i' iieisaiieiiirMiiiTOiiiiiyiiuiritiMi em ir lrt.-9HmuimumtmM

GLIDDEN PANAMA; 1 A.
' 1 .-.-..;.' v L :
, Phone Nos."
3-7711 13-7712

Wl&ri;b). Julia
'' ; MANAGER

WANTED : Stenographer expe

rienced competent. Shorthand
Engliih Spanish. Good speller.
Columbia Pictures, Eusebio Mo Mo-rale.
rale. Mo-rale. I j
p
August the 30th Walter S. Voa,
lost his' retirement cheek, the va value
lue value of $43.40, Any one who
finds this check pleas) call at 2-
3707 ; j f
He W .mJMUm 17T, 4tll
. I T T C i M
- s u.oi i asm
J Army Photo)
fir-
Surgery; For Smallef
Busts (low Popular i
LONDON (UP) Hundreds of
British women ; have turner U
surgery for. a smaller rather than
larger bustfine. ; ,,
. Dr Patrick Clarkson, senior
surgeon at a Basingstoke plastic
surgery center, .said in an article
in the medical journal, that soma
operations to reduce busts are be being
ing being : financed by Britain's fret
stats health service.
"An increasing" number of wom women
en women are dissatisfied with what they
have got," Clarkson wrote "A
bust Which is wide of the cur currently
rently currently fashionable mark is a ser serious
ious serious social, economic and psycho psychological
logical psychological disadvantage to. a woman
in the professional classes."
Clarkson' said a woman's feel feelings
ings feelings about an over developed bust
may adversely affect her whole
adjustment to life,
"I consider it, entirely reason reasonable
able reasonable and proper medicine that
such feelings i should be offered
relief by surgery," he said.
Clarkson, one of Britain's top
plastic surgeons, said many Brit British
ish British women no longer are1 content
with special bras and other arti artificial
ficial artificial aides when surgery can give
them figures that need no ..dis ..disguise.
guise. ..disguise. :.
m
He said many -of his patients
are "young models and others
who have a; ale a r and "well "well-informed
informed "well-informed ides a b o ut what size
and shape of bust is most suit suitable."
able." suitable."
FOR SALE Z
PONTIAC COTJFI
195 Model
Excellent condition
" New Tires
RODELAG r TeL S-731S
Panama ;

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PAGE ELEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER ,im
News for the Editor
By WILSON SCRUGGS
BY QEORGE ,WUNDEB
f THE STORI OF MARTHA WAINE
" 1 v" TTORY THE PIRATR ...
I'M CERTAINLY MOT fiOMS 10
BARNES'S HUK. ,""'V,r
TELL A NSWSRWER REPORTER
r.., .r-i-.i uimO THAT T W YOU'RE EARN
OH, PROP THE UPRIGHT
MNAREYOUKUNWN& J UK 'I will ee m. "jbj
AWAY, HOLLY? FRONT TOMORROW
. . ...... u- t M Al 1 MEIf TIlC
IrrouCijRHrr.
MISS HOLLY
BOTH PLAY PIRTr
BER TMI5-I WAN!
HAVE 1&19PECJ OUKClNWJA mcn
...'rClcT ui BAr r-rtT-ANP YOUR
WHAT0WXJRWW0?J
LEE
AN7 AS HONESTLY
ME EITHER,
..a i i
r r Wr
en ,M1L

POSE,FaLY,WEu

1 '' I '. JA I! I i .-I T t imagine you saw terrA

PDOL. UNL7 Kemem- y- I

TERRY AS BAPiy-"- J

8 ?4 'iSJs I'M SURE KXJ HEAKP ME
: f 7$ lf!H mention w to father; I
' '' Ifi
FRECKLES AND 013 FRIEND

A5YCX) TOM" i

A

P9W

J& BOARDING HOUSE

3 rr-r

il

Thanks, Blotto!

Pj MERILL BLOSSEB

PRISCILLA'S POP

He's Had It

By AL VERMEER

ABP- "TaJ AWNOYtD

PY CERTAIN TV

COMMEKIALaT.

A

o o q

DO LOHOrWIWDCD
VICHSO SALESMEN

Gtf UNDeRi YOUR

SKINT.

Then m wz?.

PUSH-BLM KJt u-tt
-nmi. Fcruut MQUR

ARMCHAIR SILENCES
TMfcSe INTRUPERS

WfTM A PLKa. Of IHC
EINSfER YtS-SIR-Ee,

FOLKS, I SAY (TA6AH

AI.LET OOP

Out of It

t WKmtJ DPAR!

BUT WAU I ILUtuU

5EE WHAT. YOU r

GET FOK r.

w M BW 1

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WHAT

V"

OU BOY k

'S FOR )

inn)

StfAcK.

i) ia to,.. n. Tiff, "

BUGS BUNNI

Very Handy

By T. T. HAMLIN

SB

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

; 1 i Xiine' Is Short

By EDGAR MARTIN

. u J -' t J!C' I ifi j 3

WW

7 ijpz

By LESLIE TURNER

7-

rMXR. THEM 111 GET THE MOW?

nor wmnr u A tups '4 epeKATiOMi

L.TH05B MMUC: IF TOU SVEK tTWW

PAPBR PROVtVOH- YOU CAN PAY IT BACK.

JCAWT

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1 a" v

WE'LL AL0 CALLX WUW V HMW VACHT

THB AIRPORT KHt VER.Y TIPp UP HERt. IP

KIND! UKtAWORO WITH

ONE Of THE CREW

W v we CAM

GET YOU A PUSHT

HOWS TODAY I

in inT-n ir-j" V--ir f -"-4

TSU MB.-PID YOU ( CANT PI5CUAN

EVER, frEE THI5 MAN. 1 WHAT VISITOR 60:

REVO STANOi AfOAKD ABOAKu. BUT I W

THB YACHT f TT ROW A WAN A5HCRB

WHO LOOKEP UKc HM

AFEN PA5 A601

f 1 1 1 1 1 1 r !LX UK:6Ly PLACE TO J
YirTTrj CMRM COINS FROM
WITH MY

70LW0S!

I FORGOT AW

coacaiON

CUP! HMM"

'I dM

MEN'S

TJL h

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2.

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flto SflBrt True Life Adventures

SPINNING ANTS.

. Aoucr ANTS cannot epw silx.
tshrr -rue CSRUBS CAN. THB REP

OR SPJNNN5 ANT Of THE A$Wfl
' TffOPlCS MAKE OOP USB -r

THIS TAUtsw I I )j .KKlXrfv

DAILY FORTUNE TINDER
To Imih yur "Fertun" for today from' the iUrt, wrlta in the ltttar ; I
f th alphtbat MfTMpondinc to tho numoralf on tho Una of th astro
logical poriod in which you wora horn. You will bid It fun,
I I )1 I 4 7 I I lH 12 1314 IS HtT tilt 20 21 22 U S4 SS M;

ff' GRU8S' MOUTHS

'MVSf' LEAVtfif APUUT WORKERS
V, 65ueeze our the uouip

9iir, 1 p-vi
LEAVES OP THEIR NESTS.

MOETX MEEXU

He Can't?

By DICK CAV ALU

. 1' v f IDUKETO
" GET MY HANP6 J
- : d V oh WHoevta J
AtiTC&h F0OLIN0
.' Y1 j1 ABOUND WITH )
VT OURC00R-

WHEN- 1 aL ( MAYBC WINTHR0P15
EVW1 1? S HAVING A LITTLE

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Jffff PONTBCjr
T il 6H-LV. S
1 ( HECaNT )
SQM EVEN
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MAJOR HOOPLK

OUT OUR WAY

By J. R. WILLIAMS

ariR'MAPWIOMEET AHsil'rr WAS, ONS OP MV i3

MOJ66 OP WtUBEKT--- WD OVtK 5 PlCHAIfO

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MAI.W -.
MAA.JI. T is 15 4 18 12 r 14 10 14 IS 18 20 5 4
APE. 20
API. 21. 4 23 14 1 13 ? 3 18 18 15 18 15 19 1 12 19
MAY 20 .,
MAY 24. 14 5 23 9 4 6 .It 3 15 14 3 6 9 22 6 4
IUNI2I '" .
JJj1 IT 21 9 5 20 J4 5 23 .7 .12 1 4 14,, 5 19 19
JUIY24. J J 5 i .8 8 20 13 7 19 19 1.18
AUQ.22 iJ
AUO.21. J4 S 23 18 13 22 9 14 7 18 12 1 14 14 0 4
SIPT.24. 8 18 9 5 14 4 19 1 18 0 1 13 1 26 5 4
OCT. 73 rmm
OCT.24. 18 8 7 8 8 15 14 13 18 5 1 18 14 5. 4
NOV. 22 mmmmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
1 8 20 23 9 20 9 5. 19 19 12 15 23 21 18
JAN!?" 2S 15 21 23 9 13 n 2 1 V 0 18 8 4

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tun i ma i H

Th8 sitter I had last night had the nerve to tell me to
V go to be)dT

Ml hope your husband Isn't perfect Jane 1 ""jwrTji
cirtaTnly be miserable if I couldn't nag my George
v ; about somethmgr

Faltering Philip
trrra ld leave Us he Hi

Afovit pamama awa rs
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.0Q
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. ............... 43.00,
PANAMA S :

SAN JUAN, P.R. 7(0)

or

Today's jy Progtam

4S pTnORAMA U U C ly lloar.

watt
I I x' M ALL

CMrtery AervUs Psbamis Alrw-
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057-3 1C3S 3 1699

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iWxftonfo: Keep&Wt'i g Hopes Alive.
-J?g; . .-v:', Reac(tsory;on page 8 v

V T i.

j Painted,: Polychrome Pottery Of .Three
RP Provinces On Display At GZ Library

U' 111 t: ',, ''
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fj'. : f n- -''-i -mMmy,-..,..,..'?-i. '' .nlHllyr- nii" 'lum I II IIIMUMIIInf
i S .,-, :

SEEKING

.. ...i.u. ii.. ..t.Miihmsnt nf s Panama Citv whole

line up uutoiue uic cdvo,luu"".v... Tv ,. wmarrtnri

1

. o . u i rtvm eoli TViPir nanenre was

saler shorOy alter warning in ne x. -; underKo)ng

drought. 1

Pbnama Youths Live, Work
1i US Under 4-ft Program

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4 M2VPIS0N, Wis., Panama was
Jbly represented at a midpoint
leeTtng here last month of rural
youtS from 42 countries by Arjs-tide-
Urena V., of Chupampa,
PTOfctoce of Herrera, and Andres.
De La Tore, Jr., of Concepcion,
o& have been living and work working
ing working fa the United States for three
mdnUis under the InternaUonal
Farm Youth Exchange, a people-to-pefiple
program for promoting
understanding and friendship. The
exchange i conducted in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States by the National 4-H
Foundation and the Agricultural
Extension Service, and in Panama
by the Servicio de Divulgacion A A-gricola.
gricola. A-gricola. Their visit to the United
Stitfes was made possibly by Ma Ma-thieson
thieson Ma-thieson Pan-American.
' Andres, Who spent his first three
montns in the state of- Missouri,
lived on three farms, where he
saw variety of agricultural prac practice,
tice, practice, and actually helped with the
farm work, including milking cows
baling hay, applying fertilizer to
the corn and alfalfa, and feeding
livestock.
However, all was net work for
Andros. Ho joined with the boys
nd -flfrl on hi host farm in
, going to dmcts, swimming, and
attending 4-H Club meetings,
whore ho told the member a-

' Panama. As a 4-S Club

loader in Panarna, Andras was
interested in observing various
phases of the 4-H program, es especially
pecially especially the 4-H camps.
Asked about his impressions of
the United States, Andres said,
"People work hard, but enjoy life,
too." "The families ask many ques
tions and have a better understand understanding
ing understanding of my country as a result of

this exchange program."

i Andres liked the food his host
mothers served him, especially
hamburgers. The rice, I however,
was fixed in a different way from
which he was accustomed, so, on
several occasions, he prepared
rice, beef and com the way it is
prepared in Panama. "They liked
it very much," he said, "and the
grandfather ate so much he was
sick the next day."
Aristides lived on three Iowa
farms, where wheat, oats, corn,
soybeans, hay, and gra" sorghum
were grown. Livestock were prin principally
cipally principally beef and dairy.
"The farms In Iowa raise very
good crops," Aristides said. "Ma "Many
ny "Many farmers own their own lahd
and farm it themselves."
As for the people, he comment commented,
ed, commented, "They are very nice, reU reU-gious,
gious, reU-gious, and friendly with their neigh

bors. The farmers he'n each oth

Typhoon Bess
Hovers Menacingly

OK Japan's Tip

TOKYO, Sept. 4 (UP) Ty

phoon Bess, Heralded ty 13-1001

waves, hovered menaciugiy u 1 1

Japan today.

U. S. Air f orce weatner piaues
placed the center of the storm a-

bout 375 miles southeast of the
southwest tip of Kyushu island,
with 110 mph winds howling a a-round
round a-round ils "eye."

The renter of the tyohoon is ex

pected to be about 250 miles south southeast
east southeast of Kycshu tonight.

Japanese weathermen, mean

while, who reported the 13 foot

high waves, posted storm warnings
jn the prefectures of the southern
island.

Tickets For Janus,
New Theater Guild
Play, On Sale Now

The Theater-Guild has an announced
nounced announced that tickets are now on
sale for "Janus," the comedy to
be presented at the Guild play playhouse
house playhouse in Ancon for six nights
beginning September 9. Tickets
are priced at $1.00 and reserva reservations
tions reservations for all performances may

.be made by calling Mrs. Dolores

Kelly at Balboa 4130.
The ca4t, under the direction
of Len Worcester, features Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Walsh. John Mayles, Rich

ard Eisenmann, Beth Wolcotti

A collection of painted and PQ

lychrome pottery, representative

of various sections of the Isthmus
of Panama, has been placed on
display at the Canal Zone library
museum in the Civil Affairs build building.
ing. building. moaned by Philip L. Dade, Cir
vil Defense chief, who is also
president of the Archeological .So .Society
ciety .Society of Panama, the collection in includes
cludes includes pottery lrom the Provinces
of -Chiriqui, Veraguas, Herrera,
Code ana also from the Canal
Zone.
' The pottery from Chiriqui in includes
cludes includes several of the classic -Chi

nqui patterns which, while com

mon;, are quite beautiful and un unmistakably
mistakably unmistakably indicative of that re

gion, ahe Veraguas painted ware
is of .-several types, from" PI y y-chrome
chrome y-chrome and red-panel ware to an
ordinary black hncOne authority
has classified these as the only

; irue veraguas" painted were
all others being trade pieces.
Tho province Horrora is
represented by throe sites, Pari Pari-ta
ta Pari-ta 1 and 2, and Paris. Despite
tho fact that all com from with within
in within a few miles of each othor,
differences in design and color
are readily distinguishable.
According to Dade, Herrera was

the area of the highest Indian

culture at the time of the con

quest and the clay artifacts of He

rrera are ox a better quality in

finenes of texture and hardness
than any other except Chiriqui.

Design is exquissite and color and

form are outstanding.

Unfortunately, the Conquistado-

res, from their seat at Nata, laid

Short Wave Stations

Warned Of Severe
Disturbances On Sun

WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 (UP)

The Bureau 01 Standards) has
warned short wave radio broad broadcasters
casters broadcasters of "quite severe", sun spot
disturbances.

Forecaster Kent Boggs said ra

dio communications were rather
severely disturbed last night but
that there may be some improve

ment after 8 p.m. tonightl How

ever, he said, conditions will proD-

ably remain unsettled.

Boggs said that for the past
four or five days sun spot flares

have been the "worst I've had

any dealings with." Gobbs has

been with the Bureau of Stan
dards since 1951 and has been 1
forecaster since 1955.

He said short wave communica

tions between the United States

and Europe have been practically
blacked out for the past 24 hours.

although there have been short in intervals
tervals intervals of reception.

er bah hay and with the harvest." I and Ray Gordon.

TODAY

PRICES: .75 .40
Shews: 1:35 3:05
5:05 7:00 9:00 p.m.

BELLA VISTA

r IT'S HOT A "MICE" PICTURE .
i BUT HOW COULD AN HONEST
PICTURE ABOUT
DOPE TRAFFIC

... BE ANYTHING ELSE?

Follow a T-Man through the
sin-alleys of Lisbon, Naples,
London, Athens, New York and
Rome ... on a world-wide hunt
for the beautiful crime-courier
carrying $3,000,000!

M

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ttwto K WARWICK PROOUCTIOM f

COLUMBIA ftCTVJRES

UlGTOn MATURE -ANITA EK0EH6 -TFiEVOn II017A0D

v

INTERNATIONAL

POLICE" I

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K'.XJ 1

REOS TO GET COLOR TV

LONDON (UP) -Color tele television
vision television will be introduced in the
Soviet Union by the end of I960,
Moscow radio said today. The
broadcast said more than 4 -million
radio and television sets are
manufactured annually in the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union.

f JTTLC LIX

Hidden taxes would be all right
if there were only some place for
the toxpoyer to hid

.75 0.40 -,
1:47, 4:W, 8:41. 7:1. t:7

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fr- '(tor;

iTiDfJM'

mm

mm

I

GEORGE NADER
PHYLLIS THAXTER

waste to this entire region in a

series of bloody wars that even
tually led to the complete' exter
mination of the original popula

uot. As a result, Indian remains

from Herrera. and Los Santos are
rare. Hardly enough serious exca

vating has been done: on the Azue

ro peninsula, so far to permit a

proper evaluation of that culture

Two sites- are represented from

cocie.' me bitio tonte. lone fa

mous as the richest archeological

site in the Americas, is one and
Rio Code is the second. Pottery

irom tnese regions is rare be

cause: of the early wars and be

cause of the custom of the Cocle-

sanos of "killing" or smashing

most, ot tneir Duriai ottenngs.
, Seme lef the finest exampltt
of unbroken Code painted ware
have ban found ir Veraguas
where this burial custom was
not followed. Since trade'? ean
, not account for so tauch of this,
tho reason for the largo quan quantity
tity quantity of Code ware in Veraguas
has not yet been satisfactorily

First 'Cristobal'
Trip In November

Virtual

The first round-trip of the Pa Panama
nama Panama liner; Cristobal to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus in November will be virtual virtually'
ly' virtually' a charter trip for, employes of
the Bell Telephone Laboratories,,
according to advice from the New
York Office of the Panama Line,
Sixty three of the 70 -cabins on

the Cristobal have been reserved

for the special round trip when
the ship sails from New, York Nov.
S and it is expected that more than
125 employes of Bell Telephone will
make the trip. This is the first
time that a block booking has been
made on one of the Panama Line
vessels for such a larce number

from1 one company.

The booking for the two-week

vacation trip to the Isthmus was

arranged at this time of the year
because of the lisht demand for

travel accomodations aboard the
Panama Line by employes of the
Canal organization.

.Because of the limited nasene-

ef space available on the Cristo

bal on this trip, which leaves New
York Nov. S and sails Nov. 15 on

its return trip north, employes will

be asked to book sailings on the

preceding or following trip if pos possible.
sible. possible. Margarita Girl
Fractures Skull
A little American resident of
Margarita, Jane Ann Faris, age
eight, suffered a fractured skull
yesterday when her bicycle ei either
ther either got out of control or became
caught In a small wagon being
used by several younger chil children.
dren. children. Her father is Ernest E.
Paris.
She is a patient in Coco Solo
Hospital. Her older sister; Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, and a little friend Ada

Wynne, saw the accident.

explained. 1
Only a comparatively $ew piec pieces
es pieces olr painted ware have been
found at the Venado Beach site.
This pottery, it is reported, is
probably the oldest painted ware
on the Isthmus. More wilh be
known of this site after tbe publi publication
cation publication by, the Peabody Museum of
Harvard of study on Venado
Beach made by Dr. S, Loth Loth-rop.
rop. Loth-rop. '

Labor Day Traffic
Deaths Almost Hit
All Time High

CHICAGO. Sept. 4 (W) t-The

Labor .Day weekend traffic toll

hit 443, a few short of the all-time

record for the holiday, final fig

ures showed today.' Safety offici

als said they were "deeply dis

appointed" at the high figure.

The United Press counted an
overall holiday toll of 624 during

the neriod from 6 cm. & last

Monday to midnight. In addi

tion to the traffic deaths,' there

were 97. drownings and 84 deaths

in' miscellaneous mishaps. ;

"We are deeply disappointed, of
course, that the Labor Day toll
not only was higher than our pre pre-holiday.
holiday. pre-holiday. estimate but exceededvthe
four-day Fourth of July toll," said
Ned H. Dearborn, president of the
The final figure, however, was
only 10 short of he record 453

traffic fatalities for the Labor Day
holiday in 1951, and exceeded the
195S-count of 437.f ,J
"Reoorts indicate," Dearborn

said, "that a major factor in the

toll was universal good weather

which brought cars onto tbe high

way in almost recora numDer.
California led all other states
with 56 traffic deaths, tying its
highway death record for the 'holi 'holiday
day 'holiday set' in 1946.
New York was second high in

traffic- deaths with 27, followed hy
Texas with 27,: Ohio 22, Jllinois

and Pennsylvania with 20 eacn,
and North Carolina 18.- These

states, including California, ac accounted
counted accounted for, 43 per ; cent of the
traffic slaughter.

Four states and the District 01

Columbia bad no deaths during
the holiday. They were Vermont,

Rhode Island, .New Hampshire

and Delaware. ;.

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US Admiral
Confers With

Japs On Defense

TOKYO, Sept. 4 (UP) Adm.

Felix B. Stump, commander in
chief of U.S.viorce in the Paci

fic, met with Japanese Foreign
Minister Aiichiro Fujiyama today
to discuss the withdrawal of U.S.
ground combat troops front Japan.
State Minister Juichi Tsuchima,
chief of the Japanese Defense A A-eency,
eency, A-eency, said the talk covered the

necessity for a faster buildup- of
Japan's dfenje forces, and the im impact
pact impact of the American withdrawal

Ion the Japanese economy.

TECHNICIANS ARRIVE En route to Chiriqui to direct equip equipment
ment equipment and quality control installations for the first Panama Panama-,
, Panama-, nian plant to manufacture Klim powdered whole milk are Leo
W; Cox; left, and Carl R. Kratzer,. Borden Company officials
- who arrived at Tocum en airport yesterday from New York,
Borden technicians Arrive
To Set Up Plant In Panama

A team of American dairy tech

nkians arrived in Panama City

fom New York yesterday fen route
to Chiriqui where they will su-

nervise the installation of Pana

ma's first production line for Klim

powdered whole milk.1 ;

The officials 01 the JJoraen com

pany s food products division are
Leo W. Cox, assistant division en engineer
gineer engineer and Carl. R. Krarzer, di

visional director 01 quality con

trol. They will supervise the pro

duction of Klim at the modern
plant of the Chiriqui Milk Products
Corporation, n e a r .:." Conception,
where Klim will be produced for
distribution throughout .the repub

lic of Panama by-Cia. Unteraacio

nal De Ventas S.A. x

Cox will handle the installation

of,, processing equipment, and the
assembly and filling line,, Xratzer,
an experienced chemist and bac

teriologist, will set up quality con

trols and advise workers on the

latest production techniques.
Production will begin as soon as

IMFOS1 SPSID LlakrtJ

FRANKFURT. Germany jUP-

West German cities imposed a

speed limit today for the first

time in four years. All traffic was

the speed limit was lifted in 1953

traffic deaths had risen from 7,590
to ast year's 12,700. , r.

Cox and Kratzer complete the in-
tallations.
stallations r
to Kratier, who must see that the
quality of Klim manufactured in
Panama meets the standards es established
tablished established by the Borden Compa

ny. ; 4

Weather Or Not
This weather resort for tho

11 hours ending a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hy drographle
Branch of .tho Panama Canal

. jpompaayt v. :
''f ?": Balboa Crist6baJ
TEMPERATURE :

; Low,.. 73

HUMIDITY: ,
High ........
Low
WIND:
(max. mph)
RAJN (inches)

WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83

96
71

8-10
-,X)

84
75
93
7
8W-9
43

S3

THURSDAY, SEPT.

1:08 a.m.
1:26 p.m.

7:00 a.m.
7:31 p.m.

13:53 3:34
4:42 (:50
4:58 p.m.

RELEASE

C EN TRAL

0.75
0.40

The New Look

In Motion Picture

Musicals!

, : FRED
-' ASTAIRt

prt"l'-'""'"" t

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O OJI VA 1 as she swings Trom Mrtinw.cn r

III .1JKJ S v -: 4 t ; 1

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ill Wami Qrahwln iv 1

uNTOROET- j 1 I f "1 would be Very wij
P TABLE SONGS! I X 1 1 i riA t V.w.: I LA

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